The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1931 · Page 12
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March 10, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 10, 1931
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Page 12
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1 1 STORM LAKE OUT TO GET VETERANS HOSPITAL AWARD Inducement Will I n c I u d Gift of 160 Acres for Site of Buildings. STORM LAKE, March. 10.--This community has become an' active and enthusiastic seeker after the general veterans' .hospital ·, to be built-somewhere'in Iowa under the terms of an act passed by congress last week just before adjdurmheht. Proof of this enthusiasm was proi vided Saturday night when om Storm Lake citizen, not yet named offered ".gratuitously }60 acres o unencumbered land near the city as a site for the hospital if its location is acceptable to the veterans' bureau',/. . · ; -'. ; . - · : ' . · ·'. ' ' ·'.- · A committee made up of American Legion and Chamber of Commerce members gave out the following statement Monday: "Storm Lake feels sure that If meritorious locations are considered carefully, the local site will' be found to be outstanding. On Three Railroads."' "Storm Lake is located on three railroads that lead out in all directions, the'M.- arid St,'L..north, the Milwaukee south, and the Illinois Central east arid west Thia latter road has branches leading direct to Omaha and Sioux Falls and the direct main line leads to Chicago and Sioux City. Thus; : it will'be seen, Storm Lake is connected with all the centers of population in the states to be served by the Iowa, hospital. . ; . : · "In addition to the railroads there is an unexcelled system of roads which are or will .be" paved. Federal highway No. 71 passes.thru Storm Lake, as do state highways Nos. 4 and 5. Three inter-state bus routes are now plying thru Storm Lake on regular schedules and are using our city as an important terminal. "So, for transportation facilities, Storm Lake ia ideally located. --·; In Central Location.. "Local boosters are also of the opinion that a hospital located at Storm Lake .would adequately serve the.needs of veterans over a wider area~'than almost any v other location that has been suggested for the hospital. Southern and eastern Iowa are already quite well served by the institution .at Knoicville. Northwest Iowa should be considered lit the location.'of the nevv institution. Besides, ;.;eastern: Nebraska, eastern Soum Dakota and southern Minnesota/ jcouid all be easily served so far as their veterans are concerned by the hospital being placed at Storm-Lake. "By comparison the beautiful lake here has not been highly commer- .^cSalized.-vFor -that "reason,'-* most enticing site is possible on the very banks of the-lake. Storm Lake citizens stand ready and willing to do all any .other city of the,state will to aid ai getting the hospital here-and sincerely believe they have a location that is one of the most advantageous to be had from all angles to be considered." Larry Thomas Hurt at/Rudd oy Blast Which Causes Fire RUDD, ifarch 10.--Larry Thomas was injured Saturday afternoon, trom a fire caused by a gas explo-. Bion at the Morack house occupied by the Thomas family. The household . contents were badly damaged and the interior of the house was badly scorched. · Mr. "Thomas and little daughter, Charlotte, were at the home of relatives. Miv Thomas suffered a badly cut hand and several severe burns on his face and hands. Is Graduated From Course. ROWAN, March 10.--Miss,Elsie Aldinger, Rowan, was -graduated from a two-year elementary school course class at Iowa State Teachers college at Cedar Falls. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 10 CHARLES 1CITY NEWS Last Concert Given at Charles City in Series of Programs CHARLES CITY, March 10.-The concluding concert -of 'a series of three initiated by the music department of the Woman's club under the auspices of the public schools was given by the Russian- singers Monday morning. The Manual Arts building- was-filled with students and adult subscribers who gave close attention while the five women and six men singers went thru a repertoire of Russian folk tunes and choral songs from tha Orthodox church ritual. Numbers were announced by Mrs. Ruth Melcher, member of the high school'faculty. Director Kibal- chich;who led the choir of 11 voices thru various shades of emotion and tone .shading as tho he were playing- the console of an organ. The group was unaccompanied which gave the audience the opportunity to get the soft pianissimo effects In two of the liturgical numbers, "Lord Have Mercy" by Lvovsky and the church scene from Riinsky- Korsakov's, "Christmas Eve." - The .latter part of the program was given to secular songs, including, an. army song, peasant song with a rollicking- melody and a duel with chorus accompaniment In which the singers found evident en- 3'byment. The change of attitude when the sacred songs were given to 'the lighter vein when their serious faces changed to expressions of pleasure was a strong 'contrast. The singers were brot to this part of Iowa as a part of a music appreciation Course In the schools of Waterloo, Mason City and. Charles City. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, March 10.-Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hausberg departed yesterday afternoon' for lollywood, Cal., to spend a" couple of weeks with the R. J. Smith fara- ly, former 'residents here. Later they will visit relatives in Los An- jeles and LaJolla before they re- .urn home May 1. Harlan and : Raymond Ellis re- irned from LaJolla, Cal., where they have been,spendiag the winter with their parents, Mr. and Mrs, M. W. Ellis. ' ' . ' -M. B. Haskins, accompanied by his son, M. M. Haskins and spn-in-. aw,' Eugene Payne, have gone to Iowa City where Mr. Haskins wi'l receive treatment at the university hospital. . The Morningsfde chorus choir will give a concert in the Manual Arts building Wednesday evening under the auspices of the Central Methodist church.'. There will be a home project meeting- March 11 at the ,home of Mrs. Emil Voelker in Niles township. The lesson on meal planning will be given by Mrs. C. W Katcher. A FOUR * * * * PICTURE Three Days THE MOST ALLURING OF YOUNG LOVE EVER TOLD A Heavenly Picture of a Heavenly Hell | . DOUBLE FEATURE PROQRAM Outiuard Bound - B I G G S . *t nS tXAMIHlt. These Nine Photos Are of the PERFECT CAST who sail upon the Phantom Ship in this PERFTCT PICTURE. SENSATIONAL -- DIFFERENT The story of two lovers -who left this world in search of another. --ALSO-Ted Lewis and His Band in "Is Everybody Happy?" with Ann Pennington -- 'Alice Day Phone 759 tor information regard- Ing time of shows on this program. Last Time Today Sally Starr in "PARDON MY GUN" with ABE LTMAN AND HIS BAND Fathers Present at Charles City Lunch CHARLES- CITY, March 10.^ There were 110 4-H boys'and their fathers at the Rotary luncheon Monday noon for the annual affair when rural residents were entertained. Harold. Winterink, chairman of the meeting-, introduced Rex Beresford of the extension department at Ames, who gave, the main address on'4-H club work. Harold Anway, county agent, told about the.progress of 4-H clubs.in Floyd county which have shown increased interest each year! Rotarlan Grossman of .Waverly was a~'guest and the Rev. E. T. Gough presided during the business meeting as Thomas Beardmore was out of the city. Community Girls' Club at Charles City Holds Party; Program Given CHARLES CITY, March 10--The Community Girls' club enjoyed a' St. Patrick's party at "The Oaks" last evening when Mrs. Beryl Schroder Mrs. Edith North and Mabel Woodworth were hostesses. Following a business meeting with Alice Barry presiding, Virginia Castle gave a reading and Gail Schrader played a harp solo.. Cards were played at seven tables and prizes were-awarded to Damrtse Kitch, Florence Greenless and Frances Fix. Refreshments hi.keeping with-St. Patrick's day with table appointments to correspond ^were served at 11 o'clock. 1931 At A\aion Gity's THEATERS Commencing v Wednesday" the Cecil will have a fast, furious, frothy comedy, "Lonely Wives." Edward Everett -Horton, Esther Ralston, Laura La Flarite and Patsy Ruth Miller head the cast. It is the "story of a man who steps out and steps In a pack of trouble. By day he is. a' lawyer. By night he is a .blooming'passion flower. . "Xh«.B!r.tfi of a Nation" Is now being presented with sound at: the Palace.vtheater.;It opened Tuesday and will run thru Friday. "The Birth of ( a Nation" was the initial movie spectacle, and because it was the first it hfs remained- in the' minds of many ^as the' greatest. It was in this production that D. W. Griffith achieved a fluidity and a speed that the movies .had ,not known before. Of the 24 important players'in .the cast, 17 are-still:active In some branch of 'the movies. One is a concert singer, :three have retired and three have dieS.-Lillian Gish, Henry B. Waltnall, Miriam Cooper, Ralph Lewis and .Walter Long are still acting. Seven/of the cast, including Raoul Walsh who played John Wilkes Booth,'have become directors.. Mary Aid en is in concert. :Maa Marsh, Sp9ttiswodde Aiken, and'Jenny. Lee have retired. Wallace Reid, who · played the blacksmith; Robert Harron and George Seigeman have passed on. "Outward Bound,'? which open's a 'three-day engagement at the Strand theater Wednesday, has received many favorable press .notices. The -Liberty magazine and the New York Daily Times give it four stars and the Literary Digest took four'pages to review the production. "Outward Bound" is the first fcXir-star picture, to piay in Mason City so far this year, according to .Mr. Lyman, manager o£ the Strand. The Iowa theater has an unusual Radio Pictures treat Tuesday and Wednesday. Bebe Daniels and POOR KID! Sixteen years old niid making -'only $7,500 a week, 'Tis a pity! . Jackie Coogun has sought court approval of his new movie con- · tract that calls for that amount. This is Jackie's t latest, picture and shows him quite grownup. Ben Lyon, Hollywood's ideal sweethearts, "team" together in the all- t a l k i n g crook-romance, "Alias French Gertie." This is their first appearance together, and Miss Daniels' first straight dramatic role since the advent of the talkies. Adapted .from "The Chatterbox," a successful play by Bayard Veiller, the role imposes a test of Miss Daniels' dialog abilities. One-third of the star's lines are delivered in French, the other in the argot of the underworld. It goes wilhout^ssiy- ing that Bebe adds new laurels to Dr. Horace Beemer EXTRACTION SPECIALIST X-RAX OF TEETH J. C. Penney Building her. Isillde fame. Ben Lyon, as the 1 smooth, - handsome; light-fingered Jimmy Hartlgahy is well cast, and is especially -convincing- in the romantic scenes opposite his wife. · ,' " ·"·"' ·.: ' : --Or-- ·' ' '" =. "Dance Fools, Dance"," with Joan Crawford, Lester Vail and Cliff Edwards,-i^ to be shown for the last time Tuesday evening at the Cecil theater. The Strand is to present "Pardon My Gun" for the last time Tuesday' night. . ' · » v . ' Hockel Services Are Held at Eagle Grove .EAGLE QROVE, March 10.-Services for Oje Hockel, 65, retired farmer, -were Held Sunday afternoon at · the East Side- Lutheran church in charge .of the Rev. T. J. Severtson.- Burial was near Hardy^ Mr Hofckel-was born in Skjold parish, Stavanger, Norway, and came to America''in 1883. He moved to Eagle prove in 1928. He is survived by the widow, six brothers: Jacob, R. N. Reuber, M. D. 215/1 S. Federal (Above J, J. Newb*ry Store) INTERNAL MEDICINE PHYSICAL 1 THERAPY SKIN DISEASES Telephone,. Office 3880, Res. 2560 MERLE SIMS ORCHESTRA OF ALBERT/LEA Will Play for the AMERICAN LEGION OLDTIME DANCE Saturday .Nifrht, March 1.4 AT THE ARMORY Admission Always 25c New ventilating system now In operation. Moscow, Idaho; Maurice and Henry, Bullock, S. Dak.; Andrew and Sam, Odin, Minn., and -Ben, Hardy; also by three sisters: Johanna Hockel, Pasadena, Cal.; Rachael Hockel. San Francisco, and Mrs. 'Malinda Anderson, Eagle Grove. Mr. Hockel. died Thursday at Rochester, Minn. Leagues to'Hold Convention. SLATER, March 10. IS 1 )--The an- nual spring convention of the-St City circuit of Luther Leagues be held here March 20, 21 and . The principal speaker of the con-1 vention will f be tho Rev. Carl B.i Ylvisaker, professor of religion at ; Concordia college, Moorhead, Minn.· The Rev. Homer Sheldahl of Cala; mus will deliver the opening sermon. ' CECIL STARTS WEDNESDAY A Riotous Farce He Steps Out And Steps in A Pack of Trouble. COMEDY FAST, FURIOUS, FROTHY. By Day ' A lawyer By Night . A Blooming Passion Flower with Edward Everett HORTON Esther Kalston Laura La Plante Patsy Ruth Miller AND OTHERS YOU'LL HEAR A STEADY DELUGE'OF ULTRA-SOPHISTICATED WISECRACKS LAST TIME-TUESDAY "DANCE FOOLS, DANCE" JOAN CRAWFORD LESTER VAIL Making Good Its Pledge . . . . v . to ALAC The Measure of Greatness » . . .tor -NOW PLAYING ~ AM Moving Pictures HEAR! The crash of the battle where Grant smashed the confederacy. The roar of Wilkes Booth's shot t h a t ended Lincoln's life in Ford's theater. 'The moib riots that attended rule of .the carpetbaggers. The trumpet call... the thunder of hoofs of the clan on a night ride. The picture that 55 million people all over the world have paid 20 million dollars to see! or A HEAR! Hear again, Joseph A, Breil's stirring musical background especially composed for "The 'Birth of a Nation," played for you . by sixty master musicians. SEE! All the stars this picture made famous- Henry Walthall Mae Marsh Lillian Gish - Wallace Reid Roaul Walsh 18,000 people, 3,000 horses 60 piece" orchestra, 5,000 distinct scenes, 12,000 feet of film. d I

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