The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1937 · Page 11
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February 1, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 1, 1937
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Page 11
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MASON CITY.GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 1 M 1937 ELEVEN Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 296-J Residence Phone 67 SENIORS WIN IN CAGE TOURNEY Girls' Class Teams Plan Tournament Among Members. CLEAR LAKE--The senior A. team won over the freshman B team 18 to 6 and the senior B team over the junior A team 2D to 11 in the first games of the girls' bas- keball tournament at the high school gym Friday afternoon. The sophomore A team will play the freshman A team at 7 p. m., Monday evening and the junior B team will play the sophomore B team at 7:45. These games are open to anyone who desires to attend, without admission. Members of the senior A class team are Marguerite Winnie, captain, Irene Prohasld, Mabel Thomas, Helen Nealis, Dorothy Nelson, Waunita FankelJ, Doris Jensen and Margaret Hughes. In the senior B class Katharyn Wood is captain and Marjon'e Jacobson, Sunne Hein, Georgia Allard, Kathryn Merwyn, Daphne Carr, Netha Moorhead, Vcrna Knudson and Theone Hanson are members. Juniors Named. In the junior A team Jean Beckner is captain and Leona Eliasen, Dora Dehr, Dorothy O'Neill, Ethel Thomas, Josephine Brose, Alice Thompson, Marguerite Kennery and Dorothy Worden are players. Dell Johnson is captain of the junior B team with Betty Hanley, Barbara Rutan, Helen Prohasld, Helen Nealis, Priscilla Bohlen, Marjorie Peterson, June Fredericks, Joyce Husluiw and Helen Lomen other members. Joan Sheplee heads the sophomore A team with Pauline Swanson, Lillian Peterson, Helen King, Shirley Wheeler, Lola Pine and Pauline Wood in .the lineup. B sophomore team is captained by Betty King, Jeane Crosson, Betty Porter, Lettie Chase, Lorraine Anderson, Eleanor Bilker and Virginia Dye are members of the team. Plan Other Games. Charlotte Hess is captain of the At Dedication CLEAR LAKE--Dr. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First Methodist church of Mason City, has_ uceii obtained to give the dedicatory address at the high school Tuesday evening in place of Miss Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent of public instruction, who is ill with flu and cannot attend. Other numbers of the program will be given as scheduled unless complications arise from illness or bad weather. The building will be open for inspection following: the program which begins at 7:30 p. m. trip to California, covering the points of Dodge City, Kans., Santa Fe, the Grand Canyon of the Colorado, and desert and Indian scenes along the way and showed pictures of. many of the places visited. New Buses Operate Over Highway 106; Changes Expected CLEAR LAKE--The new buses of the Mason City and Clear Lake railroad company went into action Sunday morning. An expert me- and Mary Hughes as players. The captain of the freshman B team is Wanda Carr and her team is made up of Leona Peterson, Mary ..Km, _Maxine Axelson, Kathryn Kennedy, Betty Patterson and Teny Mae Jorgeii. The second round, semifinal and final events will be run off at dates to be announced later. Miss Jessie Sherwood, girls' athletic director, is in charge. Gives Travelog for Congo Club Meeting CLEAR LAKE -- Miss Rhodn Mallory gave an interesting trav- elog for the Congo club at the Congregational church Sunday evening. She described her recent Gives COMFORT Dally A new time card has been issued by the railroad company. A halt hour is allowed for the trip from Clear Lake to Mason City with nine stops to be made between terminals. The same time is allowed for returns. Buses travel over highway No. 106 between towns. Officials expect that several adjustments may be necessary before tho schedule and route traveled is satisfactorily arranged. Fire Destroys Home of Billy Schober, Jr. CLEAR LAKE--The home of Mr. and Mrs. Billy Schober, Jr., located next la the highway on the grounds of Billy's Casino, South shore, burned to the ground Sunday morning about 3:30 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Schober work evenings at the Casino and after hours Mr. Schober went to the house to start a fire in the stove and then went back to the Casino to put his car away and get Mrs. Schober. The fire was discovered by Tod Kennedy and the alarm given but the building was gone before the fire'company could reach it. Hand fire extinguishers were at hand but would not work. Mr. and Mrs. Schober lost all Iheir personal belongings and furniture but the loss is covered by insurance. TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY SPECIALS 100% PURE BEEF POT ROAST, Pound .G PORK HOCKS, Pound PORK CHOPS, Pound MUTTON CHOPS 3 Pounds Tender Corn Fed WIENERS, Large Small, Pound. . . . MUTTON ROAST, Pound NECK BONES, PIG'S FEET, MUTTON STEW, Pound Sugar Cured Shankless e e 4-6 Ib. · Average LEG-O'-MUTTON, Pound .". .' OCEAN WHITING, Pound BEEF, Front Quorfers, P o u n d . . BEEF, Hind Quarters, P o u n d . . . EXPECT CROWDS AT MASQUERADE Plan Danish Brotherhood Annual Even tat Surf . Ballroom. CLEAR LAKE--Plans are going forward for the Danish Brotherhood annual masquerade dance to be held at the Surf, Feb. 2. This is the third year the dance has been held at the Surf, the crowds usually attending having outgrown other accommodations. Years ago the a f f a i r was held in what was then called the Halvorson opera house. Sponsors of the dance state that the fund derived from dance proceeds is used by the lodge for sick benefits, donations to the milk fund, Red Cross assistance and other worthy projects. Art's Nighlhawks will furnish music for the dancing which will begin at 8:30 p. m. and continue until 2 a. m. or laler. Prizes arc offered for the best costumes and also for the most comical outfits. Dancers will unmask at 10 p. m. and only masked persons will be allowed on the floor before that hour. Masks may be obtained at the Surf. Axel Thompsen is chairman of the committee from the lodge and is assisted in making arrangements by Anton Petersen, Chris Jocobsen, Richard Caspcrsen and John Eliasen. Persons from 50 miles or more are expected to attend. OX TURNS IN DANCE RECEIPTS 15 Surf Employes Donate Services; Floor Show Given. CLEAR LAKE--The sum of $104.30 was turned over to the local branch of the Red Cross Monday morning by Carl Fox, manager of the Surf ballroom, as the result of the benefit dance staged at the Surf Sunday evening. The money represented gross receipts from the sale of tickets and from the check room and net receipts from the refreshment concessions. The use of the ballroom and everything else was donated with the exception of the advertising and part pay for the musicians. Children Dance. Miss Barbara Isaacs presented a floor show tt'hieh was much appreciated. Miss Isaacs herself gave an interpretation of a high kick waltz. Others appearing in the floor show included Beverly Billman and Norman Schober in two numbers. The first was a miniature ballroom waltz and the other an adagio act. Miss Helen Zanios presented a waltz tap and Miss Katherine Knapp a song and fast tap. Giovanna Poole gave a Spanish dance, "The Lady iii Spain," and Miss Mary Kern an "Acrobatic Supreme" dance. Buster Brcdt appeared in an acrobatic dance and the Misses Maxine Malloy and Mildred Clock in a fast tap. Mrs. Kelso Plays. Bobby Griggs and his orchestra Played for the dance and Mrs. R. R. Kelso, Mason City, played for the floor show numbers. The 15 SurE employes, Donald Garlock, Earl Harding, William Hcnnis, Claytus Mclcher, Johnnie .Tohnson, Cliff Ncsbit, H. F. Sweeney, Adam Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Schneider, Mrs. Irene Chase, Miss Mary Helen Broso, Miss Neva Harding, Miss Beatrice Peterson and Miss Marion Bieber, donated their services for Ihe evening. No advance sale of tickets was made and the severe cold also cut into the attendance. The next attraction at the SurE will be the Danish Brotherhood masquerade ball on Tuesday evening. Art's Nighthawks will play. if How ironic it would be now ., somebody else should go ahead and make America over while Di Tugwell is making molasses.-Dorchester Gazette. /JoAH DEAR. NO AH = WHO SETS THE FEE: ON A CJCXDOCIU? H.H.HEATON DEFIANCE., OHIO. DEAE NQAH^IF A BLOOD HOUND TRACKED A POU C E/ViAN, WOULD HE. GET A COPPEB SCENT? MILKINS A COW, SHOUUD YOU LOOK THE- UODELE WAY? " MAIl-YDUft rviUMB TO NOAH-CARe. OF THIS Clear Lake Calendar Monday -- Boy Scouts, regular meeting at schoolhouse. Odd Fellows lodge No. 187, I. O. O. F. hall, B p. m. D. U. V., Mrs. J. F. Charlesworth, East Main street, 7:30 p. m. Wa-Tan-Ye club, high school, 6:30 p. m. icsrtay--Civic league, city hall, 2::iO p. m. Danish Brotherhood'masquerate bal. Surf balroom. Dedication of high school, auditorium, 7:30 p. m. Townsend club No. 1, city hull, 7:30 p. m. P. E. O., Mrs. Leita Clausen, 508 West Jefferson street. Tu HAD EARLY VIEW OF HIGH WATERS Milo Knutson Saw Rising Rivers as Coe Band Returned. CLEAR LAKE--Milo Knutson, who recently accompanied Coe college military band to Washington, D. C., and was there during the inauguration, saw the beginning of the big Ohio river valley flood when he returned from the national capital. The high water then was at Pittsburgh, Pa., and in the upper Ohio where the rivers were starting to overflow their banks. In some places the water was up to the tracks of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad and all trains were being routed through Pittsburgh. If the band had been a day later in returning it would still be on the other side of the river. En- route to Washington the men noticed that all the rivers were high through the Allegheny mountain region. Rain fell continuously all the time the band was at the capital. Mr. Knutson states that he stood on the streets an hour waiting for the inaugural parade and could wring water out of his overcoat when he took it off. He did not see President Roosevelt nor Vice President Garner while in Washington. The Coe men went to Washington especially to play a dinner concert for the Iowa society ball which was given at the Shoreham hotel. The Coe band, directed by Stanley Vesely, was the only college band present at Washington. The band had its own private sleepers which the men occuped while in Washington. On one side of their train was another occupied by Midshipmen from Annapolis and on the oilier a train for the governors of.Missouri, Illinois and Mississippi. Besides the 54 band members Ihe Iowa train carried Director Vesely, Sergeant Pugh, military instructor at Coe college, several officials and a pressman. Mr. Knutson visited Arlington National cemetery and Ihe grave of the Unknown Soldier. At Smithsonian institute he saw Lindbergh's plane and one flown. by Wiley Post. He also visited the new supreme court building. In Washington he met Senators Gillette and Herring, Ex-Senator Dickinson, Henry Wallace and a Roosevelt bodyguard with whom lie spent several hours. The band broadcast over an NBC coast to coast network Tuesday evening and over a Columbia setup on Thursday night. Mr. Knutson met Graham McNamee and Ben Gram- of the National Broadcasting company at the studio. While in Washington Mr. Knutson met a former Clear Lake teacher, Miss Mildred Hallowell. now Mrs. Carroll Baker, and spent the day with her. She is employed in Ihe social security department and her husband works in the treasury department. Mr. Knutson was much impressed with the immense factories in Pittsburgh and said all the steel mills were busy and the smoke terrible. Mr. Knutson, who visited several days at the home of his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Peter Knutson, 300 South East street, returned to Cedar Rapids Sunday evening. quet will be held Feb. 8 rather than this Monday night as stated Saturday. The regular meeting will be held this week. Mr. and Mrs. George Baltlridgc went to DCS Moines Monday to visit their daughter, Mi's. David James, for a few days. Junior Pease returned to Grinnell college Monday after spending the week-end at the home of his parents, Supt. and Mrs. C. A. Pease,.406 North Second street. Miss Until E. Skrable, commercial and English instructor at the high school, is 'ill with flu. Mrs. Edward Hunlting is substituting for her. Mrs. Ira Jones, 500 North Third street, who has been very ill with pneumonia, was reported definitely better Monday morning. John Purse, who has been ill with pneumonia for more than a week, was reported not quite so well Monday morning. Local doctors reported quite a goodly number of immunisation and vaccination cases reported at the various offices Saturday for treatment. I c e ' c u t t i n g ceased Saturday because of the stormy weather and 110 ice was cut Monday because of the extreme cold. Miss rtlaxine Fox, Grinnell college student, spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Carl J. Fox, West Main streel. More Donations Sent to Red Cross Chapter CLEAR LAKE--Donations received for flood relief by the local branch of the Red Cross Saturday totalled $104.79. This amount was forwarded to Mason City Monday by Mrs. J. W. Pattie, secretary. This gives a total of $633.43 sent from Clear Lake to Mason City and docs not include the checks sent direct from Clear Lake to (he county chapter. Neither does it include the sum received from the benefit dance at the Surf which will be included in Monday's receipts and sent over Tuesday. Clear Lake Briefs For Rent--Mod. apt. Fred Rogers. Mrs. W. F. Vernon has returned from Minneapolis where she visited the past week at the home of her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Vcrnon. Billy Vernon, who had been visiting here for several weeks, stayed w i t h his parents in Minneapolis. The Boy Snouts' Dad-Smi linn- WOMEN OF ALL AGES J\r| OST women al some p e r i o d o f t h e i r livr* suffer from periodic pains [n side or fonrj;, nervousness .ind discomfort a s s o c i a t e d ivith menslruil rUsturt). ance.i. They should i:ike thai v«fieUble tonic favorably Limivn for nearly ;o years is Dr. Tierce's P r e s c r i p t i o n , Mr.s. Thomis Johnson of 616- l«h Ave.. S. F... CcrUr , -i , VM .,, nr ., k a n ( l | I3 ,] lieadache and pains asiocialed « i|h funnional ifmur lance?. 'Fiivorile Pwcriplinn' nw.Ie mr fetl like a difieirnl woman. I vj.n'l TM n'rv- OMS. ale and slrr.1 htllfr, and vi.is irotiblrd irry lillle with limrl.ii lir or ha.katli- ·].-,. 'Oiile rr«cjiptimr i.« irondrrf.il (or ri ( , w t- nt mother!, loo. f fmijvl it Jim fine ,i * ionic hfllh I.eforr and fotlo.vin; cl.ilclhinli " _ i\rw *irr. lain. :),., |j,,nj,| si w , , _, IIM. lal.i. or liquid, 5I.JS. Al d,ug sioici Double Doors Used for Shallow Closet A wide, shallow closet that ha; a narrow door in the center is o* little value. Tlie deep, narrow pockets at each side can be usc" only as storage space lor tiling that are seldom used, for they can not be gotten al when the cenle is full ol clothes on hangers. Us^ double doors on such closets anc open up the whole front. At the Hospitals Leo Hagen, 105 Fifteenth street northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for a ma- ior operation. W i l l i a m Millenberger, 4 U Georgia avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor opera' n. Mrs. G. O. Wise, MS Polk avenue southwest, was dismissed from Ihe Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Mrs. Margaret Gates, 412 First street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. Hugh Shepard, 115 Tenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Dean Denzel, 1412 Rhode Island avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Pnrk hospilal Saturday following treatment. William Pucggcl, Clear L,aUe, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following treatment for injuries received in an accident. Mrs. .1. ,T. Hanson, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following examination. Mrs. C. W. Hubachcr, route 4, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. J. F. Stanfield, 815 Washington avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Joseph Krai, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospi- lal Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Ida Doolittle, No. 1 Hazel Court, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Alvin Frisk and infant son, G22 Washington avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday. Mrs. Anna Johnson, Thompson, was dismissed from the Park hos- pilal Saturday following a minoi operation. Mrs. Claire Dahl and infant son, Hanlontown, were dismissed from the Mercy hospilal Saturday. Miss Marian George, 410 Firs .street northwest, was dismissed from Ihe Park-hospilal Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Orville Olson and infan son, Clear Lake, were dismissec from the Mercy hospital Sunday Mrs. B. C. Ncal, 305 Vi Washington avenue northwest, was dismissed from (he Park hospita Saturday following a minor operation. Harry Wentz, Hampshire avenue northeast, was dismissed Iron- Gives Up Freedom Three years »KI Harry Val- liiiKham Taylor escaped from the Ohio Stale penitentiary at Columbus, Ohio, but fount! he couldn't escape haunting" fear of discovery. Taylor is shown in rhilailclphia, Pa., police station as he Rave himself up. He M r as returncil to prison to finish his lire term. the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Mrs. Anmi Mason, 1305 Adams avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday lor a major operation. Donald Larson, Osage, wns admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a minor operation. Mrs. D. C. Bolton, G3» Sixth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sundajj following treatment. M. L. Romey, Irvington, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a minor operation. Mrs. Jack Winklcr and infant daughter, 330 Fifteenth street southeast, were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday. ftlarion Jean Calhoun, Central Heights, was admitted to tho Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment Mrs. Ray Tuthill, 143 Eleventh street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. Harry Klein, Manly, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. A son weighing 7 pounds 4% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hilton, 26te Eleventh street northeast, at the Mercy hospital. Monday. Illusion of Space Gained in Painting An illusion of increased space would tend to improve the appearance of the majority of dining rooms. Tins apparent size increase may be accomplished by painting tiic walls light with the trim of the same color, and the floor and baseboard n darker hue. The result gives an impression of extension to the floor space which surrounds the rug. Credit is advanced for the modernization of dining rooms by private financial institutions insured by the Federal Housing administration. "Breeding," said Byron, "shows only in the hands." The poor fellow never got to see American ankles.--Davenport Times. ANNOUNCEMENT V Beginning February 1st, 1937, and for the following 28 doys,_ we will turn over all proceeds from our Am- bulance'Service to the Red Cross Flood Relief Fund with no deductions made for any expenses connected therewith. A Red Cross receipt will be mailed direct- to the payee, for the service rendered, by the Red Cross office. This contribution is in addition to that which we have already given, MEYER FUNERAL HOME Phone 1505 126 Third Street N. E. W A S H I N G T O N A . P . B U R E A U (Associated Press Photo) 1937 in Washington MOST AMERICANS rely on The Associated Press for Washington news. Tlicy can count on this supply of reliable and accurate information in 1937 because: 1. The A.P. tradition demands complete facts, and that goes for; Washington as for any spot on earth. 2. The A.P. has the largest staff of news men in the capital, trained to hunt facts on a wide front, to cover every angle of every story. 3. Years of reporting Washington news has given this staff a background of experience, and has taught them that guessing is not reporting. 1937 will be another big year in Washington. The Associated Press will cover .Wasiaington in 1937 as it has in the past--completely and reliably. The Associated Press Reports the News of the World D A I L Y F O R ason City Globe-Gazette

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