The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 10, 1937 · Page 5
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February 10, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 10, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 10 · 1937 FIVE Mason City's Calendar Feb. 7-13--Boy Scout week. Fob. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber of Commerce and service clubs. Feb. 19--Free Christian Science lecture by Peter B. Biggins, C. S. B., of Seattle, Wash., in church auditorium. North Washington avenue and Third street. Here In Mason City Cherry Tango, and Heart Center brick, Ice Cream. Luxus Delers or 115. The executive committee of the Cerro Gordo county chapter of the Red Cross will meet Friday evening at V:30 o'clock in the chapter offices, according to cards sent to members by Chairman Ralph Lloyd Jones. The Khvanis club will entertain the Kiwaniqueens at a Valentine luncheon .Thursay noon in Hote Hanford. J. W. Beck continues in a ser. ious condition at Corpus Christi Texas, according to word re. ceived at the Beck Brothers offices. Mrs. Beck and their son Francis, are at his bedside. ' A special Ash Wednesday vesper service, with Holy Communion, was scheduled for Wed nesday evening at 7:45 o'clock a the Central Lutheran church, 32 · ,East State street. Birth certificates liave been filed for Gerald Lee, son of Mi and Mrs. Carl Oetken, 1224 Madi son avenue northwest, born Feb 5; Allen Venard, son o£ Mr. an" Mrs. Edwin Crabb, 803 Delawan avenue northeast, born Feb. 5 'and a boy, son of Mr. and Mrs -Albert Schaper, 218 FifteentI street northwest, born Jan. 28. Firemen extinguished a blaze i the home of Clarence McFarland 1615 H* Monroe avenue northwes about 11:30 o'clock Wediiesda morning. The fire started whei stove pipe joined the chimney o the house. The area Was not pro tectcd. At the Hospitols OUNTY RELIEF ROLLS CONTINUE DOWN TREND MONTH WITHOUT STATE AID FINDS BOARD SATISFIED Expect 100 to Go On WA Projects This Month, Says Mrs. Brown. It is now more than a month ince Cevro Gordo county relinquished slate aid in its relief program. The results in that, period ndicate that the move was a wise one, according to county supervi- ;ors. Harry Sondergaard, chairman of he board, stated that while there may be a slight loss in midwinter without state aid, this is more .nan made up as soon as the relief rolls shrink in the spring. Cerro Gordo county in its move for home rule and home support of relief has been joined by most of the immediately surrounding counties, particularly those in good financial condition, local supervisors stated. Got 10 Per Cent. At the time the county went oft state aid on Dec. 31, 193S, it was only Betting 10 per cent of the costs from the state. To receive this aid made it necessary for the county to conform to certain state supervision that added to the costs. This, it was staled, justified the move for complete separation. Continual lowering of state and federal aid for Cerro Gordo county had taken place since early in 1935, when the county got 50 per cent assistance. Even with that assistance, however, the costs on the county were heavy because of the immense overhead, county officers point out. At one time 22 persons were employed in operation of Hie relief office. In those days the county had a total relief roll peak of 1,158 families of employ- ables and 350 county cases of un- employablcs. Last winter the re- Labor Group Election is on Thursday Hickox and Rheingens Are Candidates for Head of Assembly. The annual meeting of the Mason City Trades and Labor assembly will be held at the V. F. W. hall Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Interest at the meeting centers on the election of a president for the conning year. Clint W. Hickox is running for re-election as head of the organization for the fourth consecutive time. Another candidate for the position is Henry Rheingens of the mine and smelter workers union. Other officers of the assembly, running for re-election, are: Harry Ditch, electrical workers, vice president; Sidney McKenzy, carpenters, financial secretary, anc Clarence MeNary, mine and smelter workers union, corresponding secretary. SAFETY BOOKLET CONTAINS FACTS ON STATE LAWS 62 Page Book Authored by L. F.'Jones in Demand for Schools. "Training for Safety" is the title of a 62 page booklet just off the press of (he Klipto Looseleaf company of Mason City. It was authored by Llewellyn F. Jones, who ,ias distinguished himself by his leadership in the field of adult Service Manager Iowa, and is given to the Iowa motor lief roll reached a total oC [amilies of employables and 550 267 R. A. Tracy, 310 Louisiana avenue southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday lor a minor operation. Mrs. John Osnes, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Story hospital Tuesday following treatment. Joanna Thcelen, 1108 First street- northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Pauline Graff, 224 West State street, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Darlene Davis, 214 Twenty- second street southeast, was dismissed from (he Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. A. O. Shoop, Clear Lake,- was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. Cy Schutjer, Brilt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Master John Broncs, Forest City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a major operation. Mrs. Caroline Davis, Big Lake, Minn., was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for injuries received in a fall. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 9'/i ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. James Adams, Centra: Heights, at the ^ Park hospital Tuesday. Charles Peterson, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospita Tuesday following treatment. A daughter weighing 7 pounds was born to IVTr. and Mrs. Howard Deyo, Central Heights, at the Park hospital Tuesday. county cases and as ot Feb. 1, 1937, the number was down to 337 employables and 210 county iscs, indicating continually im- roving economic conditions. Going on WPA Projects. By the end of this month there ill be a reduction of approximately 100 in the relief rolls, as pproximately that number will e placed on WPA projects, ac- ording 'to Mrs. Lola Brown, coun- y poor commissioner. These pros; include rock crushing, road Mother 111 at Brill. BUFFALO CENTER -- Mrs Chris Hogaard went to Britt Tuesday to see her mother who is ill Buy For Less .7c DATES, pound .......... 15c BOTTLE Barbecue Sauce FLOUR, Woodenslioe, pound d -I 17 Q hag ............... ij 1 . / J7 SOUGHIBI, Wauconia, ·} -i 18 oz. can . . . . . ..... I X C KARO SYRUP, C r y s t a White, 10 lb. can ................. SAXJER KRAUT, Libby's. IS oz. can . . CKISCO, 1 11). can ........... 'DOG FOOD, Certified, Ib. can .... 15e BOTTLE Opal Chow Chow . . . SOF-WASH, Softens water, Ifle value ........... DENATURED A L C O H O L , 188. Proof, our price, gallon ..... TOOTH POWDER, Pepsodcnt, can . . Prices subject to change without notice. We pay 21c a dozen in trade for good egsrs, anil Save You Money on your groceries. 49 59c lOc 20c .. 7c .10c hard 6c ' H O L, .49c 8c FOOD STORE GENF.RRAT, MERCHANDISE 221 Sixth Street S. W. Cigarettes Fresh Ulcat TROOP STAGES COURT OF HONOR No. 9 Ceremonies Held a Harding School; Charter Presented. Troop 9, Boy Scouts, held a court of honor Tuesday evening at the Harding school. The meeting opened with the flag ceremonies, after which Donald Fraser, scribe, called the roll and read the minutes of the previous meeting. Scoutmaster Safford Lock, gave a short talk of welcome, followed by songs. Charles Kiser presented the scout oath, followed by rccilal of the scout law by Francis Snell, Ralph Nelson, Bert Adkins, Belie Hungerford, Floyd Folsom, Robert Lee, Roger Page, Harry Sears, Everett Slack, Charles Brown, Donald Fraser and Elburn Reed. A second class badge was presented to Donald Fraser by Kiser, a second class scout, following a knot tying demonstration by Angell and Nelson. Paul McAuley explained the requirements Cor first class scouls after which Mr. Freeman awarded Fraser a firs! class scout badge. The scouts demonstraled pyra- educalion in over largely vehicle laws and their application. Several sizable orders from schools throughout the stale have been received and it is expected that the next few months will see many more for the reason that textbooks specially adapted to the Iowa situation are difficult to Eind. "Every year," says the author in his introductory chapter, "in fact every day of every year, brings to us the need of greater care on our highways. The need for this caution and respect for law is readily admitted. But in spite of all attempts to lessen disaster the driving public still seems backward in co-operating. and a traffic survey. The decision to go off state aid vas made by the board of super- isors last December, following a meeting with the head of the state mergency relief office in Des ·loines, at which time a 10 per cut assistance was offered. The ounly herds came to the conclu- ion t h a t this 10 per cent could be norc than made up through the greater flexibility of complele au~ qnomy. Beinj? Certified. At the present time WPA work- rs are certified .to the Waterloo office by a representative of the mergency relief administration. \'Irs. Maude Twitty, Des Moines, s now in the county making this certification. Mrs. Jane Mitchell of the state office is in the county completing a WPA review of certification. This is the only outside expense on the county relief pro;ram. One of the advantages of home control, it was pointed out, comes n the purchase of vegetables and other goods. These are now bought n close range of Mason City, whereas previously considerable quantities were shipped from Des VIoines and other sections of the mid formation and merit badges were presented to Eugene Angel and Roy Connelly. Waller Eriek- son. troop commissioner, presented the troop charter to Mrs. R. F Werley, P. T. A. president. Talks were given by Mr. Lock, Mr. McAuley and Earle Behrend, scoul executive. Can Use Different Behavior. "If we cannot reform the present generation of drivers at least you and I, as the coming generation of motorists, can resolve to .e a different behavior on the ighways. We can, by education nd desire, prepare ourselves for ic responsibility which will soon e ours. "Proof of the fact that highway ducation in schools has brought esulls is to be found wherever uch education has been applied. we study hard, and through tudy develop an attitude of con- ern, you and I will some day be roud of our part in decreasing, alher than increasing, highway ccidenls and deaths. "Several organizations are to be oumt throughout the United States oday whose purpose is lo reduce he number of accidents on the highways. They need our help. "In Iowa we have a highway afcty patrol that has done much o make driving conditions sater. t is their job to see that motorists obey the law. It is also part of heir duty to help educate us in he law and help in every way they can to reduce accidents. A patrolman is always glad to come Marian Jean Calhoun Rites Held; Burial at Memorial Park Funeral services for Marian Jean Calhoun, 2 year old infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George D.' Calhoun, Central Heights, were ,ield at the Meyer funeral home Saturday afternoon, with the Rev, David L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, in charge of services. The child died Thursday evening following a illness of 10 days. Surviving the child are Ihe parents, three brothers, Robert James, Orlin Richard, and a twin brother, Marlyn Dean, and the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Bartell. Mrs. Ray Prusia sang "Safe in the Arms of Jesus" and "Abide With Me." She was accompanied by" Mrs. Helen Dunn. Burial was al Memorial Park, cemetery. Densel Beals, Former Clear Lake Resident, Transferred to Ohio Densel Beals, formerly of Cleai Lake, has been transferred from Syracuse, N. Y., to Cincinnati Ohio, where, as foreman lor the American Telephone - and Telegraph company, he will have charge of some of the reconstruction work necessitated by the record floods now recedinj from the Cincinnati district. Mr. Beals, who was gradu ated from Clear Lake high schoo in 1925, expects to be permanently located somewhere in Ohio following completion of th emergency reconstruction of th company's lines there. . He is the son of Mr. and Mrs J. M. Beals, 703 Fourth stree southwest. Etlien Scout Chairman. STACYVILLE -- citizens who are sponsoring a Boy Scout organization elected Lieu Ethcn, chairman; Ed Hatten, secretary and treasurer, and Leo Simons, scoutmaster. !o our school and help us in ou study of highway safety. He feel that if we know the law we wil not break it. To Educate People. "Working with the highway patrol is the Iowa State Safety council. The purpose of this organization is to educate the people imc get their help in enforcing the laws. When anyone joins the Iowa State Safety council he is askcc to take the following- pledge. J. To drive carefully and al reasonable speed. 2. To observe all traffic signal and stop signs. 3. To refrain from passing o; hills. Claude A. Perkins, \vlio owned and operated a radio shop in Mason Cily more Hum a year, has returned to Ihe People's Gas and Electric company as radio service manager. Mr. Perkins was born in Rack Island county, III., ami later moved to Eslhervillc, where he vas graduated from the high school. He served for a short time in the. United States air service in 1DI8, attended One colleprc at Cedar Rapiils in 1321 and was graduated from Ihe TJ. S. ail- corps technical school in 1322. He served as radio instructor in the V. S. army air corps, San Antonio and Dallas, Texas, mi- til .Tuly 15, 1028, when he entered Ihe employ of Ihe People's Gas and Electric company. He left the company in October, 1935, to operate his own shop. Mr. Perkins Is married to Miss Alice Itunyaj) of Mason City. They have three children. (Lock Photo, Kayenay Engraving) HEARING ON PIN BALL MACHINES IN LOCAL COURT Condemnation Proceedings Launched by County Attorney's Office. Pin ball machines, conspicuous by their absence f r o m restaurants, beer parlors, clubs and pool halls in and about Mason City during the last few weeks, were the subject o£ hearings before Judge T. A. Beardmore in district court here Wednesday. County Attorney' M. L. Mason and his assistant, M. C. Coughlon launched condemnation proceedings in connection with two large machines, one of which paid oft in cash and the other in tokens, redeemable in cash. Assistant County A t t o r n ej Coughlon, employing driver and a certain amount o ingenuity, demonstrated to the court the method of operation o the machines. Contentions by the county's attorneys that the machines were used as gambling devices was supported by testimony of Chief ol Police Harold Wolfe, Night Captain Leo Risaeher, Detectives Jim Buchanan and Harvey Fitzgerald. Wednesday morning's hearing concerned a machine seized recently at Mulligan and Sons' tire shop and service station, 113 West State street. In the afternoon a machine taken from the lobby oi the Park Inn hotel was brought before the court. No appearance was made for either defendant. Three Boys Charged With Larceny From Automobiles Her Three boys, under 16 years of age, were held to juvenile court Wednesday, after they had been arrested' by police on charges of larceny. The boys were alleged to have stolen about $60 worth of merchandise from a car owned by Otto Mallo, Western Grocer company salesman, recently. Police obtained the merchandise from the boys, including an electric coffee urn, four flashlights, two carving sets, compacts, pipe, sunglasses and food products. The boys admitted taking automobiles for joy-rides. 4. To take curves cautiously and on the right side. 5. To signal my intentions before turning or stopping. 6. To take nothing for granted with regard to the other driver. 7. To give strict attention to my driving and to drive only when physically and mentally fit. 8. To have my car inspected at least twice a year for brakes, lights and other safety features. 9. To guard the safety o£ all children as I would that of my own. 10. To look upon the safety of my passengers as my personal trust and responsibility. 11. To be as courteous in my car as I am in my home. , 12. To obey all rules of safety in my home and at my work and as a pedestrian on the streets. "A human life is more important lhan the few seconds I might save by hurrying." Subsequent chapter headings include early history of the automobile, age limit, speed, meeting, passing, turning, when not to pass, the right of way, laws of nature, lights and lighting, night driving, signaling, reckless driving, parking, reporting accidents, main and other roads, alighting from vehicles, hitchhiking, railroad crossings, bicycles, brakes, how to save gasoline, driver's license examination, conclusion and general review questions. GUARD CONTEST Headquarters, F Companies to Hold Event at Local Armory. Company F, of the local national guard, will entertain the officers and men of headquarters company at the armory on Wednesday evening. Various contests will be held between the members of the two organizations which will include athletic events, a spelldown between the outstanding private in each company, competitive drill between squads and platoons and a small bore rifle match between tennis from the two organizations. Moving pictures will be shown by Capt. Frederick B. Shaffer, commanding officer of company F, which were taken during the last annual encampment of Ihe Iowa national guard held at Camp Dodge. At the end of the evening's program refreshments w i l l be served by the mess detail o£ company F. Maj. Henry R. Heath, commanding officer of the second battalion of Ihe 133rd infantry, of which the local national guard units are a part, and Capt. Ross Cox, commander of company G, also of the second battalion, will.be guests of the occasion and will act as judges in all contests. First Lieut. Will E. Hall, commanding officer of headquarters company, and Mrs. Hall will entertain the visiting officers at dinner at their home prior to the program at Ihe armory. Dr. Echternacht, One 'of Organizers of Park Hospital, Succumbs Dr. A r t h u r C. Echlernacht, 57, one oE tlie organizers of the Park hospital in Mason City, died recently in St. Louis from heart disease, it was learned here Saturday. Dr. Echlernacht, who left Mason City in 1929, had been a specialist in x-ray work for the Baptist and Christian hospitals at St. Louis for several years. Jimmie Gheen Really Tells New Stories That's Information Chamber of Commerce Has Received. Reports from other Iowa communities where Jimmie Ghecn, New York humorist, has given addresses the past two weeks, are causing Mason Cily Chamber of Commerce members to look forward to an exceptional program at their dinner meeting to be held at the Hotel Hanford Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock. From Iowa City comes the report that Gheen "kept about 450 people on the edges of their chairs for a solid hour. He is humorous but underneath it all he injects a serious line of thought." Address Inspirational. The New Yorker was likewise enthusiastically received at a Fort Dodge meeting of the Chamber of Commerce Monday evening. A newspaper writeup of his address slated he "gave a very entertaining address, interspersing inspirational matter with a number of sparkling new stories." Before Ghcen's appearance at Clinton, the Chamber of Commerce secretary wrote the chamber secretary of Cedar Rapids, asking among other tilings: "Is Jimmie Gheen witty? Is he intertaining? is his humor of lew brand? Is he sufficient for a program without other speakers?" Ghecn Is O. K. Back in the next mail came the ecretary's marginal note, written on the letter: "He's O. K. in all respects. He nakes a fine address." So Mason City Chamber ol Commerce officers arc certain that local members will not be lisappointcri Monday night. BAR WILL HONOR JUDGE CLARK IN MEETING FEB. 20 Memorial Will Be Held at Local Courthouse on Saturday, Feb. 20. The Cerro Gordo Counly Bar association is making plans for a memorial ceremony in honor ot Judge Joseph J. Clark in the local county courtroom Saturday, Feb. 20, at 10 o'clock in the morning. The main address at this event will be delivered by W. L. Bliss, former member of the Iowa su- reme court bench. Judge M. F. Cdwards of Pnrkersburg will speak in behalf of the judges o£ he district and E. R. Boyle, Clear Lake, will represent the younger ncmbers of the bar in a short address. Judges, as well as members o£ .he bar in this and other districts, lave been invited to attend the meeting. A committee made up of Remey J. Glass, D. H. Fitzpatrick and T. C. Robinson are in charge of the arrangements. Japan Celebrates Fouiidliis TOKIO, (fP)--Japan began Wednesday its celebration o£ ths 2,536th anniversary of the founding of the empire by Empire Jim Trinity Lutherans Plan Lenten Service The Trinity Lutheran church 30EJ Pennsylvania avenue south- cast, will begin the first ot a ser- es of Lenten services Thursday evening at 7:45 o'clock. The sermons by the pastor will be a presentation of the "Cross of Christ" with the theme o[ the sermon, "His Cross, My Cross," John 18:17-18, as the first of Ihe series this week and will continue every Thursday evening during Lent. Mrs. Fern Bushgens will favor as soloist this week and the Passion story will be read by Thomas T. Boe. T r a i n i n g Period for National G u a r d to he Aug.22-Sept.5 5 1937 Orders have been received from the adjutant general's office tenta- t i v e l y - s e t t i n g the dates for ttie annual field training of the infantry units ot the Iowa national guard from Aug. 22 to Sept. 5, 1D37, at Camp Dodge. The three Mason City units are members of the 133rd infantry. Plans to hold the fourth army maneuvers at Camp Rip ley, Minn., this summer arc dependent on congressional action on the necessary appropriation. In the event the appropriation is made, the local organizations will do their summer training at the Minnesota camp and dates for this training will be announced later. S195 for Relief. LONEROCK--The local Cross flood relief fund to Red date totals $105.47. Clothing was also sent. The IHiison City Camera club will meet Wednesday evening, Feb. 17, at the Y. M. C. A. Each member has been asked to make a contact print of a tree to bring lo t h a t meeting. V ' ' v -'- v ; : : . F R E E CARBURETOR and FUEL PUMP TEST CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. 23 First Street S. K, PHONE 404 Wilson Abel Director of State Association Wilson Abel of Abel and Son, Inc., was elected a director of the Iowa Retail Clothiers association at the annual meeting ot the organization at Des Moines Tuesday. W. G. Eichenauer, West Liberty, was elected president. Other officers are: John Sunstrum, Oska- doosa, and Ed Charlson, Story City, vice-presidents; C. H. Crowe, Clarion, secretary-treasurer; Bob Elgin, Centerville, publicity director. Named to the executive committee: George Merdink, Muscatine; Fred A. Young, Mount Vernon; Henry J. Hansen, Harlan; Roy A. Cameron. Vinton, and Herman Kucharo, Des Moines. Goes to Los Anscles. SHEFFIELD -- A. C. Mcsser- schmidt went to Los Angeles. Cal., Monday on a two weeks' business trip. ' Dcclam Winners Named. GRAFTON--The high school declamatory contest was held Tuesday afternoon in Die high school auditorium. Those taking first were Harold Bnetlchcr in oratorical, Marcclla Schmidt in dramatic and Harley Walk, humorous. The judge was Miss Rathbone o£ Manly. For Your Yiilenliiie Boxes 30c to ? 2 Candy-wise folks who buy for good taste, choose GOBELIN Chocolates of Supreme Quality. M. B. A. Pharmacy G. Lyman Harris, Prop. East State and Delaware COAL W. Kentucky LUMP COAL WOLF BROS. PHONE IMS We're TELLING YOU that the-IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE soils the highest quality shoes on the market. You get these fine shoes for wholesale prices and less. Why should you pay move when you can get Nationally Advertised Shoes at these prices. We have hundreds of satisfied customers . . . Come on in and join the happy ranks! Women's Florsheims and Many Other High Grade Makes! $9,95 AJ to ^ .95 Men's Florsheims and Many Other High Grade Makes! $d-00 $£.85 Tt to ? Doctor Scholl's Arch Appliances! Values to $10.00! sj.oo , and 3000 PAIRS of Ladies' and Children's Shoes in Our ' BASEMENT $·£.00 $2-00 Men's Work Shoes Extra Values in Quality Footwear in Our BASEMENT $|.50 JL , to Humming Bird Hosiery 35c, 50c, 75c Men's -Women's - Children's Rubbers, Overshoes, Galoshes! A large stock of f i n e quality goods at very low prices! A Few Men's Ball Brand Rubber Boots. One Lot of Women's Rubbers at 25c Just Arrived!!! A New Lot of Nurses' Shoes in White, Black and Brown! IOWA SHOE BROKERAGE CO 33 f\b$T St.iS;E..^ACRO$S FROM OLD $Q$T OFFICE' Visit our Bargain nascmcul

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