The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1934 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 19, 1934
Page 5
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4CH 19 193d MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE At Mason City /THEATERS ''DAVID HAItUM" IS AM. THAT IS CLAIMED "David Harum" comes as close to living up to its advance publicity as any picture ever has. It is all that is claimed for it, representing the ·ultimate in Will Rogers entcrtain- ECI WILL ROGERS DAVID HARUM with LOUISE DRESSER EVELYN VEHABLE K E N T T A Y L O R SUPIN FCTCHIT, ADDED! MICKEY MOCSE Starts WEDNESDAY BIG DOUBLE PROGRAM MASON CITY'S LOCAL MOVIE See Yourself and Friends in Motion Pictures 7 KEELS--PICTURING "7 Local Events, Indus- · tries and Mason City People I A REAL SCREEN TREAT! SALLY EILERS ZASU PITTS in the laugh hit "THREE ON A HONEYMOON" with John Mack Brown JWO BIG -SpvSTHE PRICE Of ONE · STARTS SATURDAY H "GEORGE WHITE'S SCANDALS" Ends Monday-"Olsens* Big: Moment" Showing 3 Days TUES., WED., THURS. THAT BIG MUSICAL JUT! Danclns F e e t ! jl'wii thru tt Gtor; Jack Oakic Sfcects Gallagher Judith Allen Harry Green Ned Sparks ment. The consensus appears to be that this is the best Rogers film produced to date. It continues through Tuesday at the Cecil theater. * * * Greatly overdrawn from a newspaperman's viewpoint, but highly entertaining, "Hold That Girl" with Jimmy Dunn and Claire Trevor heads the double bill which ends Tuesday at the Palace. "I Like It That Way' 1 is the second feature, starring Gloria Stuart, Roger Pryor, Marian Marsh and Shirley Grey against a night club background. Good, light mental relaxation provided in this program, * * * "Too Much Harmony," with Blng Crosby doing his share, begins a three day engagement Tuesday at the Strand theater. In support are Jack Oakie, Judith Allen, Skeets Gallagher and others. Although Sing's acting is hardly on a par with his singing, it's far from poor. * * * "FROM HEADQUARTERS" AND "HORSEPLAY" AT IOWA A double feature program plays through Thursday at the Iowa theater when "From Headquarters," a modern detective story starring George Brent and Margaret Lindsay, and "Horseplay," with Slim Summerville and Andy Devine breaking into high society as Montana cowhands, are shown there. Both are good pictures. * * * Several reels of shots of local persons and places will be shown soon at the Cecil theater. No doubt practically everyone in Mason City and this vicinity is either in some of the pictures or can recognize his friends or relatives on the screen. The next picture billed there is "Three on a Honeymoon." * * * FAST COMEDY TO PLAY AT PALACE "I've Got Your Number," fast comedy starring Joan Blondell with Pat O'Brien, Glenda Farrell, Allen Jenkins and Eugene Pallette, heads the double bill which begins a three day engagement Wednesday at the Palace. The other feature is "Two Alone," which casts Jean Parker Georgia Camp Meeting Grand Prize Championship CAKEWALK Tuesday Evening APRIL 3 ARMORY, MASON CITY ADMISSION 50c DANCE AVALON BALL ROOM Sunset Inn, Manly TUES., MARCH 20 Bobby Griggs and His Orchestra SAT., MARCH 25 Tom Gates and His Oxford Ballroom Orchestra LADIES 25c GENTS 40c SINGING! DANCING! WHOOPEE! "I LIKE IT THAT WAY" with Roger Pryor Gloria Stuart Marian Marsh A Whirl of ljn-e and Laughter "HOLD THAT GIRL" Wth JAMES DUNN CLAIRE TREVOR NOW SHOWING Coming: On the Stage-- WXS MERRY-GO-ROUND THROUGH TUESDAY Opened to Capacity Crowds -- Scores Turned Away KATHARINE --TN-Morning Glory" / WITH Douglas Fairbanks. Jr. Adolphe Menjou 'BABY STAR' ENTRANT Helen Cohan, daughter uf George M. Cohun, the. actor, is one of 33 candidates from which Wampas, film publicity men's organization, will select 18 "baby stars." (Associated Press Photo). and Tom Brown in the leads with Zasu Pitts supplying adequate comedy relief. * * * "Smoky," picturlzation of Will James' novel of the same name, is the week-end attraction at the Strand. It is the story of the life of a horse, taking him through ups and downs similar to those encountered by many humans. M * * Richard DLv in "Ace of Aces" with Elizabeth Allan and Ralph Bellamy is billed Friday and Saturday at the Iowa. This is a story of the World war and various reactions to its horrors. Dix is an air FARM HOUSE AT GREENE BURNS Residence of E. W. Clapham Destroyed; Firemen Are Called. GREENE, March 19.--The one and one-half story house owned and occupied by E. W. Clapham five miles southeast of Greene was destroyed by fire late Friday. The origin is unknown. Only part of the contents of the house was saved. The fire company of Greene was called and though a strong wind was blowing was able to save the other buildings. Rites for William Schultz Will Be Held Tuesday at Church. LUVERNE, March 19.--William Schultz, retired farmer and former mayor of Luverne, died yesterday morning from heart disease and complications. He had been prominent in school and civic activities. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the M. E. church. The Rev. William Baddley will officiate. Surviving are his widow and children, Mrs. Pearl Riley, William, Lewis and Frank, all of Livermore; Mrs. Olive Oglesby of Mason City, Mrs. Anna Lansing of Bode, Mrs. Ruth Ramus of Luverene and 17 grandchildren. Board to Resume Task of Selecting Jessup Successor at Iowa U IOWA CITY, March 19. (iP)--The task of selecting a successor to Dr. Walter A. Jessup as president of the University of Iowa will be resumed by the state board of education at its next meeting, tentatively set for next Monday. Although the board is not expected to appoint a. new university president at the March session, a decision may be reached regarding the policy to be followed. George T. Baker, president of the board, has announced that the actual appointment probably will not be made for at least another month. President Baker asserted that while the board has considered many of the names suggested, "no one has been approached in regard to the job." Board members have indicated that the appointment is likely to be made from the present university faculty. It is understood that the board is not committed to a definite policy, but that the salary limitation of 310,000 is regarded as an obstacle in obtaining an executive from an another institution. Two names figure roost prominently in the discussions of President Jessup's successor here. It is believed that Dean Eugene A. Gilmore of the college of law, or Dean Chester A. Phillips of the college of commerce, will receive serious consideration for the appointment. Corn-Hog Signup Near Close for Minnesota ST. PAUL, March 19. tat--Completion of the signing of corn-hog contracts in a majority of Minnesota counties is expected within the next 10 days, says Andrew Boss, University Farm, in charge of the production control campaign in Minnesota. With April 10 selected as the final date for signing of the contracts, following authority granted by A. G. Black, chief of the corn- hog section of the AAA, allowing each state to set its own closing date, sign-up work in about one- fourth of the counties in the state has been completed, Mr. Boss said. B S Funeral for Small Boy Held; Burial at Hampton HAMPTON, March 19;--Funeral services for Stanley Corning, Jr., 2, were held at the home northeast of here Friday afternoon, conducted by the Rev. B. A. Davis, Hansell, and burial was made in the Hampton cemetery. The boy is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Corning, and three sisters and two brothers. Second Dividend Paid by Northwood 1 st National NORTHWOOD, March 19.-Checks representing a 20 per cent dividend are ready for distribution to depositors of the First National bank of Northwood. This makes a total of 35 per cent which has been paid out. The bank suspended business Aug. -1, 1932, paid a first dividend of 15 per cent in April 1933 and a second dividend of 20 per cent at this time. The checks to be paid out now will total approximately 510,000. Officer in Hospital. DECORAH, March 19.--Claude Iverson, member of the city police hospital at his cor- for - -,, I Alexander Girl Winner at Franklin Contest Held in Hampton. HAMPTON, March 19.--A record breaking crowd attended the ninth annual spelling contest held here Saturday afternoon in. the courtroom of the courthouse. Maria Gabel, Alexander, was declared the winner after she had :orrectly spelled the word "marten," defeating Miss Laura Jane Keefe, who has held the title for the past two years. Ilene Meyers, Richland township, was third prize winner and went down on the word "acoustics." Clara Klein, Osceola, won fourth prize, going down on "volatile." Mary Adams misspelled "renunciation," Donald Dearn, Chapin, met defeat with the word "nefarious," Virginia Madsen, Coulter, went down on "segregation," and Julia Christensen, Hampton, misspelled "delegate." All eight were awarded cash prizes. CHARLESCITYNEWS Judge T. A. Beardmore Is Heard at Vespers; Fred Clark on Program CHARLES CITY. March 19.-Judge T. A. Beardmore was the st speaker at the vesper service icld in the Congregational church Sunday afternoon. The subject of ijs address was, "What Do You Stand for in the Life of Your Community?" The departments of the church school participated in an Easter vesper service in the First M. E. church yesterday. The special offering will be used for the work of the Rev. and Mrs. Cecil L. Camp in India. Sunday evening the senior league presented the drama "The Triumph of the Defeated." Beginning Sunday evening, March 25, the Rev. Fred Clark, son of Judge J. J. Clark, will lead the Holy Week services in this church. His theme will be "the Re-discovery of Jesus." Special music and colored slides will be used to supplement his message. A Seth Parker program r.-ill be _iven Tuesday evening in the Christian church. John Howard will be assisted by 10 local characters. Salsbury, dean of the school, was toaslmaster and each member of the faculty gave a brief talk. Mrs. Sivert Erickson played a piano solo and E. A. Sheldon played for assembly singing. The third school opens today. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS Charles. City Chamber to Discuss Retail Tax CHARLES CITY, March 19.-The Charles City Chamber of Commerce will meet in the Hildrcth hotel Tuesday evening to discuss plans- for the operation of a sales tax. Two different plans have been submitted to the merchants who will be asked to favor one or else submit a plan of their own to be discussed. The businessmen have been told that the tax must be collected from the purchaser and a uniform method must be adopted. Programs Are Prepared for Meetings of P. T. A. CHARLES CITY, March 19.-Mrs. George Binger will speak at the Central and Lincoln P. T. A. meetings tonight on "Love and Friendship." At the Central school the fourth grade children will have charge of the program and the same grade will present a play at the Lincoln meeting and Edward Mel cher will give a reading. Supt. P. C. Lapham will speak on "Education at the Cross Roads." CHARLES CITY, March 19.--Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bartz of Rudd are the parents of a son born in the Cedar Valley hospital. Mrs. Edith Emerson and Leona Vandervcnter had operations in the ar Valley hospital. Mrs. John Ullom is- being treated for pneumonia in the hospital. Other new pa- :ients in the hospital ave Vincent Hosper and Fred Swinton. Services were held yesterday at Armstrong for Mrs. John Frost, former resident in Charles City. The fire department was called to Sheriff B. F. Atherton's home Sunday morning to put out a roof rire. Chemicals extinguished the blaze .i'ter one fourth of the roof was burned. Earl Pyle remains seriously ill at his home on Grove street. He has been ill three weeks from poisoning caused by infected tonsils. Dr. and Mrs. John Petry have returned from Akron, Ind., where they attended funeral services for Dr. Petry's brother. Marvin Kuhn, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Kuhn is in the hospital at Iowa City for treatment of infection in his arm. Miss Velma Mae Tecplc of Waterloo and Russell Miles, son of Mrs. eorge Miles- of this city, were married in Waterloo. A marriage license was issued Saturday to Joe Wright and Grace Huffman, both of Charles City. Lewis Burnham, a student at Iowa university, is home convalescing from an attack of measles, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Snyder entertained their bridge club at the Garden cafe Sunday evening after which bridge was played at their home. Several Ribs Removed. CHARLES CITY, March 19, Cliff Weatherwax received a letter from his brother, Asa, formerly of this city but now of Cheyenne, Wyo., stating he is recovering from several operations in the hospital at Phoenix, Ariz. During six weeks he has spent 10 Vi hours on the operating table and had several ribs removed. He is now showing marked improvement. Hideout Gives Address. CHARLES CITY, March 19.--The Rev. A. A.Rideout gave the address at the closing exercises for the second class of graduates of the Salsbury School for Poultry Diseases held in the Hildreth hotel. Dr. J. E. Honor Student at Minnesota Ousted for Drill Failure MINNEAPOLIS, March 19. .T-Dean Edward K. Nicholson of the University of Minnesota has ordered suspended from the university Sheldon Kapplan, Minneapolis arts college sophomore, whose scholastic record is up to Phi Beta Kappa standard except for failures in military drill. Dean Nicholson sale: Kapplan, who has failed three times previously in the military course, would be permitted to return to school the next quarter. Duster Speaks Before Hardm Units; Ackley Delegation Is Largest HUBBARD, March 19.--Leo J. Duster, Cedar Rapids, state Legion commander, was the principal speaker at the monthly meeting 01 Hardin county, Legion auxiliary units at Hubbard Friday night. Vic F. Sieverding, Grundy Center, third district commander also' addressed the assembly, the largest gathering of the year. The program was presented by Hubbard home talent Ackley's delegation numbered 17, thf largest number present at any one meeting outside of Ackley. The next. meeting is scheduled to be held at Union in April. Chicagoan Under Arrest at Davenport Worked on Oil Stations. DAVENPORT, March 19 (;PJ--Police today were holding Jacob Jewel, 51, Chicago, after he had confessed, officers said, to passing bad checks to service stations in six midwestrcn states. Arrested xvhen R. E. Kerns station operator, reported that he had cashed a check for gasoline coupon books for Jewel whom he recognized as one of those named on a bad check list, Jewel was arraigned in police court today. He is being held on a vagrancy charge. Police said they found three sets of Illinois licccise plates, a revolver, and a quantity of coupon books in Jewel's auto. He also went by the name of C. D. Evans. Police said 'their investigation showed Jewel purchased a S10 coupon book with a worthless check and then redeemed it at the next town for cash. He had been in Des Moines, Iowa City, Ottumwa, Davenport, Newton, Indianola, Creston, C I a r i n d a, Spencer, Carroll, Emmetsburg. Fairfield, Albia, Gtithrie Center, Villisca and Winterset. The St. Louis Cardinals' 7934 training camp roster included 34 players--U pitchers, three catchers, 11 infielders and six outfielders- PEHHSON RITES HELD AT CHURCH Pioneer Settled Near Swea City in 1885; Dies After Stroke. SWEA CITY, March 19.--Funeral services for John E. Pehrson, 76, were held Sunday morning at tha Imraanuel Lutheran church, the Rev. Raymond Svvanson in charge. Mr. Pehrson suffered a stroke March, 10 and since had gradually failed in health. He died on Thursday at his old farm home in Eagle township where he had been a resident since 1885. Surviving are his wife and children, Oscar of Fairmont; Roy of Sioux City; Bernard of Grand Rapids, Mich.; Arthur of Swea City; Robert of Eagle township; Mrs. C. Scholtz of Bancroft; Mrs. Pondsness, Sioux City; Mrs. Anna Griffith of Swea City; Mrs. Edwin Hovcy of Swea City; Misses Emily, Berneico and Florence, at home. Roosevelt Club Asks Governor to Come to Meeting at Humboldt HUMBOLDT, March 19. Gov. Clyde L. Herring has been invited as guest of honor to a Humboldt County Roosevelt club program here Thursday evening. Other state officers invited include Leu ,T. Wegraan, state treasurer; Charles W. Storms, state auditor, and Attorney General Ed O'Connor. Comptroller Charles Murtagh and Judge D. F. Coyle of Humboldt will speak. Officers Re-Elected by Rockwell Company ·ROCKWELL, March 19.--The annual meeting of the Rockwell Tele- phono company was held here Saturday afternoon and the stockholders voted to continue the present official organization for the current year. Norwithstanding the fact that the phone rent was cut to 75 cents a month a telephone the treasurer reported a balance on hand on March 10, 1934, of J574.42. Honored on Anniversary. CLARKSVILLE, March 19.--The fiftieth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. George Austin of Shell Rock was celebrated at the farm home of their daughter, Mrs. Lewis Williams, in east Butler. Use t h i s excellent quality COAL a n d your chicks will be warm. In 100-pound sacks, each , ULLEBTON LUMBER Co. FRANK MELIUS, ftlanagcr--15 FOURTH ST. S. W. Shows 20 ways to test ,w M and a ""«- "?! Try them on your fnenfc - see jf signs of jangled nerves I enclose fronh f rom 2 ,. b=nd mo Uu " ' " · rVKXrSff^^TBS-TlC '^iBWaVDJiSiSffi ^s^^^^^faj-dj~!j^v*;y r ^? ; ^fes Watch out for the telltale Other people-notice them--even when you don't--little nervous habits that are the danger signal for jangled nerves. And remember, right or wrong, people put their own interpretations on them. So it pays to watch your nerves. Get enough sleep--fresh air--recreation--and make Camels your cigarette, particularly if you are a steady smoker. For remember, Camel's costlier tobaccos never jangle your nerves--no matter how many you smoke. COSTLIER TOBACCOS Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS than any other popular brand of cigarettes! ··'J3 Tubicco Compnnj SMOKE AS MANY AS YOU WANT... THEY NEVER GET DM YOUR NERVES!

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