The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 5, 1934 · Page 4
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April 5, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 5, 1934
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Page 4
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 5 1934 CCC RECRUITS GOING TO CAMP 66 Report From Cerr.o Gordo, Hancock, Worth, Winnebago and Kossuth. Sixty-six Civil Conservation corps recruits from Cerro Gordo, Hancock, Worth, Winnebago and Kossuth counties have reported to the camps at Cresco and Decorah, it was learned Thursday from Sgt. T. C. Stevenson, officer in charge of the army recruiting office here. At Cresco, CCC company No. 1749 took 27 of the new men. They were: Elmer D. Swaney, Albert H. Neve, Edward H. Van Heiden, Emmet J. Meehan, John E. Grier, Robert H. Cambell, Robert C. Simmons, Harold E. Mansraith, Edward N. Hahn, Jack W..Thomas, Fred V. Jacobs, Francis D. Peterson, Curtis E. Coons, Richard B. Gordon, Tony. J. Alman, Vern E. Blakesley, Seth W. Randall, George W. Jacobs and Walter C. Baker of Cerro Gordo county and Leo E. Baum, Robert H. German, Eldridge E. Dunfee, Verner H. Peterson, Vincent C. Laplount, Vernon L. Lepper, Clifford J. Friedow and Andrew M. Jorgen of Hancock county. Company No. 1751 at Decorah received the remaining 39 recruits who were: Virgil J. Wilson,'Richard C. Watson, Victor E. Thaves, Virgil C. Smith, Bert C. Ramus, Joseph J. Ramus, Harold J. Palmer, Edward E. Paine, Martin H. Mortensen, Clarence E. Koppen, John Keene, Kenneth A. Keapproth, Edward L. polhemus, Edward C. Heller, Henry F. Hahn, Harry B. Frost, Raymond c! Fisher, Fred W. Crotts, James W. Hughes and Robert Menzie. Albert C. Kastner, Ole.R-.Sonder- land, Roy R. Randall, Sylvan D. Awe, Clarence O. Moe, Merland Geving, Hoyd .C. Ashpole, Walter E. Drake, Claytus Hanson, Jester V. Mettille, George McQuatters, Allen W..Leslie, Ivan C. Chapman, Marvin O. .Olson, Howard L. Olson, Joe J. Basgall, Lyle C. Lindquist, Raymond O. Rekow and Paul M. Niday. Another detail of CCC recruits including 6 from Cerro Gordo, 14 from Wright and 11 from Franklin county will leave Mason City for Ft. Des Moines Saturday, according to Sergeant Stevenson. SMITH RELEASE HEARING OPENS Man Found Near Garner and Sent to Anamosa Goes . on Stand. · ANAMOSA,.April 5. (3?)--Hearing - on thkihabeas corpus proceeding irfa£ht5by;johii -*M."Smith of Perry . fop·hisfrelease from" the insane ward of the .state reformatory opened here today. Smith was committed to Anamosa by a Dallas county court after a. sanity hearing in 1931, six months after he had disappeared following the finding of the burned wreckage of his car on a road near Manilla. A charred body in the wreck was erroneously identified 'as Smith's, who later was found along a highway near Garner, his hands and feet bound with wire. Smith Takes Stand. Smith himself was the first witness to take the stand today. He testified concerning his birth and ' early life, his army 'record- and his work. · To questions relating to his alleged disappearance, he said that he had picked up a stranger near Manilla and had been hit over the head in a scuffle. At the time, he testified, he had ?40 in cash in his pockets and $7,100 in $20 bills in the back seat of the/car. His memory, he said, was blank from the time of the asserted assault until he "found" himself at Clarinda four months later. Smith,, now confined to the insane ward, faces a charge of attempting to defraud- an insurance company and a charge of bigamy. Calls Him Insane. Other witnesses included Dr. R. A. Stewart of Independence, a specialist in mental disorders. Dr. Stewart, who testified he had made five examinations of Smith, said the prisoner was in a "clouded state of epileptic insanity," being only rational sometimes. Others were W. H. Frazer, warden of the reformatory, A. D. Ker- shener and W. E. T. Selker, guards and C. A. Knee, sheriff of Dallas county. The state is represented by County Attorneys Marvin Levsen of Jones and Curtis W. Gregory of Dallas. Smith is represented by George C. Lawrence of Anamosa. "Fiddle King" and His West Coasters to Play for Dance Booking independently through WCCO artists bureau "Fiddle King" Vick Hannah will bring his 11 West Coasters to the armory Saturday night April 7.'This-international organization has played in the best ballrooms of the American northwest and Canada and is recognized as the most modern dance ensemble in this territory. Through a special arrangement the dance committee of the American Legion was able to obtain this attraction which should draw one, of the largest dance crowds that has attended the armory dances in a long time. The established price will bo maintained for this event and unlimited pass-out privileges will be granted to everyone. Deviating from the regular program there will be no old time dances and the whole evening will be given over to modern dance rhythms featuring new songs and novelty numbers which have made the,West Coasters famous with the dancing public. Dancers in search of something new and different will be delighted with "Fiddle King" Vick "Hannah. Ranking with the best radio bands the West Coasters have the individuality and personality that sets them apart from other orchestras of their own class. In presenting Vick Hannah the American Legion committee is offering dance entertainment comparable with the best at popular prices. GAVE CASH FOR CORN CONTEST 30 BOYS ENTER HOBBIES IN SHOW Wise Use of Leisure Time Is Stressed in Talk by E. S. Gage. One hundred and thirty boys made entries in the hobby show at he Y. M. C. A., exceeding the total f previous years. Exhibits were idzed Thursday and the show will j open to the public Friday and aturday, concluding with awards and a program Saturday night. The Klwanis club, which is joint- i sponsoring the show with the Mason City Firms Assist Junior Chamber in Farm Institute. The following local business houses made cash donations for awards for winners in the Toung Farmers' institute and com show held recently in the T. M. C. A. under the sponsorship of the Young Farmers forum and the Junior division of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce Hughs Ready-to-wear, Kresge Dollar store, Larner's, Fink's Ready- to-Wear, G. R. Kinney Shoo company, Miller-Jones, Elite club, Jack's Place, Fisher's Typewriter company, Bailey and Cooper, Lloyd Lies enberg, Glasgow Tailors, Smith Op tical company. Style Shoppe, North west Savings bank, S. and R. Chev rolet company and Wagner Moto: company. Soda Grill, Tradehome Shoe store Jefferson Transportation company Highway Oil company, Blanchard's H. C. Johnson, Swift and company International Harvester company Lyons Laundry, Paul's Radio shop Tip Top Sandwich shop, Stromber Hatchery, Nehi Bottling company Hugh Davey and Son, Tyler-Rya Furniture company and John Gal lagher, incorporated. Northern Lumber company, Ra E. Paiiley company, L. A. Pag Lumber company, The Stoyle Press, E. B. Higley and company Casey Drug company, Hermanso brothers, F, W. Woolworth com pany, Kresge 5-25 cent store, Luk B. Miller, Currie-Van Ness, Gildner brothers, Ford-Hopkins, First Na tional bank, Nichols and Green Palais Royal, Damon's, incorporat ed, Thompson-Dean company, Sto and Shop market and Livergoo brothers. Pleazol Cigar store, Vance Musi company, Rainbow cafe, Iowa Sho Brokerage, Phalen Cleaners, Hux table Drug company, Crystal Lak Ice and Fuel company, Zack Elec trical company, United Financia service, Iowa State Brand Cream eries, E. G. Morse Produce com pany and Meyer Funeral home. boys' department of the Y. M. C. A., met Thursday noon in the banquet room where the hobbies are being shown. Donors of trophies were guests. E. S. Gage in a talk emphasized the importance of teaching boys to use their leisure time wisely. He told how he had become interested ih stamp collecting and photography and the benefit he had received from them. He also urged conserving wild life in Iowa. -Relative to the hobbies displayed at the show, he voiced special praise for those which were of a practical and educational significance. H. W. Odle announced that the local club had been invited to a meeting of the Waterloo club Tuesday night for a women's night program. The Klwanis club accepted a- challenge from the Rotary club to play volleyball. Guests of the club were Mrs. W. H. Spence, Harold Campbell, Miss Lydla K. Barrette, L. L. Hinzelman, Fred T. Schwob, Fred Buche, G. B. Pray, W. S. Wilcox and Roe Thompson. Two Men Injured in Platform's Collapse DUBUQUE, April 5. CZB--Otto Perleth and Eldon Rowe, city waterworks employes, were injured, Per- leth possibly fatally, at the Eagle Point pumping station here today when a derrick platform collapsed with them as they were loading water main pipes. MARKET CONTROL BILL CRITICIZED Untermeyer One of Leading Advocates of Federal Regulation. WASHINGTON, April 5. (^Pi- Severe criticism of the stock market control bill was voiced to the senate banking committee today by Samuel Untermyer, one of the foremost advocates of federal regulation of the exchanges. The short, heavy set lawyer who served as-counsel for the famous Pujo banking inquiry In the house 20 years ago, recommended many change* to the Mil, including drastic modification of Its disputed marginal provisions. He recommended that complete supervision of margin requlrments be vested with the federal reserve board instead of attempting to write them Into the law. The rigid, uniform marginal requirements in the bill, Untermyer said, were written upon "a false basis," which he contended would have the effect of deflating the market. Veterans can be sure of one thing. Their wounds will always be wept over every four years.--Midwest Review. Mrs. Bigelow Funeral Held at New Hampton NEW HAMPTON, April 5.--Funeral services were held Thursday afternoon at the home for Mrs. Grant M. Bigelow, wife of the former president of the First National bank, who'died Tuesday evening after an illness of more than one year. The services were In charge of W. D. Spiker, pastor of the Congregational church. Her husband, one sister, Mrs. W. B. Hancock, Fargo, N. Dak., one brother, E. W. Douglass, Douglass, Minn., survive. The left isn't a definite party or faction. It Is just any group that seems to threaten your profits.-Lincoln Star. 1,349 PERSONS ARE EMPLOYED Figures for State Show Con tinued Improvement in Conditions. During the week ending March 3 the re-employment service of IOTV placed 1,349 persons in gainful em ployment, according to figures r ceived by E. L. Siessegar, re-em ployment officer for Cerro Gon county, from Hans C. Pfund, direc or of the national service at De Moines. Of this total, 669. persons wei given work, on public works, and 6i persons -were placed with priva employers. This continues the ii crease in placements and is espe ially encouraging in that it denote a substantial improvement in th condition of Iowa industry. Facilities Free. The director has invited all em ployers 'to avail -themselves of the facilities of the free national reemployment .office situated in their county seat town to- obtain reliable workmen for all kinds of jobs.. Reports from all sections of the state indicate that city governments are placing their support behind home and farm' improvement campaigns, and clean-up, - paint-up programs, and the director anticipates the employment of a large number of unemployed workers by home owners, farmers, and private' employers for these purposes. The director urges farmers to take advantage of the facilities of the re-employment service to procure experienced farm labor. Office Is Affiliate. The national re-employment service ia an affiliate with the United States employment service under the department of labor, and is a necessary element in President Roosevelt's recovery program in carrying out the industrial recovery act which has for its purpose the restoration of business activity and normal employment, according to Mr. Pfund, who said: "Each employer of labor can play a most worthy and helpful part in the program by the procurement of qualified unemployed workers from re-employment offices. Patent Is Granted to Humburg of Sheffield WASHINGTON, April 5--Chris Humburg of Sheffield was granted a patent for his invention of a disinfecting apparatus for barber's implements, according to an announcement of the United States patent office. Humburg has assigned half his interest in the disinfector patent to William W. Brower, also of Shef' field. IS FIVE YEARS young STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF NORTHWEST SAVINGS BANK, Mason At the Close of Business April 4, ASSETS Loans and Discounts..... Corn Loans Commercial Paper Overdrafts Interest Earned Not Collected Furniture and Fixtures. and Safety Dep' -it Vaults. . Temporary Federal Deposit Insurance Fund U. S. Bonds and Certificates $195,941.41 State, County, Municipal, Other Bonds, Warrants and Claims 243,196.20 Cash and Due from Banks 439,479.12 Total Cash and Bond Bc. ..serve .,._.-,.-...:.... ,.,v ; , , v t ^ , ; TOTAL - . . . LIABILITIES Capital Surplus Undivided Profits Reserves Interest Collected Not Deposits TOTAL City, Iowa 1934 ·? 383,008.18 110,850.75 10,000.00 770.57 14,205.02 30,582.09 1,144.24 818,616.'!J $1,429,177.58 5 100,000.00 50,000.00 12,930.65 6,575.87 197.42 1,259,473.64 $1,429,177.58 OFFICERS E. H. WAGNER Chairman of the Board C. O. WILKINSON President JAY E. DECKER Vice President C. S. THOMPSON Cashier X C. JENSEN Assistant Cashier H. C. OVERBECK Manager Sheffield Office DIRECTORS Jay E. Decker Remley J. Glass F. E. Johnson Lee P. Loomis E. S. Selby F. A. Stephenson L. S. Thompson . E. H. Wagner C. 0. Wilkinson Mier Wolf EMPLOYES Lenore Gulbranson, Note Teller Charles Elder, Teller Nina Hjelm, Bookkeeper Florence Sanberg, Bookkeeper Raymond LaGasse. Bookkeeper Walter Davis, Custodian Sturdy and vigorous, pulsing with youth", yet mellowed by the stress of the most eventful financial years in the history of this country, THE NORTHWEST SAVINGS BANK observes its FIFTH ANNIVERSARY. Five years ago April 6th, 1929, this new bank was opened to the .public. Its opening followed a period when Mason City had been served by but one bank. Because the new bank was a sister institution it was currently reported that the new enterprise was just a gesture. We confidently believe that the progress of the past five years has convinced everyone that this bank was organized to fill a definite need in the financial structure of Mason City, and has been conducted so as to realize in fullest measure its every opportunity. Born just before the bubble burst, the first few months of its history were co-incident with that now unbelievable era in American affairs when nearly everyone seemed to believe that it could never storm again. .But before the new^ bank, was six months old the tempest broke. Through weary years the skies at home and abroad g^r'ew blacker, and blacker. The lusty infant deprived of normal diet of ordinary business progress, if it did not increase in stature at least stubbornly refused to evidence decline. The ship of state sailed on through storm and stress and came at least to sunnier waters. At the heighth of the storm, at that black moment when by government fiat all banks of the country were closed, THE NORTHWEST SAVINGS BANK suspended ordinary operations only at command of Washington and reopened at the moment the choice banks of the nation outside of federal reserve cities were permitted to do so. Since that moment the bank's progress has been almost unbelievable to ourselves. In less than five months it became "A Million Dollar Bank." Within the year now just ended it had doubled its deposits and its resources. We "like to think that this continuous progress and growth has been prophetic and perhaps a factor in the continued improvement in general conditions in this section of the state. Consciously we have neglected no opportunity to help in that improvement. When the corn loan campaign of the government was instituted we cut such red tape as we could to assist farmers in securing immediate benefit from the government's assistance. Daily too in less conspicuous ways we have tried to aid every customer in meeting the day-to-day problems that arise in business or personal affairs. · Service with a smile is hackneyed and yet no other words describe what we have tried to offer to our customers. That they liked it is proven by our FIFTH ANNIVERSARY statement appearing here. With deepest gratitude we thank every firm and every individual who have contributed to our growth. With the utmost sincerity we pledge ourselves anew to policies of the utmost service to all, consistent with safety and stability. We will not promise what we cannot do and we will do what we promise. For your confidence and faith through the stormy five years that are behind us, we thank you. You have helped us. It is our precious privilege to hope that we have helped you. NORTHWEST SAVINGS BANK MASON cray, IOWA AFFILIATED WITH NORTHWEST BANCORPORATION

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