The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 2, 1936 · Page 14
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April 2, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 2, 1936
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Page 14
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FOURTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 2 · 1936 Mason City's Calendar April 1-4--Girls' hobby show at Y. W. C. A. April 1-4--Tenth annual Kiwanis- Y. M. C. A. hobby show for boys at Y. M. C. A. April 1--Cerro Gordo county banquet of Iowa State college Alumni association at 7 p. m., Cavern. April 4--U. C. T. monthly meeting with 6:30 p. m. supper at the P. G. and E. auditorium. April 6--April term of district court opens with Judge M. F. Edwards to charge. April 9--Annual meeting of the Mason City Production Credit association at P. G. and E. auditorium at 10 a. m. April 9, 10, 11--Mason City auto show sponsored by nine dealers. -April 12--Easter Sunday. ' April 14-1G--Mason City building and home furnishing show at high school gymnasium. Here In Moson City Join the crowds at'the Ritz Hotel. Dine and Dance--Music "Joe and Lil." Townsend club No. 2 met Wednesday night at the Y. W. C. A., for a program which included harmonica solos by Harry Wilcox, guitar selections by Robert Allen and two readings by Mrs. Russell Currier- The meeting Sunday at 2 o'clock at the Trades and Labor assembly was announced. The next regular meeting will be April 8 at the P. G. E. Wallpaper Cleaner, 3 for 24c, Shepherd's, 16 First St. S. E. Phone 1362. Lenten services will be conducted by the Rev. Clarence Parker at St John's Episcopal church Friday morning at 7:30 and 8:30 o'clock (Holy Communion), and at 7:30 o'clock in the evening (prayers and meditation). Schrafft's candies for Easter. 60c to $1.50. Jefferson Coffee Shop. Will those we missed on old mag., paper, coat hanger drive please Ph. 2307 or 1760. Music Mothers. Birth certificates have been filed for Duane Sari, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Belseth, 1621 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, born Jan. 25; Phyllis Leone, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Allen Tienan, Gamer, born March 25; Ronald Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin R. Hanson, 1007 Jersey avenue northeast, born March 16, and Norma Jean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Glen 'Franklin McEachran, route 3, Mason City, bom March 16. For cookies and doughnuts Ph. Mrs; Baker, 1711, Friday. or Bonus Bonds Aren't Subject -to Levy Attachment, Says Laird "Garratt Chapman, commander of Clausen-Worden -post of the American Legion, has received information from R. J. Laird, department adjutant, as to the status of the bonus bonds to be issued veterans of tile World war. According to Adjutant Laird the bonus bond act of Jan. 27, 1936, the bonus bonds'"shall not be transferable, assignable, subject to attachment, levy or seizure under any legal or equitable process and shall be payable only to the veteran or, in case; of death or incompetence of the -veteran, to the representative of his estate." Not Beady. It' is noted with some surprise that the republicans in congress have not really attacked thus far the new tax bill. They are waiting to see the white of its eyes--Springfield Republican. DIXIE BLOCK COAL $6«SO Per Ton Exclusive bat NOT Expensive! Call as for prices of other Coal. Dixie Block Coal Co. Phone 715 536 Second St N. W. Congratulations JOHN DEACH On Your Opening of THE PINES The Good 01' Reliable Beer is On Tap and in Bottles. GOETZ BREWING PRODUCTS COMPANY E. P. Amundson, Manager PHONE 998 WIDE INTEREST EVIDENT IN NEW SOIL PROGRAMS IMPROVEMENT IN HOBBIES IN SHOW SEEN BY JUDGES 157 Boys Entered; Public to See Exhibits Friday and Saturday. Improvement in quality of exhibits at the hobby show over those of former years was the .source of considerable comment of judges who worked Thursday, evaluating the various entries and arranging them n order for opening of the show Triday to the public. The show will be open Friday afternoon and evening, Saturday morning, afternoon and evening. One hundred fifty-seven boys entered hobbies, providing a substantial increase over the past year. The exhibits are fewer, however, indica- ing the boys have concentrated more on quality rather than quantity this year. This year marks the tenth anniversary of the hobby show, which baa developed steadily in quality md has given many boys an outlet to express themselves, those in charge said. The show is sponsored by the boys' department of the Y. M. C. A. and the Kiwanis club. . A brief history of the shows follows: 1937. John Price won the grand prize with 240 points. Runnersup were Thayer Curry, Elder James, George Dwan, Nobel Calvert, Howard Hellen, William Mutschler. Boys at that time could enter as many things as they cared. First show was held in the Globe-Gazette building in the Chamber of Commerce hall. Ki- wanians who worked at that time were R. W. Baumgartner, L. L. Forbes, A. P. Parsons, George Wolf, George Harrer, George Marty, Earl Moore, Hardy Pool, George M. Crabb, , Marvin Wiegman, Car] Grupp, John Gallagher, Guy Blackmore, Ray Kunz, Axel Johnson, C, H. Lennan, Harry Odle, R. W. Fischbeck, Leland Miller, Lester Milligan, William Dibble, H. M Knudson, Carl Stutenroth, F. D. Putnam, George O'Neil, A. R. Finley, Ben Webster, Johnnie Hermanson, Dan Shire. Schools winning trophy --Monroe and Central. One hundred thirteen boys entered 435' exhibits. Thirty Kiwanians assisted with 2,000 visiting show. 1928. Thayer Curry won grand prize and senior.cup. Tom Yoseloff won the intermediate cup. Joe Yoseloft won junior cup. Runnersup were Kenneth Lehmatm, Earl : Gaylord Durwood Smith, Harwood Hellen Paul Foote, Dick DeVoe, Clay Woodhouse, Vincent Holub, Dick Holman, Dick Barker, Paul Satter Starr Yelland and Lloyd Wilson Schools winning the trophies -Lincoln and Central. One hundred seventy-five boys entered 486 exhibits and 2,100 visited the show. 1929. Kenneth Wagner won the grand prize, Thayer Curry won the senior and Jim Pauley and Starr Yellanc won junior. Runnersup were Paa Foote, Edgar Gage, -Verne Wilson, Bob Mace, Kenneth Lehmann, Lloyd Wilson, Joe Yoseloff, Merritt Milligan, Bill Wagner, Paul Satter and John Pauley. Schools winning the trophy, Lincoln and Central. One hundred forty-eight books entered 552 exhibits. ' 1930. Thayer Curry won the gram prize and seaior prize and Lloyi Wilson won the junior prize. Runnersup were Starr Yelland Jim Pauley, Melvin Decker, Bob Shepard, Merritt Milligan, John Pauley, Verne Wilson, Paul Foote Ken Leonard, William Mutschler Earl Gaylord, Ralph Fischbeck Jr., Bob Ditzler. Schools winning the trophies, Lincoln and Wilson One hundred seventeen boys entered 470 exhibits. 1931. Paul Foote and Lloyd Wilson tied for grand prize. Thayer Curry won the senior cup. Melvin Decker anc Ralph Thomas won the junior cup Runnersup, Lloyd Wilson, Jim Pauley, Paul Foote, Merritt Mttligan Glenn Sperry and Jim Wagner Schools winning the trophy, Lincoln and Wilson schools. 117 boys entered 478 exhibits. 1932. Arthur Rowe won the grand prize. Arthur Rowe and Starr Yelland tied for senior cup. Ralph Thomas won the junior. Runnersup, Lloyd Wilson, Melvin Decker, Paul Satter Paul Foote, Jim Pauley, Merritt Milligan, John James, Clarke Gage, Bob Parrish, Art Fischbeck and Enos Lloyd Jonea Schools winning cups, Monroe and Wilson, 134 boys entered 575 exhibits. 1933 Melvin Decker and Arthur Rowe won the grand prize. Arthur Rowe and Melvin Decker tied for the senior cup. Ralph Thomas won the junior cup. Runner's up, Paul Satter, Lloyd Wilson, Harold Gilchrist, John James, Starr Yelland, Merritt Milligan, Jim Pauley, Clarke Gage, Kent Nichols, Enos Lloyd Jones, Bill Blackmore, Bob Campbell. Schools winning cups--Lincoln and Wilson. 121 boys entered 608 exhibits. 1934 Lloyd Wilson won grand prize. Lloyd Wilson won the senior award. Clarke Gage won the junior awar.d Runnersup, Melvin Decker, Paul Satter, Ralph Thomas, Jim Pauley, Robert Parrish, Merritt Milligan, Bob Brisbane, Jim Wagner. Edward Hunter, J. B. YoungWood, Keith Sanborn. Dick Carter. School winning trophies--Lincoln and Wilson. 130 boys entered 700 exhibits. 1935. Melvin Docker won the grand prize and senior award. Clarke Gage won the junior award. Run- And Now Rural Schools Have Own Orchestras Here are members of an orchestra, its leaders, teachers and supervisors, representing three rural school?. Shown above on the stens are left to right- Front row--Luverne Wagner, Bettv Lou Bergman, Duane Stork, Merrilyn Waller, Doris Fairbanks, Richard Dunn Ljle P AHcn Bil ings/Mlton Pedelty, Elizabeth Mensch, buane Maab. Second row-Faith Wood, Paul Fippert, Gerald ttohler, Vcra Medlm, *»*""" ·"" » ' · _ . _·_' _ ,, . ,, ,. . _ _ » « , , j i i _ «!·«..«,- siu^t-tinncnn TMr-H pn\x-__TnTin TVIonSPn, ,Sam Still- M( man, Sam Spil- on. Phillips, COMMITTEES ARE CHOSEN AGAIN BY TOWNSHIP UNITS AAA Leaders Being Reinstated to Carry on Federal Conservation Plan. Results of the first township elections on the federal soil conservation program indicated wide interest and in every case brought about the re-election of Hie corn-hog committees to function under the new setup, - it was announced at the Farm Bureau office Thursday. J. M. R'yburn was re-elected chairman of Bath township with Hugh Smith and James Zimmerman again on the committee. Lincoln township returned the same committee Bert H. Myhre, chairman and Irving Ashland and E. W Dickson. E. G. Dougherty was again named chairman of the Dougherty township committee, which includes W. F. Conners and John Barragy In Grant J. R. Humphrey, chairman G. A. Pueggel and Robert Hickok were re-elected. Organization of the county board will take place Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock when the chairman Rose Kclsch, Deputy Superintendent Pearl Tannar, Karl Bohlen, director. MANUFACTURERS HIT TAX PROGRAM Report Townsend Newspaper Brought m $500 to $600 Weekly. WASHINGTON, UP)--Organized manufacturers opposed the $799000,000 tax program before one congressional committee Thursday while another pressed its investigation of the Townsend pension plan. The revenue proposal was called by Noel Sargent, secretary of the national association of manufacturers, a disguised "share-the-wealth" scneme. Representative Samuel B. Hill (D.Wash) asked if the association hadn't opposed every tax bid in the last 15 years. Sargent said that wasn't quite correct. Investigators heard that receipts from the Townsend National Weekly in March, 1935, were beween .$500 and $600 a week. It was owned then by Dr. F. E. Townsend and Robert E. Clements, co-founder of the movement, who recently resigned. Assertion Is Denied. Another assertion--immediately denied--that 99 per cent of the advertising in the Townsend National Weekly was of products for the "treatment of the ills of the aged," was made to the committee. Clements denied the '99 per cent" statement by James R. Sullivan, committee counsel, but did agree the paper carried some patent medicine advertising. Sullivan read to the high amusement of the committee and spectators a series of advertisements from the Townsend -weekly which made claims to remarkable cures. Another development was a commerce department announcement that it had received "entirely unsatisfactory" estimates on the super liner which the United States lines pledged to build when it retired the Leviathan. Delay Claiming Forfeit. The government delayed claiming a $1,000,000 forfeit from the shipping firm pending word whether the navy might build the liner at a satisfactory price. Al Smith Jr., son of the new deal critic, heard attorneys deny a government lottery charge against the "Golden Stakes," in which, he is vice president and counsel. Appropriations engaged the house in debate and the Capper stockyards bill was up in. the senate. No Stripped Chassis at Pontiac Service Through a misunderstanding a statement was made in the last issue of the Globe-Gazette that John Gallagher, Inc., local Pontiac dealer would have a stripped chassis on display at the time of the automobile show April 9. 10 and 11. Mr. Gallagher stated Thursday that no chassis would be displayed, but that efforts were being made to obtain .a movie for the event. North Iowa has again taken the ead in school nrutsic development. This' time it is in the rural schools, 'ortland and Eden schools have their own organization and have joined 'or a mass group, believed the only tind in the state organized from one room district schoolhouses. Students in the orchestra are nersup, Lloyd Wilson. Bob Parrish, Ralph Thomas, Merritt Milligan, Bob Brisbane, Slyna Tosel, Frank Wilkinson, Bob Hermanson. Schools winning trophy --Monroe school and Wilson. 118 boys entered over 700 things. CLOSE-OUT OF MEN'S Nationally Advertised Strap Watches Regular $29.75 Value $19.75 M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters Bldg. Musical Group Is Only One of Its Kind in State from the the second to eighth grade. Although only started last fall, the orchestra plays quite well. This group has been engaged to play at the state fair. Karl Bohlen of dear Lake, the.di- rector, is anxious to build the organization up to 70 or 80 pieces, adding some of the larger instruments, for this appearance. MARCH WEATHER CAME CLOSE TO NORMAL PATTERN Snowfall for Month Totaled Only 1.85 Inches, Less Than Previous March. From the weather standpoint, March was less distinguished than any month of the past half year or so. In temperature, precipitation and other items, the 31 days ran rather close to the normal pattern. The average temperature was 33.22 degrees, compared with the 50 year mean, temperature of 32.5 degrees for March. Precipitation totaled 1.04 inches, compared with 1.44 inches, which is the March normal. Snowfall totaled only 1.85 iches, which is considerably less than many previous Marches have had. Snow Total 57.37 Inches. The 1935-36 total of snow, incidentally, stood at 57.37 indies on April 1, which falls about 11 inches short of the 68.40 inch total of snow recorded in. 1928-29. The mercury in March ranged between 5 above zero, recorded on the morning of March 6, to 71, recorded on the afternoon of March 23. There were 11 days with measurable precipitation. Fourteen days were listed as clear, 6 as partly cloudy and 11 as cloudy. The wind was from tie north on 18 of the 31 days. Among the "miscellaneous phenomena" noted on the Globe-Gazette's weather chart for March were tie following: "March 1--Rain, snow, sleet and sunshine." "March 16--Snow all gone except in deeply drifted places." "March 17--Dust, probably c-f Kansas or Oklahoma origin, fills air." "March 26--Rain, sleet and snow. Told in Table. The remainder of the weather story for March is told in this day "March 1 March 2 March 3 March 4 March 5 March 6 March 7 March 8 March 9 March 10 March 11 March 12 March 13 March 14 March 15 March 16 March 17 March 18 March 19 March 20 March 21 March 22 March 23 March 24 March 25 March 26 March 27 March 28 March 29 March 30 March 31 PEOPLE ... . who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Iowa's Best Lump Coal, ton We have a very good grade Eastern Kentucky Coal $10.50 ton. Central Kentucky $8.50 tan. Illinois Nut for $7.50 ton. Green Coal Co. 308 Third Street Southwest day table of temperature extremes and precipitation: Max. Min. Precip. 26 36 36 4B 29 14 36 39 36 47 49 35 30 33 42 42 40 42 49 44 56 51 57 71 35 44 44 46 66 32 26 18 29 30 16 25 26 26 30 30 20 14 23 30 26 23 31 34 28 34 38 43 33 26 29 22 26 25 21 11 .03 .08 'Tr. .09 .04 .03 .03 .08 .43 .03 .10 .10 133 NEW AUTOS MARCH RECORD Total for 1936 So Far Is 277; Excellent Business Expected in April A total of 133 new automobiles were registered in Cerro Gordo county in March, according to records in the office of L. L. Raymond, automobile clerk. This compares with 177 in March, 1935. and 140 in March, 1934, indicating, according to dealers, that weather continued to act as a deterrent to purchase of cars. Plans were made for a large volume of automobile sales in April. In fact the opening of the month brought a rush for 30 licenses for new automobiles at the office of the clerk. The March figure brings the total of new cars for 1936 to 277 compared with 334 in 1935, 248 in 1934 and 112 in 1933. Following' are the comparative figures: WELCOME FLAGS TO BE OUT ON FRIDAY Welcome flags out, please, Friday! The Conventions committee ol the Chamber of Commerce requests the merchants to -display their welcome flags Friday In honor of the Kebekah convention which will bring in a great number of visiting women here that day from five nearby counties. of the township committees meet in the Farm Bureau office. Monday, starting at 9 o'clock, there, will be held an appraisal school at the Farm Bureau office. Farm leaders in general were surprised at the interest shown in the soil conservation program as evinced at the election meetings. Some had been apprehensive as to how responsive farmers would be to the program without the large payments that were made under the AAA. Newton Town Clock Is Sold to Jeweler NEWTON, (/P)--One of Newton's most familiar faces is missing. A Des Moines Jeweler purchased and removed a large clock that for more than half a century was the city's official time piece. It was brought here before 1887 and had been used to regulate smaller clocks over the city. January . February March .. 1933 .. 56 .. 24 .. 32 1934 40 68 140 1935 71 86 177 1936 105 39 133 TOTALS 112 248 334 277 A son weighing 8 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Young, Garner, at the Mercy hospital Wednesday. Colored Glass Popular. · CHICAGO, (UP)--A pronounced trend toward the use of colored table glassware is reported by manufacturers in the Merchandise Mart. Especially favored are combinations of crystal stemware with softly tinted service plates, salad plates and candelabra and center bowls. Azure blue is the leading color. Starter Generator and IGNITION SERVICE Central Auto Electric Co. NEXT TO FIRE STATION 23 First Street Southwest Phone 494 \ Special Lower Long Distasse Rates Every Night From 7 P. M. to 4:30 A. M. and Special lower rates on long distance calls are in effect all day Sunday and every night from 7 p. m. to 4:30 a. m. They apply for distances of about 50 miles or more. Following are a few typical charges showing the low cost of special night and Sunday rates from Mason City Slatton-t'"-°statiim to Bale Waterloo, Iowa ? .35 Des Moines, Iowa 40 Sioux Falls, So. Dak 55 Minneapolis, Minn 45 The rates quoted are for 'three- minute calls when you ask to talk with anyone available at the telephone called. There-also are special rates on calls to a specified person. For the rate to any place, ask / time. / w i t h t h i s t r u l y M O D E R N MAGIC CHEF GAS RANGE With a modern Magic Chef gas range you know that you ·will obtain perfect cooking results, because the many truly automatic features of this wonderful range take all the guesswork out of cooking. And, in addition, these same features will save you many hours and many steps in your daily work of meal preparation : : . These features include the famous Lorain Red Wheel oven regulator; automatic top burner lighter; the patented top burners with their thousand, instant, even heats; and, if you wish, a Telechron-motored clock fat slight extra cost^ that will turn your oven burners on and off at any desired predetermined times ; .. Come in today and see these modern Magic Chef gas ranges. You will find a model and price to suit your budget. (Model Shown) SERIES 2100 Less a Liberal Allowance for your old stove $10 Less Without Light and Minute Minder. 89 A FEW LEFT -- MAGIC CHEF SPECIAL Regular price was $99.50 Sale Price (with old stove), . . 69.50 Saving to You $30.00 Terms As Low As $2.25 a Month! © PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COME\NY

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