The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1931 · Page 9
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March 6, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 6, 1931
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Page 9
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Cijty News on This Page FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1931 NJorth Iowa's Home Newspaper Mason City's ) l Mun;h 6--Jimmie Joy and bis Brunswick Recording orchestra will play for dance at Mason City armory. Sponsored by American v Legion Drum and Bugle corps. ' March 7--Monthly meeting and 6:30 o'clock supper of tbe U. C. T. at the P. G. and E, March 9--Mason City school election. March 9--Barre-Hill, baritone, Civic Music association concert at high school auditorium. March 18, 19, 20 and 21--Mason City's annual spring opening. BIG FEATURES SCHEDULED FOR FAIR Mason City Watkins Products. Phone S125J. \ Good dinner Sat. 35c. Rockwell. . Dressed domestic rabbits 25c Ib. ( Bert McNitt, Phone 3327J. I. Tree and Flower talks, WCCO, [' 8:30 a. m. \^ Sheriff and Mrs. G. E. Cress are ~i. in Chicago where Sheriff Cress ! \ spoke before the banquet of the \( Chicago Safety council at the Stevens hotel. Lost--Friday noon in front o£ Damon's, 57. Ph. 1143 for reward. ^arson's Chicken Sandwich stand, North Shore, Clear Lake, open Sunday. A. K. Sale hus returned from Des Moines where he spent several days oh business. Hailroad Employes National Pension Fl» n association, Sunday, March 8, Eagles Hall at 2:30 p. m. Dance tit Mason City Armory, ' Friday, March 6. Jimmie.ifoy and his Brunswick Recording orchestra. Gents ?1, ladies 50c. Harold Campbell is spending the present week on business in Esfheiv ville and Spencer. He is expected tack Saturday morning. Ernesteen Hurwitch School of Dancing now located at the K. C. hall. Classes in ballet, toe, tap and acrobatic, Tues., Thurs., and Sat. Farm'ioans--Prompt service. Act now for spring. W. L. Fatten, 109 State Street. ,S17Eightli LARGE CARNIVAL AND AUTO RACES TO BE FEATURES EntertainmentArrangements - Made by Directors and Show Officials. With auto races scheduled for two days and a large carnival engaged for the North Iowa Fair, to be held here Sept. 1 to 11, arrangements were completed Thursday night for one of the most spectacular entertainments ever offered at the fair. All of the features are ranked high and were chosen only after the directors spent considerable time in considering the talent available. The Royal American shows, a company featuring eight large rides and from 15 to 20 high class shows,have been engaged for the fair. These shows, which rank as headliners on circuits, have played for six consecutive seasons at Owatonna, two years at Spencer and have been given favorable comment at Oskaloosa. First Appearance Here This will be the first appearance of these shows in Mason City. C. -T. Sedlmayr, joint owner of the shows, was in conference with the ciirect- ors of the fair Thursday. Fred G. Mitchell, secretary of the fair association, said the shows are of a high educational and entertainment quality with nothing objectionable. J. Alex Sloan, who has promoted auto races here for 17 years, has made arrangements for the appearance of some of the fastest racers in the country. Two autos in particular, which won first given a fine of $25 and coats or 30 days in jail on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested Thursday night. John Olson and Dick Tyson, both, of Britt, and Irene Young and Louise Thornely, both 'of Mason City, forfeited bonds of $15 each on charges of disorderly conduct. They were arrested last night. JUNIOinJOLlEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAM GIVEN Legionnaires Hear Debate on Free Trade and See _ Wrestling Match. A high school and Junior, college program was presented at the PARTY FOR Y, M,, Y,W, IS ATTENDED BY LARGE CROWD Banquet and Program Sponsored by Three Clubs Are Mixer Features. One hundred forty young persons gathered at tbe Y. M. C. A. Thursday night for a city-wide mixer sponsored by the Tusalata and T. N. T. clubs of the Y. W. C. A. and the Y's Men's club of the Y. M. C. A. A varied program was presented which was rmicft enjoyed. The evening's program for the two clubs began with a banquet in the Y. W. C. A. After the serving of dinner community singing was led by Karl P. Johannsen with Ralph Funeral Rites Held for W. H. Gardner Funeral services for W. H. Gardner, Harper apartments, were held at the Patterson Funeral home Friday afternoon. Mr. Gardner died Wednesday. Pallbearers were Lylo Hartwell, W. H. Bemis, E. V. Harper, C. J. Mott, Ii. H. Wagner and C. J. Clark. Miss Ruth Stevens sang "Abide With Me" and "Jesus Pilot Me." The Rev. Jewel Pickett, pastor of the Baptist church, was in charge of the service. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. monthly meeting of Clausen-Wor- Geer playing the accompaniment den post of the American Legion At the Y. M. C. A. the program at the armory Thursday evening, opened with several reels of mov- The program included a wrestling ing pictures. Then stunts were giv- match which decided the ' Cham- en. The T. N. T. prsented "Oh Death, £onsh p of the high school, bits ot Where Is Thy Sting" which was intriguing music from the "Fortune written and directed by Lillian Teier," to be presented by the high Clark, Characters taking part were school music department soon, and Jessie Church, Ruth Rising, Win,a debate on free trade by Virgil fred Porter Elsa Trulson and Flor- Sbook and Tom Yoseloff, Junior enoe Harhstreet. A hypnotism act college students. . was given by Robert Beech, Allan The two debaters were students Patton and Ruth Rising. who had received the Legion post's Several novelty solos were : presented by Mv. Geer. In addition to the transportation department. New suggestions will be given attention by various committees to which they were referred. Attention Is being given by the Chamber of Commerce to the location of the new veterans' hospital which has been authorized for construction in Iowa. G, OF C, PROGRAM IS DISCUSSED AS DIRECTORS MEET New Activities for Chamber | Three Year Old Child Dies at Local Hospital Junior college scholarships. Mr. Yoseloff, in arguing the affirma- playing, he sang songs o s e o , n , 0 tive of the free trade discussion, was improvised as a takeoff on contended that tariff congested the members in the audience. Edmund international markets and caused H. Gnuse introduced the various depression. Manufacturers, he con- numbers on the program. tended were dodging the present Following the program mixer tariff by buflding factories, in other games were enjoyed. Then the group countriel making for 'the employ- divided some playing indoor golf ment of foreign labor when Amer- some playing pool and some going ESlabor cou^ have been utilized, swimming. Races ana; contests fea- ci for the : last weeks," is still confined big shipment of to her home. Another new $4.98 ,, . plain .and print silk dresses, $ and 56.90, just received. J. Penney Co. Horace S. Bflcmcr, X-Kay Extraction of Teeth. Penney Bldg. Mystic Workers are requested to attend the funeral of Lester Roy Diehl Sat. morning, 9 a. m., at the Holy Family church. PATTON INJURED IN TRUCK FIRE Automobile B1 a z e s as i Leaves Station on Monroe Avenue. Jim Patton who lives on the W. J. Schutz farm near the airport, received burns on his hands and face when the farm truck he was driving caught fire as it was leaving the Barclay Service station at 420 Monroe avenue northwest at 7:46 o'clock Friday morning. Firemen applied first aid to the injuries. The cab of the truck which tae- ongs to Mr. Schutz was destroyed and other damage done. The station did not catch fire. Patton was bring- ng milk to town. The exact cause of the fire was not determined. Presented; General Work to Be Continued. The program of work for the Chamber of Commerce was considered in detail at a meeting of a large number of the directors Thursday night in Hotel Hariford. President B. A. Webster presented the subjects, which included several new projects in addition to activities carried on continuously by the organization the past few years. These new activities were suggested as projects thru a questionnaire sent to members. A number o£ these* suggestions would require .he municipality to spend more money in order to carry them out and a distinct feeling was expressed at the meeting, according to President Webster, that it should become a policy of the chamber to scan carefully any projects which require local public funds before indorsing them. In connection with the movement to raise more funds thru new forms of taxation it was pointed out that Tommy McCarthy, 3 year old son of H. McCarthy, Rockford, died at a local hospital Thursday night. He had been at Feb. 2. the hospital since ANNOUNCEMENT We have Reduced prices. Ilavo your Car washed *7C« or groused I O C Same Quality Work 113 Before LAPINER MOTOR CO. Former lowan Burled. BENTONVILLE, Ark., March 6. (A 1 )--Funeral services for Charles A. Moore, 70, former Des Moines insurance man, and a native of Chariton, were held here today. The widow and two daughters survive. We Will Wash or Grease Your Car for 99c Cars,called for and delivered without charge. This is the regular 51.50 wash! S. R. CHEVROLET CO. First and Washington S. W. Snuppy styles, wonderful values in silk dresses just received. $4.98 and ?6.90. You will want one too. 3. C. Penney Co. Margaret Katheriue Gilman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gilman, 1020 Ninth street northeast, submitted to a minor operation at Park hospital Thursday. She was taken home after the operation, when a gland in her neck was lanced, and is recovering. Mr. Oilman returned to his duties as general secretary of the Y. M. C. A. Thursday after being confined to his home because of influenza. Mrs. Gilman, who was also ill, is now able to be up. Opening of the new Whitney Pastry and Delicatessen Shop, Sat., March 7, formerly Wentworth Hat Shop bldg., Main street. Birth certificates' have been filed I for John Richard Bldon, son of Mr. ..'1 and Mrs. Richard Rasmussen, 1312 South Hampshire avenue, born Feb. r !6; Marjorie Joan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George William Willsher, 301 Eighth street southeast, born Jan. 13, and Audrey Elaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Kittle- 1 son, 129 Twenty-ninth street southwest, born Feb. 12. money last season at .many places, will be among those to participate here. The races will be held on Labor day and Friday of fair week. Contracts have been signed for six headline vaudeville acts. . Horse Show Included One. of the novel features include^ ^£ i UhiJiYteater acts.- wilT'Be'Tlfe' Society Horse show, consisting of-a company of 16 highly trained horses and eight persons. This show is of the same caliber as the exhibitions staged at the Dairy Cattle congress and the state fair, according to Mr. Mitchell. A revue will also be" a feature of the ampitheater entertainment. Forty persons will be presented in this revue. "All Indications are that we will offer the finest entertainment this year which has ever been given at the fair." declared Mr. Mitchell. ''Ever3'thing is coming fine in our preparations." Debates Negative. tured the events in the pool. Punch and wafers were also served at the party. The special Virgil Shook, who took the nega- ^ mlttee Ul charge of the mixer tive, admitted congestion of mar- lsted o£ Lillie B erg and Ellis kets, but said this was due to over- ken of the T usalata club. Miss production and the business cycle.' TM . r. . . .. _ The building of plants in foreign countries means extension of American investments, he adding -that --foreign... manufacturers were coming into the United States in the same manner. America, he said, could not effectively compete with the cheap foreign labor. The tariff, he contended, permits the development of-a high degree of self-sufficiency for a time of war. Mr. Yoseloff, in rebuttal, stated that despite overproduction millions were starving in China and India, who could use the surplus, which would reach them under a condition of free trade. Free trade would soon lessen the necessity for war the big burden taxes is local. of Mason Anything City's which and make sary. self-sufficiency neces- For Sale: $650 will buy owner's e q u i t y -- approximately $l,800--in a $6,500 contract for deed. Modern five room bungalow with garage, located at 1032 1st St. S. W. Contract payments ?50 per month. Now renting for $50 per month. For Further Information, write ECK Phone Kresgo Bldg. WOMAN FINED ON CONDUCT CHARGE Nickolou C a s e Continued After Arrest During Liquor Raid. Roberta Mincey, 12',4 Delaware avenue southeast, was fined $50 on a charge of disorderly conduct when she appeared at police court Thursday afternoon. She was arrested Wednesday night in h?r apartment. The case of James Nickolou, 524 Van Buren avenue southwest, was continued when he appeared at court Thursday night. He was arrested Wednesday night when officers "raided his grocery store and found some alleged alcohol concealed in a compartment under the roof. Three witnesses were captured as they were leaving: the place. The' witnesses were Edwin Egge, Jackson, Minn.; Homer Wilkinson, 428 Twenty-fifth street southwest, and Harry Mixe, 516 Third street northeast. They procured a half pint bottle of alcohol at the store, they testified at the hearing. Nickolou is being held in the county jail for 60 days for non-payment of a fine previously assessed on a liquor charge. Victor Jensen, Mason City, was A group of high school boys and girls presented three songs from the "Fortune Teller," Victor Herbert's opera, which is to be presented March 17. Several excellent solo voices were in evidence, while the ensemble singing showed extensive training. Won Wrestling Match. Harold Grier won the wrestling match with two straight falls from Marvin Adkins and now holds the championship of the high school. Most of the business session of the post was taken up with a discussion of a motion presented/ by Bill Green to pass a resolution asking Mason City civic organizations to investigate the war record and history of the speakers they have before their organizations. The matter was tabled by an overwhelming vote on the motion of Ralph Lloyd Jones. The Rev. Jewel L. Pickett, post chaplain, spoke against the resolution, while Lowell L. Forbes and Capt. Walter A. Elliott, national guard instructor, favored it. sau Rising and Miss Church of the T, N. T. club and Mr. Gnuse, Victor Flickinger, Ralph Shepard and Mr Johannsen of the Y's Men's club. Kuppinger Made Editor of Magazine Prepared for Telephone Workers C. I. Kuppinger, son of Mrs. J. F. Kuppinger, 807 North Federal avenue, has been made editor of a magazine published in Chicago which is called the "Automatic Telephone." It is prepared for the telephone industry of tbe nation by the Automatic Electric company, Inc., a concern for which Mr. Kuppinger has been employed for a number of years since his graduation from Ames. The "Automatic Telephone" is the only magazine devoted entirely and specifically to the field of automatic telephone, which is being rapidly adopted thruout the world. Since it is the official organ of the company which originated and pioneered this device, and which still leads in its development, it possesses an unusual strong reader interest among telephone organizations in America and in foreign countries. ,In the initial issue under Mr. Kuppingerls editorship, several of the articles are written by him and there is an extended editorial on the engineering genius which has gone into the equipment manufactured by the Automatic company. Mr. Kuppinger was reared in Ma- Bon City and comes to Mason City frequently for visits with his mother. · LARGE GLASS IS CONFIRMED HERE Bishop, Longley in Charge of Confirmation Service in Episcopal Church. The Rt. Rev. Henry S. Longley, D. D., bishop of the diocese of Iowa, confirmed a class of 27 adults Thursday evening in a service held before the congregation of St. John's Episcopal church. The occasion was a conspicuous one for the reason it was the first class to be confirmed in the new church and the first' cla-ss to be presented in the ministerial career of the Rev. Robert Morgan Redenbaugh, rector of the parish. The bishop spent Thursday in_ conference with local church officers and made a trip to Clear Lake in the interests of the establishment of a diocesan camp there for boys and girls. The class confirmed was the largest in the history of the local parish. The Rev. Father Gavnlas of the Greek Orthodox church was present at the confirmation service. Many of those confirmed received their first communion Friday morning at the 9:15 o'clock service. The bishop stated he was making tentative plans to return to the parish the second Sunday after Easter to confirm another class and to dedicate the new B. C. Way memorial chapel. would add to this burden, it was pointed out, should be considered carefully to determine its absolute necessity. i The general program of the chamber will be carried on as in the past ten years. These include aviation, the Community Chest, conventions, fire prevention, good will trips, industrial promotion, study of legislation, postal rates and service, streets and highways, co-operation with the Farm Bureau, and work of The Home of Dependable Watches HAMILTON ILLINOIS ELGIN GRUEN BULOVA WESTFIELD . jS'iitionaly advertised prices On convenient credit terms IS EYESTRAIN lowering vour efficiency? Have . your Eyes examined by DR. H.' W. KNUTSON, O. D. Over J. C. Penney Store F 'AKTOR'S BAKERYV Home Baked Goods 1 Fresh Every Day 331 South Federal Phono ".'-'2 PALMER JOHNSONN * MOTOR CO. " GENERAL REPAIRING ALL MAKES BODY WORK GREASING Daly Epigrams! The diamond is the hurdfist- Itnoxvn substance--to get. W.J.DlLYCc rUTMBINO ( HEATINO Upon Receipt of each application the wheels of our well organized institution move rapidly, so that no time is lost in providing our clients with cash loans, large or small. "King Tut" Reported to Have Appendicitis ROCHESTER, Minn., March GM^T) --"King Tut," Minneapolis fighting man whose recent knockout by Billy Petrolle, the "Fargo Express," is under investigation, came here today for an examination at the Mayo clinic. The king was reported suffering from appendicitis after the New York fray in which he was counted out in the fourth round. KNIGHTS TEMPLAR Members of Antioch Command- ery 143 will turn out in full uniform to attend the funeral service of T. A. Potter, 10:30 a. m. Saturday at the Congregational church and escort the body to Waucoma, leaving here at 12:30 p. m. Cars will be at the church. J. H. TA1T. Commander. SiRViCE WC. Mystic Workers Asked to Attend Diehl Rites Funeral services for Lester Diehl, 1203 First street southwest, will be held at the. Holy Family Catholic church at 9 o'clock Saturday morning. Mystic workers have been requested to attend the funeral services. A WONDEUFUI. Barbecue Luncheon EVERY , DAY RENDEZVOUS CONFECTIONERY 123 North Federal Avc. DR. A. OSHANA Physician and Surgeon RHEUMATISM SPECIALIST Office--ICO First National Bank Phone 1530 "Brighten Up" Have- Wood "Brighten Up" your home. WALL DECORATING Any Kind W. K. WOOD PHONE 2-189-W Hardware Store Is Sold ALOONA, March 6--O. W. Erickson sold his hardware store to L. J. Nelson, who has been manager for the past year. ATTENTION B. P. O. ELKS You will meet at the Elks club rooms at 10:15 a. m. Sat., March 7, to attend the funeral services of tbe late Brother T. A. Potter. J Dr. Horace Beemer EXTRACTION SPECIALIST X-RAY OF TEETH J. O. Penney Bnlldinc DR. T. S. CLARK OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN General Practice--Ear, Nose, Throat M. B. A. Bldg. Phone 2102 Oakland-Pontiac Owners! For 10 days only we will inalcit a spcc.inl reduction on the Iiibor for grinding valves on the Oiililund 6 or Tontiao. Phone 1190 for price. Speedway Garage Hurry A. Walter 003 S. Prea. Avc. SHOE REPAIRING Reliable work dono at FAIR PRICKS. Work done while you wait. Good Shoo Shine. SERVICE SHOE REPAIR SHOP 122 North Federal Avu. James S. Clmllos R. N. Reuber, M. D. 2H/2 S. Federal (Above J. J. Newberry Store) INTERNAL MEDICINE PHYSICAL THERAPY SKIN DISEASES Telephone, Oflico 8880, lies. 2300 WHY I AM A FORD DEALER Because of the various branches of service I am able to offer light car owners. One in particular is car washing. We contend you get what yon pay for and no one is giving anything away or doing work for nothing. Under the bait there is always a hook. We are completing- the Installation of new equipment on our wash rack. The new hydraulic hoist raises the : f ront end of your car 4 feet. With our high pressure washer we are able to remove all dirt and grease. When a car comes off our rack the cushions have been vacuum cleaned, running gear CLEAN, car sponged and chamoised. Our charge for this is only $1.25. However, if you want a speed wash our equipment enables us to do it at a price that is lower than anyone else in the city. Our prices are as follows: 5Qc, 75c and OOc. You will get just what you pay for. Anyone of our 30 em- ployes will call for your car and when you spend 51.213 with us your car will be washed. --OLAHENCK SCHUKEI KELLY'S HARP ORCHESTRA OF OSAGE Will Play for the AMERICAN LEGION OLDTIME DANCE Saturday Night, March 7 AT THE ARMORY Admission Always 2Sc New ventilating system now In operation. $9.75 MURRAY JEWELRY CO. M. B. A. c-o HEATO Coal ECONOMY Soollcss A - L $950 $8°° BLACK HAWK III. Lump KENTUCKY FREE BRAKE INSPECTION An old car \e not necessarily an unsafe car. Just be euro to obey Tho Golden Rule of the Rohd, "Drive aa you would have the other fellow drive," by driving safely with safe brakes. We will inspect your brakes without charge. Authorized Tliermoid Service BRAKE ADJUSTING Fords 75c Chevrolet · $1.00 Other Cars..$1.50 to $2.50 WHEEL ALIGNING Fords and Chcvrolets. .75c All other cars with right'and left-hand tie rods $1.00 LET US GIVE YOUR CAR A COMPLETE CHECK Our Service Costs No More Than Ordinary Service RUSSELL BRAKE SERVICE 20 Second St. N. W. I'll. 37U Nut W.G, Block Co PHONE 563 V @ Philosophy SPEAKING ABOUT LOVE AT ' FIUST SIGHT, SOME PEOPLE MUST HAVE FALLEN IN ,LOVE WITHOUT LOOKING AT ALL. Put n few shovelsCul of our Dixie King coal in the furnace and then take a second look at the thermometer. We dnre say you will go to the phone 'and give us- your order for next year. WAGNER COAL CO. Phone 080 1.130 So. Carolina BROWNbilt SHOES are made of ALL-LEATHER counters, insoles, heels and outsoies, they wear longer and hold their shape better--and they cost no more than ordinary shoes. LAYMAN SHOE STORE :i(K Souili Mason City

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