The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1934 · Page 13
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March 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 8, 1934
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MARCH 8 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE THIRTEEN Mason City's Calendar March 13 --Mason City school eiec- tlon. March 19 --Public hearing on city budget April 3 --Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. Here in Mason City Floyd Fraz«r, trombone. Ph. 8105. Good clean coal at $7.00. Allison Coal. Ph. 431. Earl Gaylord, Mason City, was among the nine students at Iowa State college, who received A grades m all subjects. A total of 157 students attained grade of B or better in 14 or more hours of classroom work. Old-fashioned Boiled Chicken with dumplings, every evening except Sunday, at Sweetser's, West State and Washington. Jj. li. Raymond, automobile clerk in the office of the treasurer, was ill at hi» home' Thursday, suffering from bronchitis Psychic Reader--Rm. 243, Cerro Gordo. Hrs. 10 a. m. to 11 p. m. Alphonse Carstens, J. D. Richardson, Floyd Edgington and County Agent Marion E. Olson represented Cerro Gordo county at the state meeting of the Iowa State Beef Producers . association. Ninety-five counties were represented at the meeting.' Special Friday and Saturday-Spring Dresses $3.90. Betty Jane Dress Shop, 114 North Federal. Birth certificates hare been filed in the office of the clerk for Barbara Ann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Oppman, 1636 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, born March 1; Dixie Lee, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Beery, 18 Fifth street north\-Est; Marlys Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Thompson, 121 Twenty-third street southwest, born Feb. 27, and Richard Grant, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Allen, 419 Fourteenth street southeast, born Feb. 25. Special Friday anI Saturday-Spring Dresses $3.90. Betty Jane Dress Shop, 114 North Federal. ... Clement Urich, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Dance Clear Lake Country Club. Sat, Sun., March 10, 11. Each 40c. ANNIVERSARY OF LEGION PLANNED Henke Will Give Address to Local Legionnaires March 15. Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion will join the other posts of the nation in the celebration of .the Legion's birthday, March 15. Commander Roy B. Johnson has appointed a committee with Dr. T. A. Nettleton as general chairman to set the stage for the local observance, with the following Legionnaires as assistants, Garrett Chapman, G. E. Cress, Frank Bieth, Harry Hanson, Frank Lee, Tyler Stewart, Fred Shaffer, John Vance, W. Earl Hall, Seymour Rustad, Frank Mahaffey, Leslie R. Whipple and Earl S. Leaman. This committee met Wednesday Eight at post headquarters to ar' range a program which will be suitable for the occasion. Commander Johnson announced that Wesley G. Henke, Charles City attorney, would be the principal speaker on the short platform program which will open the evening's festivities. Plans are also being made for music, boxing and games. A national broadcast provided by American Legion national headquarters will be picked up at the armory in order that the local assembly may hear, the program of interest to every service man. An old fashioned Dutch lunch will be provided. This will be the first meeting of this type that the post has had in a number of years and the interest already displayed indicates that it will be an outstanding success. Legionnaires in surrounding towns will be invited to join with the local post in marking this anniversary. D. A. Cleveland, orchardist" of Weslaco, Tex., made fence posts out of palm trees killed by a hurricane He sawed the trunks off and covered them with cement. DIPHTHERIA IMMUNIZATION WILL START FRIDAY Cash Registers SUPPLIES . . . REPAIRS Cash Register Sales and Service Phone 1742 · Generally, fair Thursday night and Friday; no decided change in temperature. Economy Chunks, ton W. G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 CENTRAL SCHOOL FIRST AMONG 14 FOR NEXT WEEK Parents Urged to Preserve Schedule for Further Reference. The diptheria immunization program which is being sponsored by tile Forty and Eight of the Legion with the co-operation of the Cerro Gordo county Medical society will start Friday morning at the Central school. A week's schedule which will provide a half day for each school has baen drawn up including 14 schools. Notices have been handed out through the schools, advising parents when to have their children report. Can't Reach All. "Parents with pre-school children and no children in the schools should preserve the schedule as shown and be on, hand at the appointed time with their children, as it will be impossible to reach all of them with an individual notice," Forty and Eight officers stated. "Any parent who has not as yet signed a consent card should do so at once, and if impossible to do before the date of immunization, then they should come with the child acd sign at that time. "The Medical society and the Forty and Eight want to stress the fact there is absolutely no charge for this service and urge everyone to bring or send their children to these clinics in order that Mason City made be made as nearly as possible 100 per cent immunized." Schedule Given. The schedule of schools and time of treatments is as follows: Friday, March 9, 9 a. m., Central school; 1 p. m., Jefferson. Saturday, March 10, 9 a. m., St. Joseph's; 1 p. m., Holy Family. Monday, March 12, 9 a. m., McKinley; 1 p. m., Harding. Tuesday, March 13, 9 a. m., Grant; 1 p. m., Wilson. Wednesday, March 14, 9 a. m., Roosevelt; 1 p. m., Jackson. Thursday, March 15, 9 a. m., Washington; 1 p. m., Monroe. Friday, March 10, 9 a. m., Madison; 1 p. m,, Garfield. Your Income Tax T? * * * No. 31. Extension for Filing Keturns and Payment of Tax It is important that the taxpayer make on or before the due date, which is March 15 if the return is filed on the calendar year ba.sis, as complete and final return of income as possible. However, when by reason of illness, absence from home, inabality to procure the necessary data, or for other good and sufficient reasons additional time is required, a reasonable extension of time may be granted. Application should be made to th.» collector of internal revenue for the district in which the taxpayer files his returns on or before the due date of the return, together with a full recital of the causes for the delay. Except in the case of taxpayers who are abroad, no extension may be granted for a period of more than six months. An extension of time for filing the return does not extend the time for payment of the tax, or any installment thereof, unless so specified in the extension. Application for such extension should be made to the commissioner of internal revenue through, the collector of internal revenue for the district in which the taxpayer's return is filed. The applicant should set forth under oath the specific reason for desiring an extension and should clearly indicate what hardship, if any, would result if the extension were not granted. The amount of tax for which th* extension of time of payment is desired should be stated. The commissioner will not consider an extension of time of payment unless request is made on or before the due date of the tax or installment thereof. If the extension is granted, interest at the rate of 6 per cent a year is collectible from the I date the payment should have been | made if there had been no extension I to the expiration of the period of the extension. , ! "AS SPRY AS EVER" · · I'HOTO BY WRIGHT STUDIO FRANK MCCORKLE. FRANK STIVERS. Old Timers' Store to Be Opened on Federal No Person Under 50 Years* -of Age to Be Employed in New Enterprise. ' An "Old Time-Modem Store," the only one like it in the United States, according to Luke B. Miller,-manager of the Sterling grocery stores of Mason City will be started Friday at 1509 South Federal avenue, directly across from the fairgrounds. The store will be known as the Sterling Store No. 3. Two retired farmers nearly 60 years of age will be in charge of the store. Frank Stivers, who was with the Mason City Brick and Tile company for 15 years following his retirement from the farm, and Frank McCorkle. an ex-banker, following his younger days on the farm, are to be the two managers. Both are widowers; one chews tobacco and the other snuff; and both claim they can do as much work as ever. Old Fiddlers Hired. On the two opening days of the store. Friday and Saturday, Mr. Miller will have five clerks, all 60 years of age or older, in the store besides several of his younger clerks. Old fiddlers, guitar players and entertainers will be on hand. Driveways will be open to both the front and rear of the building and it is planned to build a horsesfioe court for elderly meh'and a sandpile for children in connection with the store. "It's going to be the old time store of Mason City," said Mr. Miller, "cracker barrels and all, but it will carry the same line of groceries, meats and fruits that the other Sterling stores handle and the prices will be the same." No One Under 50. Following the opening of the store no person under SO years of age will be allowed to work in it. Mr. Miller said the plan was a hobby with him but that he believed it to be a sound business proposition. He has abundant confidence that the retired farmers who have been residents in Mason City for 25 years and have been employed by Mr. Miller for the past six years, will make the store a success. A home will be furnished for the men to live in. All capital will be furnished by Mr. Miller and the men will split their profits with him. "This is an opportunity for men whom most persons think are ready to be put on the shelf a chance to show what they caa do," said Mr. Miller. Services Are Held for Daniel L. Dean Funeral services for Daniel Louis Dean, 77, who died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ada Statzer, 645 Polk avenue southwest, Tuesday of pneumonia, were held at the Me- Auley funeral home Thursday afternoon. The Rev. David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, was in charge of the services. Burial was in Elmwood cemetery. Members from the choir of the Church of Christ sang "Rock ot Ages" and "Jesus, Lover of My Soul." Pallbearers were Earl Statzer. Glen Wise, Ernie Anderson and Jack Moore, grandsons of Mr. Dean. PACKING GROUP HEARS M'COY International Vice President and Other Leaders Give Addresses. A meeting sponsored by the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen was held at Eagles hall Wednesday night where J. P. McCoy, international vice president, spoke to an overflow crowd. Mr. McCoy discussed the growth of the Amalgamated organization explaining the financial operations of the union and pointing out how elections are conducted by the government to eliminate the so called company unions, whenever a sufficient number of workers expressed a wish to have their own representation. . For the benefit of packing house workers in other crafts such as machinists, tinners, pipe fitters, brick layers, carpenters, electricians and truck drivers. Mr. McCoy explained: "In the past it has been our policy to turn each of these crafts back to their respective organizations, however, we found that the Amalgamated, being by far the largest of these organizations, was able to do more for them in the way of wages and working onditions than any of the other organizations and, therefore, we now take them all in under the head of packing house workers and our organization now holds jurisdiction over every packing house worker, man or woman, of whatever trade or craft except superintendents, bosses, timekeepers and office help." Mr. Mcoy gave a lengthy discourse which was well received and as a result the officers announced there will be a large class to initiate at the next meeting. Secretary E. E. Lane and Mr. Richland of Waterloo were present. Mr. Lane explained labor conditions in Waterloo and how local No. 270 handled the situation there. There were several other speakers including Miss Mayme Foley, candidate for county recorder; R. W. Kellar and H. E. Madsen of the North Towa Rod and Gua club, Sheriff J. M. Robertson and William Grieb- Hng and Dick Dale, labor candidates for school directors. At the Hospitals Three Sentenced by Beardmore on Charges of Illegal Possession Don Thiederman, Kenneth Hutzell and Xanaphon Gazes eache pleaded guilty to a county attorney's information charging them with illegal possession of intoxicating liquor before Judge T. A. Beardmore Thursday. Each of the three was given a sentence of three months in jail and a $300 fine, with the provision that 90 days additional be served in event of non payment of the fine. The sentences, however, will run 'concurrently. The state's actions against James C. Apostolou charging attempted arson of the City hotel and against the Hanford Cleaners and N. Katz for uttering a false bank check were dismissed. County Attorney M. L. Mason appeared for the state in all cases. Garden Night Observed. GARNER--The Woman's club observed garden night Tuesday with musical numbers by Phyllis Lee and by Pete Hanson on the xylophone accompanied by Gayle Kimble and were followed by a talk by Leonard Snyder of the Sherman Nursery at Charles City on trees and landscaping. Railroad and postal officials Thursday ordered a search of the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad right of way between Mason City and Sheffield for contents-of a mail sack which was thrown off train No. 5 Wednesday morning at the latter town but became caught between the carriage and the wheel of one of the cars and was carried to Mason City. It was at first thought that all the contents remained in the sack, but the finding of a letter addressed to Sheffield along the tracks indicated that others might be recovered. Mrs. D. J. Molter and infant son, Central Heights, wei\j dismissed from the Story hospital Thursday. John Rantcal, Garner, was ad- mited to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. B. G. Rensink, Britt, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Harvey Messingham, Gamer, was I admitted to the Mercy hospital' Wednesday for a major operation. C. W. Hanson, Manly, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Clarence Charlson, Forest City, vas admitted to the Mercy hospital ! Wednesday for a major operation. j Leon Woodward. 1824 South Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Harley James Scholl, Rockwell, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Jack A. Diercks, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor oparation. Dorothy Jordanger, Kanawha. was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a major operation. Charlotte Peck. Corwith. was dis- mised from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. CWA WORK BEING ROUNDED OFF ON LOCAL PROJECTS Review of Improvements in Mason City Is Given by Supervisor. In view of the reductions in the civil works administration in the county, v.-ork is being brought to a close on the projects, according to the reports of the project supervisor. Approximately 13 miles of park- ings on the streets of Mason City have been cleared and put to grade. The work has required the removal of 9,100 cubic yards of material, which has been hauled away by city trucks and disposed of where filling was needed. One hundred and thirty tree stumps and 125 trees have been grubbed out and removed. These trees were mostly Carolina poplars whose roots were causing damage to sidewalks and sewers. Ninety-one men in four crews were employed at the work this week. 1,750 Trees Trimmed. In the tree trimming project approximately 1,750 trees along the city streets of Mason City have been trimmed since the work was started. The work has been scattered about the city and in mosi cases the work was done at the request or with the consent of th«. owners of the abutting property. Seven men were employed on this project this week. The work of cleaning the streams which flow through Mason City is nearing completion. The work included the removal of rubbish, the clearing away of brush along the banks, the building of retaining walls where needed, the removal ot sandbars and the easing off of sharp bends which impede the flow ot water. The work was started on the west edge of the city and has progressed downstream a distance of approximately two miles. Less than one-half mile of Willow Creek remains to be cleaned. Sixty-seven men were employed on this project this week. One of the largest projects undertaken in Mason City has been the municipal quarry. What was an unsightly hole in the bank of the Winnebago river has been cleaned up and will be made into a place of recreation. The old waste banks have been leveled. Approximately 2,500 cubic yards of stone has been crushed and piled up for future use in street improvements. Retaining Wall Built. Retaining walls have been constructed along the bank of the river. These walls were constructed to serve the double purpose of protecting the sewer, which is laid along the south bank of the river, and of forming a pathway which it is hoped will eventually connect with East Park, giving the park an entrance from Carolina avenue. An industrial railroad which has been constructed along the river bank connecting the quarry with East Park will be used to convey waste material from the quarry to the park where it will be used for filling in low ground. This week 131 men were employed at the quarry. The levee which is being constructed along the south bank of the Winnebago river from the C. M. and St. Paul railroad grade to the high ground to the east of the disposal plant, a distance of approximately 1,700 feet, is nearing completion. The bank is built, with the exception of a few places where the material will have to be hauled with teams. The work of leveling off and trimming up the slopes will progress as the frost goes out of the ground. During the week 77 men were employed on the project. Repair Sewer. The work of repairing the main sewer at the disposal plant was carried on this week with 23 men. About 250 feet of this sewer has been uncovered, repaired and back filled. A total of 150 feet of trench is open. The excavation for the storage room at the water plant is little more than half completed. This excavation is largely in rock and the stone that conies out in regular shapes is being piled for future use in building retaining walls. The smaller irregular stone is hauled to the quarry and run through the crusher. Sixty-nine men are working on the project this week. C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAIt. NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. CREDIT UNION BY CHURCH FORMED McCann Elected President of New Organization at Holy Family. Articles of incorporation have been filed and the organization work completed for the Holy Family Church Credit union. The purpose of the credit union, as set out !n the bylaws of the organization, will be to promote thrift, make loans to members at reasonable rates, receive deposits from its members and perform other similar functions of mutual service to Uie membership. The officers of the union arc: E. J. McCann, president; Dr. Don FitzGerald, vice president; Emmet Ryan, treasurer, and Charles J. Casey, secretary. Elected on Board. The board of directors is made up of the four officers and Robert Laughlin, F. A. Tracy, J. J. Burnett. Dr. J. E. Marek and Harold O'Brien. The supervisory committee is made up of Ralph McCarron, Herb Towner and William B. Hughes, while Leo Sweesy. E. J. Murray and R. A. McGuire make up the loan committee. The members of the parish have been given the assistance of Father Richard P. Murphy in the organ- lation of the union. According to the bylaws the treasurer will be the general manager of the union and the custodian of the funds, securities, books of accounts and other valuable papers of the organiation. The duties of the other officers will be such as generally designated to the president, vice president and secretary. To Approve Loans. The credit committee will approve the loans made by the union. The supervisory committee is required to make an examination into the affairs of the union each quarter and to make periodical audits of the books of the organization. The incorpurators are listed as follows: Emmett J. McCann, P. H. Hughes, Bridget Hughes, Ed Murray, Dr. J. E. Marek, William B. Hughes, M. M. Carroll, Mrs. John J. Burnett, Ben Brasser, A. F. Campbell, Harold F. O'Brien, Mrs. Clem Enright «nd W. A. Elliott. , VOCAL WINNERS ARE ANNOUNCED Rankings in Piano Contest for Local Students Also Given. A large entry list in both solo and small group events marked the vocal and piano contest held for the local students. Judges of these students, who are pupils of Miss Ellen Smith, head of the vocal department at the high school, were Miss Alta Freeman, head of the ·piano department of Iowa State Teachers' college, Cedar Falls, and Miss Olive Barker of the vocal department at teachers' college. Winners were: Piano ·-- Roslyn Brogue, first; Jean DeVoe, second. Eight competed. Soprano -- Madalynne Powell, first; June Tietjens, second. Twelve competed. Alto--Eunice Anderson, first; June Gaylord, second. Seven competed. Tenor--Don Kunz, first; John Shipley and Dick Grupp, tied for second. Seven competed. Baritone--Roger Downing, first; Charles Chenoweth, second. Five competed. Small mixed group--Quartet composed of Madalynne Powell, Jean Barclay, Roger Downing and Don Kunz, first. Three groups competed. Girls' small group--Sextet composed of Jean Barclay, Adelia, Woodward, June Gaylord, Eunice Anderson, Maxine Walters, and Pearl Roberts, first. Five groups competed. Boys' small group--Trio composed of Don Kunz, Roger Downing and Russell Herseth. No competition. Keturns From Dixon. ROCKWELL--Mrs. M. J. Murphy returned Tuesday morning from Dixon, 111., where she went four weeks ago to take care of the children of Joe Murphy while his wife was in the hospital for a major operation. She brought one of the children home with her. Jean Philippe Rameaux' was a French composer and organist, who is to be credited with the foundation of the modern science of harmony. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS FRIDAY'S SPECIALS California Syrup of Figs, 49c; Parke-Davis, Squibb's, and Phillips Milk of Magnesia, 21c, 37c; Nurito, 89c: Vick's Cough Drops, lOc; Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, $1.09, Tablets, 39c, $1.09; Creomul- sion, 99c; Hill's Cascara Quinine, 24c. STARTER GENERATOR and IGNITION SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company COAL S $6.50 ton W. KY. N U T . . . . $6.59 ton L^V... $8.00 ton $8«$0 ton SO. ILL. LUMP iFrantlln fonntjl Above Coals Best In Their Respective Fields. WHY PAY MORE 7 Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 MERCHANTS GIVE PRIZES FOR 4-H FARM INSTITUTE J u n i o r C h a m b e r Group Co-operates in Young Farmers Move. Excellent response to the canvass for farm institute prize money among the merchants of the community was announced Thursday by the Junior Chamber of Commerce, which ij co-operating with the Young Farmers forum In the stag- Ing- of the two day event. The institute, which includes a corn contest, will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Friday and Saturday. Prizes totaling $80 in cash and merchandise are being donated for the project. Plans have been completed to start the program at 10 o'clock Friday morning, when the grain judging contest will get underway. E. S. Dyas, extension service, Iowa State college, Ameg, who arrived 'n Mason City Thursday, is to judge the corn exhibits Friday afternoon. Carl Oldsen, secretary, Iowa 3eef Producers association, and Ernest Wright of the Iowa State Dairy association will address groups of the young and older boys Friday afternoon and Saturday morning. Saturday morning a 4-H club judging contest will be held. Corn club boys are required to enter this contest to qualify in the general club competition. L. C. Burnett, in charge of grain breeding at Iowa State college, will present a new com club project in whjch members will be supplied with seed. HONOR IS GIVEN TO GEORGE WOLF Former Local Man Invited to Be Listed in Young Men's Who's Who. An invitation to be listed in "America's Young Men," the official Who's Who among the nation's men under 40 years of age. has been extended to George Wolf, Albert Lea businessman and formerly of Mason City. The honor is considered one of unusual distinction. "America's Young Men" has been established, according to an article in the Albert Lea Tribune, "to provide a permanent record of the achievements of the young men of this country in recognition of the fact that the future of America rests largely in their hands. Their achievements in the affairs of government, commerce, industry, civic life, science, art, education, agriculture, and the professions as well as recreation are thus recorded. "Men who have not passed their fortieth birthday who have attained distinction in the above mentioned fields are eligible to have their biography recorded in 'America's Young Men." Only such young men are arc nominated by the prominent citizens of the United States arc eligible. "The names of many young men of achievement appearing in it arc familiar to everyone including such outstanding examples as Robert M. Hutchins, David S. Ingalls, Robert T. Jones, Carl Laemmle, Jr., Charles A. Lindbergh, Conrad Nagel, Irving Thalberg and Lawrence Tibbett. "The annual publication oC 'America's Young Men' makes it possible for these men to receive the prestige and deserved honor of national recognition. The book is an official, unprejudiced and authoritative record of those adjudged. qualified for recognition." Mr. Wolf has been prominently connected with the national Junior Chamber of Commerce and hb'.s headed the organization in Albert Lea and was the first president oil the Mason City Junior Chamber. The most urgent need is a way to control liquor after it gets in the driver.--Kesslngcr's Review. DICK SEE says "Ain't it the Truth " "I walked around town the other day--just a-lookin'--and I discovered we have . . . fine cleaning and pressing establishments. They employ a lot of people who spend their money right here in Mason City. And 1 know from experience they do good work and charge fair prices. I got to wonderin' why folks j will send their clothes out of town to be cleaned. That money is gone forever. We just can't get another chance at it. Let's give them boys in the cleaning establishments all of our business and keep our money at home. "That's one thing about buyin' j Dixie Gas. Every cent, except the actual cost of the gasoline and the tax, stays right here at home where you get another chance at it. And every dollar spent at home does' thirty dollars work during the year. That means $10 you spend for a coupon book may do $300 worth of ] buying during the year. Ain't thut somethin'?" DICK SEK Log Cabin Oil Co. The Home of High-Test Gas at Low-Test Price 100% HOME OWNED Dress Up Your Home Spring is in sight. Make your home brighter and more cheerful. Joe Goss has the new Furniture, Rugs and Stoves to select from. And, now folks, if you want to SAVE money on fine, brand new furniture, visit the . . . Joe Goss FURNITURE STORE 212 S. Federal Avc. Savings Like This Are Rare For a Limited Time Combination Offer EASY WASHER PLUS 2 DRAIN TUBS All For $59-50 $2.50 Down Balance Monthly YOUR OLD WASHER TAKEN IN TRADE! You Save $20 by buying during this sale! P.G.L

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