The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1934 · Page 10
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April 3, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 3, 1934
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Page 10
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·TEN- MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 3 1934 Mason City's Calendar April S--Senegalese drum and bugle corps cake-walk under sponsorship of Legion auxiliary. April 8, 4, 5, 6 -- Globe-Gazette cooking school, building show, high school. April 4, 6, 6 and 7--Boys' annual hobby .show at Y. M. C- A.., sponsored by Klwania club and boys department of the Y. M. C. A. April 7--Monthly meeting of UCT and auxiliary at the P. G. and E. auditorium including 6:30 o'clock supper. * April 9--Hamilton college semiannual graduation and banquet. April 10--Lutheran men's rally at Y. M, C. A. ' April .11--Northern district Rebekah convention. Here in Mason City of Omaha, one of the local Produc- here tion Credit association, was. Tuesday. on * tour of inspection. Carol GUlsfewp, jonlor ·*»*»* £ cation at home. Wfflta K. Nlcols, street .northwest, son of .Mr and Mrs P C Nicols, who joined the Sivy March 28, 1933, has been pro- S^d to third'clas.; printerand is now in charge of the printers 01 fi°raKa*a.the IT. S. S. Langley. "As the Earth Turns" FaitKful Presentation of Gladys Carroll Book When Gladys Hasty Carroll began to distill of New England and its country folk into the pages of her first novel, "As The Earth Turns," she had no idea that her book would become a. bestseller, that Warner Brothers picture studio would buy it for the screen-and least of all, that she would be watching her own characters come to life before her eyes under the incandescent lights of a modern sound St ?et all three of these .things did happen, and in less than a year after "As the Earth Turns" made its ap- ·nearance in the bookstores. And finally, taking her courage finaly In both hands, the author de- 4ded to go to Hollywood and. £ind out'for herself how many of the jhe had heard, about what THREE YEAR REVIEW SHOWS NO CRIME WAVE HERE 1933 REPORT OF POLICE REVEALS FIGURES STEADY Bank Robbery Boost* Mark of Stolen Property to Abnormal Height. Except for the bank robbery of March 13, there has been no increase In crime in Mason City for the past three years, according to the annual report completed Monday by Ray Oulman, superintendent of records of the Mason City police department. For the number of offenses reported to police and the number of cases cleared by arrests and convictions obtained, the local department is working about 85 per cent efficient, according to the records. A total of 2,006 offenses were reported during 1931, and 1,752 of these were cleared by arrests and 1,563 were convicted. In 1932 a total of 1,671 offenses were reported to the police, 1,396 cases were cleared by arrests, and 1,250 convictions were obtained. In 1933, a total of 1,666 offenses were reported, 1,439 cases were cleared by arrests and 1,466 convictions were obtained. Robbery Boosts Total. Figures on stolen property not recovered were kept exceptionally low this year with the exception of the $52,000 taken in the bank robbery. The loss for the year was approximately $3,000 other than the robbery. During 1932, $7,000 was stolen and not recovered and during the year of 1931, a total of $7,400 was stolen and not recovered. A decrease was noted in the cases-of operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. A total of 89 convictions were obtained during 1931, 49 during 1932 and 44 during 1933. A slight increase was revealed for the period on plain thefts under $20. During the year, ending April 1,' a total of $4,812.90 was collected in fines and forfeitures. Eighty liquor search warrants were issued and 80 liquor traffic buildings were search- being found in 46. was re- Robertson Candidate for Re-Election as Sheriff G. 0. P. Nomination Sought by Local Officers. J M. Robertson, now serving his first term as sheriff of Cerro Gordo county, Tuesday announced that he would be a candidate for the repub- llcation nomination for re-election to the office. Mr. Robertson assumed the duties of sheriff Jan. 30, 1933, after a career of 30 years as auctioneer in North Iowa and southern Minnesota. Mr. Robertson was -born in Caledonia, Wis., in 1879 and when three years of age moved with his parents to Kiester, Minn. When he was 15 years of age his father died leaving the farm to his management. At the age of 23 years Mr. Robertson began auctioneering, operating the farm jointly with his other? business. Mr. Robertson is a member of the Masons, Elks, I. 0. O. F., Woodmen, M.. B. A, and Yeoman lodges 3. M. ROBERTSON ^ m ^ to an author's story to motton picture studio, wereOTe The production heads of the studio invited her to be their guest.on.the lot as long as she was in California, Wat ^pressed Mrs. Carroll most the respect that everyone had 4 for the details of her story, anovthe faithfulness with which ev- Sy character in "As the Earth Turns" had been cast. screen - a strong dramatization by Ernest Passett an author of note, and " Landau, and Rain Routs Firemen in Earl Hours When Conduct Wires Short Firemen were called to the home w » r t . The BX metal tubing In the basement was red hot ·when the department arrived and Several of the joists were burned. ed A total of ported, 1,853 lodgers were reported at the jail for the year and 246 dogs were killed. ' Sixty-Five Injured. During the year 65 persons were injured in automobile accidents, five by dogs, 7 by falling, 2 were struck by falling objects, 1 by motorcycle, 2 injured by explosion and 1 by freezing. One person was killed by electricity, 7 died following accidents and 4 suicides were reported. In the identification bureau 474 fingerprint records were taken and 414 were received from the outside. A total of 352 suspects were photographed and filed. Offenses reported or known to police during the year, included rape, 5, robbery, 4, burglary, 67, larceny, above $20, 44, under $20, 201, auto thefts, 36, assaults,. 8, forgery and counterfeiting, 5, embezzlement and fraud, 4, carrying concealed weapons, 2, offenses against family, 3, driving while intoxicated, 44, liquor laws, 86, intoxication, 569, disorderly conduct, 77, gambling, 19, traffic violations, 203, investigation, 164, other offenses, 125. $297 Collected. During the month of March, 138 offenses were committed, 119 were cleared by arrest and 117 convictions were obtained. A total of $297.40 was collected in fines and forfeitures. Five liquor traffic buildings were searched and evidence was found in all of them. Sixteen collisions were reported and three persons were taken to hospitals. A total of 84 lodgers stayed at the city jail during the month and 19 dogs were killed. Forty fingerprint records were taken at the identification bureau and 30 suspects were photographed. MRS, HERINGTON DIES IN TEXAS Mason City Woman Succumbs While Visiting at Home of Daughter. Mrs. Charles Herington, 2074 Carolina avenue northeast died Monday at San Antonio, Tex., where she had been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Z. D. Perry. She recently had an operation and had been visiting in San Antonio a few months. , Arrangements were made to bring the body to Mason City, leaving Tuesday night and arriving here probably Thursday. Funeral services have not been made. Surviving are her husband, a barber on South Federal avenue, and three daughters, Mrs. Willis Nichols of Mason City, Mrs. Gladys Barnett of Houston, Tex., and Mrs. Perry of San Antonio. Political Announcements MissMaymeFoley MASON CITT. IOWA Candidate foe. County Recorder . , on Democratic Ticket George Mulligan Candidate for Supervisor HBOM THIRD DISTWCT OF CEBKO OORDO CODNTT On Democratic Ticket MID-CONTINENT HOLDS MEETING Plant Managers and Service Station Operators Hear Company Chiefs. District sales chiefs, bulk plant managers, salesmen and service station men of the Mid-Continent Petroleum Corporation from a territory reaching as far north as Rochester, Minn., as far east as New Hampton, as far west as Algona and as far south as Iowa Falls and Webster City gathered at the Hanford Hotel Monday evening to hear at first hand from home office chiefs the story of a sensational new drive to win new customers and better serve present ones. Those who told the story included R.. W. McDowell, vice president in charge of sales of the corporation, D. Glen Morgan, superintendent of refineries, both from Tulsa, Okla.; J. B. Woodbury, vice president of the R. J. Potts Advertising company of Kansas City, in charge of Mid- Continent advertising, and Merle Smith of Kansas City, sales evangelist. Acting as chairman was P. L. Adcock, assistant division manager of Waterloo, who capably filled the place made vacant through the absence of H. C. Wurster, division BOYS TO ENTER HOBBIES IN SHOW Entries to Be Wednesday; Judging of Exhibits to Be on Thursday. Entries will be made Wednesday afternoon in the hobby show sponsored by the Kiwanis club and the boys' department "of the Y. M. C. A. Entries will be made from 1 o'clock in the afternoon until 9 at night in classroom No. 1 of the Y. M. C. A. Judging will take place Thursday and on Friday and Saturday the exhibits will be open to the public. A dozen boys had already brought entries Tuesday, being unable to await until the scheduled time to offer their hobbies. Kiwanians who will assist with the work Wednesday are: C. O. Pas- nau, C. H. Lennan, H. W. Odle, W. D. Thrams, George Harrer, Harvey Major, Harlan Girton, Ralph Lloyd Jones, Lester MilHgan, Remley Glass, C. E. Chenoweth, E. S. Gage, Roger Patton, Evron M. Karges, B. A. Webster, Hardy Pool, Guy C. Blackmore, William L. Dibble, W. M. Temple, G. E. Allbee, George O'Neil, Don Blair, A. O. Scott, Ray F. Kunz, Erdix Swift. EXHIBITS READY AT BUILDING AND FURNISHING SHOW Open to Public Three Days Starting Wednesday at 1 O'CIock. a Everything promises to be in readiness for the opening of the second building and home furnishings show in the high school gymnasium Wednesday at 1 o'clock. Arrangements were all completed by Monday afternoon and exhibitors started moving into their booths immediately. A number of the booths well be even more elaborate in decorations and arrangements than was the case last year. Exhibitors at the show include the Midwest Roofing company, the Mason City Millwork company, the People's Gas and Electric company and the Standard Oil company. The Midwest company will have a display of roofing materials. The Mason City Millwork exhibit will include sheets of glass, parquet floor, French doors finished and other doors, stairwork and other cabinet work, breakfast nook outfit, Roiel china cabinet, window frames and a ply-wood display. The People's Gas and Electric company booth will feature a spick- and-span model kitchen where everything will be shown to make home-making a smoother, and more pleasurable profession. Among other things there will be a demonstration of Easy ironing. The Standard Oil company will have an interesting built up scenic display showing a filling station and scenery back of it. They also expect to have a photoelectric cell operating as a part of their exhibit. Plan to Take Clay Case to U. S. Circuit Court Hearing Is Set for*- ~~~ April 16 Before Judge Scott. Attorneys for the trustee of the National Clay Products company are making plans to appeal to the United States circuit court of appeals from the decision handed Jown by Judge George C. Scott, Sioux City, denying a petition for an injunction seeking to enjoin plaintiffs in the case of Albert F. Trettin and others vs. the National Clay Products company from proceeding with the enforcement of iheir $80,000 judgment. The Sioux City United States district judge has granted an application for a stay order, postponing the sheriff's sale of the property. Hearing on the matter will be held April 16. at which time Judge Scott will determine whether an injunction will be granted restraining Mr. Trettin and his associates from proceeding with the sale of the property in order to make an appeal possible. Mr. Trettin and other minority stockholders of the National Clay Products company, represented by F. A. Ontjes, are attempting to dispose of the property to satisfy a judgment for 580,000 granted in the state courts. The trustee's contention is the matter should be administered in bankruptcy court. Senneff, Bliss and Senneff and Harvey Bryant are representin the trustee. MULLIGAN OUT FOR SUPERVISOR Swaledale Stock Buyer to Seek Democratic Nomination. George Mulligan, Swaledale, Tuesday announced his candidacy for the democratic nomination for supervisor from the third district of Cerro Gordo county. Mr. Mulligan has spent practically all of his life in the Swaledale section.'In the early years he was engaged in fanning and is now a stock buyer. MISSIONARY WOMEN TO HEAR ARTHUR FAUST Members of the Woman's Missionary Union have been invited to attend the Grace Evangelical church Thursday afternoon or evening when the Rev. Arthur J. 'Faust, a missionary on furlough from Africa, will apeak. SUPREME COURT RULES ON LOCAL DEPOSITION CASE Reverses Edwards in Action Brought by F. A. Ontjes Against MacNider. Another supreme court decision was written into Cerro Gordo county court records on the question of depositions Tuesday. Tbe high court reversed a decision handed down some months ago by Judge M. F. Edwards of the district court and held that depositions could not be taken from persons who are parties to an action. The case hinged on attempt on the part of F. A. Ontjes to take deposition from Col. Hanford MacNi- der and Pete Anderson in his action against the Northwestern States Portland Cement company. Smith and Feeney, attorneys for the defendants, appealed the case when Judge Edwards ruled Mr, Ontjes could take the depositions. Americanism: Being horrified by a social evil; solving the problem of keeping it hidden so we Can pretend it is gone.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. At the Hospitals manager, confined to his Waterloo home by illness. Three persons were injured by automobiles, one by freezing and one was killed by monoxide gas. Offenses reported during the J. M. Robertson Candidate for Sheriff OF CERRO GOBDO COCSTJf On Republican Ticket Cloudy and colder precede* by show- ex* In - extreme east portion Tnesaay night: Wednesday partly cloudy, colder In eitreme east, rising temperatures In northwest. KY. STOKER NUT C O A L . . . . Plus 2% Sales Tax FOE SPRING FIRES W.G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 663 month included burglary, 8, larceny about $20, 3, under $20, 24, auto theft, 2, assaults, 4, sex offense, ,1, driving while intoxicated, 5, liuor laws, 5, intoxication, 45, disorderly conduct, 2, traffic and motor vehicle law violations 14, investigations, 17, other offenses, 7. DRAWS S10 FINE Felix Rogers, 506 Tyler avenue southwest, was fined $10 and costs Tuesday morning by John Shipley, police judge, on a charge of intoxication. Rogers was arrested in the 300 block on Third street southwest about 6 o'clock Monday evening. Stomach Ailment Threatens Cop's Life Officer Caldwell, 3060 Paulding Ave., New York City, had such a bad stomach that he was told he had only a short time to live. Then he heard of the Udga Treatment, based on a specialist's prescription. Today he says his pain is gone, he eats anything, and is getting back his former weight. He is one of rnors than 54,000 stomach sufferers who have written heartfelt letters praising Udga. If you have Indigestion, Heartburn, Acid Stomach, Gas Pains, Belching, or even a more severe condition, caused by excess acidity, make this test. Write Udga, Suite H, Foot-Schulze Bldg., St Paul, Minn., for a free sample. Better still, get a 7-day trial treatment on a money-back guarantee from Michael Drug Co., Ford-Hopkins. In Attendance. Notable among those who listened were F, B. Brocksus, division sales manager, and F.. F. Struthers, assistant sales manager, both of Waterloo, W. B. Heavrin of Fort Dodge and H. H. Spiegel of Mason City district superintendents and R. D. Klepper of Mason City, local manager for the company. It was the fourteenth sales meeting held on consecutive nights for the home office officials whose itinerary has included Fort Smith, Ark., Tulsa, Okla., Mt. Vernon, 111., Henderson and Louisville, Ky., Indianapolis and Terra Haute, Ind., Springfield, El., and Dubuque, Ottumwa, Des Moines, Waterloo and Mason City, in Iowa. Tuesday morning the officials proceeded to Storm Lake and on Wednesday night the final meeting of the trip will be held at Omaha. Give Entertainment. An entertainment program featuring professional vaudeville talent of unusual merit preceded the sales meeting. The evening closed with an inspiring man-to-man talk by Merle Smith whose theme was "People like to do business with business people they like." It was addressed largely of course to the service station men of the company but was inspiring to all of his hearers including company executives and invited guests. In the last analysis, said the speaker, the fate of the best products that manufacturing genius can produce and of the ablest advertising plans that experts can conceive, rests with the man at the point of sale. First guns of the new campaign will be fired the current week those present were told. Every recognized medium of publicity will be used with of course the main reliance placed upon bold and daringly conceived newspaper copy of large size. Miss Iva Moser, 20 Sixth street northeast, was admitted ' to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. Harold Woldmoe, 816 Monroe avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a minor operation. Mrs. William Weber, ST., 553 Sixth street southeast, was admitted to the Story hospital Tuesday for a major operation. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 1% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Rustad, 103 Vermont avenue southeast, at the Mercy hospital Easter morning. Leon Axelson, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a major operation. Calla Badker, 1007 Jersey avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a- minor operation. Mrs. Florence Bowling, Apt. No. 5, K. C. building, was admitted to the Park hospital Monday for a major operation. Helen Peterson, 2213 Jersey avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Melvin Johnson, 821 South Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following treatment. Lucy Vega, 48 Lehigh Row, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Frank Flanagan, 716 Washington avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a minor .operation. Russell Hudson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Rachael. Colby, Kensett, was dismissed from the Park hospital Monday following a major operation. Senegalese Drummers to Stage Parade at 7:30"Tuesday Night The Senegalese drum and bugle corps will stage a parade in the downtown section of the city at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening to attract attention to the Cakewalk which is scheduled to be held at the armory starting at 8:30 o'clock. MISSION RALLY TO BE THURSDAY Many North Iowa Churches to Be Represented at All Day Program. Many North Iowa congregations will be represented at a group Women's Missionary society rally to be held at the Grace Evangelical church here Thursday. These will include Bolan and Carpenter, Manly, Nora Springs, Mason City, Meservey, Sheffield and West Fork, Aredale, Dumont and Fairview, Ackley and Pleasant Valley. Numbers on the morning session, with Mrs. H. C. Brunemeier, president, will include: 10:30, opening of session, music; devotional period, "Spiritual Light," Mrs. A. S. Beckman, Sheffield; reading, "Miss Fragrant Money," Betty Collen, Mason City; vocal duet, Mrs. Carrie Lemen and Mrs. Selby Russell, Nora Springs; 11, missionary address, the Rev. A. J. Faust, missionary to Africa, home on furlough. Music is Scheduled. 12:15, covered dish luncheon. During the luncheon a number of musical numbers will be given; oboe solo, "Sarabande et Allegro," by Gabriel Groblez, played by Homer Hockenberry; string bass solo, "Reverie," by G. Bottesini, played by Doy Baker; baritone solo, "King Carneval," by Bohumir Kyrl, played by Norman Resor; piano duet, "A Gladsome Day," by Heinrich Lichner, played by Mrs. H. C. Brunemeier and Janice Brunemeier. Afternoon Session. Mrs. H. C. Brunemeier, presiding, 1:15, open-, ing of session. Music; devotional period, Mrs. H. Reif, Meservey; reading, Mrs. Lloyd Lyford, Manly; reading, "Missionary Mary," by Mrs. H. Hartson, Dumont; musical number, Meservey; 2:30, curio address, the Rev. A. J. Faust, Africa: vocal solo, Mrs. D. C. Davies, Meservey. Faust to Speak Again. Evening Toung People's session, Albert Pickett, presiding; 7, opening devotional service, Bernice Olson, Bolan; A Word of Welcome, Albert Pickett, Mason City; response, Sam Swearinger, Nora Springs; saxophone solo, Leon Krafft, Nora Springs; "What Christian Endeavor Has Meant to Me," Sheffield; "Why Toung People Should Be Interested in Foreign Missions," Meservey; musical number, Manly; missionary address, the Rev. Mr. Faust. A social hour will follow the program in the church parlors. Members of the various Women's Missionary societies of the city have been extended an invitation to attend the rally. DAIRY OPENED BY GO-OP HEADS Mason Maid Corporation Organized by Market Association Group. The Mason Maid Dairy corporation has recently opened at 624 South Federal avenue under the management of H. W. Dart, a graduate of the dairy industry school at Iowa State college at Ames. Both wholesale and retail trade are handled at the new dairy which deals only with locally produced goods. Three trucks are operated by the firm and products are called for and delivered. Pasteurized milk, cream and buttermilk, aod cottage cheese and butter are dispensed at the Mason Maid plant. Directors of the corporation are Frank Emmert, M. L. Rucker, Merle Avery, C. H. Seara and J. S. Meehan. These men were formerly connected with the Mason City Co-operative Dairy Marketing association which was forced into the hands of receivers a lew weeks ago. The new corporation was formed to furnish them a market for their products, according to one of the officers. I.O.O.F. Dancing Club Election Wednesday Another I. O. O. F. Dancing club unction is scheduled at the Odd Tellows hall Wednesday evening, at which time the election of officers vill take place. The music for the occasion will be furnished by the Royal Rhythm Racketeers. GENUINE ALEMITE-ING Bieth-Johnson Auto Service 124 S. Delaware Phone 765 C A S H FOR YOUR OLD CAR NO WAITING--NO DELA* Lapiner Motor Co. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS WEDNESDAY'S SPECIALS Tooth Paste: Dr. E. L. Grave's. 29c; Squibb, 19c, 39c; Colgate's lOc 19c, 33c; Parke-Davis Euthymol 25c, 38c: Phillip's, 19c; Woodbury's 13c; Quindent, 25c; Dr. West's, 19c S. S. White, 21c; Listerine, 19c; Dr Lyon's, 29c; McKesson's, 19c; Sani- tol, 29c; Forhan's, 49c; Steel's Nu Tone, 39c; Nu-Sol-Dent, 39c; Lac tona, 37c; S. T. 37, 39c; Bleacho- dent, 39c; Ipana, 39c; Pond's, 39c Detoxol, 39c; lodent No. 1 and 2 39c; Pebeco, 39c: Chlorox. 39c Kolynos. 39c: Pcpsodent, 39c. Yick Hanna Dr.R.W.Shultz,D.O. Rectal Trouble Varicose Veins and Ulcers Sinus Infection, Colds Bronchitis, Asthma Rheumatism Non-Surgical Treatment of the Prostrate Gland Diabetes Consultation without cost or obligation. Rooms -218-319-220 Phone 84 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG STARTER GENERATOR and IGNITION SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE "HI-HEAT" The Blue Flame Coal If this coal does not meet yonr entire approval we will remove coal and refund your money. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. C LDaiLj UAH of f. | iiticura 3oap I Containing soothing, healing and medicinal, as well as cleansing properties, Cntlcnra Soap safeguards your skin, protecting it from redness, roughness, disfiguring pimples, rashes and skin irritations. Make Cuticnra your daily toilet soap and enjoy the charm of a healthy skin. PRICE 2Sc Proprietors: Potter Drug Chemical Corp., Maiden, Mass. Phone 693 1-05 South Federal HAMBURGER, fresh ground Ib. 3c BEEF CHUCK ROAST lb. 8c ROUND and SIRLOIN STEAK ...lb. 8c SPARE RIBS, lean, meaty lb. 8y 2 c VEAL CHOPS lb. 6c VEAL ROAST lb. Icj If Singapore can be called the cross-roads of the world, Chicago deserves to be known as the goal to which tho»e roads lead, for last summer nearly every country on the globs sent its people to the World's Fair. The Morrison, famous everywhere for hospitality, welcomed new thousands daily. SINGLE ROOM with Bath DOUBLE ROOM ---- M.SOup With TWIN BEDS ..*5.00up · In the Heart of the Loop · Bright, Inviting Rooms · Home of Terrace Garden IF YOU DRIVE! We will park your ear. Standard rate*. No other charges. MOR LEONARD HICKS Managing Director

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