The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1936 · Page 16
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March 4, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 4, 1936
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Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. MARCH 4 1936 G. S SWEA CITY TOPS ALGON A TOURNEY Ledyard Leads Class B for Kossuth County Honors as Titonka Loses. KOSSCTH COI7NT1' MEEI At AlEonn. SKMII-'INAI-S - Tllnnlta 21; I.imrrtck 23. - Lcl.vnrd 30; Lnvrrne 10. FINALS Cln»j A--Swra lily 24: Aleona 18. Class B--Lcilyanl 32; Tilonka 25. A L G O N A -- Algona, Ledyard, Swea City and Titonka high schools advanced here Tuesday night in the Kossuth county basketball tournament after Fenton and Seneca forfeited their games, being unable to get here on account of blocked roads. - Titonka defeated Lonerock 27 to 23 and Ledyard swamped Luverne 30 to 16 in the semifinals played in the afternoon. - Swea City overpowered Algona $± to 18 to win the county class A title. The first quarter ended fairly even with Swea City one point in the lead. Ledyard played the closest . game of the tournament to take the county class B title winning from Titonka 32 to 25. Titonka failed to convert on setup shots which would have turned the tide. Championship game will be played Wednesday night, between the class A and class E winners. Cresco Wins in Shooting Contest With Decorah as Stars Turn in Top Marks DECORAH--Decorah lost a fast game Tuesday night to Cresco, 25 to 21. It was a shooting contest in which Miller, Viking- forward, and Kvam, Cresco forward, shared honors with 11 points each. Littlebridge and Urndahl also played well for Decorah. The Vikings play Charles City Friday. This is the last home game of the season. CLEANERS READY TO TAKE HONORS Marsall and Swift to Earn Y League Cage Crown in Thursday Night Go. V. M. C. A. MAJOR I.EAGCE Basketball standing. \V I. ret. Marshall »nd Sivlft 8 1 .889 Hamilton's « 3 ·;;« Corn Country « * -J?" Bnih Fnstiy 4 5 -Jli Diamond Bread 3 5 ··' ' s State Brnn.l I S .111 BESCI.TS I-AST WEEK Com Country fil; Diamond Bread 26. Marshall anil Sivlft 32: Hamilton's 27. Bush Pastry 2"; Diamond Bread 25. GAMES THCBSDAY Hamillon'i; vs. Bu«h Pastry. ' Com Country vs. Diamond Bread. State Brand vs. Marshall and swift. Marshall and Swift, far and away In the lead, will be crowned as champion Thursday night as the Y. M. -C. A. Major league race comes ' to a close. The entire schedule will be completed with the exception of a postponed game between Diamond Bread and Hamilton's. The Cleaners, defeated only once this season, can't lose the pennant, since Hamilton's, nearest contending team, -has already lost three games. Al Ration's Team Holds Eight-Point Edge at 'Y' 'Al Patton's volleyball team held an eight-point edge over Bob Dull's Tuesday in the T. M. C. A. league race, with a total of 435. Dull's squad runs second with 427, while the others in order are: Milton Decker, 421, Emmett Ryan, 396, Rex Dick, 392, Paul Schram, 35T, Al Mitchell, 288, and Bob Mace, 249. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE-' Without Calomel--And You'll Jump Out of Bed id lire Moraing RanY to Go The Hver should ponr out two pounds ot liquid bile Into your bowels daily. If this bila is not flowingfreeiy, your food doesn't digest. It jast decays in the bowels* Gas bloats up year stomach. "You get constipated. Your ·whole system Is poisoned and yon feel BOUT, sunk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are only makeshifts. A mere bowel movement doesn't get at the canse. It takes those good, old Carter's Little Liver Pills to get these two pounds of bile flowing freely snd make you feel "up and op". Harmless, jfentle, yet amazing in making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver Pills by name. Stubbornly refuse anything else. 25c. W.B.CLARK. Manager ·y"OU will get A comfortable and friendly hospitality at tia New NICOLLET HOTEL, f ' whetier your visit be for Business or pleasure or both, iterates that are surprisingly moderate. Conveaienily located to tha Business, Theaire, Wholesale, Knancial and Shopping District, Ihfe modern fireproof Hotel offers eypry nicety in appointments. Its comfortable beds,- famous tiiijoughoi!t the country, and its quiet, airy rooms will assure you a refreshing night's rest. Its fina tut moderately priced restaurants meet the requirements of even tha most critical. Within waJiing disiacco (three blocks) of all Passenger Terminals. SAINTS RALLY TO WIN TIGHT CLASH Iharles City Loses in. Last Three Minutes as Tipoff Goes to St. Ansgar. CHARLES CITY--Charles City, eading through all the game, until the last three minutes, lost to St. Ansgar high school's basketball .earn here Tuesday night, 33 to 27. Vedder, huge pivotman, replaced Halvorson in the closing minutes to give the Saints control of the tipoff, and the Saints counted four Md goals in short order to come from behind. The game was fast, but loosely played. Gordon led the Saints with 16 points and JaJnzow caged 9. Paine led the Comets with 12 counters. Henry scored 9 and Smith 6. The Charles City reserves won 39 to 18 from Floyd in a preliminary game. THE BOXSCOKE CHARLES CITV--27 ST. ANSGAH--33 Smlfh f Henry f I'll],1C C Hammond Bonsell % Ferch R Jc It 3 0 1 Gordon f 4 1 0 .fnnzow f 5 2 2 Halvorson c n (I 2 Tejieh c 0 0 1 Hectanil B 0 0 1 Poe.kstatlcr 5 Vedder c TOTALS . 12 3 7 TOTALS 2 0 2 1 1 2 0 0 1 ; 0 0 0 1 0 0 14 5 J Hansell High School Is Winner in Two Contests HANSELL--Hansell high school won two basketball games from Rowan here, Ardis Held leading the local girls while Chuck Lovik topped the boys. Roosevelt Wins in Cage Race for Local Schools Roosevelt school defeated Monroe 15 to 12 in the junior high basketball race Tuesday, Reckseen leading ie southside team's attack with 4 fieldgoals. THE BOXSCOBE BOOSEVEI.I--15 MONHOE--1! Haddj- 1 Sttyder f Humphrey I Reckseen c linen p itafson c Is It t 0 0 2 Chrliti t 1 0 0 Campbell t 0 0 0 Thompson 0 4 0 2 Clark g 2 0 0 Kaufman f O i l Jessup s « 1 1 0 3 1 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 TOTALS 1 1 5 TOTALS 8 2 At half: Roosevelt 8; Monroe 4. Nebraska Swim Squad to Invade Iowa for Events LINCOLN, Nebr., (S)--This weekend's road trip of the University of Nebraska swimming team is expected to give- definite clews concerning the next Big Six conference champion. The Husker tank stars close their duel schedule in meets -with Iowa State at Ames Friday and Grinnell college at Grinnell Saturday. The Iowa State splash probably will provide the undefeated Nebraskans with their stiffest competition of the season. St. Joseph and Peoria to Be in Western 1936 League ST. JOSEPH, Mo., (3")--Franchises in the Western league were awarded to St. Joseph and Peoria, HI, Tuesday by Dr. A. J. McLaughlin, president of the league. The franchises complete an eight club circuit. Moline, 111., unsuccessfully sought a franchise. Rickey Says He Can Get Along Without Diz Dean SACRAMENTO, Cal, LB--Joining in the comment of Jerome (Dizzy) Dean's holdout campaign, Manager Branch Rickey of the St. Louis Cardinals Wednesday said that no player is "indispensible." Rickey pointed out that the Cardinals won one pennant in four years with Dean and four pennants in six years without him. Hamline Pipers Win Fifth Consecutive Court Honor! ST. PAUL, LB--Joe Mutton has set another record in the Minnesota state college loop by .coaching his fifth consecutive championship basketball team at Hamline university. In that period Button's teams have won 50 games and lost 3 for a percentage of .943. Patty Berg Medalist for East Coast Golf Tourney ST. AUGUSTINE, P -- Patty Berg, the 18-year-old Minneapolis star, held medalist honors Wednesday as she teed off with Mrs. C. R Harbaugh of Cleveland for another round of the Florida east coasl women's golf tournament. Patty's card, showing 74, was two strokes better than the medal round of Mrs. Maureen Orcutt Crews, last year's champion, who took a 76 for second place. WESLEY AN WIXS. DUBUQUE, UP)--Iowa Wcslcyan defeated Dubuque university. 55 to 37, in an Iowa conference basketbal g a m e here Tuesday night. Bob Frost, center, scored 19 points for the winners. - CHARLES CITY NEWS WINTER COLDEST OF ANY RECORD But January, 1912, Still Remains Coldest Month at Charles City. CHARLES CITY -- Charles City and vicinity has just experienced the coldest winter in 46 years of record avaiiable locally, according to E. G. Larson, official weatherman. Other state and sectional records going back to 1819 indicate that no colder las occurred since that time. "No one will ever know how many .years 'arther we would have to go back to find a colder winter," he added. Mr. Larson said the coldest month of record still remains January, 1912, with a mean of --2.4 degrees. ;ut February, 3936. was the coldest February of record and the second coldest month of record. The mean temperature of 2.2 degrees was 14.9 degrees below normal. The highest temperature reached during the month was 40 degrees and the lowest --24 degrees on Feb. and 16. Winter Average 8." Degrees. The monthly averages for the :hree winter months were 17.9, 6.0 and 2.2 degrees, giving a winter mean of 8.7 degrees, 8.4 degrees below normal. The winter of 1903-04 comes the nearest to equaling this record, having monthly means of 13.3, 6.6 and 8.2 degrees and a winter mean of 9.0 degrees. The low averages of the past winter resulted mainly from the sustained severe cold of the 36-day period, Jan. 18 to Feb. 22. During this period the temperature averaged 6 degrees below zero, and 21 degrees below normal. The average of the daily highest readings was 4 degrees above zero, and the average lowest was 16 degrees below zero. The highest temperature reached was 25 above zero on Feb, 8, and the lowest, 29 below zero on Jan. 22. Zero or lower was reached on all but one of the 36 days. This was Feb. 13, when the lowest was 4 above zero. Period of Hardship. Aside from the severe cold, the frequent and heavy snowfall and strong winds made this a period of extreme hardship for all those who had outside work to do. The storm of Feb. 8 was the most severe, resulting in a tieup of rail and motor traffic during most of the following week. A coal shortage resulted, which made it necessary to close schools and other public buildings for one week to conserve fuel. Most farm roads became closed to motor traffic and remained closed at the end of February. Trails were broken through fields and fences with horses and sleighs. The seasonal snowfall to the end of February was 56 inches, having been exceeded only once during a like period in the past 46 years. This was during the season of 1909-1C when the total to the end of February was 64 inches. The greatest average depth of snow on the ground, which reached 25 inches on Feb. 20, has also only been exceeded once, namely on Feb. 26, 1929, when it reached 30 inches. 25.4 Inches of Snow. Record low minimum tempera tures, however, remained unchangei during the winter, the mercurj never seriously threatening- the rec ord low of --34 of Jan. 12, 1912, ant the --31 of Feb. 9 and 10, 1899, anc Feb. 2, 1905. The total precipitation was 1.9' inches of melted snow. The snowfal was 25.4 inches, the greatest o: record for February. MeasuraWi snow fell on 16 days and flurriei on four additional days. The highest wind reached for i, five minute period was 28 miles an hour from the southwest on Feb. 26 Charles City Boy Gets Bravery Certificate CHARLES CITY--Albert Anderson, 7, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Anderson, who rescued his dog from a well Dec. 28, has been recognize; for his bravery by the American Humane association. He was awarded a William O. Stillman certificate under the Madeline K. Vandergrift MRS. DAWLEY, 93, SUCCUMBS ime of Funeral Depends on Clearing of Roads to Cemetery. CHARLES CITY--Mrs. Lovinia . Dawlcy, 93, died Tuesday after- loon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Vernice Dav.'lcy, 505 Eigh- eenth avenue. She is survived by ive daughters, Mrs. V. J. D. Kear- icy, Osage: Mrs. J. V. Lohuis, Lemn, S. Dak.; Mrs. V. J. Dawley, Charles City; Mrs. R. V. Dawley, onia and Mrs. Myrtle Rivers, Or- hard. The Hauser funeral home in iharge of the funeral arrangements stated that burial will be in Howardville cemetery but the time has not been set as the roads to the cemetery are closed. If they can be cleared Wednesday the funeral will be held Thursday. trust. Albert is a pupil grade in Lincoln school. in fifth Mrs. Tolliver Chairman of Literary Departmen CHARLES CITY -- Mrs. R. H Koenig reviewed "Honey in thi Horn" by H. L. Davis, the prize Harper's novel, at the meeting of the literature department of the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon What the department will studj next year was discussed and officers were elected as follows: Mrs. H. A. Tolliver. chairman and Mrs. Harry Clark, secretary. At the meeting of the history and travel department next Tuesday the Iowa State Planning Board will be discussed by a speaker from Ames. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY--A. F. Mueller, owner of the Mueller Plumbing company had a,major operation in the Cedar Valley hospital Tuesday. Ar. and Mrs. William Rogers and two children of Osage have moved to Charles City. Mr. Rogers has employment with the Oliver Equipment company. Mrs. C. T. Waiters of Orchard is a patient in the Cedar Valley hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Will Klages have returned from California. They spent several months at Whittier and enjoyed motor trips in other parts of the state. The fire department was called to the home of Mrs. Margaret Gaylord. 803 North Main street where a burning chimney caused a roof fire. Mrs. Martha Ruste has gone to Gary, Ind., to visit her daughter, Mrs. Donald Datisman and family. Mrs. George Fosdick returned from Waterloo where she visited her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fosdick who are the pa-rents of a daughter, born Feb. 26. Some corn was sent to Oakwood, south of Charles City, yesterday to feed pheasants. The birds are con- New Boy Scout Troop at Charles City Installed CHARLES CITY--A new Boy Scout troop has been formally installed with the following members who successfully passed their tenderfoot tests: Lawrence Kelly, Max Carter, Miton Lausch, Robert McDowell, Richard Hinkley, Virgil Grossman, Nelson Harvey, Orin Bean, Carlton Veigel, Ralph McCartney and Miles Schneberger. Carroll Merchant is the scoutmaster. The new troop is sponsored by Marshall Shannon post of the American Legion acting through a committee composed of Charles Latin, George Vcigel and L. E. Von Berg. J gregating in flocks and there are two in this vicinity, one flock of 35 and another of about 100. The pheasants seem unafraid and some of them are weak and slow about getting out of the way of travelers. MALZlPUS CLAIMED INSANE Defendant Testifies He Was Threatened With Breach of Promise Suit. NEW HAMPTON--The Chicka- s.iw county insanity commission late Tuesday found Frank Malzahn, 40. wealthy Fredcricksburg bachelor, insane. An appeal was immediately filed by R. J. Sullivan. New Hampton attorney. The case will be hoard in district court here. Eleven witnesses including the plaintiff, testified during the two clay hearing. Malzahn testified that in January, 1936, Mrs. Chris Maser and her daughter, Miss Christina Maser, 24, visited him on his farm and demanded 53,000 cash before March 1, 1936, or they would file a breach of promise suit against him. The Maser home is one mile east of the Malzahn farm. The defendant in the action lives two miles southeast of Fredericksburg. He bought a marriage license on Feb. 27, a suit of clothes, diamond engagement ring and wedding ring. Chris Maser, father of Christina, filed charges for the insanity hearing. The girl testified that she had never spoken to Frank Malzahn prior to Feb. 27, 1936, when she told him at her father's farm that she was mad at him. On cross-examination she said that she grew angry with him on Sunday evening, Feb 23, when he was playing cards al the home of her parents. She saic that she was angry because he looked at her. Those who testified were Mr. anc Mrs. Chris Maser, Misg Christina Maser, Howard Rausch, Charles gpiecher, August Gitch, Glen Mattke, Carl A. Gitch, William H. Klotz and Howard Klotz all of near Fred- t-ricksburg and Dr. M. J. McGrane New Hampton. A special deputy sheriff was appointed Wednesday by Sheriff George C. Murray to guard Malzahn while being held in a hospital here. Visitors From Carlisle. HANSELL--Miss Alcne Straw o: Carlisle spent the week-end at thi home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs J. L. Straw., DECLARE WAR ON LUNATIC DRIVERS Wallace Explains Six Point Plan of Motor Vehicle Administrators. WASHINGTON -- Motor vehicle enforcement officers of 43 states Wednesday declared open warfare in what they term the lunatic fringe if motorists whom they say records show to be a primary cause of the highway traffic problem. A statement by Lew Wallace, president of the American Association of Motor Vehicle administrators, and admin- strator of Iowa, explains a six point program just adopted by that association and emphasizes that solution of the accident problem is a latter to be handled by the individual states. "Motor vehicle administrators, having the responsibility for the conduct of motorists on the highways and authority for dealing- with the situation," declared Wallace, 'are closer to the accident problem and more affected by it than any other group. Our knowledge is practical and our interest is governed by only one thing--a desire to serve the public to the greatest possible degree." Six Point Program. The six point program is summarized as follows: 1. To get proper support for administrative and enforcement bodies in carrying into effect legislation now in existence, or when passed and closer co-ordination of the work of administrative and enforcemen bodies and the courts, there should be formed in each state a state safety committee including all civic and service organizations to back up the work of the executive heads of state departments who should be formed into an official committee by the chief executive of each state. 2. The passage of uniform state traffic laws and municipal ordinances is vital to further progress in highway traffic regulation. We pledge ourselves to actively assist in procuring that result. It is our belief that through the establishment of official co-ordinating committees and state safety councils, together with the influence of interested national agencies and our own association, a program along this line can be projected and enacted hrough the assembling and cor- elating of material now available. Urges Standard Laws. 3. Standard operators' and chauf- ;eurs' laws, the definite power of suspension and revocation of licenses and a severe penalty for driving while a license is under sus- lension, and better methods of tecping state records of license holders are the first steps that should be taken in the direction of proper traffic control legislation. 4. We believe the greatest field for the improvement of highway .raffic lies in the proper education of our youth, both before they be- _:ome eligible to drive and during their early years of driving. We believe that traffic safety education should be a part of the regular curriculum of primary and secondary schools and it should be standardized under the supervision of instructors familiar with and trained in the teaching of this subject. We offer our fullest co-operation in carrying out programs developed along this "line. 5. We believe that the appeal to fear has served its practical purposes in arousing public consciousness to the accident problem and that any progress to be made, in the future must be based on constructive lines. Radical suggestioins or nnovations which now flood the desks of enforcement officers should be held in abeyance until scientific, engineering and public support is forthcoming. Communities Appointed. 6. Through various committees now appointed, we believe that as state administrators, together with other interested officials of our re- specive states and the nation and public co-operation, we will be abl« .0 offer by the end of the current year a definite uniform proposal acceptable to the general public. The assistance of all groups interested in Uie accident problem -is earnestly solicited. "The suspension and revocation :f drivers' licenses is the most po- ccnt weapon at our disposal," Administrator Wallace declared. "We therefore recommend --that states', without such legislation should proceed immediately to adopt it and some of the states in which such powers are conferred should have more teeth put into their laws. This should be done in the interest of the great majority of motorists and pedestrians who are sane and careful in their conduct on the highways." Medical Group Elects. IOWA CITY, (.T)---Alpha Omega Alpha, national medical fraternity,, elected eight University of Iowa- students to membership. They included .Toe R. Brown of Iowa City, Jack Aita of Council Bluffs, and Benjamin Wells of Marshalltown. HELPS AVOID MANY COLDS Especially designed aid for nose and upper throat, where most colds start. Used in time, helps prevent many colds; VlCKSVATRONOL A Neglected RUPTURE Is a Source of DANGER!! SEE YOUR PHYSICIAN You may have a small and seemingly insig- does not cause pain, you have neglected. Beware! A neglected small rupture often proves nificant abdominal rupture which because it very serious. In many instances it is more dangerous than a large rupture. See your physician at once. By all means get his advice. This is Important. We correclty fit and adjust Akron Trusses. Ask your physician about our service. See him at once. 5 SOOTH FEDERAL AVE. PHONE 89 AUTHORIZED EXCLUSIVE AKRON TRUSS FITTERS It's Here-at Wolfs America's Finest Most Complete 1936 Electric Refrigerator Six (6) Cubic ft. Capacity Family Size Finest Styling Highest Quality Lowest Price NO DOWN PAYMENT 3 Veers to Pay One-piece Porcelain Interior Finish. 12 Point Temperature Control. Refrigeration While Defrosting. Interior Light. Finest of Construction. Beautiful Streamlined Design. CALL 3400 FOR A N E V E N I N G A P P O I N T M E N T SELECT YOURS NOW

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