The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1936 · Page 7
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February 20, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 20, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 1935 SEVEN i I Mason City's Calendar Feb. 20--Free Christian Science lecture by Bickneli Young, C. S. B. Chicago, at First Church ol Christ, Scientist, at 8 p. m. Feb. 21--Cerro Gordo county republican convention at courthouse at 11 a. m. Feb. 21--Free lecture by Dr. Esther Brunauer, 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C. A., sponsored by A. A. U. W. Feb. 21--Snowflakc Swirl at Y. M. C. A. at 8:30 p. m. sponsored by X. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Feb. 24--Address by Frank x P, Douglas, arctic explorer, at joint Chamber of Commcrce-R o t a r y luncheon, Hotel Hanford, 12:10 p. m. Feb. 24--Junior division of Chamber of Commerce to hear address by Frank P. Douglas, on Klondike gold rush, Hotel Hanford, 6:30 p. m. Feb. 26-29--State Junior college basketball tournament at high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Koads open (o KHz Hotel. Dine and Dance. Music every nite. The McKinlcy community center will not meet Friday evening be cause of steps for conserving fuel and difficult walking conditions on some of the sidewalks. Free Christian Science lecture in church auditorium, Thursday night, 8 o'clock. Public invited. E. G. Dunn, United States district attorney, who .has been recovering at h.is home, 438 Fourth street southeast, from a broken hip. will go to a hospital at Rochester, Minn Sunday for removal of the cast. Curtis Yelland reviewed "Boy and Girl Tramps- of America," by Thomas Minehan. at the luncheon o£ the Council of Social Agencies, held at the Cerro Gordo hotel Wednesday noon. Mrs. Farmer: We save you S2S to $50 on a highest quality, full porcelain Coal Range. Currie-Van Ness Co. Birth certificates have been filed for Billy Bernard, on of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Yezek, 1430 Fourth street southeast, born Feb. 1-1; Dcn- ise Stone, child of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Overbeck, S44 Third street northwest, born Feb. 11; Gary Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mendon, 122 .Sixth street southwest, born Jan. 25, and Janis Geraldine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Frantz, 630 Connecticut ave- . 'iiue southeast,, born Feb. 1. Mrs. Farmer: We will accept your old stove.in trade as part payment on 'a new, full porcelain Coal Range. Currie-Van Ness Co. NOTICE Music Mothers will collect and ship magazines in early March. Kindly phone 1052. 6F22. 1760, 2307, 2556W, 4293, 2741, 2219W. C. K. Smith Services to Be in Mason City Funeral services for C. K. Smith, 88, who died at the home of his daughter in Minneapolis Tuesday, will be held at the Randall funeral home Friday afternoon at 1 o'clock, with the Rev. Alexander S. Carlson of the Congregational church in charge of services. Burial will be at Rockwsll. The body will lie in state at the Randall funeral home Friday morning. Returns From Hospital. A L E X A N D E R -- Mrs. Chris Schulte came home Sunday from the hospital in Hampton where she has been for more than two weeks after a major operation. ROADS NOW OPEN --to-R j f -T HOTEL I I £* BAVSIDE DETOUR on South Third St. at Clear Lake to end of street, turn over to the south shore road. DINE and DANCE Music Every Nite GOOD FOOD Phone 3BF1S, Chas. Ritz, Prop. REMOVAL OF SNOW HAS COST MASON CITY $3,000 SEVERE WEATHER REQUIRING MORE WORK, EQUIPMENT Snow Dumped at Fairgrounds, Lehigh Pond and Local Parks. Snow removal from the city streets has cost approximately 53,000 so far this winter, according to City Manager Herbert T. Barclay Thursday. Additional labor and trucks have been required during the most severe weather and WPA labor has been furnished for the clearing of federal highways, although the city has been required to furnish extra trucks for hauling: the snow these men shoveled. At present the snow removal force consists of the regular street and water departments, consisting of about 35 city employes, four city trucks, two snow plows, a large Austin Maintaincr, two bobsleds hauled by water department horses and eight privately owned tracks rented by the city. Eighty-five men have also been provided by the WJA for work on highways 65 and 18, the only federal highways through the city. City Manager Barclay explained that the reason the streets were cleaned quickly in the busines- districts and not so soon in the outlying districts was because the Austin Maintainer was of use only on the level streets, since the machine extends from curb to curb and is used as a leveler only and not a plow. The si.x wheel maintainer, according to Mr. Barclay, is of little value in bucking; drifts. Also WPA men may be used only on the federal highways, leaving the remainder of the city to be cleaned by the 35 city employes. Snow removed from the streets has been dumped at the fairgrounds, the Lehigh pond, on the low land at East Park and at Commissioners' park, all of which are part of the drainage systems in these areas. Although Mr. Barclay had approximate figures on the cost of the snow removal to this period he was unable to tell how much above the yearly average cost it would be for at least another month, since heavy snows have usually come around March 1. REVIVAL SERVICE TO CLOSE FRIDAY Evangelist Darby Spoke on "Unpardonable Sins," Wednesday Night. The evangelistic services at the Church of Christ led by Dr. John V. Darby will close Friday evening. The sermon Thursday night was to je on "Brands of Christ" and Friday on "Triumphant Certainties." One more service will be held Friday morning- with the topic, "The Touch of Christ." Wednesday Dr. Darby spoke on 'Three Unpardonable Sins." "It is necessary to warn against committing sins that cannot be forgiven," said Dr. Darby. "We quarantine against communicable diseases and put signs of warning over springs of impure water. Peo)le need to be warned against hab- ts of life that bring death to their sprits." Dr. Darby defined as unpardonable the sins of unbelief in Jesus, suicide and sin against the Holy Spirit. Hitler's Germany Going Forward, Says Mrs. Bruns GUARANTEED Fireside Fuels Will Give You » MORE HEAT! 9 LESS ASH! « REAL ECONOMY! Phone 888 COMPLETE Central Auto Electric Co. Central Batlrry A Electric i'o. NPTP Addr*(t»--N«t In Fire Station Kirsten Talks to Hi-Y on Mining of Diamonds Experiences while engaged in the diamond mining industry for several years at Kimberly, Africa, were given by F. B. A. Kirsten at the meeting of the Hi-Y club Wednesday night in the Y. M. C. A. Following his falk, the boys asked him many questions. Mr. Kirsten illustrated his talk with many articles of special interest. AT THE HOSPITALS A son weighing 7 pounds 12 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burns. 914 Sixth street southwest, at the Mercy hospital Thursday. Beverly Bailey. Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 7 pounds was bom to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Snook, 203 Monroe avenue southwest, Thursday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Donald DeArmoun, 923 Fourth street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Herman Frazee. 744 Fourth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Leonard Klatt, 20.'! Sixth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Miss Louise Freeman, Rockford, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Troubles Are Due to Little Hitlers, She Learns. Germany under Hitler is making definite progress toward stable con ditions, with" very little unemployment and the populace as a whole satisfied with the present trend of affairs. That js what Mrs. Helene Brims 542 Sixth street southeast, said she found on her three months' visit to her native land, from which she has just returned. "Conditions in Germany are much better than they have been for some time," she said. "I found ci- erywhcre a tremendous enthusiasm for Hitler. "I thought I was t 0 get to ?cc him once at Berlin, bnt bad weather delayed us to the extent that by the time we go there the meeting was over. But such crowds of people as there were. t Due to Little Hitlers. "The impression I got was that most of the troubles that have arisen have been because of some of the little Hitlers who are radical. Of course, the government carries on with an iron hand, which seems to be necessary." Mrs. Bruns encountered many inquiries as to how Americans regarded Germany. "I told them that as far a.s I knew it was friendly," she said. "One of the troubles is that the newspapers there seem to print the worst about America and our newspapers print the worst about Germany. The Germany I -found wasn't the one I have been reading about in our newspapers. They, on the other hand, had a wrong impression of the United States." AH land in Use. One of the things that impressed Mrs. Bruns was the manner in which every square foot of land is user). There are no wide unused lanes along railroad tracks and highways in Germany, she said. ' "Patches of ground on the outskirts of the cities are divided up among the people," she added. "Each family hns a little plot, maybe just a few feet in size. On this it has a little hut covered with vines and around it are grown vegetables enough for the family's use through the year. "Flowers were profuse everywhere. AH gardens were formal in character and with the neatly cut boxwood hedges around them they were a sight I'll never forget. She Liked Berlin. T liked Berlin. It was so different from our larger cities. Instead of cutting out the trees on the main business streets like we do they let them grow. Many of the trees were so large they furnished shade for persons up in the second and third floors." Mrs. Bruns visited many of the old historic castles and monuments and was particularly impressed with the monument and the ceremony that was staged each noon in honor of the unknown dead of all nations. For a half hour the guards stood at rigid attention. Wreaths and the flags of all the nations participating in the World war lay in a circle in the center of the building. Found Museums Interesting The Mason City woman also found the museums of Germany interesting. Among her numerous photographs are pictures of statuary and architecture excavated by German expeditions to Palestine and other ancient civilizations. Mrs. Bruns spent a large part of her time in the vicinity of Oldenburg, visiting relatives. Germany's rearmament program is regarded as a good thing by the people bacause it has placed young men who otherwise might have been idle into disciplinary training, she said. First Time in 49 Years. Mrs. Bruns, who had not been back to Germany since she came to the United States 49 years ago as a little girl, made the journey across the Atlantic both ways on the Deutch'and. Just off the coast of England, after having stopped at Cherbourg 1 and Southampton, the boat encountered a terrific gale that caused disaster to a number of boats. That was the beginning of a stormy voyage that lasted almost until they reached New York. Conditions in eastern United States do not look as good as in the middle west, she said. "I saw many idle factories and big empty houses for sale and rent in the eastern cities," she added. "The farther west I came the better things looked, even if everything was covered with snow." MRS. HELENE B K U N S MAYOR'S PROCLAMATION Whereas, Major Bowes, nationally known through his interest in discovering musical talent in amateurs and in thus forwarding musical interests throughout the nation and enabling many talented musicians and entertainers to pursue gainful occupations, has designated Mason City, Iowa, for appearance of his Unit No. 9 on Saturday, Feb. 22 and Sunday, Feb. 23 at the Cecil theater, and Whereas, our citizens generally are musically inclined and our radio listeners almost universally heartily indorse the efforts of Major Bowes in thus developing' talent and launching worthy artists upon earning careers, and Whereas, our citizens will desire to hear these, until recently, amateur but talented artists and entertainers, in order to by their presence encourage arid aid in the great work 50 well started by Major Bnvves, as well as to compliment the major himself and to encourage art. As Mayor of Mason City, Iowa, I therefore proclaim it to be of universal interest that our city is honored this week-end with a Major Bowes Amateur Unit appearance at the Cecil theater and proclaim Us support a worthy cause in the help and encouragement of all ·amateurs. JOHN J. BURNS, Mayor. When the democratic convention meets in Philadelphia, Gov. Eugene Talmadge of Georgia had better look out. If he voices any opposition to the new deal, the convention will use the Liberty Bell on him the way Major Bowes uses the gong on Sunday nights.--Albany Knickerbocker Press. Genuine Carter and Stromberg Parts Battery and Electric Servico 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 One of Series of Meetings Announced for Mason City on March 4. Mason City has been selected as one of the 12 cities in Iowa for stag-- ing of "Church Aciva.nce Institutes," according to an announcement by the Iowa State Council of Christian Education. The Mason City meeting will be on March 4. The institutes are interdenominational, the announcement said. The summer program of the churches, Christian leadership, the Christian home, the vacation church school and other subjects will be discussed in conferences and addresses. The schedule includes the following institutes: March 2, Council Bluffs, Cedar Rapids; March 3,.Red Oak, Waterloo; March 4, Creston, Mason City; March 5, Chariton, Fort Dodge; March 6, Oskaloosa, Spencer; March 7, Washington, Le Mars. COMMITTEES OF CHAMBER CHOSEN ON '35 ACTIVITIES Membership Committee Is Divided Into Two Teams for Work. Organization of the Chamber of Commerce /or active work in 1936 is being rapidly completed following the appointment of the various committee chairmen, according to the news bulletin of the organization. Following arc the committee chairmen of the organization: Agricultural development, Earl C. Moore; conventions, publicity, tourists. D. G. Klempnauer; health, safety, sanitation, Dr. C. E. Chcnowcth; industrial promotion, F. J. Hanlon; membership. C. F. Weaver; municipal affairs and legislation. Ray F. Clough; meetings, W. R. Hamilton; organization publicity, W. Earl Hall; retail promotion, W. E. Gildner: streets and highways, E. H. Wagner; traffic, rates and service. F. C. Eslick; good will trips, C. H. Lcnnau; fire prevention, H. L. Knesel; fire insurance classification, Dr. H, F. Pool; junior councillor, Leo M. Sweesy, and national councillor, F. J. Hanlon. The membership committee has been reorganized for 1936 and held the first of its monthly breakfasts in February. C. F. Weaver is chairman and the committee has been divided into two divisions under the respective captaincies of Earl Godf r e y and Mr. Klempnauer. Points nre given for attendance at the breakfasts, memberships procured, and cash collected. The personnel is as follows: R. L. Bailey, C. E. Blanchard, Joe Daniels, R. W., Fischbeck. H. L. Gore, Earl Godfrey. H. V. Hockcn- bcrry, F. M. Humphrey, Max Kissick, D. G. Klempnauer, C. M. Lyons. C. J. Merkcl, Roger Patton, F. F. Potter, C. S. Thompson, C. Weaver and W. 5. Winders F. Congregation of Adas Israel Plans Services for Friday Evening "^Congregation Adas Israel, 621 Adams avenue southwest, will conduct its next regular service Friday evening, at S o'clock, Rabbi Avery Jonah Grossfield officiating. The topic of the sermon will be "Ceremonies--Their Place in Jewish Life Today." Children's services will take place Saturday at 11 a. rn. Sunday school sessions are scheduled for Sunday at 9:45. Hebrew classes meet Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday at 4:30 p. m. Should the weather again become forbidding, members will be notified if this schedule will be followed. Belated Valentine Party Held, HUTCHINS -- Mary Gahan and pupils of the Hutchins school are having their belated Valentine box and party. Miss Gahan is staying at the Frank Mullin home here while the roads are blocked two miles north to her home. DIXIE BLOCK COAL Per Ton ~ was' ~~ Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Call us for prices of other CoaJ. Dixie Block Coal Co. Phone 715 526 Second St. N. W. Auto accidents iillsd 36,000, rtd 954,000 fat jtar. The it mn th'u 1 ear out aftrery 17 The four main causes for motor-murder are; -Speed, carelessness, orcr-con- fidtnce, and indifference to 'safeguards like Tire Chains when roads are slippery. Buy Tire Chains and be prepared to drive safely. William Weigle Rites Held at Cedar Rapids Civil War Veteran and Early Merchant to Be Buried Here. Funeral s e r v i c e s for William Weigle, 94, early Mason City merchant and Civil war veteran, who died at Cedar Rapids Sunday, were held at the Barta chapel in Cedar Rapids Wednesday. Interment will be at Mason City at a future date when weather permits. Mr. Weigle was born in Germany. March 3. 1S41. He came to the United States with his parents at the age of six years and the family settled at Bcloit, Wis. Mr. Weigle was a member of Company H of the Forty-seventh Wisconsin infantry during the Civil war. He was at I he time of his death a member of the G. A. R. post of Cedar Rapids. Came Here in 1883. In 1S67 Mr. Weigle was married to Lucy Coulter and the couple located in Byron. 111., where Mr. Woigle was engaged in the harness and leather business until 1SS3, when he moved with his family to Mason City and entered the same line of business, from which he retired about 30 years ago. Surviving Mr. Weigle arc one daughter, Mrs. Clarence E. White of Cedar Rapids, with whom Mr. Weigle had resided for many years following the death of his wife. He is also survived by one grandchild, Mrs. Howard M. Benninghoff, Cedar Rapids, and a great granddaughter, Diane Benninghoff. Mr. Weigle was preceded in death by his wife in 1920 and two sons who died in infancy. Member of Local Tost. The Weigle home was where the Church of Christ is now located. Prior to his moving to Cedar Rapids, Mr. Wcigie was a member of the G. A. R. post of Mason City for many years. In 1S9S Mr. Weigle built the Weigle block, now occupied by the Merkel company. He WILLIAM "WEIGLE owned and speculated in Mason City property to a great extent and bought stock in many enterprises that came to Mason city, being one of the original stockholders in the fairgrounds west or the city. Mr. Wcigle's hobby was fust horses and his barn here in the early days of Mason City was more complete than many homes of the time. His "glassed in" harness room, outfit of track sulkies, buggies, and so on was the envy of many men interested in the same things as was Mr. Weigle. STORE HOURS LIMITED CLARKSVILLE--The fuel situation here is getting serious and all unnecessary activities are being curtailed or called off. The stores open at 10 a. m. and close at. 5 p. m. The picture show was open Saturday and Sunday nights, but will not open Wednesday night. HELD TO GRAND JURY BY JUDGE John Smynns Charged With Illegal Possession of Intoxicants. John Smynris, 128 First street southwest, was held to the grand jury Thursday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of illegal possession of intoxicating liquor, Smyn- ris was arrested at First street ami South Federal avenue at 1:05 o'clock Thursday morning with a small quantity of alleged alcohol in his possession. He had been held on two liquor charges previous to this one, according to police who arrested him. William Jackson, 1532 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, forfeited a bond of $10 posted when arrested on a charge of intoxication and Emanuel Speaker, 902 Eighth street northeast, was fined 510 and costs on a similar charge. They were arrested at 113 South Federal avenue at 4:50 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The parole of Alve B. Kirby, 17. Garner, arrested Wednesday on a. charge of car theft, was revoked Wednesday and the boy wag taken tu the training school at Bldora. Harvard university has 15 graduate fellowships available for tho training of men in the technical and administrative problems of traffic regulation. They cover the school- year 1936-37.--United Stales News. \"'If/ Dont scratch! Apply this v Xnsoothinq ointment freely and] K rr Chains limit r I nltrrt Mate- .uu! rican Cliniri Company, Inc.: The MrKnj («mpnn,\. The urw: r.\Tt-n« MnntifnchirhiK Company: nnminion Chn)n (ninpany. .M;uiii[nflnrin^ ( nmpjmy nf Cnnmln, Ltd." Coats and THEIR INSPIRATIONS I RESPECT YOUR BUDGET un F I N G E R T I P S W A G GER suits ... inspired by the smocks of Latin Quarter geniuses! Stunning new woolens. 12-46. mi SALUTE ... AND ABOVE MAN-TAILORED suits . . . first cousin to "what the well-dressed man will wear"! Superbly tailored menswear fabrics. Sizes 12 to 20. LEFT R E E F E R c o a t s ... r e - cruited from the U. S. Navy to make you broad of shoulder and ^im of waist! S t r i k i n g sports fabrics. Lined. 12-52. ABOVE S W A G G E R c o a t s . . . with the swing of the gallant Gendarme's cape! Tailoring with a large "T"and linings that wear! 12-52. 102-4-6 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE. TELEPHONE 57

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