The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1936 · Page 12
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March 18, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 18, 1936
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Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 18 · 1936 -\ B B-t t; I IE ol ci si a 10 fc" p tt vi ft S li g e. a tl o. P d in tat Bt£ jui foi leg pn is te; fre. : a. v tha . thr- ditr eta- COB big: has He HUJ Hist. seti 150 PRESENT AT PARTY OF CLUB Mason City Group Presents Part of Program at Rockford. ROCKFORD--More than 150 gathered for the annual spring party of the Rockford Commercia club members for their wives anc guests Tuesday evening in the Methodist church where dinner was served at 7 o'clock. Later the group went to the high school for a Majoi Bowes program. Carl Cunningham, president o: the Commercial club, presided al the dinner, welcoming the guests Assembly" singing was led by Lyle Smith, accompanied by Mrs. Smith St. Patrick's colors were carried out in the table decorations. Dr. Russell Knight, as Graham McNamee, presented Grover Galvin who took the part of Major Bowes introducing the various numbers on the program which opened with a reading by Evelyn Rost. Dorothy Yerkes played bassoon, and clarinet and piano solos, sang and tap danced. The Rev. Paul LaValette as Wai- -- THEN 37 SECONDS TO REBEAUTIFY YOUR HANDS W HEN the last dish is dry, t h o u s a n d s of homemakers reach for Chamberlain's Lotion. A few drops, 37 seconds, protects their hands against roughness, redness caused by dishwater. Chamberlain's is a complete beauty treatment, a Wend of thirteen imported oils. Not sticky or gummy, ideal for hands, arms and face. Two sizes at any drug or department store. lace Beery and Mrs. Ruth Olson as Gracie Allen, were introduced as visiting luminaries and spoke briefly. The gong was given to the Jones Boys Static quartet, Roy Crabtree, Edward Batty, M. Soil and Arthur Dunkleberg. Mary Kern of Mason City gave a solo acrobatic dance. The last number on the program was "Gimme Them Papers," a melodrama, presented by the Mason City Phoenician club. In the cast were the Misses Margaret Rule, Irene Hoi- man, Mary Gould, Eleanor Irons, Eleanor McLaughlin. Miss Marianna Sheffler acted as accompanist and Mrs. Harlan Girton, property manager. Benson Is Candidate for Agriculture Post ELKADER--Announcement has been made by C. A. Benson that he is a candidate for the republican nomination for state secretary of agriculture. A farmer in Highland township, Mr. Benson served as state senator for two terms and two years ago was the republian nominee for fourth district representative in congress and was defeated. Illinois School Girl Wins Capital Trip JOLIET, HI., (JP) -- Her name drawn by Gov. Henry Horner from a box containing the names of all eligible candidates, Mary Worrell, 1? year old high school senior of Galena, III., was designated the best Illinois school girl "citizen" in a content staged by the state unit of the Daughters of the American Revolution. She won a three day trip to Washington. Held to Cresco Jury on Sheep Theft Count CRESCO--Elmer DeKraal, who was brought from Marshaltown by tie Cresco authorities and lodged in the Howard county jail on a charge of larceny of domestic animals, was given a hearing Tuesday afternoon, before Justice of the Peace N. A. Blackburn and was bound over to the grand jury for the 4.pril 6 term of district court. Bond was fixed at $2,000. The charge was n connection with the theft of sheep on the farm of Harvey Bundy n Oak Dale township, 22 miles lorthwest of Cresco. I BIDS ACCEPTED ON 6 PROJECTS State Highway Commission Rejects All Bids on Three Jobs. AMES, OT--The Iowa highwa commission accepted bids Tiiesda on six projects but rejected all bid on two Johnson county and one Lin county grading projects. The low bidders: Bridges: Appanoose: pn highway 3 a Rock Island railway crossing eas of Centerville, one multiple span overpass and two approach spans Des Moines Aphalt Paving com pany, Des Moines, $63,574. Dubuque: On secondary roa north of Farley, one overhead cross ing structure, J. H. Hunzinger Co $14,464. Paving: Appanoose: 9.4 mile on highway at Rock Island Railway crossing east of Centerville, Green Construe tion Co., Des Moines, $32.072 Western Asphalt Paving Corp Sioux City, $12,669. Polk: 0.6 mile on secondary roai from University avenue south 01 west corporation line of Des Moines Amodeo Paving Co., Des Moines 518,164. Grading: Dubuque: 0.2 mile on secondarj road north of Farley, Baker am' Patton, Cedar Rapids, $10,372. Graveling: Monona: 8.9 miles on secondary road out of Whiting north and eas toward Grant Center, John Scpumaker, Bancroft, $14,111. The following contracts for ma terials were awarded: Thirty-six carloads bridge lum her, Schoeneman Lumber Co., Sioui City, $28,472.83; 200,000 gallons bi luminous materials to Socony-Vac uum Co., Kansas City, $9,800; 100, 000 gallons bituminous materials Standard Oil Co.. Des Moines $7,200; two carloads dump bodies Barton-Warner Co., . Sioux City $9,067; season's supply of pneu matic tires to Ray D. Newton Co. Des Moines, $20,835; solid tires to Goodrich Tire and Rubber Co., Des Moines, $9,335. Pinkham Elected President. GOLDFIELD--The board of education elected H. C. Pinkbam president. Supt. 0. F. Moore who came lere last fall from Sulphur Springs, [owa, to head the local school system, was .re-elected for two years. \) Mothers... We're fond of children . . . don't doubt that! B u t . . . Again we have a little problem in connection with the conduct of our Cooking School which compels us to discourage attendance of children at the remaining sessions. Here's the way it is ... The seating capacity of the high school auditorium has never been great enough to accommodate all the housewives who wished to attend the Cooking School. Approximately 200 women were turned away from the first session of the school which opened Tuesday afternoon. Of course, a seat is a seat, whether it's occupied by a child or by a grown-up. Our request, therefore, is . . . The parents co-operate with us by not bringing children under the age of 15. We hasten to explain that this is merely a reguest and a suggestion. It is NOT a rule to be enforced. Our pleasant experience in staging Cooking Schools in the past leads us to believe that the consideration of others involved in this suggestion will be forthcoming. And we'll thank you heartily! The Globe-Gazette English Maid May Be Queen As the game of picking a queen for King Edward goes merrily on since his intimation that he might marry, Lady Angela Montague-' Douglas Scott, 30, sister of the Duchess of Gloucester, is a daughter of English nobility whom London rumors are heard to mention most frequently. She is an ardent sportswoman and outdoor girl. (Central Press Photo) CHARLES CITY NEWS Vlore Accurate Data on Products Sought, Mrs. Zuill Explains CHARLES CITY--Mrs. Frances iuill of the home economics depart- lent at Iowa university was the fuest speaker at the regular meet- ng of the garden and home department of. the Woman's club Tuesday afternoon. The speaker presented ·nany phases of the consumer's prob- ms in the present economic situa- on and described the movement for more accurate and scientific infor- lation in the purchase of household roducts. She stated homemakers ere demanding quality for price n account of the curtailment of in- ime and the dependency of society n the economic system. She: related ow both schools and colleges were ressing economic education. A concerted effort is being made · have manufacturers label their roducts according to grade A. B nd C, and a few of them are doing , according to Mrs. Zuill. The difference between silk and ynthetic fabrics was described, the /ork of the textile laboratories in nalyzing heavily weighted silks, ayon and other fabrics, what to ook for in silk hose, unlawful trade radices, misrepresentations in furs, work of federal trade commission and better business services were escribed by the speaker. She howed labels of canned goods and xplained their significance. A great many questions were asked by the members at the close of her address, ulrs. A. L. Miller, who presided at .he meeting, was re-elected chairman for the next year. ·'etit Jurors Chosen for April Court Term CHARLES CITY--The petit jur- irs for the April term of court have leen drawn and named'as follows: Elroy Ackley, Marble Rock; Lee Al- iaugh, Fred Attenburg, William iailey, Carrie Baiiey, Ida Bird, Lela Capron; Lulu Dawson, Hulda Din;el, .Alma Egerdahl, J. J. Gorman, ulia Gueffroy, Ora Jung, Tony Os- erman, Mayme Paul, Mary Schlick, Leonard Schmidt, Marion Smith, inne Turner, Jessie Walker, Dean immer, all of Charles City; Arilla Baughey, Henry Steidl, Nora prings; Mrs. John Borschel, Nasha; Ariel Carrott, Rockford; Alvin Chestnut, Ivan Felix, Clye Hummell, ohn Ginder and Alberta Staebler, d; Charles Fink and Lawrence Marth, Rudd; Otha Francis, Or- bard; Bernard Frascht, Greene; tfark Fulltertoh; Mrs. Fred Hall, loy Moore, Ed Morton, Shirley ^ewberger and Mabel Otto, Rock- ord; Grace Ingram, Greene; L. C. tewart, Floyd; G. W. Sharp, Claud Ceith, Esther Walster, Marble lock. Superintendent Is Re-Elected. CHARLES CITY--W. E. Frudden ras re-elected president of the chcool board at the re-organization leeting Monday evening in the of- ce of the superintendent of chools. By a vote of three to two upt. P. C. Lapham was re-elected or a term of three years. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY--Dr. J o h n 'eedles, who was a guest at the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hard- ng. returned to his home in Chiago. Mr. and Mrs. John Tolliver have moved from 502 Ferguson street to the farm vacated by E. B. Alcott. Miss Elizabeth Cook of Esther- ville visited Miss Lucy Pingrey, a member of the high school faculty. Troop 72 of the local Boy Scout organization was one of five troops to win the 1935 council plague award, according to word received from Mason City. E. G. Brown and George Buckman will tell about their trip to Florida at the meeting of the Brotherhood of the First M. E. church Wednesday night. A high school quartet will sing-. Social events this week included meeting of Monday Night club at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lew Pesch, meeting of Idlewild club at the home ' o Mrs. H. Blunt and luncheon given by Mrs. A. J. Morean and Mrs. Elmer Lindaman at the Lindaman home. Graveling and Grading in Kossuth Scheduled ALGONA--Some 80 miles of county roads in all sections of the county will be graveled or graded this spring, the county board of supervisors announced. About 30 miles, estimated at 525,750 will be spent for graveling and some 58 miles to be graded estimated at $27,900. On Thursday of this week tie sale of $390,000 in primary road bonds by bid will take place at the courthouse. Ed Green Is Pensioned By R. I. at Kansas City NORA SPRINGS--Mrs. Marian Green received word from her son, Ed Green of Kansas City, that he had been retired with a pension after 47 consecutive years of service for the Rock Island railroad. His retirement will 'take place April 1. He expects to remain in Kansas City until he disposes of his residence there, after which he expects to make his home at Humboldt where- his daughter, Mrs. Prank and family, reside. Rites Held for Keister. GOLDFIELD--George F. Keister, 69, pioneer local resident who died at his home here Sunday afternoon, following an illness of several years, was buried Tuesday. olAMDNb PRICE OF PORK SHOWS DECLINE Retail Figure From 6 to 21 Per Cent Below Those of Oct. 15. CHICAGO--Pork prices at retail, notwithstanding recent strengthening in the prices of some cuts, are now substantially lower than at last October's peak, the Institute of American Meat Packers pointed out. According to the latest figures available from the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, those of Feb. 29, pork prices at retail were from six to 21 per cent below those of Oct. 15. "Pork seems on its way back to its normal place as the leading meat in the American diet," the institute commented, "although production will recover slowly from .the abnormally low levels reached in 1935, and although supplies in the present hog marketing year, which ends with September, will not be much different from those of the 1934-35 marketing year. Quality Better. "Not only are pork prices down, but the quality of the pork and other meats available throughout 1936 is expected to be better than that of last year because supplies of livesock feeds are relatively larger." The Institute summarized the situation in the cost of a "market basket" of pork containing a pound each of nine pork products whose retail prices are listed twice a month by the Bureau of Agricultural Economics--the nine items selected for this purpose being center loin chops, end chops, Boston butts, spareribs, lard (in cartons), smoked whole hams No. 1, sliced bacon No. 1, smoked picnics, and sausage meat. "On Sept. 30," it noted, "the recorded cost of these nine 'good grade' items at Chicago retail stores was a total of $2.74, and on October 15 it reached its recorded peak to ?2.75. Two weeks later it had dropped to 52.53; and by the end of January,- the last date for which this set of figures is available, it had declined to $2.34--a figure 15 per cent under the October peak. Doivn 21 Per Cent. "Figures for Feb. 29 are already at hand, however, in another set of six items, quoted from the United States Bureau of Agricultural Economics. These figures show center cut pork chops to have declined 21 per cent at Chicago, and 13 per cent at New York, in the interval from the middle of October to the end of February. Bacon strips had dropped 10 per cent at Chicago and 11 per cent at New York in the same period; sliced bacon, 8 per cent, at Chicago and 10 per cent at New York; whole ham 6 per cent at Chicago and 9 per cent at New York: smoked picnics, 15 per cent at Chicago and 8 per cent at New York and lard, 24 per cent at Chicago and 21 per cent at New York. Wholesale prices on pork are now available through the week ending March 14, during which slight advance took place in the case of some fresh cuts, and through the week ending March 7, in the case of cured cuts. The Institute compared these with prices of the week of October 12. with the following results: Declines in the wholesale price of one type of hams within this five month period ranged from 11 per cent at New York and Chicago, and 16 at Philadelphia; those of another type of hams, from 7 per cent at New York to 21 per cent at Philadelphia; a third type, from 5 per cent'at Chicago to 11 per cent at Philadelphia; and a fourth,- from 5 per cent at New York to 15 per cent at Philadelphia. Declines Larger. On other pork products included in the comparison the declines were still larger. Price drops on one type of loins ranged from 19 per cent at New York to 22 per cent at Philadelphia, and on another from 20 per cent to 22 per cent in the same respective cities. Prices of two types of bacon showed drops of from 9 to 17 per cent in these cities; those of butts, from 20 to 23 per cent; smoked picnics, from 13 to 17 per cent; dry salt backs, from 30 to 40 per cent, and lard, from 29 to 32 per cent. "Ordinarily it should not be expected that the percentage of in- :rease or decline in retail prices should be as large as that in wholesale prices," the institute pointed out, "since the retailer's purchases of meat comprise only a part of his expenses of operating, and changes In retail prices--either up or down-- ag behind changes in wholesale Drices. But both wholesale and re:ail prices of pork are now considerably down from the peak." Composition by Orphan Girl in 1871 Is Found CEDAR FALLS, OD--A composition written in 1871 by an orphan girl was found in the wall of a building at Iowa State Teachers college when it was being remodeled this week. The paper, yellow with age, bore in childish handwriting the legend, "Mary Riddle's composition, Jan. 4, 1871." Her story bore the title, "How Jennie Fell in Love." The building in which it was found. Central Hall, is the oldest on the campus. It once was the Soldiers' Orphan home. o/eczem^rashes^hafing, Iryness -quickly checked and ----healing promoted uiifh-- Resmol EASILY NOTED Now that glass frying pang have bsen invented, it will be easier to ee how things jump from the fry- Eg pan into the fire.--Indianapolis News. CHARLES of the RITZ REJUVENESCENCE CREAM Conferring the boon of youth on tired faces. SPECIAL A 3.30 JAR 100 THIS WEEK ONLY Rogular ilzoi 10.00 15.OO Exclusive with I fe li At Your Favorite \ Grocers PRINTSESS · The lady al ihe left is wearing a diagonal nub monolone suit, with revers, very new), and skirt of check cloth. The other young woman wears a diagonal nub monotone suit, with interest concentrated in collar, sleeves and pockets. You may have either suit in a wide variety oi colors! And we have other suits equally suitable. $29.75 Exclusive with MERKEL' · 1 i F §!«' 'm ; in i

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