The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 23, 1934 · Page 2
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March 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 23, 1934
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Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 23 · 1934 -, lr CAMP IS SET UP FOR TRANSIENTS Announce Establishment o First "Treatment Center" in South Dakota. PIERRE, S. Dak., March 23. UP)-Establishment of South Dakota' first "treatment center" for trans ieuts and non-residents on a l.OOC acre Yankton county farm, former ly a Mennonlte colony, has been an nounced Thursday by the state relief administration. The farm, now owned by the stat rural .credit department, was known as the Jamesville Mennonite colony before it was abandoned in 191' by Russian colonists who went tc Canada. H. M. Cass, field relief supervise who announced establishment of th camp, said it would be opened a, soon as a 21,300 grant requested foi operating- expenses to May 1 is au thorlzed. Cass said two other camps may be set up later. Two Classes Eligible. Two classes of persons will be eligible to benefits of the "treatment center"--transients and those who have lost their legal residence ·Men, women and children are to be : cared for. Expenses of transportation to the camp from points within the state will be paid by the government, which also will pay costs of bring- .ing-former residents back to South Dakota. Cass said many former South Dafcotans are now stranded in Minnesota, Nebraska, Iowa and other states, having lost their legal residence. At the center, '"guests" will be given inspections similar to army examinations, including physical examinations, and will be furnished new clothes. They will do camp work, and operate the farm. No Time Limit There is no specific limit to the time which individuals can spend there, but Cass said the turnover is constant as persons are placed in gainful occupations or returned to their homes in other states. The present plan is to allow members of the camp to work 33 hours a week for their maintenance, and three hours extra at 30 cents an hour for cash. The Yankton camp will have housing facilities for 200 persons. Collister of Plymouth Grundy Center Speaker ACKLEY, March 23.--The Rev. Thoicas C. Collister of Plymouth has been selected as the speaker for the two county Odd Fellows meeting at Grundy Center Thursday, April 26. The Odd Fellows of Grundy and Hardio counties will unite in that meeting to celebrate the anniversary of Odd Fellowship. Mr. Collister plans to be in Ackley April 26 to accompany the Ackley delegation to Grundy Center. RESIDENCES ftCKLEYBURNED House Occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Weber, Recently Wed, Destroyed. ACKLEY, March 23--Fire of unknown origin Thursday noon destroyed the story and a half house on the Mrs. Adolph Weber farm, five miles southeast of here, occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Weber, who were recently married. Most of the contents were saved by neighbors who were notified by the general telephone alarm when Joe Abbas, enroute from town, noticed the fire as he was passiog by. He went to the house and, receiving no response broke Into the door. The fire waa discovered on the east side of the house on the outside of the milding. Mr. and Mrs. Weber were having dinner with his parents a mile north of their place and were unaware of the fire until notified. 3 lan Corporation to Handle Finances of Iowa City Societies Leavitt Gives Address to 200 at Meeting of Businessmen at Cresco CRESCO, March 23.---"Iowa, Center of the Universe, Resources, Ad, vantages and in-Many Respects the : Greatest State in the Union," was ..the theme of an address by Roger Leavitt of Cedar Falls at a luncheon ~and get-together meeting of _-GsegcoJiflslness- j$i -jftofessional men, sponsored, by the local post of the American Legion here Wednesday evening. .Mr. r Leavitt'a address was preceded by a personal reference to his interest in Cresco and vicinity .because of his family relationship to a pioneer minister, the Rev. J. W. Windsor, founder of the first church organized in Howard county in 1856. Other speakers were local men: J. W. Meyer, chairman; G. E. Lyons and Dr. George Kessel for a proposed municipal band; D. M. Evans on community relations and a trade-at-home policy; the Rev. W. H. Mitchell, greetings of a fraternal nature, and W. H. Layton on the community milk fund for under nourished children. ·Music was furnished by local baud. Approximately 200 men attended. IOWA CITY, March 23. UP)--Formation of a corporation to handle inancial affairs of fraternities and sororities was under way here today. The new plan was announced by President Walter A. Jessup who said it had been approved by the state board of education. The new corporation is to be completely organized by July 1 and will handle all auditing and book work of Greek letter sororities. Organizations will nc 1 - be required to join but three-fourths of the groups on the campus have signified their intention of participating. · The plan was drawn by a faculty committee. Nelson Named Head of Sporting Association GOLDFIBLD, March 23.--The Evergreen Sporting association met Tuesday evening. The association wilch is divided Into ; two groups, the Reds and Greens, --which compete during the year with the losing group entertaining the winners. The osing group waa the Reds. The fol- owing officers were elected: President, Joe R. Nelson; vice president, Slagnus Hansen; secretary, Evelyn Warner; assistant secretary, Lloyd Olson; treasurer, Everett McCutcheon; women captains, Mrs. Robert Hansen, Mrs. Axel Matson; men captains, Dennis Morgan, Frances Jones; sergeant at arms, Nels S. Nelson. Sell Eagle Grove Factory. EAGLE GROVE, March 23.--E. 3. Paine and J. Ward Sanford, who lave been operating a sweeping compound factory on the east side for several months, sold the property to Eugene Cole and J. W. Sanford, Jr., who have installed new machinery and will do a wholesale and retail business. MAKE OLD.PIECES NEW AGAIN! You can work marvels with a brush and « can of LOWE BROTHERS QUICK-DRYING ENAMEL! For here's enamel that brushes on anything : i i ·woodwork, furniture, glassware, metalware, pottery, plaster, anything about the home. It flows on smoothly and doesn't leave a brush mark: ' It hides so well that one coat is usually enough. And it dries so quickly, that you can paint after luncheon and use the finished pieces in the evening! We can supply QUICK-DRYING ENAMEL in a wide range of attractive colors. CURRIE-VAN NESS COMPANY MANHATTAN SHIRTS . . . HICKOK BELTS and SUSPENDERS . . . M.GREGOR SPORTSWEAR . . . YASSAR UNDERWEAR . . . PHOENIX HOSIERY .Whether March Goes Out Like a Lion or a Lamb A WEEK From Sunday Is Easter--Spring is Hi There Never Has Been a Variety of Spring Hats Like This One in Mason City in Any Single Store t t t lere And Everything Men Will Need In Spring Apparel--Is At Abel Son Inc. THE TENDENCY THIS SPRING IS TOWARD SMALLER STOCKS, BUT HERE IS ONE STORE WHERE YOU WON'T FIND THAT Abel Spring Hats Big Inviting Easter Varieties;of Newest Styles and Colors; Values That Only an Alert institution Could Procure or Present' THE FINEST HATS MADE DOBBS Fifth Avenue HATS $5 to $10 C. K, HATS $5 MALLORY HATS $4. $5 BOULEVARD HATS $4 LEE of Danbury HATS $2,95 OT only unlimited choosing in colors and shapes and proportions, but the finest hat quality that is manufactured; Dobbs, C. K., Mallory, Boulevard and Lee of Danbury, the famous hats of America, at Abel Son Inc. . . . for you to select from; Silk lined hats, lightweight hats, heavier qualities, all handsome new colors from the new Sea Gull grays to the beautiful new tans and browns and green and blue hues. $ 2 9s Whatever You Want in Hat Color or Quality . . . . Surely, You'll Find It at Abel Son, Inc., Now Here is one store where every price advantage that the present tendency toward higher prices has been held in check. Here is one store where better values and lower prices are NOT a new thing. Abel Son Inc. has grown pn better values . .. you have seen it grow on giving them, and know that that's true. Whether you want the latest color or the smartest in models that Spring has brought out ... whether you seek the finest tailoring or one at a lesser price . . . Abel Son Inc. has it for you. The store that is preferred for very good reasons, and we'd like to show you several of them, this season . , . NOW A Big Complete Variety of Men's Spring Suits i 3 "4 $ 20 to *50 Tailored by Sterlingworth and Society Brand Men's Spring Topcoats *20 to '40 · Topcoats tailored by Sterlingworth and Society Brand . . . tweeds . . . camel-hairs . . . imported Harris fabrics ... coverts, they're all here in a large beautiful variety as we have ever shown any season. Usually, We Ask You to COMPARE The Values We Present: This Time We URGE IT: We're Very Eager, As You Can See, To Have You Know These Values In Particular. QUALITY · S E R V I C E · S A T I S F A C T I O N ABEL SON INC. AT N U M B E R SEVEN SOUTH F E D E R A L We Call Them JJodJ^ntlJLCLnA. "Challengers" for a Reason First, because in workmanship, no finer shoes in their low-price class are made; Second, because in style, everything that Spring will wear, is included amongst them; Third, because in quality of leathers no shoe that you can buy for ?6 is made to endure as long, in good, hard service, but chiefly, we call them "Challenger" because they fling a dare at any shoe on the market at or near their particular price, in the matter of general, all-around value. They re MADE to be great shoes and they ARE great shoes. Try them and see if you don't think so, too. Bostonian "Challenger" Shoes 6 Commonwealth Shoes are *5 . . , other Bostonians to '8

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