The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 11
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March 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 1, 1934
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Page 11
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MARCH 1 11934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ELEVEN Mason City's Calendar March 8--Beef feeders and breeders to meet at 1:30 o'clock in Y. M. C. A. March it-- Monthly meeting of the U. C. T. and auxiliary at the P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 supper. March 12 --Mason City school election. Here in Mason City Loans on salary and furniture. See Mrs. Simon, 321 1st Natl. Bldg S. L. Haynes, justice of the peace, was confined to his home, 1023 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, Thursday on account of illness. The L. T. L. club.will meet with Loretta Krapp at 2 o'clock March 3. Spring sample line of ladles' hats on sale, 99c, at Raizes. Dance Clear Lake Country Club. Sat., March 3. Ross Gordy. Ea. 40c. Judge M. H. Kepler of Northwood went to Charles City Thursday for the funeral of H. J. FitzgeraM, prominent attorney there. On March 5 the Spring Term will open at Hamilton School of Commerce. Holy Family Ladles' Aid bake sale, Merkel's, Sat., Mar. 3. Sponsored by Mrs. J. Olesky, Mrs. P. R. Murphy. Mrs. W. S. Lawrence, 1217 Monroe avenue northwest, and Mrs. H. L. Wright, 321 Fourteenth street northwest, are spending the week in Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Lawrence is undergoing examination. A class in Business Organization and Business-Administration will be formed March 5 at the Hamilton School of Commerce. Featuring Large Assortment New Spring hats $1.49 and J1.85. Home owned store. All merchandise carefully selected. Mullaney Shop. C. C. Christian, formerly In the First National bank at Dougherty and now connected with the state banking .department in Minnesota, was a visitor here Thursday. Mr. Christian's home is at uresent in St. Paul. Mrs. Charles B. Brown, 607 East State street, who was operated on Monday for acute appendicitis, is showing' improvement. Questions which Mrs. Mildred Morgan, Iowa .City, had presented in her week of conferences here recently were discussed 'by the Hl-Y club at the meeting Wednesday night in the T. M. C. A. The club member* stated they were in favor f'-' centering their programs around I\['ift*cal and common problems ',, ·./,'jilyiSeTf*'tli*ll"abstrsetrtheorieBrThey S ''ff*posed-'-taiks on spending money; } 1| fe v of the ".family car, allowances l * and other everyday problems. A moving picture on Denmark was shown. Comptometry and Stenotypy have been in great demand this year. New classes will be formed March 5 at Hamilton School of Commerce. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. Old-fashioned Boiled Chicken with dumplings, every eveiiing except Sunday, at Sweetser's, West State and Washington. $98,000,000 apparently will be poured into Iowa in federal aid. It will give business a tremendous impetus. There will be positions for the competent. Why not make the preparation now? The Spring Term opens at Hamilton School of Commerce March 5. Orval Swanson of Sheffield and Floyd E. Sherburne of Clarksville have enlisted in the 80th field artillery at Ft. Des Moines according to Information received here Thursday by Sgt. T. C. Stevenson, officer in charge of the army recruiting station here. The February quota for recruits was set at 36, Sergeant Stevenson announced. . A meeting ot the Railway Em- ployes National Pension association will be held in-the banquet room of the T. M. C. A. Friday night, March 2, at 7:30 p. m. All railway employes are requested to be present. Committee. Mostly cloudy Thursday night and Friday; probably some rain, except Friday in northwest portion; slightly colder Friday in northwest and north central portions. Economy Chunks, t o n . . . . CA .«)U W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 56S We Are Back Home Here we are at 212 South Federal avenue, first door north of Buehler Brothers meat market. We moved -iast week to this location where we were formerly located for over 20 years. Glad to be back here--seems like home. Furniture, rugs, stoves . . . priced to SAVE you money. Joe Coss FURNITURE STORE 21* South Federal Ave. ODD FELLOWS AND REBEKAHS PLAN CONVENTION CONVENTIONS OF FOUR GROUPS TO OPEN ON OCT. 15 Oliver Repp and Mrs. Viall to Be Installed in Head Offices. Extensive preparations for the convention of Iowa Odd Fellows, Rebekahs and affiliated organizations in Mason City next October were completed at the meeting of the general convention committee at the I. 0. O. F. hall. The convention, which will open Monday, Oct. 15, and close Friday, Oct. 19, mil mean the staging of four state conventions in Mason City. The sessions of the department council, of which Maj. Gen. A. H. Savereide, Harlan, is president, will open Monday morning; Oct. 15. The custodian of Secret work in this organization, by the way, is Lieut Col. Chauncey G. Viall, Mason City. Encampment' Oct. 15. The annual meeting of the grand encampment will get under way Monday, the second day of the convention week, continuing for two days. Harley Miller. Osceola, is the grand patriarch of this organization. The Rebekah assembly is planning to start its annual session Tuesday, Oct. 16, and continue through Thursday, with Rosa M. U. Heninger, Sigourney. president, presiding. Rose Viall, Mason City, is vice president of the Rebekah assembly. Following the usuaj procedure of the assembly she will be elected president at the June meeting and installed in that office the final day of the convention in Mason City. Repp to Be Installed. A similar procedure is expected for Oliver F. Repp, Mason City, at present deputy grand master of the Odd Fellows. The Odd Fellows will hold their grand lodge sessions here Oct. 17, 18 and 19. Grand Master D. E. Danielson. Cherokee, will preside during the convention," but Friday, the final day, Mr. Repp whose election to the office of grand master is scheduled in June, will be installed. The general committee is made up of W. M. Huffman, president; Charles R. Crumb, vice president- Mrs. W. M. Huffman, secretary, and Harry Van Every, treasurer. The general committee from the Odd Fellows includes Mr. Huffman, Mr. Crurnb, Mr. Van Every, George Hubacher. and-. .Earl. Liesinah,. while the Rebekah lodge, is represented by Mrs. W. Nutting, .Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska, Mrs. G. G. Weida, .Mrs. W. R. Fisher and Mrs. Huffman. Committees Chosen. The general committee Thursday announced the following advisory committee: J. M. Hazlett, past grand master; Mrs. Alta Striker, Mrs. R. A. Washburn, Mrs. J. M. Hazlett and Miss Dorothea Diercks, past presidents of the Rebekah assembly; Mrs. S. M. Decker, delegate; Mrs. George Wendt, district deputy president; Charles Mendon. district deputy .grand master; Oliver Repp, deputy grand master; Mrs. C. G. Viall, vice president; Mrs. Thomas Needham, noble grand. Subcommittees are as follows: Finance--Charles R. Crumb and Mrs. S. M. Decker. Halls -- Eugene Kew and Ida Gur.tUach. Program--Mrs. Win Nutting and J. M. Hazlett. Badges--John C. Robinson and Mrs. Harry Ditch. Hotels and rooms--S t a n 1 e y Haynes and Mrs. W. E. Atkinson Registration and information-Earl Leaman and Mrs. W. R. Fisher. Reception--Mrs. R. E. Kolwinska and Charles Mendon. 'Publicity--W. Earl Hall and Mrs. R. A. Washburn. Parade, floats, etc.--A. W. Russell. To Select Music. ·Music and entertainment--Charles La Roe and Mrs. George Wendt. Subordinate degree--Jacob Ra- venstad. Encampment degree--George Hubacher. Rebekah degree--Mrs. Nellie Ulrick. Candidates for subordinate lodge --Oliver Repp. Candidates for Rebekah lodge-Dorathea Diercks. Decoration of Chivalry and grand ball--C. G. Viall. Autos--Frank Kehm and Mrs. G W. Weida. Decorations and floral--H. M Knudson and Mrs. G. E. Dunton. Memorial--C. W. Harris Previous conventions have been held in Mason City in 1896, 1904 1918 and 1928. Out of town bands, staffs anc lodges will be asked to participate in the parade. With the .number of automobile wners registering in the millions, he question of deductions for the ost of operation and maintenance f a motor car frequently is ad- resscd to the bureau of internal evenue. The purchase price of an automobile, whether it is to be used or business or pleasure, cannot be educted from gross income. If used or business, it is a capital expendi- ure; if used for 'pleasure, it is a personal expenditure--both deduc- ions being expressly prohibited by the Income-tax law. . However, there are several allowable deductions in connection with ie cost of maintenance and opera- ion of an automobile, used either or business or pleasure. If the car is used exclusively for business pur- loses, there may be deducted the intire cost of gasoline, oil, repairs, rent for garage, and'other necessary xpenses connected with operation and upkeep. Depreciation, based on he cost of the car and its estimated useful life, also is deductible. Other deductible items are as folows: Sums paid during the taxable year for registration fees, drivers' icenses, personal property tax, and municipal taxes; interest on money borrowed for the purchase of a motor car, either for business or for ileasure; loss sustained by reason if damage while car is being used or business, provided such loss is not covered by insurance or otherwise; damages paid for injury to a ledestrian, provided that the car vas being used for business at the ime, and again provided said payment was not covered by insurance or otherwise; amount paid for insurance on motor vehicles used for business purposes. EMU, C. B1JECKWENN WEDS ALMA PEDERSO3V FENTON, March 1.--The mar riage of Alma E. Peterson, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Pederson and Emil C. Bleckwenn, son of Mrs Theodore Bleckwenn, took place a the Ben Mitchell home. The nuptia ceremony was performed by the Rev. K. Gaard of Cylinder. Th bride and bridegroom were attended by Mamie Pederson and Dale Long The bride is a graduate of the Iocs school, attended Cedar Falls col lege, and taught school one term The bridegroom is also a gradual of the local high school and at tended Ames for two years. Your Income Tax * * * * No. 26. Automobile Deductions. BIG DEMAND FOR DRAFT HORSES Ames and Son Have Sold Out All Their Stock of Percherons. Not for many years has the de mand for draft horses been as evident as it has been this winter. Leading- breeders of Percherons declare they have never been busier with sales in all their years of experience. Charles G. Ames and Son of Mason City have benefited substantially by this increased market for drafters.;; They have recently. sold seven'HSad of^purebred Per'ctie'rdns '.a Minnesota and Iowa- buyers, One stallion was sold to Storey Brothers of Kenyon, Minn., one to A. M. Dougan of Mason City, a pair of mares to John H. Perkins of Clear e, a pair of mares to Thorsen Brothers of Ottosen and a stallion to Lynn B. Sheldon of Rockford. Mr. Ames has been raising Per- cherons for 20 years and does all his work with horses. He is a consistent exhibitor at the North Iowa : air but all his show animals do :heir share of work in the harness, grand champion mare was hitched with her mate immediate- y after the North Iowa fair last year and plowed 105 acres of dry, lard land. "We are all sold out except one stallion and one mare," says Mr. Ames, "and we do not care to sell them. Business is very good and we could have sold a great many more horses if we had had them." Iowa state college textile specialists say sunshine is the best and cheapest remover of scorch stains from cloth--simply stretch the loth in the sun and moisten from time to time. FARMERS GIVEN EXPERT ADVICE ON BEER BARLEY Northeastern Iowa Has Ideal Soil for Product Sought by Brewers. Barley for beer. That is what farmers from Cerro Gordo. and surrounding counties gathered to study at the Y. M. C. A. Thursday. Barley that will make beer, or malting barley, will attract a premium anytime of from 5 to 10 cents and has drawn a premium as high as 35 cents, Iowa State college and federal government experts stated at the meeting. The stiff of barley specialists, who gathered in Mason City for the final of three special meetings in North Iowa, consisted of R. H. Porter, extension pathologist, Iowa State college; W. P. Carroll, Chicago, United States grain supervision under the bureau of agricultural economics; L. C. Burnett, Ames, cereal breeder, Iowa State colle'ge; G. A. Dabonett, Cedar Rapids, member of government grain supervision staff, and L. H. Robbins, Milwaukee railroad grain specialist. In Best Territory, The Mason City territory is on the edge of the best barley growing soil in the United States and farmers in this section should make use of the opportunity to get the additional revenue possible through the channels of malt barley, speakers stated. The territory from here east to the river is Iowa's barley section, it was pointed out. The smaller amount of nitrogen and the greater amount of acid in the soil throughout this territory makes it ideal for growing barley. Sweet soil tends to develop the scab, which the beer interests will not have on their barley. The most important barley diseases, Mr. Porter pointed out, are scab, blight, stripe, ergot, loose smut, covered smut, bacterial blight and stem rust. He discussed various methods for eliminating these diseases and gave information on how to treat the seed. Must Be Mellow. "Good malting barley must be mellow and not hard or flinty," he declared. "It must be plump, well matured, uniform in size, and a bright creamy, ripe color. Mixtures ; oZ oats, wheat, other varieties of barley, or.; other materials difficult to remove"' are , objectionab'le and" are 'discounted at the malting barley markets. Malting barley must be free from Helminthosporium blight, scab and ergot, as well as badly weathered kernels. Broken, skinned, or heat damaged kernels are objectionable and precautions should be taken against such damage in harvesting, threshing and storing the crop. "Certain areas are adapted to producing a good, mellow malting barley. Other sections produce a hard, flinty barley not desirable for malting. Still other regions will produce good malting barley certain' years and only fair or poor malting barley in other years. Mellowness and malting quality in general are associated with climate and soil. "The grower of barley for the premium cash market should not increase his acreage without first determining whether his average soil and climatic conditions _ are suitable for producing quality malting barley. The proper rotation and preparation of the land to prevent scab and Helminthosporium blight losses is a second important consideration. And, finally, a desirable At the Hospitals Miss Marie Bauman, 20-1 Fourteenth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Lawrence Magoon, 303 First street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Mrs. Aaron Stromer, Garner, was admitted to the Story hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Mrs. Claire L. Pangborn, 721 Carolina avenue northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. A daughter weighing 8 pounds 12 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Soren Peterson, 2213 Jersey avenue southeast, Wednesday at the Mercy hospital. Ellas 0. Eliason, Kanawha, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Mrs. Katie Rockwood, Rockwell, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment, Mrs. Otto Schroeder, Kanawha, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for examination. Miss Gweodalyn Jantz, Scarvillc, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. * Leon Woodward, 1824 South Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mrs. Morrie Miller, 1311 Madison avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a. minor operation. Vonna Myrick, 302 Twentieth street southeast, was dismissed from.the Park hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Mrs. W. M. Hauptly, Wesley, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor, operation. C. W. Hanson, Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. BASEMENT OF U ROOM HOUSE IS GUTTED BY FIRE Owner Is Nearly Overcome by Smoke Before Rescued. Fire gutted the basement and badly burned the second floor of the residence of Mrs. Anne M. Quevli 224 West State street, about 5 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The fire was well under way when the alarm was turned in to the fire department and flames had already climbed inner walls to the second floor. Mrs. Quevli had gone to the basement a short time before the fire broke out and attended to the furnace. It was believed she may have loft the damper open and the furnace became overheated. When Mrs. Quevli returned to the basement it v;as in flames. She attempted to fight the fire by throwing; palls of water on it. Four Persons in House. Miss Josie Finn, who rooms at the home, was on the second floor and when the smoke and flame began to come into her room she notified the fire department. Upon the arrival of the firemen at the scene they learned that four persons were in the house, Mrs. Quevli, Miss Finn and Mr. and Mrs. Leslie C. Lee. They did not know where these persons were and smoke was rolling out of the house. Firemen of the regular day crew entered the house to search for the persons while word was sent for three firemen who were on the off- shift. Officer Ernest H. Linnenkamp of the Mason City police denart- ment and Martin M. Carroll, a neishbor, assisted the firemen, which with the three men of the j offshift, was the equivalent of the ' number required by the state board of fire underwriters, according to smoke. Lieut. Lester J. Lindsay and Capt. Thomas Keonan brought her out of the house. Her face was burned and her hands were scorched. Mr. Lee had closed the door of his apartment to keep out the smoke but firemen were forced to combat a dense smoke in the other rooms of the house before Charles E. Rose was able to reach him with a gas mask. Rose fell through an opening in the floor in reaching the apartment. Mrs. Quelvi was the only person to receive injuries. The others in the house were found easily. Meter Melted. Firemen were unable to start fighting flames until all the persons were out of the building. By that time the flames in the basement had become so hot they melted the gas meter. The other meters of the ouse were in the attic. One booster line and three H» nch lines were laid to the fire. Vhen the flames had been extinguished the water pipes, etc., of the louse had to be shut off. The basement and top floor of the house are n bad condition although a definite estimate of the loss could not be de- cnnined immediately. The house is a 14 room struc- .ure used as a rooming house. Leland Kelly, 622 Monroe avenue | Chief Dan Shire. southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 6 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nelson, Clear Lake, at the Park hospital Wednesday. METHODIST W. F. M. S. TO MEET AT DINNER Members of the Women's Foreign Missionary society of the First Methodist church will meet for dinner at 6:30 o'clock Friday evening -at the church. The program will include a review of "Christ and Human Suffering" by Mrs. H. V. MacGregor. Mrs. Artemas Brown is in charge of reservations. variety of barley free from mixtures of other barley and grains and well cleaned should be used for seed." Found In Basement. Mrs. Quelvi was found in the basement of the building 1 , where she had become nearly exhausted from ADAMS,DRUG CO. WATCH OCR SEVEN WINDOWS Don't Gamble With Your Life When you have a prescription filled, it you think only of price you are gambling with your life No druggist can afford to give bar gains on expensive prescription ma terials. A bargain usually means in ferior ingredients. Don't risk your health just to save a fevy pennies With us, you take no chances. Into every prescription we make go the best materials known, the mos careful compounding, the mosi thorough checking to insure you absolute accuracy. Quality.. Phone your order. You can depend upon prompt delivery as well as tip-top quality. We guarantee every ton. Our prices aTe right. CHAPIN-O'HBIL COAL CO. Van Horn and Beery Are Made Members of Regiment Rifle Team First Lieut. Charles E. Van Horn and Corp. Carl Beery of Company- F of the Mason City national guard inits have been made members of the rifle team of the 133d Infantry ·egiment, Capt. F. B. Shaffer was nformed in a communication from regimental headquarters Thursday morning. These two will participate in the chief national guard indoor rifle :cam match, in which other regimental teams will compete. Captain Shaffer announced he iiad received word that the feJcral inspection of Company F would take place the second week in April by Capt. Walter A. Elliott, regular army officer stationed here. This is the annual inspection made by army officers. SUBDISTRICTS OF MASON TOWNSHIP ARE REARRANGED One School Subdivision Added, Making All More Uniform. The completion of the rearrange-, mcnt of tile subdistricts of Mason township school district, providing for five subdistricts instead of four, was announced Thursday. A new district, No. 3, was formed of the tract cast of Mason City, which formerly was a part of No. 7. No. 4 was extended southward. The other subdistricts are Nos. 8 and 9. The purpose of the rearrangement was to establish subdistricts that would meet in a better manner the needs of school patrons, it was stated. As now arranged the sub- districts are more uniform in size. The fact that there now are an odd number of subdistricts obviates the necessity for a member at large of the school board. The fact that Mason township district is U shaped on three sides of Mason City makes necessary a different arrangement of subdis- tricts than in the ordinary township. The new subdistrict plan was adopted by a unanimous vote at a meeting of the board. Garfield Breese acted as attorney for the directors. FUEL PUMP and CARBURETOR SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Phone 1606 303 South Monroe Ave MACK'S NOVELTY ORCHESTRA At the Uptown Dance Spot for the First Time--New--Different ARMORY--SATURDAY, MARCH 3 25 A COMING--CRAVEN'S GOLDEN C GATE BAND--WATCH FOR DATE Attention Voters! Are You Properly Registered? March 2 is the final date for registration for the school election to be held March 12, 1934. Register at the office of the City Clerk. J. H. McEWEN, Commissioner of Registration. Here are two homes where men want more work Which one is more likely to get a job first? The home without a telephone The home with a telephone Tha place where a job opens up may be miles away . . . the chances are that one might not go there at just tho right time . . . but with a telephone in tho home, he can be notified at any time by the employer. Employers call those they can reach most easily . . * the ones with telephones. To furnish you service the Bell System provides millions oi niiles of wire, a vast amount of intricate equipment and the service of an army of employees. They arc ready to servo you , . , to furnish the beat possible service at the lowest cost consistent with tho financial safety of the business.

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