The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 6, 1934 · Page 13
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April 6, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 6, 1934
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Page 13
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APRIL 6 1934 45 ENROLLED IN SCOUT COURSE Held Under Auspices of Education of Local Council. Forty-five men were enrolled in the training course in troop administration being conducted under the auspices of the department of education of the Boy Scout council at th- T _lncoln school. 'After the opening ceremony led by the scout executive, W. P. Butler, council president, gave an address of welcome in which he expressed his pleasure in seeing so many young men in the group who had come up through the ranks of scouting and were now assuming places of leadership in troops. F. C. Heneman, scout commissioner, serving as senior patrol leader of the school, then organized the group into three patrols. C. R. Lamson, Plymouth, is leader of the "Blue Eagle" patrol with the following men as members: W. L. Bennett, Emil C. Tobsing, W. H. Erickson, J. M. Stokes, Al deBuhr, Floyd Kafer, all of Mason City; M. J. Mertz and F. C. Missal of Garner, L. W. Harris, Thornton; R. W. McMains and. Kenneth Rowe, Charles City; L. C. Collistcr and Grant B. Hunt, Plymouth. Patrol Leader. E. V. Ryan, Mason City, is leader of the "Owl" patrol with the following members: Truman Ambrosen, B. A. Flarup, G. C. Weida, G. C. Blackmore, Harold Gilchrist and James Stinehart of Mason City; Dean Sherer, Charles City; Alex Hammon, Garner; R. J. Forsuth and Marshall Young, Thornton; Dr. A. H. Chilson and Verle Brower, Plymouth. The "Blue Buzzard" patrol with H. D. Baldwin, Hampton, as patrol leader, has the following members: Dr. Lee Juhl. Hampton; W. L. Cassidy, C. A. Anderson, Ralph Lloyd Jones, John H. Julson, Charles P. Hubbard. Forest Jacobs and W. J. Brown, Mason City; Dr. H. O. Young, Charles Schumacher and James Forsyth, Thornton, and Robert Sar, Charles City. Luverne Wetterling. Garner, is serving as scribe and E. W. Lilley, Mason City, as assistant scoutmaster. Covers Organization. The work of the evening covered "The Organization of Scouting" and quite a study was made of the patrol method in scouting. In one of the periods of singing, the group was assisted by Billy Coleman, accordion, and Fred Heneman, Jr., banjo. Both scouts are members of troop 8, First Methodist church. In the inter-patrol contest being conducted during the course the Owls scored 708. Eagles 773 and Blue Buzzards, 821. The session next Thursday night will deal at length in the study of the work of the troop committee and its relation to the troop and sponsoring organization. Charlie Agnew and His Orchestra Will Play at Breezy Point Charlie Agnew and his orchestra, featuring Emrie Anne Lincoln and Dusty Roads, will furnish the music and entertainment for a dance to be held at Breezy Point. Charles City, on Tuesday, April 17. This outstanding group of musicians and entertainers has been booked for this affair through the Music Corporation of America and is coming direct from the Stevens hotel at Chicago. 68 in Spelling Bcc. IOWA FALLS. April 6.--The county spelling bee to be held at the high school auditorium here April '14 promises to be the largest in the history of the county. The contest will be in the hands of Supt. Bessie Steinberg of Eldora and special prizes and medals will be offered by the Community club of this city. The total entries to date are 68. TEACHER AS MAYOR Marconi has accepted an invitation to visit the Centenary exhibition in Australia in the fall. 1 REN'T you tired of heavy monoto- A. nous foods? Let's bring a touch of spring to breakfast! Kellogg's Corn Flakes ... golden- crisp and fresh, served ·with sliced bananas, strawberries, or a bit of preserved fruit! Appetites, wearied by the routine of heavy foods, respond doubly to crispness this time of year--and what could be more refreshingly crisp than a bowl of Kellogg's! Delightful for lunch. Fine for the children's evening meal. Rich in energy, easy to digest. You save time and trouble with Kellogg's. No cooking or work to serve. Always oven-fresh because of the heat-sealed WAXTITE inside hag ·--an exclusive Kellogg feature,, Order a red-aud-green package of Kellogg's from your grocer today and brighten the menu tomorrow. Made by Kellogg in Baltic Creek. A good share of the citizens of Beaver Dam, Wls., learned their long division from Miss Mary Spellman, veteran teacher. The other day they elected her mayor by a two to one majority over a socialist incumbent. (Associated Press photo.) Federal Fruit Vegetable Market Across From Hotel Hanford P O T A T O E S MINN. WHITES, peck 29c; $'· ,45 100 Ibs. JL Red River EARLY OHIO Seed Potatoes, 100 Ibs Butter, Ib 23c I Bananas, 5 Ibs 25c | Fr. Spinach, Ib 5c Special Saturday Demonstration BEER FRUIT SALE It Is now legal for us to sell Cold Beer by the bottle to be taken out Free Samples of your Favorite Fruits 24 pt. case $1.75 Celery, extra large bunch 10c | Large size Grapetruit, special, b tor toe KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN, 2 pkgs. 23c FRESH VEGETABLES Peas, Green Onions, Radishes, Asparagus, Carrots, Beets, Strawberries, Rhubarb Green Peppers, Parsnip, Cucumbers. Parsley, Tomatoes, Etc. LET'S NOW AMEND MARKET REGULATION ACT Senate Group Adjourns to Monay After Its First Important Action. WASHINGTON, April 6. M')--An amendment to the stock market control bill to permit the -federal trade commission to exclude small exchanges from regulation was adopted by the senate banking committee in its first important action on the measure. The committee adjourned until Monday without acting on the troublesome marginal provision of the bill, but there were strong indications it would adopt the recommendation of the New York Stock Exchange and Samuel Unbermyer, market critic, to leave this question entirely to the jurisdiction of the federal reserve board. Ferdinand Pecora, committee counsel, indicated that authors of the legislation were willing to yield on this vital point, saying "Mr. Un- terineyer's suggestion is one that ought to be given very serious consideration." CHAMBER BOARD FAVORS DEFENSE Votes for Program As Set Forth by National Organization. The board of directors of the Chamber of Commerce at a meeting at the Hotel Hanford Friday noon voted in favor of a program of national defense as set forth in the referendum of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States. In voting favorably on the various items of the referendum, the board accepted the recommendation of a special committee made up of W. Earl Hall, Lester Dibble, B. A. Webster, C. E. Cormvell and S. L. Rugland. Presentation of the committee's position was made by Mr. Dibble. J. E. Decker, vice president, presided in the absence of Willis G. C. Bagley, president. Adopt Budget. Other business transacted at the meeting included the adoption of the budget for 1934 and the election of three new members of the board, B. A. MacDonald, R. B. Irons and Curtis Yelland, who will take the place of H. E. Hanson, who left the city and two members of the board who died, D. W. Grippen and E. L. Stoltz. Following are the 12 propositions on all of which there was a favorable vote: "The United States should con tinue support of the principle o: limitation of armaments by agree ment. "In agreements for limitation o naval armament the United State; should obtain assurance of a flee adequate to protect our shores, ou territories and possessions, and ou foreign commerce to an extent equa to that enjoyed by any other power "The United States should main tain its fleet in relation to th fleets of other contracting power at the ratio established in agree ments for limitation of armament "Within the terms of agreement for limitation of armaments th United States should systematical! program all naval construction an modernization. "The United States should at a times maintain naval personne needed for efficient operation of a component units of existing nava vessels. "The United States should con tinue the policy of training reserv personnel sufficient to meet aH de mands for navy personnel in th event of war. Continue Support "The United States should giv continued support to the upbuildin and maintenance of an American owned merchant marine sultab nd adequate as a naval auxiliary in i« event of war. "The United States should main- ain the principles of army organi- ation embodied in the existing na- onal defense laws, calling primary for a small active military force o serve, with the national guard nd the organized reserves, as the ucleus of a large citizen army in ase of emergency. "The United States should make revision each year for army personnel and reserves adequate to neet the objectives of the national efense laws. "The United States should under- ake and maintain a systematic rogram for modernization of army quipment. "The United States should have ystematic planning for reserves of rar materials and for. industrial lobilization. with amendment of ie National Defense act to permit ducational orders for equipment, munitions, and accessories. "Within the terms of agreements or limitation of armaments, the United States should pursue a sys- cmatic program of building and maintaining air services in the army and in the navy adequate to attain he objectives of the national de- ense laws." Glasgow, Scotland, may restore all wage cuts of city employes made during the depression. PICK THE WINNERS FROM THE FARMER SEED CASE for SURE GARDEN SUCCESS I/ET these important introductions make your garden more successful -- more profitable than ever before. SUGAR ROCK MUSKMELON-Sweet as sugar, soUd as a rock. Newest sensation for market or borne. EARLY SUNSHINE SWEET CORN-10 days earlier than Golden Bantam. Much lajfer golden ears. RED CORE CHANTENAY CARROT --Very prolific and of splendid quality. It's brand new. DAVIS PERFECT CUCUMBER--Pre- IcrredBy The Best MarketGardeners. All these and many others are FEATURED SPECIAL AT 5c PKT. Now on 5*lc In tho VFARMER" SEED CASE AT YOUR DEALER. If Your Dealer cannot supply "Farmer" Seeds, send his name and address to FARMER SEED NTJRSERY CO. raribault.Mlnn. THIRTEEN A Personal Message from Mrs,Rohrs COOKING SCHOOL INSTRUCTOR to the women of Mason City and territory: · 'ladies.. I have been so pleased with the Cooking Utensils furnished for my use by the Currie-Van Ness Co. "Ordinarily I carry my own hit or utensils, but this year Currlo- Van Ness Co. supplied every utensil I used. Everything I needed was immediately available from their large stock--I think you arc fortunate in having such a fine organization In your city. and now..YOU can own them yourself at small cost! * « . Read Currie-Van Ness Company's Special Cooking School Offer Below Saturday Only! While They Last ALL UTENSILS USED AT THE SCHOOL WILL BE OFFERED AT PRICE . . . with the exception of the Mix Master Mixer which may be had at a SPECIAL PRICE REDUCTION! ^ i ^ Currie-Van Ness Co. NEWSPAPERMEN TALK OVER CODE Caswell Expects Signup of All Iowa Print Shops in 2 Months. DES MOINES, April 6. (/P--Code provisions were discussed by Iowa newspapermen in the opening sessions of the nineteenth annual convention of the Iowa Press association here today. Grant Caswell, executive director, announced that a complete signup within two months of Iowa newspapers and print shops under the new graphic arts code will be a goal of the association. He declared that "there will be no mailed fist in the operation of the new code," and expressed belief that the services of the Iowa NRA attorney will never be needed to enforce this code. O'Brien Re-Elected. In a section meeting of the Iowa Daily Press association, R. R. O'Brien of the Council Bluffs Nonpareil was re-elected president and Dale Carroll of the Keokuk Daily I Gate City was re-elected secretary and treasurer. The Daily Press association meeting also elected 10 directors, George F. Thayer of the Marshalltown Times-Republican, W. S. Merryman of the Fort Dodge Messenger, John Huston of the Ottumwa Courier, F. W. Woodward of Dubuque, Jackson McCoy of Waterloo. Loomis Is Director. Verne Marshall of the Cedar Rapids Gazette, Lee Loomis of the Mason City Globe-Gazette. James R. Rhodes of the Newton Daily News, A. M. Clapp of the Clinton Herald, C. M. White of the Sioux City Journal, C. R. Robinson of the Muscatine Journal and Tracey Garrett of the Burlington Hawkeye-Gazette. Appointments of three committees were announced by the president of the Iowa Press association, V. H. Lovejoy of the Jefferson Bee, at the conclusion of the morning session. Members of the nominating committee, who will name Ralph Overholser of the Red Oak Express for 1934 president, arc J. R. Bahne of Decorah, George Tucker of Webster City and A. B. Mannke of Greene. Governor's Adviser Dies in Philippines MANLA. April 7.--(Saturday) Joseph E. Mills, who came here from Detrot to become adviser to Governor General Frank Murphy, died today of typhoid. Americanism: Spending millions to stop crime; pardoning, paroling ! or acquitting a professional crimin- ! al so he can resume operations.-! Davenport Times. FOR YOUNG and OLD Whether you're young . . - middleaged old, there's one bread you'll enjoy more than others. It's ALL-BUTTER, baked to perfection by master bakers, sold fresh by alert merchants, here's the bread that's better . . . yet costs no more. D lAMDND ALL-BUTTER B RFA p MASON CITY BAKING COMPANY

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