The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1934 · Page 8
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April 3, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 3, 1934
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 3 1934 Mason City Club Leaves Federation Finances Make Withdrawal From State Group Necessary. The Mason City Woman's club voted to withdraw from the Iowa Federation of Women's clubs for the coming year at its meeting Tuesday morning at the Y. W. C. A. The action was brought about by financial stringency rather than by any dissatisfaction with the Federation. The Woman's club was the largest group in the Federation. The board felt that in order to maintain the high type of program, both general and departmental, which it contributes to Mason City women, at such a small cost to them, it was necessary that no per capita fee as great as $.35 be sent to the Federation, but that a sliding scale of dues payment be arranged. This idea has been presented to the Federation. Flay Writing Contest. It was voted to sponsor a one act play-writing contest for members of the Woman's club. A committee will ,be appointed to draw up plans for 'the contest and an out of town judge will pass on the manuscripts. Mrs. Charles Grippen presented to the Woman's club the plaque won by the drama department in the Iowa City Play production contest with the entry, "Ten Minutes by the Clock." Mrs. Gripen also reported progress being made in, the plans for the spring Woman's club play which will be given in May. Annual Reports Made. Annual reports were made by the chairmen of the various departments and committees. Tentative programs for the coming year were discussed by some of the chairmen. The handicraft department will have four demonstration lectures by an Ames expert next year. Mrs. C. E. Dakin announced that the outdoor life department will conduct a plant exchange in April and a garden show in August. The child conservation department has arranged for a benefit bridge during April, according to Mrs. R. W. Willis. The music department's next meeting will be a summer outdoor musicale. FORMER RESIDENT HONORED AT PARTY Mrs. Roy Ash of Ashland, Ky., formery Miriam Winter of Mason City, was honored at a luncheon given by Mrs. Harry D. Page, 115 Connecticut avenue southeast, and Globe-Gazette's Quilt Pattern BABY CHRYSANTHEMUM This is a most appealing little quilt block, with its two tiny pompoms of rust and yellow, combined with brown and green. One might almost say there is a speaking likeness, so striking are the flowers with their dark centers. It is one of the youngest in the quilty family and, with its extreme individuality, it is destined to go far. This pattern is from Quilt Book No. 20 which contains six other patterns. For your copy send 10 cents in stamps or coin to Quilt Department, Mason City Globe-Gazette, 200 Fifth avenue. New York, N. Y. Be sue to ask for book No. 20. Mrs. L. A. Moore, 671 East State street Monday afternoon at the Hotel Hanford. Mr. and Mrs. Ash have been visiting friends in Mason City. _*_ Eleanor M. Johnson to Wed A. Jorgensen Mr. and Mrs. Henry L. Johnson, R. F, D. 5, .announce the engagement of their daughter, Eleanor Marian, to Alvin Jorgensen, son of Mrs. Clara Jorgensen, 317 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. The wedding will take place early in May. 85 CLUB MEMBERS- GO ROLLER-SKATING The 85 club of the First Presbyterian church held its monthly dinner in the church parlors Monday evening. The committee in charge of the dinner and entertainment under the chairmanship of the Paul Clements provided a program of roller skating at the Riverside rink following the dinner. Members of the Mt. Ralston fish planting club of Sacramento, Cal., traveled a total of 1,858 miles by pack trains to plant fry. COURT ACTS ON SEVERAL CERRO GORDO LAWSUITS jfirms and Reverses Actions of Lower Courts That Were Appealed. A directed verdict for the defend- it Li a damage action brought by race Nyswander, administratrix, s. Frank Gonser, tried in the Cerro ordo county courts, was affirmed y the Iowa supreme court in a de- sion handed down Tuesday morn- ·g- Senneff, Bliss and Senneff, at- irneys for the defendant, were iven a directed verdict by Judge oseph J. Clark, with the result that IB plaintiff appealed. The opinion as by Justice Albert. The case of M. E. Isaacs vs. eorge Bruce, in which the plain- iff was given recovery of damages or automobile accident injuries, as reversed, Justice Kindig writing he opinion. This also was a case andled by Judge Clark in the Cerro ordo county district court. Appeal as made by the defendant The supreme court. also reversed he case of Ralph S. Stanbery, uardian, vs. Kenneth Johnson, this so involving damages for injuries uffered by Alma Hendon in an au- omobile accident. The plaintiff was oven the verdict in the lower court n which Judge M. F. Edwards was the judge and an appeal effected y the defend? The opinion was ritten by Jus. ; Albert. The supreme court affirmed the erdict of 55,000 for the plaintiff iven by a. jury in the lower courts n the case of Mabelle C. Carlson s. Jacob E. Decker and Sons corn- any. This case involved a claim of eath damages suffered in a motor ehicle collision near Spirit Lake, he opinion was written by Justice onegan. Lester Dibble was in the ase for the plaintiff and R. F. lough for the defendant. Justice Kindig reversed the case the estate of G. W. Taylor vs. loyd Wistey, appellant. The estate was given a verdict by he jury in the trial before Judge oseph J. Clark, whereupon the efendant, represented by Harvey ryant, appealed and got a reversal. Mrs. Pauline Rohr's selection for the tabie setting at the Cooking School, Tuesday Fostoria Empire Green Glass Ware and Washington Colonial Dinner Ware A distinctively embossed pattern with a green band and two small lines of black and red for the color scheme. It's a beautiful pattern and not expensive. A 63-piece set, service for 8, costs only $15.48 And the glassware--Goblets or sherbets, set of 6 only $3.50 You.can set a beautiful table at a small cost IOWA TEA CO. 39 EAST STATE ST. HAMBURGER SAUSAGE MEAT STEW PORK STEAK . . So PORK LIVER . . So BACON Sliced . lib. roll 8C NUT OLEO 2 ns. for 29c NEW TYPE GAR IS DISPLAYED HERE )eparture From Old Style Railroad Passenger Coach Exhibited. Throughout Monday a continuous nspection wag made of the new type day coach of the Chicago, Milwau- cee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad by itason City persons while it was on exhibition at the local station. The car is a complete departure Tom older types of coaches. Deigned by K. F. Nystrom, Milwaukee, superintendent of the car department, and G. B. Haynes, Chicago, jassenger traffic manager, the :oach offers the latest comforts of :raveling. Practically the same dimensions are retained for tie car with the seating capacity reduc«d one-third. This allows more room between seats and room for smoking compartments for both men and women. Wider windows, a new ventilating and heating system and other features are included in the all-welded steel cars, which are about 00,000 pounds lighter than the standard coaches. New types of air brakes, with the rigging attached to the trucks instead of beneath the car, eliminates vibrations on the stops. Joints are put together with rubber insulation. Heating pipes and ventilation ducts are concealed. The cars are thermostatically controlled. Seats are rotating and reclining. The steps are shortened and made easier to climb. J. F. Etter, Chicago, traveling passenger agent, was in charge of the car. VACCINATION TO BE ON THURSDAY Final Clinic to Be Held in Campaign Staged by Forty and Eight. A total of 2,894 children were vaccinated at least once in the diphtheria prevention campaign staged by the Forty and Eight of the Legion, according to R. C. Patrick, chef de gore. The record show that about 100 children did not take the second vaccination, Mr. Patrick stated. In order to provide vaccination for these another clinic will be held at the administration building Thursday, It was anounced. Attention was called to the fact that the unfavorable weather. the last part of last week kept a number of children from reaching the clinics. Cards have been sent to those the records show got only one innoculation. All children, however, who got only the first vaccination, iave been asked to report at the cleanup clinic Thursday. The Cerro Sordo County Medical society is assisting the Forty and Eight on the project. Miss Rheon Woodward to Accompany Cornell Orchestra As Harpist MOUNT VERNON, April 3.-Miss Rheon Woodward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Woodward of Mason City, is one of 40 Cornell col- .ege students of music who will leave here next Thursday on the twenty-ninth annual spring tour of the Cornell symphony orchestra. Miss Woodward is harp soloist with the ensemble. The 1934 tour is taking the Cornell group Into eastern Iowa anc northern Illinois. Thejj will play eight concerts before they return to the campus. Prof. H. A. Miller of the Cornell conservatory of music has directed all but two or three o: the annual spring tours. He will conduct the tour this season. Beginning on Thursday evening the club will play in Lost Nation proceeding to Savanna, Dl., Peari City, Freeport, Lanark, Polo, Lena and St. Charles on successive evenings. A sheep owned by A. Laudermill of Gooding, Idaho, has given birth to 29 lambs in nine years, including sets of quadruplets, triplets ani twins. BACONSQUARES9C Peanut Butter . lOc RINSO Large Box . . 19C SOAP Big Ben 6 bars Cheek These Interesting Facts About . · ' Crystal Beet Sugar f man. workmen. i s made. Buying Crystal Beet Sugar Keeps Your Money AT HOME! Insist on CRYSTAL SUGAR On Your Next Grocery Order Beet Sugar and Cane Sugar Are Identical! CHEMICALLY BEET SUGAR Will Bo ANYTHING Any Sugar Will Do! AMERICAN BEET SUGAR CO. CLOSING DAYS OF MARCH BROUGHT HEEDED WETNESS leven .Inch Snowfall Outstanding Feature of Month's Weather. The 11 inch snowstorm in the osing phases of March was by ng odds the greatest single fea- ure. Up to that time, the precipi- ation total for what is generally ne of North Iowa's wettest months ad been only .07 of an inch, fol- wing a February in which only 3 of an inch had been recorded Then came the snow--11 inches f it with a moisture content of 45 .inches--on the fag end of a ain which had deposited .28 of an ich of precipitation in the Glcbe- azette's rain gage. Thus the total ,oisture for March was raised to 80 inches. Surface Is Wet. That this total was far short of IB average March is indicated in hat a year ago.March brought 4.38 nches of precipitation. But the sur- ace soil at this time is well satur- ted for the seeding operations 3out to begin. The average March temperature iras 33.7 degrees, based on a mean maximum of 47.7 degrees and a nean minimum of 19.8 degrees. The ighest temperature occurred on le afternoon of March 20 and was 4 ' and the lowest In the early lorning of March 10 and was 2 egrees above zero. The snow total for the month iras 13 inches. At Charles City he season's snow, total is 18 inches and that of Mason City is only iightly in excess of this, the least ecorded in any winter .°ave once ince 1891. That exception was 901-02 when the total was 17 nches of snow. 15 Days Clear. Fifteen March days were listed s clear, 8 as partly cloudy and 8 s definitely cloudy. The first ghtning of the year occurred on he evening of March 16. On 17 ays the wind was out of the orth. Quoting now from the monthly meteorological report issued by E. 3. Larson, in charge of the weather ureau station at Charles City: Strong winds were frequent dur- ng the month, reaching a maximum of 27 miles an hour for a five .inute period on the fifth. The verage hour velocity for the month ·as 9 miles an hour. "The amount of sunshine was early normal, the percentage of he possible amount, 56, differing y only per cent of deficiency from the normal amount. There were 12 lear days, 11 partly cloudy and 8 loudy. "The relative humidity averaged ather low; at 7 a. m., the average was 76 per cent, at noon, 47 per ent, and 7 p. m., 50 per cent. On he 12th and 27th at noon it reached the unusually low figure of 20 er cent." Shows Figures. A table showing the day by day weather statistics follows: Max. Min. 1 40 28 2 53 S3 3 55 35 4 , 45 23 5 51 29 6 36 20 7 ...... 31 13 8 25 8 9 32 10 March 10 19 2 March 11 28 10 March 12 36 26 March 13 71 38 March 14 45 13 March 15 42 19 March 16 54 28 March 17 58 21 March 18 27 3 March 19 33 22 March 20 56 27 March 21 74 31 March 22 40 18 March 23 26 9 March 24 27 8 March 25 29 15 March 26 47 28 March 27 37 13 March 28 39 24 March 29 41 31 March 30 36 18 March 31 31 13 March March ilarch tfarch March tfarch March March Free 0 0 0 0 Tr. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tr. 0 0 Tr. Tr. 0 0 0 0 .0' Tr. 0 0 0 0 .2, 1.0 .4 Presbyterians Will Hold Annual Meeting Wednesday Evening All church night with covere dish supper is to be held by th First Presbyterian church Wednesday evening in the church. Member of the congregation will first mee for the supper at 6:30 p. m. At 7:4 p. m. the annual meeting of the con gregation will be called to order b the chairman of the official boar Max Boyd. At this time reports o the church year will be recelvec and new officers are to be electee 'otalof$126IsSent to Mason City Junior College for Students Eighteen students in the Mason ity junior college will receive pay- oll checks totaling $126.30, accord- ng to word received here Tuesday, he checks for Iowa, totaling 51.59.69, were sent lor 200 students ! Iowa colleges Tuesday. EXPECT200AT LUTHERAN RALLY Committee Members Making Extensive Plans for Program. Indications are there will bB more than 200 in attendance at the first annual Lutheran men's rally to be eld at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday eve- ing, April 10, according to Phillip *. Jacobson, committee chairman. All the Lutheran churches of the ity are co-operating in the event, t which the Rev. O. T. Erickson, astor of the Bethlehem Lutheran hurch at Fort Dodge, will speak on American Lutheraniam." Each of the participating hurches is preparing a number to e presented at the program, which will be the first event of this char- cter held in the city for many ears. The committee in charge is made ,p of Tenney Hansen, August M. Buhr, Paul Krugal, Herbert Dieckmann, R. C. Keister, Andrew Olson, B. E. Setterberg and Mr. Jacobson. MURDERER WILL PAY WITH LIFE Denver Druggist Convicted in Slaying of His Fourth Wife. ALBUQUERQUE, N. Mex., Apri: !. (JPl--Carl Wickman, rotund Den- ·er druggist, must pay with his life 'or the murder of his fourth wife, )onalda Chiocine Wickman, a for- ner nurse. A jury took but 40 minutes to de- ide last night that the much mar- ied Wickman had beaten his bride 3f two weeks to death with a. tire ron on the highway near here the night of Nov. 25, 1933. His execu- ion was set for June 8. Wickman, who at first reported his wife's death as the result of a lit and run accident and later made a statement which officers called a confession, again denied his guilt after the verdict was read. The state contended Wickman had plotted his wife's death to collect nsurance on her life. BEKGMAN-BKOOME. GARNER, April 3.--Bennie P. Bergman and Helen Bemice 3roome, both of Britt, were married March 28 at the Methodist parsonage in Garner. The Rev. T. Ernest 3oon performed the ceremony. The couple was attended by Elmer C. Aldrich and Mrs. Alice M. Broome, mother of the bride. Knutson Scheduled for 5 Speeches This Week CLEAR LAKE, April 3.--Clarence A. Knutson left Monday on a five day speaking tour campaigning for the republican nomination as governor. He will speak tonight at Clinton, at a mass meeting, Wednesday at Davenport at a mass meeting, Thursday in Knoxville, Friday in the I- O. O. F. hall at Des Moines and Saturday at Alden. Prison evidently made Ponzi humble, as he says. He hasn't suggested a sure-fire way to save the country.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. FORFEITS BOND Richard Johnson, Northwood, forfeited a 55 bond which he posted Monday evening when arrested on South Federal avenue on a charge of speeding. Yick Hanna PERHAPS Perhaps you arc wearing Lairds Shoes. If not, then you are missing a degree of foot comfort, rarely achieved elsewhere. Style with comfort makes you feel as light on your feet at evening as you did in the morning. F A I R D ' C ** 14 E. State St. m ^ Where Shoes Are Really Fitted Enjoy this pare green tea "SA1AD1" JAPAK TEA "Fresh from the Garknt" 601 Salada Tea Being Demonstrated at GLOBE-GAZETTE COOKING SCHOOL High School Auditorium--April 3-4-5-6 PAULINE L. ROHRS, lecturer DINE and DANCE at the DENISON CLUB Wednesday Evening--Music by DEWEY'S COLLEGIANS Lunches, Tap and Bottled Beer--For reservations Phone 4285 . . . No Cover Chargfe When You Attend The Globe-Gazette COOKING SCHOOL BE SURE AND NOTICE Pauline L. Rohr's Demonstrations Using the Economical and Efficient KC City Workers Busy Repairing Streets Mason City's snowstorm followed by the heavy rain Monday night has practically taken all of the frost out of the ground, and resulted in many holes appearing in the streets and alleys of tie city. All available men on the city street department and the water department have been pressed into service and have been working overtime in an effort to fill these cavities, according to City Manager E. H. Crofoot Tuesday. | A patriot is one who says it is ' wicked to rob Uncle Sam but he might as well have his share.--Davenport Times. 25 Ounces for 25c SAME PRICE TODAY as 43 years ago * Manufactured by baking powder specialists who make nothing else. Controlled by expert chemists. The quality of K C is always uniform -- it's dependable. The demonstrator will show you how this double-tested -- double-action baking powder will produce Fine Texture andLargeVolumeinyour bakings--also, why K C is economical and efficient. Owing to its great leavening strength a smaller amount of K C is used per recipe than of some other brands. You will realize why K C is the most popular brand sold. Then try K. C yourself. Give it the own test and judge by results. MILLIONS OF POUNDS USED BT OUR GOVERNMENT

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