The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1936 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 26, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 26, 1936
Page:
Page 15
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 15 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 26 · 1936 FIFTEEN Mason City's Calendar March 28--Special U. C. T. meeting at Hotel Eadmar at 4 p. m. March 30-31--High school operetta, "The Prince of Pilsen," high school auditorium, 8:15 p. m. April 1-4--Tenth annual Kiwanis- Y. M. C. A. hobby show for boys at T. M. C. A, April 12--Easter Sunday April 14--Post Lenten dance sponsored by St. Katherine's Guild of St. John's church at Hotel Hanford. April 14-16--Mason City building and home furnishing show at high school gymnasium. Here In Mason City Civic orch. rehearsal Thurs., 7:30. Schrafft's candies for Easter. 60c to $1.50. Jefferson Coffee Shop. Wallpaper Cleaner, S for 24c. Shepherd's, 16 First St. S. E. Phone 1362. Holy Family Ladies Aid Bum- mage sale March 27th and 2Sth. 333 S. Federal. Mrs. Julius Stephan, 543 Fourteenth street southeast, returned Thursday from a 10 days' visit in Chicago at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Roeder. Mrs. Stephan and Mrs. Roeder are sisters. Mrs. Stephan also visited her son. Dr. Carl F. Stephan while in Chicago. House cleaning is the best time to have your bedding repaired, feathers renovated, steam process. Call 1499J. H. C. Riefe. Get your Furn-x and Lin-x furniture polish at Boomhower's. New, unusual gifts. Needlecraft Gift Shop, 212 N. Fed. Birth certificates have been filed for Dale Everett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Tietgens. R. F. D., born March 9; Richard Dean, son of Mr and Mrs. Sidney Arnold Snell, 20J Adams building, born March 16 Bruce Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs Clifford Vincent Koll, 641 Eleventh street northeast, born March 19, anc Donna Mae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Lyle Medlim, 525 Fresi dent avenue southwest, born March 4. Dine and Dance at Shudy Beach tonight (Thurs.). 2-pjece orchestra Dine and Dance at the Kitz Hotel Music every nite by "Joe" and "Li!.' Drs. E. J. and Lucy Garner Chiropractic and elec. treatments 809 N. Fed. Ph. 1087. CERRO GORDO COUNTY SAFETY COUNCIL ORGANIZED Move to Curb Accidents onHighways, in Home and Industries, Members Told Paramount Need Is Observance of Safety Rules by Socalled Law Abiding Citizens, Speakers Declare. With its members pledged to carry the gospel of safety back to organizations they represented, the Cerro Gordo county safety council came into being at an enthusiastic meeting o£ 60 representatives of civic, social and patriotic groups at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday. The seventh county in Iowa to re-+ ·---- ·-- ceive a charter, the Cerro Gordo unit becomes a part of the state safety council, dedicating its efforts to bringing about greater safety on the highway as well as in factories and in the home. The embryo council elected the following as a managing board: Dr. C. F. Starr, E. J. McCann, Lester Milligan, Mrs. C. A. Anderson, Mrs. D. H. Fitzpatrick, H. C. Brown, H. H. Boyce, Andrew Olson, H. W. Odle and Fred Wagner, Mason City; Forde Lee, Clear Lake; Mrs. Berly Dittmer, Thornton, and Mrs. Sam Kennedy, Clear Lake. The board will also be represented by members from Plymouth and Rock Falls. Joe Wharem, Shirley Stanfield, Frank Guth, Ed Dougherty and Wayne Wolford district. This will represent the rural To Elect Officers. board will meet later to POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I will be a candidate for the republican nomination for re-election to the office of clerk of the district court of Cerro Gordo county at the June primary. S. H. MacPEAK. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy for the republican nomination for clerk of the district court of Cerro Gordo county subject to the will of the voters at the June primary election. JOHN F. PALMETER AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. H. J. Stille, Klemme, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for treatment. Miss Ruth Radolff, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Don Toepfer, 20 Ninth street northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. fK'A A. son weighing 10 pounds 7% i t- ounces was born to, Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Lawyer, Manly, at the Mercy hospital.Thursday. Mrs. Peter I. Motland, Osage, was .dismissed from the Park hospital .Wednesday following treatment and 'a minor operation. , Miss Anna Shanley, 411 West State street, was admitted to the .Mercy hospital Thursday for a jminor operation. · George Marty, Jr., 1124 Fourth ^street southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Frank Hadacek, Britt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. : '.' Marina Johnson, 1220 Washing- 'Sll Uon avenue northwest, was dismissed " 'torn the Mercy hospital Wednesday l/ollowing a major operation. 4' A son weighing 5 pounds 15 Kunces was bora to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bisgrove, 118 Twenty-first : S I treat southeast, Wednesday at the '3 Utory hospital. Successor to Dr. J. D. Kecler CHIROPODIST 316 1st Nat. Bank BIdg. Ph. S31 PEOPLE . . . , who have tested Fireside ',· Fuels over a period of years \\ find them to be the most } I economical in the long run '· · and by far the most )' satisfactory. H FIRESIDE ii FUEL CO. J ! . Phone 888 elect officers and appoint committees for carrying on the aggressive program mapped out for the county units by the state safety council. The purpose of the organization to mold public opinion and first of all bring the decent citizen to observance of the rules of safety were outlined by Lew Wallace, superintendent of the state motor vehicle department; John R. Mattery, head of the state highway patrol, and Phil H. Sproni, executive secretary of the Iowa safety council. These stated that the eyes of other states were on Iowa in this safety program. W. Earl Hall, president of the state safety council, who presided at the meeting, outlined the events that brought about the organization of the movement, which had its genesis in a state meeting at Des Moines five years ago when he was safety director of the Legion department. To Unify Efforts. The purpose of the state organization is to correlate the safety efforts that have been carried on by scattered organizations throughout the state and carry on an aggressive, unified program, Mr. Hall stated. Mr. Wallace, introduced as "one who has done as much as anyone for the ideal of safety on the highways," maintained officials are up against a stone wall unless they get more co-operation from the public. "We are prone to place the blame for so many accidents on the drunks, the youth and everybody else but ourselves, when as a matter of fact most of the accidents are caused by the supposedly lawabid- ing citizens," he declared. One of Seven Doomed. "It is getting so when you and I go out on the highway we can never feel sure that we are coming back alive. At the present rate one of seven of you people here will be severely injured or killed on the highway in your lifetime. "But until you and I and other so- called decent citizens don't ask for anymore for ourselves than we would ask for others we'll never get anywhere. We can't blame the enforcement officers." Evanston, 111., he said, was pointing the way and showing what can be done with the backing of public opinion. With public opinion backing its work, the safety council can go to the legislature and procure the passage of adequate safety laws, he declared, adding that laws, now- ever, are of no avail unless also backed by sentiment. Up to Citizen. "We need uniform enforcement and all that, but until the ordinary decent citizen feels it his duty to obey traffic rules we can put an officer on every corner and we will never get enforcement. But if such people as you get behind this we can spend our time on the getting rid of reckless driver." "No one can drive safely on Iowa highways at from 70 to 80 miles an hour," Mr. Wallace maintained. "At least driving at that speed is setting a bad example for others less able to handle their machines," he said. "We are all Barney Oldfields in the rough and pretty rough if you ask me," he added. Hattery Speaks. Introduced by Mr. Hall as the lead of a "better patrol than I .bought possible," Chief Hattery diagnosed the trouble as being the prevalent attitude that enforcement s right until it strikes the individual, personally. Telling of an incident in which a motorist confessed he saw the stop sign but not the officer, Chief Hattery pointed out that the unfortunate thing in the American system was the prevalent idea that: "If you don't get caught it's all right." 'If we could instill in the boys and girls the idea that it's the smart Jru'ng, the right way and the Amer- can way to obey the motor vehicle i aws we A'ill httvu progressed a j cng way." he added. ! Can Meet Problem. 1 "Are we as American people, the sons of pioneers, going to admit hat we can't meet our problem ust as they met theirs. We as a na- ion will have to get a better grip on ourselves and things will go forward." The effectiveness 01 the Iowa safety council and its constituent county organizations will be in the fact that it unites the scattered efforts of organizations and corporations in that direction. Mr. Sproul declared. "Never before has there been an effort to bring accident consciousness down where it belongs on the individual," he stated. "Before this there was no concentrated effort to *o beyond the organization. But it sn't the organization that goes on :he highway, but the individual. Consequently it is the problem o£ the state and county safety councils to bring the consciousness of safety to every Iowa doorstep. Did Their Part. "Highway engineers have dom; their part in placing curves on the highways and putting up sigr.s. The automobile manufacturer has done his part in putting on powerful four wheel brakes and using shatter proof glass. But he has come to the stopping point. He can't control the pedal and the wheel. The motive force of the automobile is not under the hood but behind the wheel." The Iowa safety council seeks to achieve results not by appeal to motion but to intelligence and sense of fairness, he added. "What every driver should remember is that he only owns a one- three millionth interest in hat highway," he added. "I have seen repu- :able men guilty of discourtesies on the highway they would never think of doing in their own home. Organization Simple. "The organization plan is simple. The Iowa safety council is one of several states affiliated with the national safety council and is composed of county councils, which are made up of representatives of organizations and individual mem- jers. The state organization is made up of representatives of the county units." Membership dues in the council are 50 cents, the speaker explained. Of this 10 cents goes to the state organization, for which the member receives an emblem and windshield sticker for his car and report blanks. Mr. Sproul stated that rapid pro- ress is being made in the organization of county councils. Next week five additional councils will be formed. Twelve counties are set "or organization and work is being done in 32. Within three months 50 er cent of the counties in Iowa should be organized, he added. On Managing Board. The managing board is made up if the officers, one member from :ach of the incorporated towns and lot more than five members at arge who are members of farm organizations. At the conclusion of the addresses he presiding officer appointed Maron E. Olson, Leo Davey and Charles H. Barber as a nominating commit- ee. The report of the committee nominating members of the managing board was accepted by the or- anization. While the committee vas in deliberation Mr. Hall led in community singing, with Mr. Miligan at the piano. The meeting losed with benediction by Father '. K. Cassidy. Attended Meeting. Those in attendance included the ollowing; Fred J. Wagner, Junior Chamber of Commerce; Mrs. D. H. 'itzpatn'ck, Woman's club; Charles A. Knouse, Boy Scouts: D. H. Fitz- ·atrick, Cerro Gordo Bar associa- ion; Andrew Olson, Farm Bureau; ienry Rebel, Yellow Cab; C. R. "^atton, county supervisor; Garrett 2hapman, Frank Bieth, H. H. Boyce and George Ludeman. American Leion; Lester Milligan, Chamber of Commerce; Harry Sondergaard, ounty supervisor; F. B. Balkarn, U. 2. T.; W. M. Gavin, Rock Island ailroad; James Rae. high school; H. M. Knudson, state representa- ive; George W. Hill, Kiwanis club; V. Earl Hall, Lions and Legion: R. " Irons, public schools. L. L. Raymond. Legion and auto- nobile department; J. J. Burnett, notor vehicle department; Dr. W. New Process SHOES REBUILT To Look Like New « NO NAILS · NO STITCHES 9 NO LEAKS e NO SQUEAKS Shoes Made Longer or Wider--More Comfort SHOE SHOP 104 No. Federal WELDING SCHOOL TO BE MARCH 27 Individual Instruction To Be Given Visitors By Linde Company. A welding school is to be held at the Sieg-Mason City company, 109111 First street southeast, Friday, March 27, commencing at 9 a. m., and closing at 10 p. m., according to C. E. Leffler, local manager. All types of welding, including the successful welding of aluminum white metal, and other luird-to-join metals, will be done by representatives of the Linde Air Products company, manufacturers of Purox welding equipment and suppliers of gas, oxygen and welding rods. Each visitor attending the school will receive individual instruction in welding and cutting methods, and a welding and cutting contest will be held, the winners of which will be awarded valuable prizes. Garage men and welding shop operators of this community have been invited to attend this free school, Mr. Leffler states. Chris Manes Fined for Infringement of Civil Rights Here Chris Manes, employed at the Sweet Shop, 123 South Federal avenue, was fined S5 and costs by Police Judge Morris Laird Thursday on a charge of infringement of civil rights. Information was filed against Manes by Paul L. Scott, 239 Eighth street southeast. E. Long, Kiwanis club; Dr. C. F. Starr, Lions club; Mrs. C. A. Anderson, P. T. A. council; J. H. Lepper, optometrist; Dr. A. B. Phillips, mayor. Clear Lake; Andrew FrC- land. North Western railway; Mrs. L. R. Roberts, Woman's club; Charles H. Barber, Retail Merchants association; C. E. Leffler, Sieg-Mason City company; E. J. McCann and R. L. Ellis, Jacob E. Decker and Sons, and the Hev. J. K. Cassidy, St. Joseph's church. Represented Organisations. Edward Sippel, Northwestern Bell Telephone company; Mrs. Claude A. Thomas, Legion Auxiliary; Miss Edith May, public health nursing service; R. C. Patrick. Forty and Eight of the Legion; Tad Martin, manager, Hotel Hanford; Basil Pappas, restaurants; Rabbi Avery Jonah Grossfield, congregation Adas Israel; H. W. Odle, Rock Island railroad; H. C. Brown, life underwriters; H. E. Wolfe, chief of police. C. L. Murray, Mason City safety council; Marion E. Olson, county agricultural extension; Eva B. Scott, Business and Professional Women's club; H. T| Barclay, city of Mason City; W. S. Wilcox, city council and E, B. Higley and company; L. A. Davey, city council; T. L. Connor, Red Cross and P. G. and ·E.; George O'Neil. Thompson-Dean company; Mrs. Lew Wallace, representing safety in the home; Clarence Johnson and Dr. Hardy Pool. Pledge Is Given. Following is the pledge that is taken by the applicant for membership in the council: "Being desirous of furthering the cause of Safety in all forms, I pledge myself to aid and co-operate in identifying myself with this program, I solemnly promise: 1. To drive carefully and at reasonable speed. 2. To observe all traffic signals and stop signs. 3. To refrain from passing oa hills. 4. To take curves cautiously and on the right side. 5. To signal my intentions before turning or stopping. 6. To take nothing for granted with regard to the other driver. 7. To give strict attention to my driving and to drive only when physically and mentally fit. 8. To have my car inspected at least twice a year for brakes, lights and other safety features. 9. To guard the safety of all children as I would that of my own. 10. To look upon the safety of my passengers as my personal trust ana responsibility. 11. To be as courteous in my car as I a m in my home. 12. To obey all rules of safety in my home and at my work and as a pedestrian on the streets. "A human life is more important than the few seconds I might save by hurrying." D I X I E BLOCK COAL Per Ton Exclusive but NOT Expensive. Call us tor prices or other Coal. Dixie Block Coal Co. Phone 715 536 Second St. N. W. Genuine Carter and Siromberg Parts Battery and Electric Service 140 S. Delaware Phone 319 John F. Palmeter Seeks . G. 0. P. Clerk Nomination Has Served as Special Appraiser for Four Years John F. Palmeter, Clear Lake, for many years engaged in the real estate and insurance business, Thursday announced his candidacy for the republican nomination for clerk of the district court of Cerro Gordo county. This announcement marks Mr. Palmcter's first venture into politics, although as a republican voter he has manifested an active interest in public affairs for many years. Mr. Palmeter has been a resident of Cerro Gordo county all his life, his father, H. E. Palmeter, and his grandfather, Thcron Palmeter, having been pioneer residents of the west section of the county. Receiving his early education in the public schools of Clear Lake, Mr. Palmeter received further training as a student at the University' of Idwa and the University of Chicago. Following his schooling he entered the real estate, insurance and farm loan business, in which he was engaged for many years at Clear Lake. The last four years Mr. Palmeter has been special appraiser for the R. F. C. and farm land appraiser for the Federal Land bank at Omaha. Mr. Palmeter is the second candidate to enter the race for the republican nomination for clerk, as S. H. MacPeak, incumbent, also has announced his candidacy for re-election to that office. JOHN F. PALMETER ROAD EMBARGOES ARE ANNOUNCED Four Ton Limit Set on Soft Graveled and Oil Highways. A maximum gross load of four tons, including the vehicle and load, for soft graveled or oiled gravel roads, has been established, it was announced Thursday by Raymond Zack, district engineer of the highway commission. The following roads in this district were announced as placed under the four ton embargo: No. 14 from Allison north to county line, No. 10 from Goldfield to Humboldt, No. 60 from No. 10 to No. 18, No. 44 from West Bend south, No. 44 from Armstrong north to state line, No. 17 from Wallingford south, No. 9 from Riceville to No. 63, No. 172 from Elgin to Clermont, No. 193 from No. 18 north to No. 24, No. 154 from No. 10 through Arlington to No. 11, No. 102 from Hawkeye to No. 18, No. 18 from West Union to Fredericksburg, No. 18, New Hampton west, and No. 24, New Hampton to Lawler. Frost is beginning to affect the roads and there will probably be other changes, Mr. Zack stated. YOU CANT TELL . . . Carnegie Foundation says football is not a gentleman's game. You can tell that by the size of the crowds. LOCAL DEBATERS AT TOURNAMENT Representatives of Northeastern District to Compete in Meet. Four Mason City high school debaters, accompanied by Coach Guy Crosen, left Thursday for Iowa City to compete in the finals of the state debate tournament to be held Thursday and Friday. Team members leaving were Gwendolyn Bell, Helen Hamilton, Martin Yoseloff and Richard Coons. The Mohawk arguers are one of five teams picked from tile northeastern district as representatives of that section in the Iowa City meet. All but Yoseloff are seniors. Other northeastern district schools represented will be Cedar Falls, Oelwcin, Clarion and Decorah. Competent instructors and students from the University of Iowa's speech department will be selected as judges of the debating. The question up for debate is Resolved: "That the several states should enact legislation providing for a system of complete medical service available to all citizens at public expense." William N. Gavin Temporary L o c a l Rock Island Agent William N. Gavin, for 33 years an employe of the Rock Island railroad, has been temporarily appointed local agent for the road, replacing James Braheny, who is ill. Mr. Gavin had been chief clerk here and prior to that time was employed in the Minneapolis offices of the Rock Island. Hampton Infant Buried. DUMONT--Committal services for James Russell, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Seegar of near Hampton, were held Tuesday afternoon at the local cemetery in charge of the Rev. H. M. Raecker of the Evangelical church. jvil Service Exams for Various Positions Announced by Price j Open competitive examinations for a variety of civil service positions were announced Thursday at the postoffice here by Charles E. Price, local secretary of the examining board. Following are the positions and their annual salaries: Junior astronomer, naval observatory, Washington, D. C., 52,000. Marine engineers, various grades, navy department, S2.600 to 53.800. Agricultural engineers, v a r i o u s railcs. 52.600 to $-1,600. Junior vet- rinarian. S2.000. Clinical director (female). J5.600. Director of laboratories. $5,600. and associate psychotherapist (female). $3.200, St. Elizabeth's hospital, Washington, D. C. First Baptist Church Canvass Meeting With Success, Report Shows The fourteen teams reporting Wednesday night at the First Baptist church on the success of their ivery member canvass for current expenses and missions, added impetuous to the convass. One worker lad made 38 calls since Sunday noon when the teams of two each were sent out. One hundred and fifty- eight pledge cards had been signed. ?2,335.60 had been promised for the current expense budget of $3,600, while the budget for missions, $700. was oversubscribed $60.40. "We feel encouraged to push on :o the completion of our canvass, said Charles Wi Gasswint, chairman of the finance commission of the church. "We are reaching more people than last year and have to date received more in pledges than last year. It is encouraging to see the missions and benevolence budget oversubscribed. The motto chosen for this canvass, 'Let's pull togeth- has demonstrated that we can do better than we have in the past, if we will pull together." It is asked that all canvassers finish their calls by Sunday morning if possible and report to the commit- JAMES GREGORY, 16, DIES HERE Funeral Services for High . School Student to Be Held Friday. James Arthur Dover Gregory, 16. son of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Gregory. 1408 'a North Federal avenue, died at a local hospital at 1:20 o'clock Thursday morning following an ill- noss of three months. He was in his first year of high school here, having been born in Mason City, Oct. 12. 1919. Surviving the boy are his parents and one brother. Lylc Woodrow Gregory, at home, and two sisters, Mrs. Leslie Burkhart, Bloomticld. and Mrs. Herman Wessels. Mason City. Funeral services will be held at 'i o'clock Friday afternoon at the Patterson funeral home, with the Rev. William Galbreth. pastor of the Olivet M. E. church in charge. The body xviil lie in state at the funeral home until 5:30 o'clock Saturday evening when it will be taken over the M. St L., railroad to Greentop, Mo., where services will be held Sunday afternoon at the M. E. church there. Burial will be at Greentop. One of Tiniest Babies in World Dies After 53 Days in Incubator OAKLAND, Gal., i.Pi--After 53 promising days of life in a hospital incubator, one of the world's tiniest babies is dead. Nancy Lee Vogt, whose weight :it birth was estimated at 15 ounces, apparently had passed a crisis of prematurity when she became ill suddenly Wednesday and died in two hours. tee before morning worship, so thai the total promised may be announced at the morning service. VIGOROUS. HEALTHY Baby CHICKS Give You More Profits! LEGHORNS OR HEAVY MIXED PER 100 . . . Strong', egg-productive chickens cost no more to raise than scrubs! Start a flock that will mean extra profits to you with these guaranteed healthy baby chicks! MONTGOMERY WARD 102-4-6 South Federal Avenue Telephone 57 Whatl You've never heard of I M ) P E R I A I W A U P A P I t S GUARANTEED FAST-TO-LIGHT Then lend u» your ears! Her* arc pipers for every room in Uie honsc, whose smart, colorfnll patterns, designed by world-famous artists, can be washed. Soap and water cleanse Imperial Washable Wallpapers of ordinary grime. Common dry cleaning fluids rid them of grease spots. They are guaranteed not to fade... are not harmed by rain. They bring ^beauty into yoor home at a very economical price despite their high-style design. Come in and make a choice of the#e paper* today. Be irare you get Imperial Washable Wallpaper. It's plainly identified in all sample books by a silver label on each sheet and the name is printed on thesclvagcoflheroU*. Double Header Anniversary Offer FREE CEILING PAPER WiHi each purchase of a Room of Wall P a p e r . . . we will give you FREE OF CHARGE the CEILING PAPER. Also paste for same. Come in and see our big display of . . . North Iowa's Largest Selection in a Complete Price Range RAL PAINTS AND WALLPAPER 16 First Street S. E. Opposite Chapman's Phone 136Z ? M O D E R N FOR YOUR WM.LS AND WOODWORK ifiisfi O'Brien's Satin Finish, an ultra modern -wall and woodwork coaling. It dries to a rich eggshell finish, neither glossy nor Hat, and is made in ten of the best looking, most fashionable colors you've ever seen . . . a particularly excellent finish for bathrooms, A half- gallon of Satin Finish will do the average 616 bathroom. Quick drying and easy to apply-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page