The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1936 · Page 12
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March 2, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 2, 1936
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 2 1936 Mason. City's Calendar March S--Competitive vaudeville, 8 o'clock, high school auditorium. March 4--Church advance institute at First Baptist church. March 9--School election. April U-16--Mason City building and home furnishing show at high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City SEVERE WEATHER ADDS TO CITY INJURY CLAIMS Roads open to Rite Hotel. Dine and Dance. Music every nite. Mrs. M. B. Carlson, 939 Eighth street southeast, has returned from Callender, where she spent the past four weeks. Furniture p o l i s h , floor wax, paints, wallpaper at Boomhower'a. Ray Johnson and A. J. Bracken, local postal employes, were off duty Monday due to illness. Tickets for competitive vaudeville may be reserved Tues. at Currie-Van Ness Co. Art's Nighthawks will supply the music for the L O. 0. F. dance held for members and invited friends Wednesday evening at the Odd Fellows hall.' Clean Up Sale of Westinghouse mixers. E x c e p t i o n a l values at $16.95. P. G. E. Harold C. Shroyer, local mail carrier, was off duty Monday due to the death of his father-in-law, R. O. Dale. Now! Big Spring Sale Roper and Magic Chef gas ranges. Lowest terms ever offered. P. G. E. Mrs. Kate Porter, Clarion, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. J. T. Twito, formerly of Lake Mills, has opened a branch office in Mason City, for the Standard Mutual Automobile association, Council Bluffs. The company has decided upon Mason City as its divisional headquarters for the handling of business in northeastern Iowa. Mr. Twito will also be engaged in the real estate business. An office has been opened in the McFariane building on the corner of Federal and Second street southeast. Previous to his appointment with the Standard Mutual, Mr. Twito operat- "NEW DEAL" TRIO CONCLUDES WORK AS COUNCILMEN Refunding of Police Station Warrants New Problem for City Fathers. Three "new deal" city councilmen, who three years ago came into the control of municipal affairs proposing extensive changes in government, Monday quietly took leave of their associates at the March meeting of the city council. Monday's session was the last one for the retiring councilmen, Mayor J. J. Burns, J. T. Laird and David Olson, unless they are called for a special session before the new council is organized the first Monday in April. New councilmen to take office on that date are Arleigh Marshall, H. C. Brown and Ray Pauley. The major part of Monday's meeting was taken up with the consideration of injury cases against ed an insurance Mills. agency at Lake Corporal Buchanan, Recruiting Agent for Army, Returns to Post Corp.. H. L. Buchanan, in charge of army recruiting in this district during February, has been recalled to Fort Des Moines and the recruiting office'here is to be closed until further notice, it was announced Monday, Corpora] Buchanan planned to leave Mason City late Monday. Men wishing to apply for army enlistment were directed to contact the army recruiting headquarters in Dea Moines. HEALTH 1 CONDITION OF CITY IS "VERY GOOD," SAYS HEALTH OFFICER The health condition of the municipality is "very good," Dr. C. M. Franchere, city health officer, told the city council at its regular meeting Monday morning. "While there are twice as many cases of ' scarlet fever in the south part of the state compared with last year, Mason City only has about half as many, according to the February records," the health officer stated. At present there are 9 cases of scarlet fever in the isolation hospital and 6 cases quarantined in the homes. Last year the number of cases in the isolation hospital at one time reached a high of 31, while this year the high figure is 14, Dr. Franchere stated. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT OFFICIAL CALL FOR DEMOCRA- TIS PRECINCT CAUCUSES AND COUNTY CONVENTION To the Democratic Voters of Cerro Gordo County, Iowa: Pursuant to the authority vested in me by the Democratic State Central Committee of Iowa and pursuant to the call of the Democratic National Committee, it is hereby directed that Precinct Caucuses be held in each of the thirty Precincts in the County on March 6, 1936. at 7:30 P. M., at such place's as shall tie designated by the Committeemen and Committeewomen of such Precinct, for the purpose of "selecting- delegates to the County Convention to be held at the Court House in Mason City, Iowa, on the 14th day of March, 1936, at 11 O'clock A. .M., to select twenty-six delegates and their alternates to the Democratic State Convention, to be held on the 3rd day of April, 1936, at the Shrine Auditorium in Des Moines. Iowa, at the hour of 11 O'CIock A. M. Dated this 2nd day of March, 19S6. M. L. Mason, Chairman of the Cerro Gordo County Democratic Central Committee. Help Kidneys Don't Take Drastic Drugs Tour Kidneys contain 9 million tiny tubes or filters which may be endangered by neglect or drastic, irritating drugs. Be careful. If functional Kidney or Bladder disorders raafce yon suffer from Getting tfp Nights, Nervousness, Loss ot Pep, Leg Pains. Rheu' matic Pains, Dizziness. Circles Under Eyes, Neuralgia, Acidity, Burning, Smarting or Itching, you doo't need to take chancee. All druggists now have the most modem advanced treatment lor these troubles--a Doc- ior's prescription called Cystex (Siss-Tex). Works fast--safe and sure. In 18 hours it must bring new vitality and is guaranteed to make you feel years younger in one wr-ek or money back on return of empty package, Cystex costs only He a dose at druppists and the guarantee protects you. WE BUY OLD © O L D Dental Scrap Only. W. J. IRVING Palais Royal Building W. J. PARROTT REAL ESTATE PHONE 2545 211'/j N. FED. the city resulting from severe weather, beer permits, refunding of police station warrants and plans for eliminating the center pier at the Milwaukee railroad viaduct. Parting: Takes Flace. When adjournment was about to take place the parting of the two new councilmen, Leo Davey and W S. Wilcox, from the retiring: members of the council took place in a most amiable, in fact, touching manner. Mr. Wilcox expressed regret that their, association was over inasmuch as their relations* the past year had been most pleasant. His statemeni was concurred in by Mr. Davey. ' "Well, I can say the past year has been the most pleasant of the three years I have been on the council,' said Mr. Laird. "I wish the new council all success." Expresses Thanks. "I want to thank Mr. Wilcox and Mr. Davey for the co-operation they have given the past year," said Mr. Olson. "I know the city will be well served under them in the future The first two years I was on the council we had a lot of disagreements but this last year we have learned to love each other and it has been .a happy year for me. Furthermore, I want to say that Mr. Barclay, the city manager, is making a good record and I know he is working for the best interests of the city." "If the new city council likes Mr. Barclay as well as I do its relation with him is going to be most pleasant," said Mr. Laird. "I have no grudge against Mr. Barclay even if I didn't vote for him," said Mayor Burns. "I wish the new council the best of luck. I am sure you won't be criticized. We haven't all seen things the same way all the time but we got along." Has Able Successor. Mr. Wilcox pointed out the past year brought one sad experience to the city administration in the death of the veteran clerk, J. H, McBwen, but added the city was fortunate in having an able successor in Miss Rena Mack. One act of the "new deal" organization rose to plague its retiring members at their last meeting. This was tc find some way to pay for a police station which had been built at a cost of $22,000 of which $21,000 was still in the form of outstanding warrants. Pointed questions on how the sta- 'tion came to be built without any plans for financing it were asked by Mr. Wilcox. "Why couldn't we wait?" asked Mayor Burns. "We can issue bonds now just as well as before can't we?" "What if a vote on a bond issue turned it down?" asked Mr. Wilcox. More Than Expected. Mr. Laird explained it was his understanding when the building was proposed that it was not to cost more than SS.OOO or perhaps $10,000 and be paid for out of current expenses. This also was Mr. Olson's view. "The largest sum Mr. Crofoot mentioned, which was when the building was practically completed that it was not to cost more than $15,000." said Mr. Laird. The problem of refunding the warrants was referred to City Manager Herbert Barclay and City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant. The council voted to pay half the claim of 5105.95 presented by B. L. Gollman for injuries received when he fell on the ice on the sidewalk west of the Ideal American laundry. The other half of the claim had been paid by the laundry, it was reported. N n f i m Is Krnd. The notice that Mrs. Irene T. Harold Heneman, Local Youth, Wins A. A. U.Meet *Former Mohawk Stai to Enter Olympic Tryouts. Lepper was to file action for $15,000 against the city for injuries suffered when she fell on the ice in the alley west of the Globe-Gazette on State street was read at the meeting and referred to the city solicitor. Claims of Dr. R. W. Schultz and Harry Geno of a similar nature also were referred to the city solicitor for investigation. A bill from Dr. G. W. Cady for $195 for observation of dogs was referred to -the city manager for approval. J. B. Deach. new operator of the Farm, west Of Mason City, was granted a beer permit. Denied Zachariades. A beer permit was denied Sam Zachariades for the Shamrock tavern, 341 South Federal avenue, on ie motion of Mr. Wilcox, who opposed the granting of the license. said, for the reason it violated an agreement between two brothers, John and Sam Zachariades, as to the operation of establishments selling beer. Sam Zachariades already was operating the Presto, he said. The appeal of Neal Springer, 20 Twenty-seventh street southwest, 'or cancellation of some 515 in personal taxes was referred to the next meeting of the council. Mr. Springer, who is a disabled war veteran drawing $46 a month, wished to lave tax delinquencies wiped out to jave the way for'a government loan on his property. "I would rather pay my pro rata share of one-fifth of the amount myself than to deviate from our _.,.-_ .,, -- j^jj remissions," said iolicy of no ilr. Laird. To Renew Steel. The city manager read a letter from W. F. Ingraham. division superintendent of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad, stating that railroad was planning to renew the steel for the underpass on South Federal avenue, eaving the pier in place, started a discussion on a plan of procedure to irocure the elimination of the pier. Leaving the pier practically means the city will not get repav- ng of that section of the street when the highway commission repaves Federal avenue, Mr. Davey stated. A letter to the city manager from J. C. Buchanan, city detective, asking leave of absence from May 1 to June 2 in which to conduct his campaign for the republican nomination for sheriff of Cerro Gordo county was read at the meeting and left in the hands of Mr. Barclay. Hearing on Brewer Charges Postponed Until Next Tuesday A surprise move in the disbarment charges brought by Mrs. Helen Schultz .Brewer against Garfield Breese, Mason City attorney, resulted in the postponement of the hearing, formerly set for March 2, to March 10. Mr. Breese stated Monday that he knew nothing about the postponement until Monday morning. Meanwhile, Judge George Wood, Waterloo, one of the three judges appointed to hear the charges, had come to Mason City prepared to begin the trial and did not learn of Chief Justice M. F. Donegan's postponement until he reached here. It was assumed here that Mrs. Brewer had applied for and obtained the change in date. Illustrated Talk by Lawson Is Presented at Rotary Gathering A. classification talk by Millard C. Lawson, district manager of the In- :ernational Harvester, 'was given Monday noon at the Rotary club meeting in Hotel Hanford. This was one of a series of classification talks by newer members of the club. Mr. Lawson, whose classification is 'agricultural implements, distribuit- ng," presented sound films in connection with his talk showing the development of the diesel engine. Guests at the meeting were A. O. Stageberg and W. T. Reidy. Charles B. Sherman is in charge of the programs for March. Many Travelers Housed. GOODELL--Numerous cars and rucks were stalled here after the torm Wednesday and practically every home had transients and school children staying with them. Several car accidents were reported n highway No. 69, as visibility was o poor. . You'll Like Glen Rogers (All Posahontas) « HARD · UNIFORM a LITTLE SMOKE » LONG BURNING COAL CO. Phone 986 Harold Heneman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Heneman, 1214 Adams avenue northwest, won the 145 pound championship in the Northwest A. A. U. wrestling tournament held at Minneapolis last week. Heneman, member of the Mohawk wrestling team while attending high school here/is now a student at the University of Minnesota and is on the Gopher freshman mat team. The young Mason Cityan, by winning the A. A. U. crown, also won a trip to the Olympic wrestling team tryouts. The site for the Olympic tryouts has not yet been determined but Heneman is certain of being entered in the meet. 20 Entered in His Class. Twenty men were entered in the 145 pound class of the A. A. U. tournament and the local youth won the title with a fall in the finals. Ed L. Shave, nationally known boxing and wrestling expert, and sports editor of the St. Paul Daily News, told Heneman following the championship match that he had "put on the nicest match of the tournament." Another bit of praise from an authoritative source came the Mason Cityan's way when, as he puts it in a letter to his parents, "an old man who had been watching came up to me and told me that I did a fine piece of wrestling and that I had the fundamentals of wrestling down very well. Well, I was a little insulted by this "fundamentals" until I learned that this man was Henry Ordemann, a former holder of the world's heavyweight w r e s t l i n g championship--back shortly after :he Frank Gotch era." Is Awarded Gold Medal. Heneman also met several professional grapplers and Tony Stecher, Minneapolis wrestling promoter and brother of Joe Stecher, a former heavyweight mat champion. Heneman was awarded a gold medal on a blue ribbon in a formal presentation before a capacity audience which had just seen the championships decided. A photograph of the Mason Cityan, together with three other members of the Minnesota wrestling team, appeared in the Minneapolis Journal last week. The Mason Cityan's hopes for future honors in the wrestling realm are expressed in a jocular manner in his.closing sentence?--"On to Berlin--Gott in Himmel!" Two Fined on Charges of Disorderly Conduct Gerald E. Kepley, route 3, and Tony Weitzel, 639 Van Buren avenue southwest, were each fined $10 and costs Monday by Police Judge Morris Laird on charges of disorderly conduct. They were arrested in front of 516 South Federal avenue about 1:30 o'clock Sunday morning after they had been engaged in a fight at 404 South Federal avenue. The case against Zaharaides, 339 South Federal avenue, who was arrested at 11:25 o'clock Saturday night on a charge of holding a public- dance at the perfect cafe without a license, was continued until Thursday morning. "Congressmen defend Roosevelt," says a headline. What of it? The vessel always praises the potter's hand that shapes it.--Kewanee Star Courier. Dandruff/ T/i/s Menace /Must Kal ^LudkyTlgerHairTonicridsyoar Ip of every speck of dandruff ..fine for adults, children and those who would be well groomed. L lacfcy Tiger give, your scalp " a tingle of new Ufe, dranli- L ncig--costslittleatdealer'i. FEBRUARY MOST FRIGID MONTH IN WEATHER RECORD Coldest 31 Dey Period From · Jan. 20 to Feb. 20 With Average of 7 Below. For those who had hoped to pass along to their grandchildren their recollection of a month in which the temperature averaged below zero, February was a disappointment. Its mean temperature was 1.8 degrees above zero, based on an average maximum of 10.6 degrees above and an average minimum of 1 degrees below zero. It still stands, however, as the coldest month within the memory of the oldest citizen hereabouts, with substantiation by government-tested thermometers. Twenty of the 29 nights in February had temperatures lower than zero. On eight days the mercury failed to rise above -the zero mark. Forty-two degrees, recorded on the afternoon of Feb. 23, was the highest temperature recorded and 26 below zero (28 at the sugar plant north of the city) on the morning of Feb. 5 was the lowest. That Was Cold Period. If you want to talk about a cold month, however, just refer to the 31 day period between Jan. 20 and Feb. 20, when the average temperature was exactly 7 degrees below zero in Mason City. There's quite a story to be told about snowfall this winter, too. Up to March 1 it had totaled 55.52 nches, which is only 13 inches less .ban the record-setting total of 6S.40 inches for the winter of 192829. The greatest snow level of this winter was 26.50 inches, recorded og the morning of Feb. 20. February contributed a total of 2S.T5 inches to the winter's snow total. This precipitated 2.15 inches of moisture, which is far above the 1.01 inch total which is normal for ie second month of the year. Fourteen days brought measurable precipitation. Ten days were isted as clear, 10 as partly cloudy and 9 as definitely cloudy. Records Given. The day to day weather records 'ollow: Max.' Min. Precip, Feb. 1 5 -14 . 3 .13 . 8 . 2 -4 -5 . 18 , 0 Teb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 'eb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 10 -2 Feb. 11 0 Feb. 12 4 'eb. 13 8 Feb. H 21 'eb. 15 -7 Feb. 16 -5 Feb. 17 -o Feb. 18 -4 Feb. 19 0 Feb. 20 6 'eb. 21 15 Feb. 22 10 Feb. 23 23 Feb. 24 42 'eb. 25 39 'eb. 26 30 Feb. 27 37 Feb. 28 17 Feb. 29 40 -16 3 -IS -26 -12 -13 -3 -18 -15 -15 -5 0 -20 -15 -25 -13 -20 -19 -2 -17 -11 10 30 16 25 2 1 5 .18 .16 .03 .03 .24 .31 .10 .13 Tr. .07 .20 .06 Tr. .07 Tr. .45 .12 Tr. GUARANTEED Fireside Fuels Will Give You · MORE HEAT! · LESS ASH! · REAL ECONOMY! FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 SPGAL JAR Of 1 ; DOROTHy PERKINS CREAM OF ROSES With Every Purchase of Dorothy Perkins Beauty Preparations This Week! Cream of Uosesis anamaringly different kind of cream th»t ml only removes dirt and impurities pore deep, Hut nlw leave? the .skin velvety smooth and aof t» 'aft delightfully fresh and fragrant afl a rose petal. Get your jar today while the supply tests! aiiss Margaret Mclaughlin, special Dorothy Perkins representative, will be in our Toiletries Department this week to assist yon in solving your beauty problems and advise you without any obligation. FORD HOPKINS DRUG STORE IS North Federal Avcnur Mason City, Additional Results in High School Contest for Solos Announced Results of the high school music solo contest held Saturday, in addition to those previously announced: included: Cornet--Bob Runyan, first; James Brown, second; John Leonard, third. Clarinet -- Earl Fladness, first; EYedie O'Green and Merritt Milligan, tied for second; Bob Servison, third. Alto clarinet--Melvin Baker, first; Merle Wagner, second. Bass clarinet--Fred Doderer, first. Saxophone--Viola Farmakis, first; Leonard Kropman, second. Cars Collide in Cut Through Snow Drift Near Lehigh Plant A car driven by H. H. Hunt, 832 First street northwest, collided with a car driven by Leo Woods. 633 Fourth street northeast, at 1:15 o'clock Sunday morning west of the Lehigh cement plant on Twenty- fifth street northwest. Mr. Hunt stated he was traveling east through a one-way passage through a snowdrift and was within 25 feet of being through the drift when the Woods car entered traveling west. After the collision the Woods car went about 100 feet and turned over. Both cars .were damaged. A car driven by C. B. McGowan of the Ideal Sand and Gravel company collided with a streetcar on Twelfth street northeast Sunday. FORFEITS BOND Charles Dietz, 1708 Delaware avenue southeast, forfeite_d a .fl bond in traffic court Monday before Police Judge Morris Laird. Mr. Dietz was arrested at 4:15 o'clock Saturday afternoon on a charge of double parking at 14 First street Southeast. for Baby's Cold jved best by two erations of mothers. VBCKS ( » V A P O R O S SEARS, ROEBUCK TO OPEN STORE HERE THURSDAY Preparations Are Nearing Completion for Opening. The opening Thursday morning of Sears, Roebuck and company's new retail store at 23 East State street has brought to Mason City the story ot how this and surrounding counties of Iowa have been enriched by the sum of $9,281,920 that Sears, Roebuck and company has spent here during the five years of 1930, '31, '32, '33 and '34. The figures were revealed in a report issued to C. S. Gordon, store manager, from his company's merchandising headquarters in Chicago. Of the more than nine millions Sears spent in the state over this period ?1,710,952 was paid to resident Iowa employes of the company, $561,662 went to Iowa newspapers for advertising space bought by nine Sears retail stores and the balance represented the sums paid out in rent, taxes and for merchandising purchases made from Iowa factories. Is Definite Policy. "It was not altogether news to us that Sears, Roebuck and company patronized the industrial concerns in this section of our state," commented Mr. Gordon, after reading the figures furnished on Sears Iowa expenditures. "It is one of the definite policies of Sears, Roebuck and com- pany to aid the development of industries in the states where iU stores are located. Much of the merchandise manufactured in this state and purchased by our stores is distributed in all parts of the country and we are proud of the fact that the Iowa products everywhere rank with the best." Busy workers at Mason City's new Sears store had one more day of painstaking preparation ahead 'J of them Monday afternoon before the city's newest retail establishment would be ready to receive ita "I first guests when the doors are formally opened to tie public at 9 :| o'clock Thursday morning. Everything Ready. With the exception of a host of finishing touches which must await the last hours preceding the opening, practically everything was in readiness late Monday for Thursday's event. The job of setting up the fixtures and putting all the new merchandise in place is about complete. More than 23,563 square feet of floor space will be utilized by Sears in the building which has been leased t by the company under a rental '. agreement with the Manley Land I company of this city. To the Victors, Etc. They observe "civil service week" f| in Washington--in the nature of a · memorial service, we guess.--Kan- ,1 sas City Star. Quiets the Effective in stubborn cases,' yet mild enough fortenderestskii soothes irritated 5kin. Aids healing Don't Gamble With Death Use WEED tire chains See WEED advertisements on Pages 8 and 11, This Issue Sieg-Mason City Co. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTOR 'ONE-OF-A-KIND TO OFF SALE °'LAMPS SAVE IN WARDS LAMP SALE! Save up to 50% on LAMPS and Lampshades Floor Lamps, Only Reg. 4.98 3.94 Pleated silk over rayon shades. Plated bronze or brass or white enamelbascs. Rubber'cord,plug. Look! Table Lamps Reg. 2.98 2,49 This group features the new ·white lamps-- most popular style to-day I Shade tilts for reading. Cord Trimmed Shades Reg.59c Extraordinary group .of n e w parchment _ paper shades with cord trimming. Leading colon. Pottery Table Lamp* 1.98 Exclusive W a r d designs! Cord t r i m m e d waveliuft parchment paper shades! Parchment Shades 25° Usually 39c! Fine quality parchment paper shade_s in. two attractive color designs. Reflector Style! Floor Lamp with Silk Shade! 79 Regular Price $4.98 Styled for beauty, and priced low to make it the ideal gift. Aluminum reflector shell. Ripple pleated decorated silk shade cellophane wrapped! O l d i English or brass finish basei 102-4-6 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE 5V ""O 53 ^ Bridge Lamps $2.79 Usually $3.98--plated old English or brass finish base with ripple pleated silk shade! TELEPHONE 57

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