Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1934 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 6, 1934
Page 4
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FOUR ·MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 6 | 11934 ANNUAL MOVING CHANGES MADE New Residents at Lonerock, Rudd, Wesley, Chapin, Belmond Named. WESLEY, March 6.--The annual March moving has about been completed in this community with about the usual amount of changes being made. The C. C. Foster family moved to a farm near Mason City, the Gansevelds to a farm near Hayfield, with the John Mullins family of Corwith going on to the Studer farm. The Orville Hedrick family moved to Luverne. The Walter Wards went to the Bruce Peck farm near Corwith. live Near Nevis. RUDD, March 6.--Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Conner, who have been operating his mother's farm near Budd, will live on their 80 acres near Nevis, Minn. The Reno Bishop family will live on the Hartwig farm five miles south and one-half mile west of Osage. Herbert Scotts will occupy a farm near Colwell. The Elmer Treloar family moved to a farm near Clear Lake. Clifton Lenz and family moved to a farm near Armstrong. The Sheldon Ploeger family will live on a. farm near Floyd, and Louis Lacoste, who has opened a garage here, and family moved to the Demaray house. The Newton brothers will move to a farm southwest of Rockford. The Francis Ko- berntu family moved to a farm also near Rockford. The Warren Mathers family will move to Rockford. Move to Humboldt LONEROCK, March 6.--The Ira Newbroughs moved to Humboldt, Carl Whitneys to Nevada, J. N. Hartman and son, Everett, of Fenton moving on the place vacated by the Whitneys. The Frank Meyers family moved to the John Kline farm near Seneca and the Charles Hawks family to a farm near Spirit Lake, Ervin Heidenwiths to a farm near Swea City, A. J. Meyerg of Bancroft moving to the farm vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Ben Guenther moving to Estherville, the Edward lingers moving near St. Benedict, William Murrays to a farm east of Burt and Otto Wilbergs to a. farm near Seneca. Goes to Dodge Center. CHAPIN, March 6.--A. A. Abrams who lived east of town moved to his farm near Dodge Center, Minn. The Houghenbury family moved to a farm near Greene, Roy Stayner moving on this place. Mr. Collins from Swaledale moved on the, place southwest of town where Carl Schroder moved .from. Mr. Dreyer from near Aredale moved to the place vacated by Guy Bonjour. Members of the M. S. Jamison family moved on their farm near Plainfield. The Henry Boyanga family moved to Steamboat Rock where Mr. Boyanga has work in a feed MRS. ROOSEVELT ON CARIBBEAN FLIGHT Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt has shattered another precedent for a first lady in an aerial trip to Puerto Rico, which makes her the first president's wife to go ocean flying:. She says she wants to inspect for herself conditions in Puerto Rico which have been described as bad by island social workers. Picture above shows spacious cabin of the type of plane which carries her on the flight, and her route is shown on map. (Associated Press Photo). store. Fred Froning of near Swale- dale moved in the Hamilton house in the north part of town. Arrive From Kemvlck. BELMOND, March 6.--Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Sime and family moved from their farm near Renwick to Belmond and are occupying the Hedli Enger house. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Green and family moved to a farm near Alexander, the Luke Esk family of Meservey have moved to the farm southeast of town until recently occupied by the Chris Wagoner family who moved on to a farm near Alexander. Forest Cityan Given Check Count Sentence ALGONA, March 6.--George Gilbertson of Forest City was brought before Justice of Peace J. H. Sherdon of Bancroft Monday. He was sentenced to 30 days in the county jail for writing bad checks. Clifford Rites Held at Nora Springs; Four Children, Wife Left NORA SPRINGS, March 6.-- Funeral services for Albert Burdette Cuifford, 67, were held at the Church of Christ Monday afternoon conducted by the Rev. G. A. Hess of Charles City. Burial was in Rock Mr. Clifford was born at Mar- EhL.u town July 23, 1867. When a small boy he moved with his parents to Nora Springs where he resided until 1916 when he moved to Glen Flora, Wis: On June 13, 1889, he was married to Miss Sarah Noah of Nora Springs. To this union five children were born, Mrs. Roy Gratiss and George E. · Clifford of Glen Flora, Wis.; Mrs. Floyd Miller of Long Beach, Cal., and Mrs. Kenneth Clifford of Manly. A daughter died in infancy. Besides the wife and four children he is survived by 13 grandchildren, three brothers, Charles, Edward and Harry, and a half brother, Elmer Crawford, all of Nora Springs. Godfrey on Program. CHARLES CITY, March 6.-George Godfrey, assistant in agriculture -to the president of Iowa State college and master farmer in Iowa, was scheduled to speak at meeting of the Floyd County Farmers' club in the courtroom today at 1:30 this afternoon. His subject is "Looking Forward in Agriculture." Mr. Godfrey also spoke at the annual meeting of the Floyd County Farm Bureau here in December. Seniors. Select Play. DUMONT, March 6.--The Seniors have selected their play, "Oh Heck," a three act comedy, and expect to give it April 20 and 21. The Engliah teacher, Miss Nelle Jane Keithy, will direct them. SEE THE HwMujdwij-let THAT SHOWS THE NEW EASY Spiralator fr Triples Washing Life of Clothes ·~ E«y'» etcludve new invention of the. Spirtdator gives you an entirely new method of washing clothes--» method, that not only eliminates the faults of former washing principles but contributes new and hitherto undreamed of money; time and labor saving conveniences. You will appreciate these remarkable new advantages: 1. Triples tho Washing Lifa oi Clothes. The Spiralator, in competitive "destruction tests," washed clothes more than three times as long as ordinary .washers could. This new gentleness pre- ecrvea the newness of your clothes. 3. Increases Capacity One-Salf. The Spiralator washes 8 to 9 pounds of clothes in the same amount of water and with the samo amount of soap ordinary washers require for 5 or 6 pounds. You save soap and hot water as well as time--for the Spiralator... 3. Cuts Washing Time One-Third by washing its large load clean in less time than is ordinarily required for small loads of clothes. 3 ordinary leads of clothes make only 2 Spiralator tubs- ful. Own the Spiralator on our Easy payment plan. Only a small amount down--the balance in small monthly amounts that you icill neter miss. X ]/^ ft Increases Capa Cuts Washing °r city One-Half Time One-Third Stop at our Easy Spiralator display next time you are down town. Let us show you how the intriguing "Lipstick Handkerchief Test" clearly illustrates the remarkable new Spiralator water action that makes all these savings possible for you. P-G-^E* EKMES GAS AND ELECTRIC COMB^NY CWA TO DISBAND BY END OF MARCH Employes to Be Transferred to State and Local Relief Work. WASHINGTON, March 6. UP)-The civil works administration will lisband the remnants of its 4,000,300 man work finny by March 30. Arrangements were made for all CWA employes in communities of i,000 population or more to be racsferred April 1 to work dh'i- riona set up by state and local re- ief administrations. This wia involve some 1,500,000 persons. Disbandment of workers in the rural sections already is far advanced on the theory that most will have een absorbed by the end of this month by farm or other seasonal occupations. A date has not been set for their complete demobilization, ireviously planned for May 1. Will Get Aid. In announcing the new move yes- erday, Administrator Harry L. Hopkins aald all persons who could show need would be given assistance under the new setup. This followed his recent testimony efore the house labor committee that: "A person must have a queer understanding of the administration f he thinks the unemployed are not 'oing to" be cared for." Federal emergency relief adminis- ration funds will be allocated to state and .local administrations, which must bear part of the expense. One to Family. Able bodied persons, one to a family, will be given jobs if they are found to be in need. They will be paid at prevailing local vtage rates, but with a 30 cent an hour minimum, and a 21 hour work week. Hopkins said public improvements might be carried out and that perhaps 80 per cent of present civil works projects might be continued. CWA activities already have been discontinued in the Dakotas and the Minnesota and Kansas drought regions. Charles CityNews O.E.S. School Held by Charles City Chapter CHARLES CITY, March 6.--Mrs. Pearl Mae Fluegel, instructor of district number 3 of the Eastern Star, had charge of the school of nstraction of Excelsior chapter at a special session this afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. The social committee will serve a picnic dinner at 6:30 after which there will be initiation and' inspection by Mrs. Fluegel. "At the conclusion of'the work refreshments will be served by Mrs. Eunice Shattuck and her committee. Sousa Program Arranged for Charles City Band CHARLES CITY, March 6.--The high school band will present a Sousa anniversary concert tonight in the high school auditorium under the direction of Leo Schula. The proceeds will be used to defray expenses of the band in its competition in the district contest. The sale of tickets is being sponsored by the Band Mothers' club. Attend D. A. R. Conference. CHARLES CITY, March 6.--Mrs. W. I. Frederickson, state registrar of the D. A. R.; Miss Oliver Hand, chapter regent; Mrs. George Buckman, past regent, and her daughter, Loraine, motored to Des Moines to represent Alden Sears chapter at the thirt3'-fifth annual · D. A. R. conference of the D. A. R. They expect to return home Wednesday evening. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, March 6.--A play under the direction of Mrs. Alton Sanders was presented, at the meeting of the RotarjTclub Monday noon in the Hildreth hotel. Those who took part were Robert Protten- geier, June True* and Max Butterfield. The other features on the program was a reading by Lowell Lapham. Arthur G. 'Summerfield, Mrs. L. G. Hannum, Harold Byrnes and Mrs. Ray Husa all had major operations in the Cedar Valley hospftal. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Jacobs of Mason City are the parents of a daughter born in the Cedar Valley hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dayton Lang are the parents of a son. Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Hoyer returned yesterday from attending a district chiropractic meeting at Iowa Falls. A group of young persons from the First M. E. church gave a religious play, "The Rose on the Dial" in Grace M. E. church in Waterloo Sunday evening. The play was directed by the Rev. and Mrs. R. H. Collis. The St. Chatles club met Monday evening at the Anderson tea rooms with Mrs. W. H. Heineman and Mrs. Harry Patten as hostesses. The topic "New Trends in Education" was presented by Cora Kreuger and Mrs. Fatten. The regular meeting of the Elks lodge will be preceded by a chicken j dinner tonight in the clubhouse. Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Tilden left today for Ames to visit relatives and from there Mrs. Tilden will go to Des Moinea to attend a board meeting of the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs. Owing to the expense the senior class will not have an annual this year. This is the first time in many years the class has not had a published record of their activities when F00ITOR Headed Straight For a "Sea" of Chic in M "let her blow" ,. . Navy Kid with seven "league" eyelets ... sailor boy perforations... and "rigger" lines anchor to tyle and value at S .95 Sim AAAA-0 3-10 OTHER ·STYLES $2.49 $2.99 $3.45 J $4.95 WE HAVE MASON CITY'S GREATEST SHOE VALUES! A complete stock oj new spring creations for you to select from, at prices that harmonize with any budget! Blue, beige, grey, white and brown, in the new rough leathers. Also new combinations. See these beautiful shoes TODAY! NO FOOT TOO HABD TO FIT! McCallum's New Spring 'Master Colors' Ready lo Match Your New Outfits Here they are - - - Uic lovely new stocking shades to make your legs as smart as the rest of your get up! McCallura'a color-artists blended them Tvltn. advance samples of actual fabrics _ _ _ go y 0 u KNOW they're right! · If your costume Is Navy or Black or Dark Tweed, .wear PETER PAN · If your costume IB Brown or Medium Blue, .wear CUBAN 9 if your costume Is Dark Gray or Spring Taupe, .wear SHADOW · It your costurae la dark string color or natural, .tvear M1HAGK · If your costume Js In the p*st«l family, .wear SOTWT $ |,00 to $2*50 HOSIERY DAMON'S MAIN FLOOR NECKWEAR 59c to 95 Prim new styles of organdy, pique, lace and silk. You'll be amazed at the flattering tricks these new collar and cuff sets can play with your spring frock. NECKWEAR DAMON'S MAIN FLOOR SILKS for Gala Spring Outfits! As refreshing as Spring itself-these exhilarating new prints, plaids, checks, striped patterns. Striking color combinations in the season's brilliant shades and dainty pastels. SILK FABRICS DAMON'S MAIN FLOOR ssnt Cut a Fine Figure this Season If you're blessed with curves, then the right foundation will make the best of them. If you're not, you'll be surprised what proper corseting can do for your figure ! Incidentally whenever you see a frock that is simply breath-taking in line, there's usually an underlying cause. to FOUNDATIONS DAMON'S SECOND FLOOR "PECHGLO" LINGERIE '2' 50 "PECHGLO" is a soft luxurious fabric eomblfled with pure silk to give added durability. Shorts, Chemise, Petticoats, Slips and Gowns. DAMON'S MAIN FLOOR Q V)AU5

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