Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1934 · Page 5
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 24, 1934
Page 5
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a,,.,. MARCH 24 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE SECOND YEAR H. S. CLASS RANKING HIGH IN NUMBER (Continued from I'recedlnff Page) in "Penrod" while George Swaroff interpreted the part of Georgie Bassett. Several competed in the Fidac essay the contest sponsored by the American Legion auxiliary. Of the tenth-year manuscripts entered, those of Erna Kendall and Lola Hill ranked first and second respectively in their class. Seven new students have enrolled in the sophomore ranks from out of town this year. The students who en- entered the town from which they came are as follows: Virginia Reed, Lake MUls; Helen Hamilton, Sioux Falls, S. Dak.; Cleda Sherwood, Minneapolis, Minn.; Erna Kendall,Lexington, Mo.; Bruce Baumgard- Eer Marshalltown; Ellnore Stewart, Hampton, and Irene Clause, Orchard. The enrollment of the sophomore class is as follows: Cecelia Adams Jsanetta Adams Inez Alitz Marjorle Anderson Viola Anderson juanlta Austin Frances Avery Irene Bailey Betty Jane Bamber Juanlta. Banks Dorothy Barland Beulah Bates Arc^ey Bell Gwendolyn BVU Jrene Bell France. 1 ; Benowitz Beth Blake Winifred Bogardus Janet Bradley Lois Briar Carmen Brlscoe Ruth Buehier Muxlne Carman Barbara dough Irene Clousce Cleo Coc' Sylvia Cohen Bonnie Cookman Mildred Cooper Florence Crabtree llcne Crook Dorothy Curtis Marian Curtis Rdna Cutler Margaret Davis Helen Decker Jean DeVoe Margaret pltzwr Corinno Dreber Ttose Eau Claire Betty Edwards Dorothy Ehrllch He'en Kilts Doris Enabnlt Loretta Ewlng Letltia Fleming Virginia Folleet Elnor French fiayle George Joan Gilmore Anne Golbuff Barbara Graver Luclle Gravelle Miriam Grier ISsther Haake Thelma Hahn Charleen HIght Arlene Hall Helen Hamilton i Hanscbu GUILS Blanche LlHlbrldge Vlvalore Lindsay Mildred Link Paulina Loebudorf Jeanne Ludwlg Eunice Lynne Ruth MacDtmald Marie McConnell Sheila McPcak Helga. Madsen Sarah Magnanl Jennie Marroni Lucy llarroni Helen Martin Lenora Masollnl Doria Meeker Hazel Miller Rosalind Miller Ho*"ardlne Mlncey Doris MHche'.l Joyce Mottett Deone Moore Imogene Morris Helen Mott Helen Murray Gertrude Nagel Helen Nehls Anna Marie Nelson Maxlne Nelson LucIIe NetUetov Florence Nesjc Constance NIckolou Constance Nordahl Maxine Nug«nt Jean o'Harrow Marian O'Harrow Opal Olson Ruth Ann O'Nell Maysel Qulman Bessie Pappus Margretta Paraakevaa Dorothy Payne Lois Peterson Rosetta Plath Mildred Polkow Kathryn Price Maxfne Priebe Mary Radio Li'lian Rankin Olive RiierFon Mary Kichardson Yvonne Rtley Genevleve Rltz Hope Robinson Luella Romlg Myrtle Ross Alice Schlick Jean Stlioby Florence Schwab Leah Sellers Sarah Senior Leona Shealian Cleda Sherwood Mary shoemaker Domini Haynes Esther Helgesoa ' Myrtle Hetland Lois Hi" Mildred Hines Buth Hlntzen Cathr-n Holland Mary Lois Holmes Dorothy Hood ' Helen Horn _ Alice Jensen c.irace J'enzen Dorothy Johnson j.Iary Johnson Helen Lloyd Jones Jtarian Kappas Dorothy Kavaya. Marjorie Kellar Erna Kendall Bessie Killian Dorothy Kirk He'en Kreutzbender , Doris LaGasse Margaret Larson E'etty Lath am Frances Laurie Mable Leake Don Abbott pete Alamois Tom Alamois Leroy A'itz Max Allison Carroll AmbrosQB Benson ArbucXle Floyd Arbucklc Donald -Armentrout John Armentrout Louis Baker Edward Kanken Bruce Baumgardner Roger Beemer Carlyle Baehne Guy Bemls Donald Birdseil Russell Bistllne AHce Stafford Margaret Stepnan . Edith Stevens Elinore Stevens Harriett Story Barbara Swarner Hel«n Swehla Jane Thorn e Eleanor Thrams Marian Van Horn Marjory Van Note Phy'lls Van Note Jean Webster Eva Whitney Dorothy Wilcox Evelyn Wildebar Leola Wtlhelm Dorothy Williamson Verna Wlnchell Phyllis Winter Vivian Welters Margaret Wright Sylvia Wyant Helen Yankovlch Leota Zellar Virginia Zerble BOYS Wavne Johnson Gerald Jones Gerald Kafer George Karamitros James Kaslk Henry Kephart Milton Kerdus Otis King Roy Klepper Armin Kohler Lawrence Kohler Don Kunz Merle Larson Vcrnon Larson Francis Lauer Harold Leese Richard Lockwoofl Bob Liebendorfer MlHon Floomingdale Cleo McCloud Howard Bootf Sidney Bowen Barren Boyd Howard Bray c;ayiord Bufflngton Robert Burgraff Kenneth Susch Bill Butler Kichard Byerly ' Bob Campbell Glenn Card Harold Chollett James christensen Kenneth Coe Hobert Collcn jachard. Cookman William Cookman Kichard Coons Bob Corby Clyde Crlder Joe Dahl "Ralnii Dl Gregorio Earl Doty George Dougan Malcolm Dress William Duncan Donald Dunlop Leonard Easier Ervtn Edgincton Jack Edwards Wallace Ekborg Peter FarmaKls Elmer Felker Oscar Fewins Virgil Fisher TCewton Flarup Pick Fox Howard Gephart George Gitz Jerald Gould Lyle Gregory Darrell Griffin Francis Guard Harvey Madsen Carlton Mall Curtis Marte Walter Matzen Roland Maxson llerritt MilMgan Harold Mills Lloyd Morris Kobert Moss James Mulcahy seth Myrfck Charles Neighbor Lloyd Nichols Walter Noble Robert Norton Kobert Olson Virgil Overture Elmer Page Bill Pappas Esten Pattschull Steve Petcoff Donald Peters Robert Peters Jermaine Ramsey Vern Ready LeRoy Ream Arthur Reisdort Kobert Keublln WlHlam Reynolds Don Richardson Jack P.obertson Winton Roth Lloyd Rozen Jack Schaffer Charles Scherf. Arden Schultz Raymond Sernett Kenneth Seward Bob Shepard John Shipley El tan Smith Paul Smith Donald Sobieske Lawrence Gund«rson Clyde Springer Billy Hanks Karl Hanson Everett Hansen Kenneth Hardman George Hasapopoulas Dick Haskins Frederick C. HenemRn Edward Hert. Henry Hert Homer Hockcnberry · Milton Hoffman Dick Holman Hurry Holt Strobe 1 Hostetter Bob Hughes Dean Huxtable Kctbuel Ivcrson Gerald Jackson John Jamea Bob Jessup Churies Jolinson Kenneth Johnson HOME COURSE INPIANO PLAYING--LESSON NO._20 Key of C Minor relative of E Flat Major. ^·*^ . . , i ^···i^^-^--^»_^^·.^·^^·^^··^·^·^·^^^^·^^···^^········^···^^^^^^^^ Copyright, 1927, by W. Scott Grove, Scranton, Pa. This the twentieth lesson for the piano or organ, according to Grove's home- teaching system presents the key of C Minor, which is the relative of the key of E Flat Major. It is the next step in acquiring a sound foundation for a musical education As requested in the preceding lesson, memorize these chords by playing them over and over until you can play them without looking at the chart. If you will compare the chords and bass notes of any particular chart In this series with a manuscript of music arranged in the same key this fact will appear: Two-thirds or even more of the chords of harmony in the manuscript, except those used for modulation, are comprised in some position of the chords arranged in these GROVE'S MUSIC SIMPLIFIER is fully protected by copyright* In the United Stat es, Canada, Great Britain, the countries of Continental Europe and their colonies ... j.u.» ...V.I4-A imi.t* nv\A Vilnplr HnftP.PH ni*» fWi charts That is, the chords most in use are those that you have already learned In previous lessons. The chords of modulation are those that permit a. change from one key to another by easy steps. When you are playing accompaniments each chord you strike should (in general) contain the note of the melody that is sounded with the chord. You can study this out from the charts but few persons should need more instruction on this point than the ear itself can give. . Persistence is necessary if you are to learn much from these lessons, you must play the chords over and over, first with the chart placed on the Instrument before you so that the white spaces are over the white keys and black spaces are over the . Sack keys and then without the use of the chart. Commit to memory also the naWs of the keys that make up the different chords. This should give you sufficient knowledge for playing accompaniments. If you wish to go further In Lha study of the piano or organ, learn the fingering of the scales shown in the upper '"ry triad 6 in°black h le C tte a r rt is marked !. 3, 5. AlW^. -ead it so, no matter In what vertical order the notes may be written. Note that .... small letter D with a dash above it must not be played. . NEXT LESSON--A Flat Major. Gerald Stevens Wayne Stewart Frank Stivers Howard Stoecker Dale Summy George Swaroff Edwin Tennyson Robert Thorpe LeKoy Tiedeman Leon Tokman Albert Van Hyfte Richard Vaughn . BUI Wagner Robert Walters Dale Wentworth Junior White Roland Whltt Everett WlWer Glen Wi'son Warner Winthrc-de Harold Woldmoc Donald Wyborny Raymond Young Percentage of Sophs in G. A. A. Great The sophomore representation in the G. A. A. is the largest of any class in the school because more than a third of the tenth-year girls belong to the athletic association. The class ia represented in the G. A. A. cabinet by Pauline Siskow, who is secretary of the organization. Pauline excels in all types of sports, is a member of the sophomore winning team in volleyball and basketball, and is due to receive her "M" in the near future, having already received her numerals. Many AU-Around Athletes. The other all around athletes of the class are Frances Avery, Helen Lloyd Jones, Constance Nickalou Mildred Hines, Margaret Ditzler and Bessie Fappas, who also expect to win "M's" sometime this spring. Barbara dough, Edna Cutler and the above group of girls are eligible for pins. Numerals have been received by Irene Bell, Dorothy Curtis, Marian Curtis, Margaret Ditzler, Peggy Hartz, Lois Hill, Mildred Bines Marguerite Huffman, Sarah Mag nani, Roslyn Miller, ..Constance Nick alou, Helen Lloyd Jones, Bessie Pap pas, Olive Reierson, Pauline Siskow June Skalicky, Evelyn Wildebar, Do rothy Williamson and Edna Cutler On Winning Team. The winning sophomore team in volleyball consisted of: Pauline Sis kow, Marion Curtis, Margaret Ditz ler, Constance Nickalou, Mildr Hines and Marguerite Huffman. Constance Nickalou, Marguerit Huffman, Mildred Hines, Paulin Siskow, Margaret Ditzler, June Ska licky and Marian Curtis make u; the winning team in basketbal among the sophomores. SOPHOMORE GIRL MARIMBA SOLO PLAYER IN BAND (Continued from Preceding fage) tra work as well as a soloist oil th marimba." . Homer Hockenberry, oboe playe occupying first chair in the wooc wind section of the band, won firs place in his oboe solo played at th local contest held Feb. 24. "Home has made his most marked improve ment the last two months and if h continues at the present rate of im provement, be should be of profes sional calibre by the time he gradu ates," predicts Carlton Stewart. 25 Sophs in Band. The M. C. H. S. band has 25 soph omore members, 17 boys and eigh girls, all of whom take an active in terest in the organization. Edith Stevens, another obo player, occupies second chair in th woodwind section. Edith also play the English horn. In the flute section three of th six players are sophomores, Jame Christensen occupying third chai Myrtle Hetland fifth, and Lawrenc Kohler sixth. Tries For First Place. Men-it MilHgan tied for first plac with two upper classmen in the clarinet solo. The sophomore members of the band and their respective positions are as follows;. BRASS SECTION Baritone: Lawrence Gunderson. Comet: Howardine Mlncey. Sousaphone: Robfcrt Co'len. Trombone: Lloyd Nichols. French Horn: Cleo McCloud. Blcbard Vaughn. I-EKUUSSION SECTION Drum: Don Amentrout, Huth Buehier, Cathryn Holland. Xylophone: Newton Flarup. WOODWIND SECTION Bassoon: Domini Haynes. Clarinet: Robert Kurgroff, George Gill. Strobel Hosteller. Wayne Johnson, Merrill Mlllluan, Curtis Marti. Flute: James christensen. Myrtle Hetlsnd, Lawrence Kohler. Oboe and Eng'lsh Horn: Homer Hockenberry. Edith Stevens. Saxaphone; Edna Cutler, Viola Farmafcls, Armin Kohler. 7 Soph Girls in Hi- Tri; 24 Boys Members of Hi-Y Organization Of the 17 sophomore girls belong- ng to Hi-Tri, four hold offices in he organization. Mary Shoemaker s vice president; Imogene Morris, 7onstance Nordahl, Vivalor Lindey and Alice Hartey are members f various committees. The Hl-Y has among its members sophomore boys. They equal the lumber of junior members and outnumber the seniors by 11. Of the ight boys that attended the Hi-Y onference held at Cedar Rapids ast November, four were sophomores. The Hi-Tri members are Mary Shoemaker, Imogene Morris, Contance Nordahl, Vivalore Lindsey, Alice Hartey, Doris La Gasse, Mayel Ouiman, Margery Brown, Juanta Austin, Helen Horn, Ilene Crook, Vivian Walter, Yvonne Riley, Sylia Cohen, Jean Webster, Jean Schoby and Dorothy Williamson. The sophomore boys belonging to Hi-Y are Carroll Ambrosen, Bruce Baumgartner, Milton Bloomingdale, Bud Bowen, Barren Boyd, Billy Buter, Bob Campbell, Bob Collen, Jack Edwards, George Gitz, Lawrence ·underson, Bud Heneman, Dick Holman, John James, Bob Jessup, Charles Johnson, Merritt Milligan, James Mulcahy, Chick Neighbor, Don Peters, Bob Shepard, Howard Stoecker, Bill Wagner and Robert Walters. THE OFFICE CAT ADMIRES SOPHS "Sophomore" is a name derived from two Greek words--"sophus," which means wise, and "mores," which means foolish. What other class in high school could so proudly bear the title of being both wise and foolish? Take for example--the freahmen ! --how long could they sail under the flag of wisdom? Then the juniors--have they not just learned that after all there is a "heap" of work to be done m this world? Where are their gay spirits? And then last but not least, consider those dignified seniors who have worked so hard for their cherished "sheepskin." Do they know the meaning of the word foolish? After all--I think the sophomore class is a class to be admired. H. D. F. HOW GOOD A DRIVER ARE YOU? Part of a New Highway Safety Test Illustrating Improper Motoring and Walking Practices--Check Yes or No on 21 Questions. Wrestling Squad Had 18 Sophomores Listed Eighteen sophomore boys ranging from the 85 pound class to the 165 pound class reported to Coach Howard Barker for wrestling last season. Richard Cookman, George Karamitros and Lloyd Morris have gone on trips with the squad and are the most promising men for next year's squad. Other sophomore representatives of the wrestling squad are Leroy AJitz, Edward Banken, Robert Collen, William Cookman, William Reynolds and George Swaroff. Proficiency Certificates Given to 12 Sophomores Certificates of proficiency were awarded to 12 sophomore members of the junior division .of the National Rifle association under the direction of Lowell L. Forbes. Three girls and nine boys received the certificates. They are Dorothy Curtiss, Letitia Fleming, Peggy Hartz, Bruce Baumgardner, Dick Haskins, Strobel Hostetler, John James, -Armin Kohler, Steve Petcoff, Robert Peters, Donald Peters and Don.Rlchard- Helen Lloyd Jones Eligible to Wear - Girl Scout Badge Helen Lloyd Jones, who is eligible to wear the highly coveted Golden Eaglet badge is the outstanding sophomore member of the Mason City chapter of the Girl Scouts established in 1931. Helen cannot exhibit the badge because she is too young to wear it, and so must remain a first class scout. Barbara dough and Joan Gilmore, who are working toward the Golden Eaglet badge, are first class scouts. Mable Leake, Dorothy Williamson, and Edna Cutler are also first class scouts. Seven sophomore girls are second class scouts. They are: Barbara Swarner, Helen Murry, Domini Haynes. Olive Reierson, Evelyn Wildebar, Phylis Van Note f and Jane Thome. son. Otis King leads 1 If a pedestrian starts to YES cross the street at an inter- NO section on the "Go" signal but the light flashes "Stop" before he reaches the other side, does he continue to have the right-of-way over vehicles until he gets across? 2 It is proper for a car to be YES operated anywhere on a NO street or road just as long as the driver stays to the right of the middle of the street or road. 3 In making a right turn YES from one street into an- NO other should the turn be made from the "lane" nearest the right edge of the street? 4 In approaching a "Stop" YES sign posted at a boule- NO of through street a driver may just slow up instead of actually stopping his car. 5 In passing a car going in YES same direction is it safer NO to pass to the right? 6 A car about to be passed YES by another going in the NO same direction has the right to hog the road and keep the following car from passing. 7 A car following another at YES 35 miles an hour should NO leave more space between the cars than when the rate of speed is 20 miles an hour. 8 When two cars approach YES an intersection at right NO · angles at approximately the same time, the driver of the car on the right shall have the right-of-way. 9 The driver of a vehicle YE! having stopped at the en- NO trance to a through street shall yield to other vehicles within the intersection or approaching it so closely as to constitute a hazard. 10 The driver of a car with- YES in an intersection intend- NO ing to turn left has the right-of-way over any other vehicle approaching from the opposite direction that is within the intersection or so close as to constitute a hazard. 11 A car making a right turn YES on a "Go" signal has the NO right-of-way over the pedestrian crossing the street on the same "Go" signal. 12 A driver of a car entering YES a street or road from a NO private road or driveway has the right-of-way over all vehicles approaching oil the street or road. 13 The pedestrian crossing YES the street at any author- NO ized and marked crosswalk or at any authorized but unmarked crosswalk at the end of a block, except at- intersections where traffic is regulated by signals or police, must give the right- of-way to vehicles approaching. 14 If a vehicle stopped at YES any marked crosswalk or NO at any intersection to permit a pedestrian to cross, is it proper for the driver of any other vehicle approaching from the rear to overtake and pass the stopped vehicle ? 15 Notwithstanding any pro- YE; provisions regarding t h e NO rights-of-way between ve- hicles and between vehicles and pedestrians, are drivers and pedestrians relieved from the duty of exercising due care? 16 Is it good practice for a YES driver to pass another car NO going in the same direction on a hill or on a curve? 17 In driving at night it is YES safe to travel as fast as NO during daylight. 18 The driver of a car in- YES volved in an accident NO should stop at the scene of the accident. 19 Drivers should not oper- YES ate cars at speeds greater NO than will permit them to exercise proper control of vehicles and to decrease speed or to stop as may b« necessary to avoid hitting any person, vehicle or object. 20 More children die an- YES annually from infantile NO paralysis than are killed in automobile accidents. 21 A car operated at an av- YES erage speed of 35 miles an NO hour will give snore miles a gallon than at an average speed of 45 miles an hour. ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS 1.--Yes 12.--No 13.--No 14.--No 15.--No' 16.--No 17.--No 18.--Yes 19.--No 20.--No 2.--No 3.--Yes 4.--No 5.--No 6.--No 7.--Yes 8.--Yes 9.--Yes 10.--No 11.--No 21.--Yes the sophomore members in the earning of awards for the "distinguished medal." He has earned 11 of the 15 awards. The first postal match of the Junior Rifle club was held in Mason City March 17 with Longview, Washington. Dick Haskins, Otis King and Robert peters were the sophomores on the team. 5 Soph Gridders on Varsity Squad; 16 on Reserve Groups The sophomore class is well represented on the football squad by 21 boys, five of whom are on the varsity. The boys on the varsity squad are Ed Hert, Lloyd Morris, Jimmy Mulcahy, Howard Stoecker and "Hun" Hert. Ed Hert has received a football letter. The boys on the regular sophomore squad are John Armentrout, George Gitz, Edward Banken, Bill Butler, Bill Hanks, Bob Jessup, Bill Fappas, Robert Reublin, Jack Shaeffer, Bob Shepard, Edwin Tennyson, Bill Wagner. Coach "Chick" Sutherland says in regard to the sophomore team, "The sophomore recruits should develop into a group of players that will be an asset to M. C. H. S. later, for each knows the meaning of fair play and puts the theory into practice when in action. One of the history teachers asked this question in a test: "What is a knight?" A bright boy wrote, "The dark thing that comes after day." Sophomore Girl Has Orchestra of Seven Girls for Dancing "Dene Mincy and Her Sweethearts," name of an orchestra composed of seven girls, is directed by Howardine Mincy, a sophomore member of the M. C. H. S. band. The group is composed of one graduate, two seniors, two juniors, and two sophomores, Cathryn Holland and Howardtne. "I thought of this band three years ago, but I didn't organize it until I found that the Music Mothers organization wanted an orchestra for their Hallowe'en party at the Denison club. That was our first appearance," said Howardine. Howardine's orchestra has made many public appearances. It played for the G. A. A. ten cent assembly and also for the G. A. A. matinee dances. Sublimation is a term applied to the distillation of those volatile solids that, when heated, pass into the gaseous state without melting. A local teacher asked a certain boy what was meant by a "polygon." He answaved "A dead 1 polly." Talking about permanents, the boys have them too--permanent slips for work after school. Roosevelt Signs Act Offering Freedom to Philippine Islands WASHINGTON, March 24. (/Pi- President Roosevelt today signed the bill providing for Philippine independence. The bill would allow Philippine independence in 10 to 12 years, subject to the approval of the Philippine legislature and the Filipinos. The Philippine legislature must accept the independence terms by Oct. 1, or the legislation dies. Grimm Arrested in Gary for 2 Holdups in Des Moines Loop DES MOINES, March 24. UP)-George Grimm, 34, under indictment for the Euclid Avenue State bank holdup April 3, 133, and identified in two loop holdups, was arrested at Gary, Intl.. yesterday by two Des Moines detectives.' IRVING PRAISES VOITURE'SWQRK State Chairman of Child Welfare Reports on Activities. "I do not want to seem to be favoring Voiture No. 66, but it is my voiture and I cannot help but feel proud of the work it has done," said Walter J. Irving', state child welfare chairman for the state Forty and Eight organization, in his last report appearing in the current issue of the Iowa Legionaire. "The St. Joseph school did not have a school nurse, like the public schools, so Voiture 6G obtained the services of Mrs. Seissinger, a former Red Cross nurse. At the end of the year 1933 she makes the following report in regard to her work. She states that she received splendid co-operation from the teachers and the parents. The work was completed with great difficulty on account of the lack of equipment. 'She also states that she will again be glad to give her services, but recommends that someone sponsor and obtain the equipment necessary to carry on the work satisfactorily. Many corrections of chronic throat troubles were made as a result of the advice to parents. Skin diseases were almost entirely eradicated. "In the last three months she examined 368 children. Her findings only go to show you how thorough she is in her work. Parents were very grateful for receiving- this information, and in a great many of the following cases children were taken to their family physicians and corrections made: "Asthma, 1; enlarged tonsils, 99; enlarged lymphatic glands, 107; sqin diseases, 41; poor posture, 13; supected curvature, 6; undernourishment, 37; pigeon chested, 9; nervous tension, 2; impedigo, 26: chronic sore throat. 39: ringworm. 5; enlarged adenoids, fl; bad eyes, 5; defective nose, 1; heart condition, 1; enlarged throat glands. 12: curvature, 1; eczema, 1; sprained ankle, 2; sore heel, 1. Dressed four infected hands. Two pupils taken out of school on account of whooping cough and six taken out for chickenpox--one beside case. Miss Hazel Noe, dental hygienist, also offered her services free to the Forty and Eight at th« St. Joseph school. Three reports are given here for comparison. They will show how many more children had healthy mouths at the last examination. Only 25 in the whole school needed d«ntal work: In June, 1933, she examined 265 children; 191 needed dental work; 118 had dental work done; 147 not on honor roll." NEW AUTOMOBILE LICENSES ISSUED DURING WEEK Coy C. Humphrey, 940 First street southwest, Buick sedan. R. B. Pickford, 1210 Washington avenue northwest, Ford coupe. Bankers' Life company, Chevrolet coach. S. R. Chevrolet company, Chevrolet coach and sedan. H. J. Lyons, 419 Sixth street southeast, Plymouth coach. O. D. Bartell, 2708 Jefferson avenue southwest, Chevrolet truck. N. L. Michaels, 102 South Federal avenue, Chevrolet coupe. Harry Frenz, Cartersville, Chevrolet truck. Anthony Pavek, 150 Twelfth street northwest. Chevrolet coach. W. C Chappell, I. O. F. building, Plymouth coupe. Northwestern States Portland Cement company, Ford sedan. R. C. Wiley, 4 315 Taylor avenue northwest, Plymouth sedan. Peggy Senneff, 9 Beaumont drive, Chevrolet coupe. W. H. Patterson, 408 Twelfth street northwest, Ford coupe. Russell B. Girton, Clear Lake Ford coach. B. B. Daggett, 227 First street northwest. Studebaker sedan. L. L. Quinn, Northwestern Bel Telephone company, Chevrolet sedan. Ray E. Krall. 925 Adams avenue northwest, Ford truck. H. W. Nyswander, C e n t r a Heights, Ford sedan. CLAIMS DOHERTY HAD BIG PROFITS Healy Says Utility Magnate Traded in Securities of Cities Service. WASHINGTON, March 24. UP)-Robert E. Healy, chief counsel of the trade commission, today told the house interstate commerce committee that Henry L. Doherty, utility magnate, made a personal profit of ,19,000,000 in dealings with the Giles Service securities company ttocks. Appearing- before the committee o urge strengthening of the information provisions of the revised Fletcher-Rafourn stock exchange regulation bill, Healy said that in a jeriod of three years the Cities Service securities corporation sold ?!,00,0000,000 in securities and only 180,000,000 went into new capital. Asserting that he was not hint- g the remainder was embezzled, lealey said the balance was first used to make a market price for the stock on the New York curb to make investors think it was an ac- ive stock and worth the price. Healy gave this as one of many examples as to the need for regulation of stock exchanges and corpor- ons in connection with their CARPENTER HELD AT ROCHESTER Witnesses to Be Taken Up for Identification Monday. Although Twin City detectives have stated they are satisfied Frank Dennis Carpenter, "Dillinger's double," was involved in neither tha Sioux Falls nor the Mason City bank robberies, local officers as well as South Dakota authorities are going to make sure by having several witnesses look him over. So while Carpenter was being heldl for arraignment Monday in the district court at Rochester, Minn., on the charge of staging the $3,400 holdup of the Byron State bank local officers made plans for an exi pedition to the Minnesota city. Going to Rochester. Sheriff J. M. Robertson stated he planned to take a group of witnesses to Rochester Monday to see Carpenter. South Dakota authorities planned to make the expedition Saturday. Members of a private detectiva agency who have been both in Mason City and Sioux Falls looking up clews expressed confidence that. Carpenter was not Involved in eitht,. ' robbery. · \' i Carpenter is understood to have told officers that he was in the vicinity of Mason C-Vr at the time of the robbery, but that he had no connection with it. DIHInger Tip Cools. CHICAGO, March 24. UP)--Another red hot Dillinger tip cooled off today. The exciting report--A man "resembling" John Dillinger, the toy gun escapist, who lived in a south side apartment with a woman "resembling" Pearl Elliott, the desperado's light of love. The prosy facts--The apartment had been occupied by a respectable couple named Schultz, together with their 17 year old daughter. Fled?-They checked out. Yesterday the discovery of the apartment caused a new spurt in tha hunt for Dillinger. Kids were luckier in the old days One could pout without having an anxious mother stick a thermomete in his face.--Cedar Kaplds Gazette Hospital Lien Bill Becomes Effective After Publication DES MOINES, March 24. UP)-Proofs of publication received by the secretary of state show that the horpital lien bill has become effective. It gives hospitals liens against accident judgments claimed by their patients. Other laws on which, final proofs of publication were received Saturday included: To provide for acceptance of federal aid by municipalities for sewage and garbage, works, wharves^ docks and other projects. To permit banks to invest in. Home Owners Loan corporation and Federal Deposit Insurance corporation securities. To regulate sale or mortgage o£ real estate by guardians. To provide for group insurance of municipal volunteer fire departments. But a small town never seems narrow to the citizen who hasn't been naughty.--Lincoln Star. RALPH B. GEER TEACHER of Piano ana Other Instruments MATHUSHEK 1 Master craftsmanship and faculty for original are again reflected in the newest development, the Spinet Grand, which Is now being produced In the Mathushek workshops. VANCE Music Co. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC Vhonfi 189 124 N. Federal Ave. ^,, : :\ -^ ..

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