The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 16
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March 1, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 1, 1934
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Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 1 1 11934 Clear Lake Globe-Gazette HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phone 310-W No. 239 OFFICE PHONE LEE DEWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 67 !LEN JACKMAN DIES AT HOME Rites Planned for Former Manager of Farmers' Elevator. CLEAR LAKE, March 1.--Glen H. Jackman, 43, died at his home, SOS Caroline street, at 6 .o'clock Thursday morning following an illness of .several years. Mr. Jackman served as manager of the; Fanners' Co-Operative elevator ior five years, then went on the Joad as salesman for Morton's »»K. He later was representative of the Grain Dealers' insurance company. Five years ago when George · Newman purchased the Clear Lake Grain company, Mr. Jackman was engaged as bookkeeper there and later was forced to give up. this position because of poor health. - · He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jackman, chief operator of the Clear Lake Telephone company, and daughter, Glenara. high school ,/ student; his parents, Mr. and Mrs "" A. C. Jackman, a sister, Myrtle and brother, Charles, all of Clarion. He was born in Clarion Sept. 17 1890. He is a member of the I. O. O. F. lodge here. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the -Ward funeral home, with the Christian Science reader officiating. Rites for Amundson Planned at Church; Burial at Radcliffe CLEAR LAKE, March 1.--Funeral services for John A. Amundson will be held at the Zton Lutheran church at Clear Lake Saturday morning at 10:30 o'clock. Services will be held at the Lutheran church at Ratcliffe, his former home, at 2:30 o'clock, with burial at Radcliffe. The Rev. H. O. Umess of Clear Lake will officiate at both services. CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS Dance Clear Lake Country Club. Sat, March 3. Ross Gordy. Ea. 40c. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Culver have returned to their home on South Fourth street after spending the past two months in Hot Springs, Ark., Oklahoma and Texas. Tom and Victor Jensen, who have been working at Omaha, visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. T. Jensen, Wednesday enroute to Lynn, Mass., where they plan to work. Tom Jensen has been named branch manager of the. Watkins company In that territory. Raymond Vernon has returned to Boone after spending the last few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Vernon, South Third street; Foster Bullock and son, David, of Atlanta, Ga., are spending several days with Mr. Bullock's ptrents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Bullock, sister, Harriett of Clear Lake, and sister, Mrs. Maynard Hall of Mason City. C. F. Crane Is expected to return Thursday from Des Moines where has been attending the" lumberman's convention this week. B. C. ttyhr, also of the Page and Crane Lumber company, attended the convention Wednesday. Wilbur Coe and family who have been living on the Hill farm northeast of Clear Lake moved today to the Mclntosh farm a mile east of Ventura. John Bohning, manager of the farmers' Co-operative Lumber com)any, returned Wednesday night :rom Das Moines where he attended the lumberman's convention. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tice and family have moved from the Nicholas farm northeast of Clear Lake to the Ely farm south of Ventura. Charles Smith of Minneapolis spent Wednesday in Clear Lake with his mother, Mrs. Carrie Collins. A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Nelson at the Park hospital, Mason City, Thursday morning. F. E. Benner and family who lived north of Clear Lake on the Peter Froznm farm, have moved to Ventura. He plans to farm an 80 acre Tact near there. City Council Approves - State Checkers Report ~CpBAR LAKE, March 1.--Mem- 'ber«'6f the city council met in special session Wednesday night tc make a fine! study of the state checkers' report and to read minutes, of; past meetings. The jreport was approved. Clear Lake Calendar Friday-;--Skating party at Community building. D. A. B, meets at Mrs. A. A. Joslyn home, East Main street Christian Workers meet with Mrs. Amy Walters, North Third street. Saturday--Dance at Clear Lake Country club, Gordy playing. Skating party at Clear Lake Country club. Straight Eight club meets at Arleigh Eddy home, North Elm street. - » « wf. THEATER »A*«ti"Ilk Clew Lake ·nnai. · Fri.--1M TIM MeCOI "POLICE CAR 17" Saturday -'8vnd»y "FASHIONS OF 1934" 3PERMANENTSFOR$5 Until April 1st KOENEMAN'S BEAUTY SHOP Clear Lake Phone 100 Wedding Anniversary Observed by Nelsons CLEAR LAKE, March 1.--A surprise party was held recently In honor of Mr. and Mrs. George .Nelson who celebrated their nineteenth wedding anniversary. A mock wedding was the feature of the evening's entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Pete Jorgenson attended the bridal couple who were portrayed by Mr. and Mrs. Nelson. After the ceremony several gifts were presented the guests of honor. Leonard and Marcella Nelson acted aa host and hostess for the evening, which was spent in playing cards and dancing. COMMITTEE GETS BIG SUPPLY BILL Rainey Refer* Vet Benefits Measure Without Any House Action. WASHINGTON, March 1. 05")-Speaker Rainey today referred the controverted independent offices supply bin, increasing by $350,000,000 veterans benefits and federal salary increases, to the house appropriation committee without house action. That surprise action assured de lay in considering the senate approved measure which ail but wrecked the economy legislation. "The matter is one of such grave importance I did not want to delay it," Rainey explained. It followed the strategy adopted by the democratic leaders yesterday after a conference with. President Roosevelt at the white house. His action was announced by the speaker shortly before the house convened. He said he found he had the power to do it under house rules. F H 3 O 3 .N 4 E CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Easter is just around the corner. We are here to serve you cheerfully with modern equipment, quality supplies and efficient service. Prices within reach of everyone. MRS. CHAS. LUICK, Prop. ANNOUNCING THE OPENING VERA'S BEAUTY SOLON 805 Main St--Clear Lake Saturday. March 3 IATOBS-- L SLIFSGARD- EVA BB Phone 11 OPERATORS-- «VERA SLIFSGARD- EVA BECKER DEMONSTRATION GIVEN BY GIRLS Colorful Array of Costumes and Clever Presentation* Displayed. CLEAR LAKE, March L--"Queen Exhibition and Her Girts on Review," presented by the girls' physical education department of the h school under the direction of Miss Edna Hadley at the Commun- ty building Wednesday night was one of the most outstanding events of the school year. With more than 150 girl* in the roduction, it was given quickly and smoothly, each event following the other with increasing difficulty in performance. Costumes added much :o the color of the events. Ha* Theme. The theme of the exhibit centered around Queen Exhibition, played jy Evelyn Mitchell, who called forth ihe subjects of her realm to perform for her. A grand march of all girls in the demonstration was the opening number. A group of dances was given, the freshman girls appearing in the Oxen dance which formed in a long row across the gym. These were followed by 10 girls who gave a pirate dance, three working in each group and wearing short trunks, high black boots and red caps. "Kaca" and the "Handkerchief Dance" were given by 1* girls wearing tiit native Czecho-8k- vakian costumes of men and women. Tumbler* Perform. The group of tumblers showed much practice and ability. Among the stunts were the head stands, rocking horse, stomach balance, shuttle roll, Eskimo roll, elephant and camel walks, chair stand, hand spring, cartwheels and forward rolls. Little Nancy Rinard, mascot of the group, went through many of the more difficult stunts doing the knee flips, handstand on knees and the standing balance. Margaret Easte and Marian Bieber were outstanding in this group. Miss Bieber made a dive over eight persons lying on the floor, for the bert dive of the group. Tnlz event wa* concluded with a group of nine pyramids, eight tumbledown and one squash, the girls taking their formations .quickly and the lender of each giving the counts. In Interpretative Number. The "Ragged Ann and Andy' couple dance was an Interpretative number in which the two rag dolls awaken from their slumber on the shelf of the toy, shop, dance and make love to each other. Girls in this group who appeared in queer costumes with wigs and floppy clothing, were Lillian Alter, Dorothy Dolley, Jean" Siesseger, Iretta Bacon, Kathleen Watts and Emma Larson. The marching drill in which 32 obeyed commands of their leader, Irene Austin, was an array of color, all the group appearing in blue and white or red and white tin soldier costumes, the leader wearing the high hat and more elaborate suit The groups went through many intricate formations concluding the drill with a group of tumbledown pyramids. Tap Number Presented. "The Juba," a tap, danced to the Shadow Waltz, was the hit of the program with nine couples participating. Gingham dance uniforms were worn for this number. Included in this group were Jane McMullen, Maxine Christiansen, Glenara Jackman, Dorothy Dolley, Inna Peterson, Jean Siesseger, Elizabeth Hughes, Margaret Wurtzer, Lucille Winnie, Greta CnappeU, Elizabeth Ann Branson, Helen Walrod, Audrey Deibler, Evangeline Gardner, Mary Chapman, Eloise Sundry, Elsie Jacobson and Winifred Sandry. Folk dances, "Peter and Annie," and "Bummel Schottische" by seven 'couples in costume and the "Shadow Walt*," by the same group concluded the dances. A basketball game between the Blue and Gold teams concluded the program, the blue team winning 8 to 5. Lucille Winnie and Mary Ann Hughes were the principal scorers for the blue team and Margaret Eaate for the gold. Miss Edna Hadley was given an amethyst ring as a token for her work in directing the production. Accompanists for the production were Dorothy Kenyon, Helen Wetterling and Madelyn Miles. Assisting as stage managers were Milo Knutscn, Omar Colgan, Keith Holt and Laverne Hill. Oulman Addresses Lake Lions on Fingerprints CLEAR LAKE, March 1--Ray Oulman, fingerprint expert of the Mason City police, spoke to members of tbe Lions club at the noon luncheon of the club Wednesday at the Lions cafe. Prominent Men to Be Topic for Lake Club CLEAR LAKE, March 1.--The Home Improvement club will meet Wednesday at the home of Mrs. F. A. Rich. The lesson topic, "Prominent Men of Today," will be led by Mrs. J. P. McGuire and Mrs. Myrtle Alder. Annual March 1 Moving Results in Many Changes Farmers Go to New Homes *in North Iowa, Southern Minnesota. CRYSTAL LAKE. March 1.--Considerable moving- Is' being: done in the vicinity of Crystal Lake. Amonjf thoie moving are, Mr. mnfl-Mrs. Rob 3MmuMen and children, who have Ived for more than 20 years lere, will move to Roland, a former home, Mr. and Mr». Selmer-Gjerde will occupy the house vacated by Rawnusaeri'i. Mf«. Severt Lonnlng who if eavlng- the farm will move in the 3jerde house. Mr. and Mrs. Glen g- of Keystone will move on the Lonntng farm'. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Yilles and family moved east of forest City. .Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Slock of Forest City will move on .he Enderson farm. Mr. and'Mrs.'-lyle Cottington moved to Blatraburg. The Adolph Swensen family of near Scarville will occupy the Cottington farm. Che belonging* of Arc Scrumme are being moved .to Roland while he Scrumme family are in Lee, 111., Mrs. Eva Benson has moved east of forest City and her son* Dewain and Burtift will operate the 'arm. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rogness of Roland are moving on a farm cast of Crystal Lake. Moving to ClaritM. n KIESTER, Minn., March 1.--Of .he families to move away the Ellef )lson family moved the farthest, to Clarista, Minn. The Oluf Dolum 'amlly moved to Alden temporarily and in about a month expect to move to Montana. The R. J. East- void family moved to Hartlond, Minn., where Mr. Eastvold purchased a farm last fall. doing to Mason City- PLYMOUTH, March 1.--More than a dozen families are moving nto different homes. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCrea are moving to a "arm near Mason City. Mr. and Mrs. Slarch pacey and family are moving :o a farm near Graf ton and Mr. and Sirs. Herbert Wyborney are moving to a farm west of Rock Falls. Many Make Changes. DUMONT, March 1.--Seven out of ten farmers living in an area between here and Harlan cemetery, three miles north and west, have moved. Walter Bauer moved to a place near Shell Rock. George Hanawalt moved from the Borneman farm to the old Hovey farm in Franklin county. Charles Norman went to the Mrs. McNeilus farm near Bristow. E. E. Hsnawalt moved from the. Colby farm near Aredale to the Borneman farm. Ralph Pierre came from Hampton to the O. H. Minnier farm and'they went to his place in Hampton. Ell TJhlenhbpps -moved fromf fhe- old Fred Borneman place to the Will Surf us place south of Bristow, and Harry Cards moved from north of Bristow to that place. ' Royal Woodley* moved -from the Moore place south of Bristow to the farm occupied by Joe Johnson. Rube Miller moved from the place near Hilltown to the farm vacated by Guy Jackson who moved to the Dumont farm east of town. Dale Davis moved from there to the M. V. Schuler house in town vacated by Claus Ubben who moved to Fairview. Hopke Hopke moved from the Miller farm east of town on No. 10 to HitesviUe and Harry FolkerU, Allison, came there. Ed Frauae moved from near Aredale to the Rltzman house in town. Grant Atchison will move south and west of Hampton. Goec to Fort Dodge. EMMETSBURG, March 1--Harry S. Fain, farmer and stockman living 3 miles north of Emmetaburg, held a farm sale last week and is moving- to a farm .southeast of Fort Dodge this week. George Cherry of Great Oak township in Palo Alto county sold his farm there to Henry Johnson and is locating at Plover. Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewis and their children of Emmetaburg are moving to Le Mars where they will reside, following the renting of their residence property here. Move to Ledyart; · - · · · · BANCROFT, March 1.--The Mrs. John Haupert family moved on the half section farm northeast of Bancroft vacated by the James Dunn family who moved near Ledyard. Mr. ad Mrs. Claus Ubben moved to Minnesota and the Anton Kar- doea family moved on the farm they vacated east of Bancroft Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kadow · and family of Sebeka, Minn., are moving OB the Mrs. John Nemmen farm north of Bancroft. The A. J. He/trt family moved to Fenton. O» to Dougherty. COULTER, March 1.-- Mover* today include: Jes Jeiaon and* family who occupied the St Glair farm for the past 15 years moved to Dougherty where they will operate a farm. Lewi* Larson moved to the Peter. Hansen farm one-half mile north of town. John Cbristtn- MD moved from the Anni* Juhl farm to the Christensen brothers' 80. Berahart Rasmussen of Alexander will operate the Ann!* Juhl farm. K. C. Juhl, local dairyman, will move to the Robinson brothers' suburban tract. H. G. Greiser who for 13 years ha* been station agent here, with his family will move to his farm at Cheater. Mrs. Edna Aagesen will move to the Gniser residence. Lloyd Finch and family of Minneapolis will occupy rooms in the Hansen home. Mr. Finch la the new section foreman for the Great Western in Coulter. FAULliNER, March 1.-- William Hayes and Mrs. Anna Bannoa and family are moving to Waterloo. Joe Morefeldta will move from Ackley to the Kearney farm. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hayes are moving to New Hartford, Mr. and Mrs. L. WT1UB PHONE 834"'QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES" COFFEE ££2»w. Ib. 32c SUGAR, 10 I b s . . . . . . . 49c Spaghetti (tomato sauce) glass jars.. 19c Libby's Peaches (2/i) 19c Apricots, Pears . . . . . 21c Sweet Corn, Golden Bantam, can lOc Oranges, California . Navels, dozen 35c / Ib. pkg. 17c ic Ji.Ib.ykv.Me 5/jib.pkf. 1* Jam (With Apple Jelly) strawberry, raspberry, peach, 2%-lb. Jan.. 49c Van Camp's Pork and Beans, can 6c Honey, comb 15c Pantry Pickles, jar... 19o FISH -- TRY THEM Perch, Pike, Haddock, Salmon, Trout, Halibut, Smoked White Fish. Shrimp, 2 cans 25c Quality FRESH MEATS Ground Beef, 3 Ibs.... 25c Beef Short Ribs, Ib 8c Ham End, Ib lOc Sliced Bacon, I b . . . . . . . 23c Pig's Feet, jar 29c VEAL PORK LAMB Fresh Dressed Chickens SPECIAL VALUES Roller Skates, ball bearing, extra spe- QOc cial, per pair--~ t/O Men's Chamois Leather Vests, $0.45 $5 value * Men's Spring Hats, light or dark colors, $4 and extra special J. up Kellogg's All Bran, 2 packages for .. RUBBER FOOTWEAR For the entire family at exceptionally low prices! ELECTRIC Clocks Extra Special With a $10 Purchase Dill Pickles, quart jar .._ 4 ff A O Sweet Relish, quart jar. Grapefruit, nice and sweet, 7 for Libby's Sauerkraut No. 2% |g c can.... Sugar, 10 Ib. bag 48' Miller's Corn -f AC Flakes, Ige. pkg. J.U Men's Wofk Shirts, grey or blue, heavy weight, sizes |Q C 141/2 to 17 ItJ Apple Butter, 4j ff c large jar -- _ M- V Olives, quart jar 25 TUBE TOOTH PASTE FREE Witt a Tooth ^C Brush for ADC Bulk Dates, 4 ff c 2 pounds ~ A v Prouty-Bowler White Laundry Soap. Special introductory offer, 10 bars for PLUS 1 BAR FREE Redeem Your Coupon Here 2 GAL. 'CAN AnyWgt. Sardines, in tomato sauce, 3 cans for __ Apricots, in A heavy syrup, can XV Sliced Pineapple, No. 2J4 | Q c can -- Mustard) large 4 C jar JLt) Soda Crackers, 2 pounds We Pay Above Market Price for Eggs, Cash or Trade SAM RAIZES DEPARTMENT STORE 215 South Federal Ave. Wholesale or Retail Hartman of Hampton will occupy the Hayes farm. Onno Freese moved from the C. G. Sailer farm to the Huntbach farm went of Geneva. Herman Rlchmeiers are moving into Faulkner from the David Benning place. Walter Ralsch's will come from Hampton to the Benning place. Charles Homers are moving from Geneva to the Sailer farm. The Mrs. Sarah Wagner farm, from which Glee Wagner is moving to the Blume farm north of Geneva, will be occupied by Mr. and Mrs. 0*cmr Moats. Will Live at Brtatow. ALLISON, March 1.--Simon Rin- dells of Apllngton is moving to the Levi** farm east of Allison vacated by Hi Reiman who is moving to the Cooper farm south of Bristow. Theodore Bauman is starting farming near Shell Rock. Paul Hoodjer is moving to the farm vacated by Allen Scott who will occupy an acreage in north Bristow. Ray Wetland is moving to the Schmadeke farm near Packard and Hubert Ressler of near Clarksville will occupy the Crawford farm vacated by Weiland. S. B. Dalley will move to his 40 acre farm northeast of Allison. A penny dated 1814 was .found by John Nichilinl while digging a post hole at Chinese, Camp, Cal. It 4* twice as large as the modern penny and on its face are seven stars and an Indian head. LEGAL LIQUOR IN WASHINGTON Police Cars Deliver Permits to 200 Clubs, Hotels Restaurants. WASHINGTON, March 1. Polce dashed through the capital: like modern Paul Reveres early to*' day to spread word of "legal liquor" after 17 years of prohibition. Citizens by thousands cheered as police cars, Birens open, rushed to deliver retail liquor permits to 200 clubs, restaurants, hotels and night clubs. The dash started on the dot of midnight. Just as Washington was at least allegedly dried up by the Sheppard act long before national prohibition. so it was late in returning lawfully wet. In the crowds at the nightspots were many of the personages whp are nationally recognized by day. But the imbibers were orderly, and. by local law the supply was shut off at J a. in. , Others waited for their first legal . sips until 1,000 licensed retail establishments opened at 9 a. m. tot ·ale by the drink. Phone 434 This WEEK'S FINE VALUES AT A P Lb. 17c MILD AMERICAN CHEESE ... VIRGINIA SWEET PANCAKE FLOUR ..... TM£; 23c VERMONT MAID SYRUP T _ 1 7 C 15c Beans Baked HEINZ MTT T^ Pet, Borden's or n *«*i«V Carnation Evap. · · . · · · · · · J Jug WHITEHOUSE GREEN JAPAN TEA ............ CODFISH Oortons ..... .....2 CRAB MEAT TM r : ond ..... SUPER FLAKE (813NNYFCELD) ROLLED OATS ........ 2 Tali Cans 17c 25c 25c 25c RAJAH ^1X 2 S 25c FELSNAPTHA 10 bars 49c LEWIS LYE .3 Cans 25c BRILLO ...2 P k g s 15c can 21C DELICIOUS MEATS AT MI-SOS NORTH FEDERAL AVE. Slab Bacon Ib No. 1 Hams Ib. 14 c CHOICE FISH Mke 17c Trout 29c .19c PORK CHOPS End Cut BOILING BEEF Lean 7'n,. Bam Smelts..., ISc LEAN Sliced BACON 2 Ibs. 29' Perch 18o Salmon 17c Halibut 19c Haddock ..21c Beef Pot Roast 10' Ib. BEEF STEAK Fresh Fruits and Vegetables ORANGES g£fStt?S Doien 29c HEAD LETTUCE £. 2 Hea ds 15c APPLES wnesaps 5 pounds 25c POTATOES, Early Ohios, peck 25c 'Ht LltlAl rfllflNlK. ^ PSCIMC TEA CO

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