The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 29, 1934 · Page 12
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March 29, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 29, 1934
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Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 29 1934 JUSTICES WILL HEAR ARGUMENTS Five of Iowa Law Graduates to Attend Competition in Senior Club. IOWA CITY, March 29.--The entire personnel of the state's supreme court will appear at the University of Iowa April 5 to hear the .final arguments in the senior law club competition, it was announced Wednesday from the college of law.. It is the second time in the eight year history of supreme court day, the traditional event of the college, that all of the nine justices have accepted the invitation. Five of the justices are graduates of the Iowa law college, ranging from William D. Evans of Hampton, '79, to Richard F. Mitchell of Fort Dodge, '13. The other alumni are Truman S. Stevens of Hamburg, '90; John W. Kintzinger of Dubuque, '97; arid Maurice .S. Dohegan of Davenport, '01. 1 Chief justice George S. Claussen of Clinton will head the visiting officials. E. G. Albert of Jefferson, John W. Anderson of Sioux City, and James W. Kindig of Sioux City are others who will assist in the trial competition. Born to Former Residents. CRYSTAL. LAKE--Word was received here.of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs: .Cecil Bogard of Nora Springs. Mr. Bogard was superintendent of'the -local school here ·while Mrs. 'Bogard taught .tie eighth grade. A-son was born to Mr. and Mrs." Juhl'.Madson of West Liberty. 'Mr. Madson was a former janitor of the local school.' Visitors From St. Paul. ROWAN--Mr. and Mrs. Julius Goos from St. Paul came Wednesday to visit their mother, Mrs. Catherine Rietz who is ill in the home of her daughter, Mrs. A. O. Pelley. Varicose Ulcers --Old Sores Healed at Home " No enforced rest. No operations nor injections. The simple Emerald Oil home treatment permits you to go about your daily routine as usual --while those old sores and ulcers quickly heal-up and your legs become as good as new. Emerald Oil acts instantly to end r -:-. reduce swelling, stimulate circulation. Just follow the easy- directions--you 'are ~snre~to 'be helped or money back. Huxtable Drug Co., cu3d druggists everywhere, The most unusual value we have - ever offered will be withdrawn Saturday night, March 31st. , $1 450 Our $40 Dark . Natural Plate for (2 Plates for $29) We do not believe a better plate can be made. rou'll find this value exactly as represented,, and like all our plates guaranteed to'give you full satisfaction. In : each of our Ehoppes a registered Dentist manager and an expert technician, making plates and plates only. ONE DAY SERVICE "Craven" Plates arc sold onlj In CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (Lifelike Teeth) If yon desire Information about plates--WHITE--Yon wiU be answered by return mail. 18 1st St. S. E., Mason City 620 Grand Ave. 408 Locust St. Des Moines 117 2nd St. S. E., Cedar Rapids 413 Nebraska St., Sioux City AU Ground Floor Locations No Phones-- You Do Sot Need An Appointment Business Activity February Showed Gains Except In Construction I GENERAL BUSINESS ACTIVITY | (NOT ADJUSTED FOR SEASONAL) Wallace to Deliver Principal Arbor Day Address in Nebraska LINCOLN, March 29. (/P--Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace today accepted an invitation to deliver the principal Arbor day address in Nebraska April 23. He will speak at Arbor lodge in Nebraska City, formerly the home of J. Sterling Morton, originator of Arbor day aJid once U. S. secretary of agriculture. 40 1920 1921 1922' 1923 1924 I9E5 1936 1927 1928 I9E9 1930 1921 1932 ISOr AUTOMOBILE PRODUCTION BUILDING CONTRACT AWARD5.TOTAL 1 ' '^.,U'~.!.,, 32 '_L 8 i 3 . STEEL INGOT PRODUCTION DEPARTMENT STORE SALES r"i 'i i i i i i 'i i (By The Associated Press) General business activity showed gains of more than seasonal proportions for February and the first part of March with one exception, it was reported by the conference of statisticians in industry of the National Industrial Conference Board. ' "Building and'engineering construction, alone of the basic industries,, declined," .the: board reported. · Tais"sharp drop pulled the charted line of activity downward for the'.month.' : More Passenger Cars, Trucks Produced. ' Production- of passenger cars and trucks in February,for the United States and Canada was 42 per cent larger than in January and 116 per cent over a year .ago. .Production in the first part of March showed an extension of the previous month's gains. Total of building contracts and awards fell sharply in February to a point 53 per cent under the December, 1933 peak. ·. Curtailment of operations was. centered largely in public construction and nonresidential · building. Steel production expanded rapidly in February, and output continued to increase the first part of March Steel operations last month were at 42.8 per cent of capacity against 34.1 per cent in January. Electric Power Increases. Electric power production in February rose 1 2.1 per cent over January and 14 per cent over a year ago. Cold weather, which curtailed building operations, fostered the power increase. Rail shipments of all classes of commodities in February increased 6.5 per cent over January and 19 per cent over a year ago. Recent seasonal advances average 1.6 per cent. Dsiwtment store sales'pdvanced in dollar value of turnover by 1.8 per cent from January to February to a level 16 per cent over a year ago, a movement contrary to seasonal expectations. Unit volume of turnover advanced 1:5 per cent. Compared with a year ago it was 5' -per cent under, because the price level had advanced proportionately more than the dollar value of sales. MAN, KICKED BY HORSE, IS DEAD Rites for Clinton Whitten of Rowan Will Be Held on Friday. ROWAN. March 29. -- Clinton Whitten, son of Mrs. Mary Whitten, died in the Hampton hospital Tuesday night, death resulting from infection in the jaw following an injury when he was bumped by a horse. He was 32 years of age, being born and reared in his home north of Rowan. Surviving are his mother, two sisters, Mrs. Pearl Hill of Dows and Mrs. Andy Sorenson of Fort Dodge and a brother, Clifford, of Callender, his father preceding him in death nearly four years. The funeral will be held in the Congregational church Friday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock with the Rev. Mr. La Bounty in charge of the service. George Dunn Mayor. . ALEXANDER--George Dunn was elected mayor, Will Tinkey. treasurer; Fred Larsen, assessor; five councilmen, Fred Greenfield, Chris Schulte, Elias Klinefelter, Cornell Staffer, Pete Bohlen. A Galveston, Tex., warehouse company has a bale of cotton it has been holding for a customer since 3900. HOLY THURSDAY SERVICES HELD Rome's Many Cathedrals and Churches Filled With Worshippers. ROME, March 29. (.T)--In Rome's many cathedrals and churches this morning a brief period of religious ecstacy held sway as devoted Catholics from many nations flocked to Holy Thursday services commemorating the anniversary of Christ's institution of the Eucharist. During the "Gloria in Excelsis" climax of the commemorative reverence, Rome re-ehoed with the clanging of church bells and the temples resounded wtih hymns of glorification. Then the bells were silenced suddenly. Music of the swelling organs was stilled. At that moment Rome began to mourn the passion and death of Christ. No church bells will be heard until Saturday noon and only the mourning chants of the choirs will be permitted in the temples. Jonathan Helm Rites Will Be Held Friday PLYMOUTH, March 29.--Funeral services for Jonathan Helm, former local businessman who died Wednesday at Algona, will be held at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon at the M. E. church in Plymouth. Urge Constitutional Property Tax Limit SPRINGFIELD. 111., March 29. UP) --A constitutional amendment to limit all property taxes to 1 per cent of the full value of the property was recommended today by the Lewis revenue commission. Jdhn Factor Bound to Hollywood; Says He Will Be in Film CHICAGO, March 29. (fl--John Factor today was enroute to Hollywood for the announced purpose of making a part in a motion picture. Accompanied by a guard, the recent victim of the Roger Touhy kidnap gang boarded a plane at a local airport-last night, asserting he had agreed to a role in a movie portraying his career and experience as a victim of kidnapers. Factor's stay in America is at the consent o£ British authorities, who plan to try him on a 'stock fraud charge. REGULATElWS GIVEN UPON NRA All Subordinates Reminded in Memorandum About Publicity Rules. WASHINGTON, March 29. UP --Orders regulating the issuance of news to the press have just been given all NRA officials. They establish stricter rules for news announcements than have existed since the early days of what Gen. Hugh S. Johnson has called his "goldfish bowl" administration. All subordinates were "reminded' in a memorandum that "information to the press (other than that issued from the administrator's office) should go out through the public relations department and not direct ·to reporters." Last winter the treasury decided to establish strict rules for news In the resultant furore, charges of censorship were made. The rule was subsequently modi fied. Miami, Fla., police recovered a stolen automobile recently in exactly one minute. There's a Murray, Ky., college co-ed named Carrie Lee Zaona Ga lena Charlotte La Velle Johnson. PLAN PROGRAM OF REPAIR WORK Emergency Councfl Would Have Jobt Fiifenced Privately. WASHINGTON, March 29. Off)-The president's emergency council xs considering the possibility of an ambitious national program of repair work and rehabilitation to be financed by banks and private sources. Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administrator, has been mentioned as a possible head for the scheme which w.ould Involve the setting up of a new administrative unit. Flans StlU Nebulous. Plans for the organization were said to still be nebulous, but a number of prominent figures in the Roosevelt administration are urging such a project because of the large turn-over which it would involve in business and finance. No government funds would be involved except possibly a small amount for setting up the administration. In effect, it was said authoritatively, the government's part in the project would be to support and guide private repairs and rehabilitation. Construction ol Homes. It was said that the plan, if carried out, might even extend to private slum clearance and toe construction of small homes. This program would be separate from the slum clearance and housing ^activities of the federal housing corporation. Details of the method of financing were not made known, but it was understood the plans included owners of homes and property possibly contributing a part of the money necessary for needed repairs and banks financing the remainder with loans. I' MUSICIANS WILL VIE AT 6 SITES North Central to Compete at Ames, Northeast at Charles City. IOWA CITY, March 29.--The 3,800 qualifiers for tie state high school music festival at the University of Iowa in May will be determined by a series of six district con- :ests "which start next week. It will be the second round of eliminations, the first series having been completed with the sub-district contests last week when all individuals and groups which ranked "superior" were forwarded to the dis- irict events. These are the sites of the meets scheduled for April 5 to'7: Northwest, Central high school of Sioux City; north central, Ames; northeast, Charles City; southwest, Audubon. The location of the south central affair has not been announced, and the southeast contest will occur at Washington April 12-14. From these events will emerge the finalists who will sing and play in the festival at the university May 3-5. Only the "superiors" in the district meets become eligible for the festival. COMPLETED PWA PROJECTS GIVEN 42 in State Are Finished; Many in North Iowa Are Included. Globe-Gazette Washington Bureau WASHINGTON, March 29.--Almost half of the 85 nonfederal con-: struction. projects.financed by. PWA funds which have. been.reported as completed- are- located in Iowa., , The^PWA announces 'that 85 have been completed and- -inspected ; by. PWA inspectors: Of these 85, 42 are in Iowa. Those in North Iowa are: | Dows, street improvement, $18,000, Sept, 29. Emmetsburg, ' elevated storage tank, etc., for waterworks system, 526,000. -- -· · resurfacing roads, ··urn H ";'! , m. county, highway tank, 55,550, lu the Center Leaves... t/ieu are t/ie Mildest Leaves j J Luckies are All-Ways kind to your throat ·i i Worth, county $7,120, Feb. 14. Cerro Gordo bridge, ?8,090. Ringsted, water Feb. 9. ! Cerro Gordo county, storage main- · tenance equipment building, 56,097, Jan. 26. Laurens, sewage disposal plant, ?9,628, Jan. 10. Lawler, repairing and replacing electric light 'and power lines and changing transformers, $4,800, Jan. 25. Manly, construction band stand, 55,303, Feb. 12. Born at Ackley. ACKLEY--Children born included a girl Wednesday to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schoeneman, a girl to Mr. and Mrs. John Kuper, a daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Weber Tuesday. Visitor From Envin. ALEXANDER--Elmer Ortberg of Erwin visited his friend, Alfred Gowan. A historian has disclosed that a tiroposal for a project similar to the All-American canal, near the California-Lower California border, was investigated by the war department in 1S53. W HEREVER the finest tobaccos grow- in our own Southland, in Turkey, in Greece--all over the world, we gather the very Cream of the tobacco Crops for Lucky Strike. And that means only the center leaves. Not the top leaves--because those are under-developed -- not ripe. Not the bottom leaves--because those are inferior in quality--they grow close to the ground, are coarse, dirt-covered, sandy. "It's toasted" V Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat The center leaves are the mildest leaves--they taste better and farmers are paid higher prices for them. These center leaves are the only ones used in making Luckies. Then "It's toasted^' --for throat protection. And every Lucky is fully packed with these choice tobaccos- made round and firm, free from loose ends-that's why Luckies do not dry out. Naturally, Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat. NOT the top leaves--they're under-developed --they are harsh\ " Only the Center Leaves-these are the Mildest Leaves I OOTUht, 1931. Its They taste better NOT the bottom leaves--they're inferior in Quality-- coarse and sandyl

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