The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 12, 1934 · Page 20
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 20

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 12, 1934
Page 20
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·TWENTY MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Mason City's Calendar - 1 April 12--Joint party of Legion ani auxiliary at armory. April 18--Concert by high echoo band and orchestra In Civic Music association series. April 26-27--Boy Scout merit badg exposition at armory. Here in Mason City Try Diamond Half and Half . Bread. Your dealer has it. Watklns Cafe, Clear Lake, open tor business Sunday, April 15, Raymond Zack, district engineer of the Iowa state highway commission, was in Algona Thursday attending the letting of 62 miles of highway grading for Kossuth county. . Hat Sale at Mullaney Shop Fri- ida'y"and Saturday. Don't miss it K. W. Fiscbbeck returned Wednesday from Des Moines, where he attended a state meeting-of New England Life Insurance company agents. Executives of the comp_any at the meeUng-stated-they.had discerned a marked improvement over the entire country the last few weeks. ' Special, Friday and Saturday, Hats ?1.00 and ?1.75. Don't miss this sale. Mullaney Shop. . The World's All Right," home .talent play to be given April 17, High School Auditorium. Birth certificates have been filed in the office of the clerk of the district court for JoAnne, daughter of Mr .and Mrs Soren Peterson, 2213 Jersey avenue southeast, born Feb. 28; Mary Helen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Smith, 918 Carolina avenue southeast, bom Feb. 25, and Wanda Elaine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burgess, 946 East State street, born Feb. 18. Space for Rent in Store, for teauty parlor or dress shop. Write A-12, Globe-Gazette. Financial Independence for yon. See Investors Syndicate ad Colliers and American. C. N. Chambers, District Manager. APRIL 12 1934 NORTH IOWA LIONS ATTEND MASON CITY PARTY HASCALL SPEAKS AT GATHERING OF CLUB MEMBERS International Vice President and District Governors in Attendance. Mason City became the capital of North Iowa Lionism Wednesday night when members of that club, accompanied by their Lionesses, assembled at the Hanford for a banquet honoring Vincent C. Hascall of Dmaha, who is slated to beinterla- tional head of the organization the coming year. Mr. Hascall was the principal speaker at the banquet which was resided over most graciously by loan Christiansen of Charles City. W. L. Nichols, president of the local club, opened the meeting and W. A. Westfall, former international ·resident of Lions clubs, Introduced he speaker. Distinguished guests included Ira 'ones of ^lear Lake, governor of district 9A; Ed Lytton, Des Moines, fovernor of district 9B; Dr. S. Erckson, Charles City, deputy dis- rict governor of district 9A, and )ale E. Carrell, Keokuk, former dis- rict governor. Mr. Carrell told of lie plans being laid at Keokuk for he district Lions convention to be eld there next summer. Mr. Nichols Cerro Gordo Contractors Low Bidders on New Pavement and Bridge on No. 6. Change to Eliminated -- '·- resented the visiting dents. club presi- Muslc by Ensemble. Duing the serving of the dinner, there was music by a string ensemble from the high school, directed by Miss Marjorie Smith, and community singing, with Ralph Geer at the piano. S. P. Krohn of Marquette was drawn into service as leader. Miss Anibel Wilhite, with a violin solo, opened the formal program, with Miss SmHh supplying the accompaniment; Miss Betty Senneff followed with a pair of vocal solos, accompanied by Mrs. Ralph Kelso and Miss Ruth Buehler, playing a marimba solo, was next. Miss Dorothy Evans was at the piano. Kelley Withdraws as Candidate for County Supervisor Joseph Kelley, Rockwell, who several weeks ago announced his candidacy for the democratic nomination for supervisor from the third district of Cerrn Gordo county, _.,, ;;; ;stated Thursday he was withdraw- '°;3ng''from the supervisor race. The e-.withdrawal is being made in the in- ·i Merest of party harmony following a conference with leaders of the -county democratic organization. Hia support will go to George Mulligan, Swaledale, who also has announced his candidacy for the democratic nomination for supervisor from the fourth district. - , In a floor show · interspersed in the dancing which followed the toast program, there was an acrobatic novelty by Miss Mary Kern, a musical reading and tap dance by Miss Grace Danielson, a tap dance by Miss Dorothy Madsen and a concluding number by a team consisting of Miss Kern and Miss Danielson. Bob Bagley's orchestra supplied music for the dance. Must Glorify Action. Mr. Hascall's talk was replete with anecdotes but he wove into it in effective manner the inistence that Lions club members must glorify action rather than dreaming. ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OCR SEVEN WINDOWS FRIDAY'S SPECIALS Gly-Cas, 79c; Bibs. Wrisley's Perfumed Water Softener, 39c; Crazy Crystals, J1.00 and $1.50; 12 oz. Parke-Davis Cod Liver Oil, 79c; Dr. Miles' Nervine, 79c; Sloan's Family Liniment, 27c, 59c, $1.09; Absorbent, Jr., S9c, ?2.19; Adlerika, S9c; Caldwell Syrup Pepsin, 49c, 89c; Tanjac, 89c; Konjola, 98c; Hood's Sarsaparilla, 98c; Peruna, 89c; S. S. S., 98c, $1.49; Tonikel, $1.39; Pepgen, 89c; Dreco, $1.09; Beef- Iron and Wine, 89c; Peruvian Bark ToniOj 89c; Pep-Zyme, 99c; Fender's Kidney and Backache Remedy, 99c; Bukets, 19c. NEW PRICES HOTEL HANFORD Breakfast 20c to 4So Luncheon 35o to 50c Dinner 60c, 75c, $1 Quality food, plus excellent service and low prices make our csf e an ideal place to dine! . Special attention given to Bridge Parties, Family Parties, Luncheons and Meetings. HOTEL HANFORD "Where Mason City Entertains Her Guests." TAD MARTIN, Manager Fair Thursday night, Friday fair and wanner. GOLDEN *tA ROD SPLINT «PiU VERY LOW ASH W e HY Afir f fi . u. JBJu wfe A tu. PHONE 868 "The trouble with us," he said, 'is that we dream dreams but never do anything to make them come true. There must be action. Consider the case of the little girl who prayed that the little boy with a bird trap should not meet with success. Then after praying she went out and kicked the trap to pieces." Reference was made to the work being done by the Lions clubs to bring joy to the nation's blind children through the contribution of Braille magazines and to the camps being conducted for under-privileged children. In Charge of Party. The general committee in charge of the party was made up of Dr. C. F. Starr, G. Curtis Yelland and -Charles F; Weaver. Other committees were as follows: Reception and Hospitality committee--J. W. Irons, E. A. Engler, W. G. C. Bagley, Dr. T. A. Burke, Joe J. Daniels, G O. Gould, F. F. Potter, E. J. Patton, John C. Shipley, D. K. Lundberg, E. G. Smith, F. J. Olson J. E." Donnelly, H. D. Page, J. H. Holub, J. R. Gillam, J. H. Marston, W. A. Westfall, T. F. Cain, W. Lr. Eaton, H. Hermanson, J. A. Grimsley, Arley Marshall. Program committee -- Carlton Stewart, Charles F. Weaver, Ralph Geer, Dr. G. E. Harrison, F, B. Shaffer, W. Earl Hall. Attendance and Tickets committee--C. E. Gilman, C. H. Barber, R. L. Bailey, George Marolf, E. H. Ewald, Elmer Dilts, W. H. Erickson, L. P. Sanborn. Decorations ' committee--Howard L. Knesel, C. G. Maudsley, H. W. Couover, O. A. Satter, A. W. Otto, A L. Sherin, F. W. Sinnott. Dance committee--W. G. C. Bagley, G. 0. Gould, F. G. Duffield, Leo A. Davey, Roy D. Austin, Dr. M. D. McMichael, E. H. Wagner, H. L. Knesel, Dr. F. G Carlson, H. W. Conover, C. M. Lyons. Twenty-three Lions from Charles City comprised the largest delegation from out of town. Other out of town members present were: Northwood, 14; Clear Lake, 10; Forest City, 7; Garner, 14; Iowa Falls, 1; Lake Mills, 7; Manly, 12; Nora Springs, 2; St. Ansgar, 4; Strawberry Point, 9; Nashua, 4, and Marquette, 8. A group of Mason City Lions will go to Strawberry Point Monday night to present the program, it was announced. Four Corners in Highway. Cerro Gordo county contractors were low bidders for pavement and bridge work connected with the proposed change in highway No. 65 on the northern edge of Mason City, it was stated at the offices of the highway, commission Thursday. · The Metz Construction company, Clear Lake, was low bidder for the 1.02 miles of pavement, while C. A. Holvik of Mason City, was low on the construction of the .bridge over the Lehigh Portland Cement company quarry track. Low Bidders. Mr. Holvik and E. M. Duesenberg were also low bidders on the construction of surface drains in connection with the construction of an underpass where the highway will intersect with the Great Western railroad. While no statement has been made on the matter, it is understood here the main construction of the underpass will be in charge of the railroad. Construction on the project is expected to get under way in two weeks. This new construction project will change four corners in what has come to be termed "death valley" of highway No. 65 into two slight curves besides eliminating the danger of a railroad crossing by the construction of an underpass.- Goes Northwestward. The new highway will leave North Federal "avenue just north of the pond in the Lehigh quarry, going toward the northwest and connecting with the old No. 65 pavement on the comer just north of the plant of the American Beet Sugar company. More than a dozen bidders sought the job, according . to Raymond Zack, district engineer of the state highway commission, who attended the letting at Ames. ELIMINATES FOUR CORNERS LIME N CITY FREE FROM ISOLATION CASES PAST 3 MONTHS Health Report Shows Milk Standards Remain AMERICAN BEET iSUGAR CO. iLEHIGH CEMENT TWENTY-FIFTH ST.(LEHIGH ROW) ir Seeds Not Subject to Iowa Sales Tax Seeds are not subject to the Iowa sales tax, according to a ruling received Thursday by the Retail Merchants association. The state board of assessment and review has held that seeds planted In the ground are merely processed and are, therefore, exempt from the sales tax. British Guiana is starting an extensive road Improvement program. March was the third consecutive month in Mason City in which there was no case of communicable disease iii the isolation hospital, according to the report of Dr. C. M. Franchere, city health director, Wednesday. "Considering the records of surrounding towns, in two of which the schools were closed because of contagious disease epidemics, I think we have been exceptionally fortunate. Milk Standard High. "The standard of our milk supply has remained high, but we must realize we have passed through the easiest months of the year and with the coming of warm weather, we will of necessity be forced to take exceptional precautions in order to maintain the standards." Twenty-eight deaths and 56 births were reported for the month of March. Fourteen negative diphtheria tests, 3 positive Vincents Angina, 5 negative and 2 positive T. B. sputum,-7 negative and 3 positive and 4 suspicious G. C. smears, 31 water analyses, 497 milk analyses, 94 blood counts and 16 urinalyses were made by Mabel E. Sucher, bacteriologist. Inspection Made. Howard Delahoyde reported having collected 145 samples of milk and cream for bacterial counts, 117 samples of milk for the Mythelene blue tests and 117 samples of milk received at the pasteurizing plants for sediment tests. Eight water samples were collected for testing, 30 dairy plant inspections and 24 dairy farm inspections were made and 7 complaints were received and cared for. Two homes were quarantined during the month, one for smallpox and one for scarlet fever, according to the sanitary inspector, G. W. Cady. Eleven homes were placarded, six for measles, two for mumps, two for whooping cough and one for chicken pox. Three dairy plant and 11 dairy farm inspections were PROPOSED HIGHWAY CHANGE NORTH OF MASON CITY Dilts Given Contract for Grading 18 Miles Swaledale Bidder Is Low Among Four Seeking Job. S. N. Dilts, Swaledale, low bidder on the project, was granted by the Cerro Gordo county board.-of-supervisors 18.1 miles of grading and incidental work on the highways in the southeast section of the county, it was announced Thursday at the courthouse. The proposed improvement is division No. 2 of public works administration project · 4,717. All 'except 2.5 miles of the proposed highway improvement program is situated" south of No. 18 and east of No. 65. Most of it is in small sections. Every piece, however, is'connected on one or both sidea with graveled highways, R. E. Robertson, county engineer, points out. The contract also includes the construction of the necessary culverts over the 18 miles of highway that are to be prepared for graveling. Mr. Dilts, one of four bidders for the job, was given the contract for $15,433.95.- At the Hospitals made and 40 completed. investigations were Tells of Seeing Man Wanted in Fort Dodge and Then Drops Dead ST. PAUL, April 12. UP)--Police said today Morton E. Hechl, Chicago, who fell dead at police headquarters here last night, had been brought there after he told of seeing a man wanted for embezzlement in Fort Dodge, Iowa. Hechl said he believed he had recognized the man, whose photograph he had seen in a magazine, in a hotel here. Police said he died before they could learn details. The cause of his death was being investigated. It isn't hard to stop warfare. Just make it a hanging crime to make any profit on munitions.- sin State Journal. ·Wlscon- Application Blanks for Permits at Banks Application blanks' for permits to do business, required under the provisions of the sales tax statute, may be obtained at the First National bank and the Northwest Savings bank, aa well as at the offices of the Retail Merchants association, it was announced Thursday. Another thing that got us' in trouble because we made too much of it was whoopee.--Lincoln Star. H, S, ORCHESTRA, BAND WILL PLAY CONTEST PIECES Other Selections Are Also on Concert Program for Wednesday Night. Presenting numbers which they will give in the national contests, the high school band and orchestra will offer Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in the high school auditorium the next concert in this season's program of the Civic Music association series. In addition to the na- :ional contest numbers, representing .he best type of classical works, .he program will include other selec- .ions with novel and humorous characteristics. In this concert, the Civic Music association will lay aside its regular membership rules and offer general admission tickets to any who desire 0 come. Reservations can be made Tuesday and Wednesday at the Vance music store, several hundred good seats being available. It is hoped to have a packed house for this concert. All funds de- ived from general admission, as veil as $100 which the Civic Music association is paying to the band and orchestra for giving the con- ert, will go to pay expenses of the usicians in traveling to contests. | At Peak of Ability. j The band and orchestra have been ehearsing intensively in prepara- ion for national competition and t this concert they will be appear- ng at probably the peak of their bility for the season. The national rchestra 'contest will be held at ttawa, Kans., and the national and contest at Des Moines. This ·ill be the first year' that the or- lestra has ever engaged in nation- 1 competition. Carleton L. Stewart, director of the band and orchestra, has rewrit- en many of the parts to bring out le capacities of the -musicians to he best advantage. Both of the rchestra and baud' are completely istrumentated and well balanced. The orchestra Wednesday night "ill play the national class A re- aired number, the second move- ent of "Nordic Symphony in E inor'' by Hansen and tie selective umber, the first movement of the talian Symphony" by Mendel- ohn-Bartholdy, opus 20. Melodies Known Here. "Rakdczy March," an Hungarian elody which was presented by the orth Central orchestra recently to. ort Dodge and .·' selections " froiri' Vaughty Marietta" by Herbert will so be given by the orchestra. The tter number is of special interest ere because of the fact that the gh school glee clubs presented this reretta recently. Miss Marjoris Smith is in charge the string section of the orches- a. In this department, the appearances of the orchestra so far have dicated much progress. The band will play, "In Spring- time," by Goldmark, the national required number in class A. The selective number is "Phaeton" (prelude du deluge) by Saent Saens, Other numbers to be given by the band are "Cabins" by James Gillette of Carleton college, Northfield, well known here as judge of local contests and as director of the Carleton band, in which several Mason City students have played and are playing. Novelty Number Scheduled. A novelty number, "The Circus Parade" by Paul Yoder, will also be presented. This piece describes the various musical sounds as a circus parade goes down a street, including a clown band, minstrel band, marching band calliope and others. A quickstep march must be played by the band at the national contest with judging on a basis of precision, accent, tempo ajid other qualities. The number chosen by the local band, "The Sons of the Desert" by J.. DeForest Kline, will be presented Wednesday night. The band will also play "Vanished Army" by Alford, a march which Jollet, 111., high school played at the national ast year. There's one problem which does not worry Admiral Byrd in the Antarctic--namely the possibilities of desertion from the ranks of the ex- pediton.--Lowell Evening Leader. Bonds Must Be Mailed at Once for Exchange Thursday was the last day in which to mail in the fourth 4H per cent liberty bonds, being called by the government in exchange for the new 3% bonds. Telegrams have been received by both the First National and the Northwest Savings banks from Henry Morganthau, Jr., secretary of the treasury, calling attention to the "advantage of exchange into the new issue now selling at substantial premium." More than a million dollars worth of these bonds have already been sent in from Mason City for exchange. Calvary Lutheran Meeting on Friday A special meeting of the men of ie Calvary Lutheran church will be held Friday evening at 1:30 o'clock at the church, the Rev. O. " , N. Wigdahl announced. The meeting is called for the pur- jose of perfecting an organization :hat would take over a larger part of .the church work, according to :he pastor. A. single room with bath at TheAstor--at as low as $3 today--gives--leading hotel service; finest New York location; smarter hotel prestige; larger, airier rooms; luxurious fur*, nishings; the leading hotel value. R A T E S With bath or shovrer One Person *3 "P Two Persons '4 up Twin Beds '5 U p Two Persons: Two rooms, one bath *5 up Three Persons: Two rooms, one bath *6 up Four Persons: Two rooms, one bath $7 up Suites: Parlor, bedroom bath . *9 up A STOIC Only great Hotel entering right on TIMES SQUARE-- the heart of NEW YORK Dorothy Dwelle, Northwood, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. Mrs.. Nicholes Brear, Garner, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a major operation. Nora Gustafson, 424 Eighth street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Wednesday . for .a minor operation. John D. Tobin, 635 Georgia avenue southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. Mathew Runtas, transient, was admitted to the. Park hospital Wed- j nesday for treatment. Clark Shove, Meservey, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday flolowing treatment. Albert Hartwig, Meservey, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following treatment. Mrs. Robert Newberry, Mason City, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following treatment. Sue Carol Clifton, 711 Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. R. A. Carpenter, Sheffield, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Wednesday following a major operation. Thayer Currie, 711 Crescent drive, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday following a minor operation. Mrs. Clayton Sutherland, 20 Seventeenth street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Wednesday. The World May be Searched for Another Cloud With a More Substantial Silver Lining Divorce: The proof that no house is big enough for two egoists who important.-- Kewanec feel equally Star-Couricr- W HEN destruction comes-roaring down upon the farmers' crops the white shining name, "Farmers Mutual flail Insurance Association of Iowa," stands out in silver letters between that destruction and the crops of its members and policyholders. Despair is turned to rejoicing by that potent name and its benign influence. · It has taken this Association 41 years to build its reputation of square dealing, and it stands out today as the most successful farmers' mutual cooperative association of the age. It has paid its -members $11,666,240.50 for losses, and has saved them as much more in the cost of their protection. It has also during the past five years furnished full coverage automobile insurance. It protects owners from loss by cyclone or windstorm on buildings and their contents. It also issues a standard fire insurance policy on town dwellings, covering'fire, lightning, tornado and hail: While many institutions have crumbled under the severe test of the last few years, the Old Farmers Mutual has paid all its heavy losses and come through with over $600,000.00 of actual surplus on hand January 1, 1934. Trust your welfare with an association which shows 1 ability to weather any storm. Farmers Mutual Hail Insurance Association of Iowa Fifth Floor, Valley Bank Building, Des Moines CEKKO GORDO COUNTY I BAILEY-COOPER INS. AGENCY 12 South .Delaware Avc. Mason City, Iowa H. FISCHER Meservey, Iowa F. H. GAGE .Mason City, Iowa H. H. CRANE Clear Lake, Iowa W. H. OLEASON -Mason Citv. Iowa J. F. HARTFELDER Meservey, Iowa MELVIN INGEBRETSON Thornton, Iowa T. L. KING Clear Lake, Iowa A. W. KNESEL .'Mason City, Iowa A. T. Vincent St., Clear Lake, C. L. LOOMER t'/z So, Federal, Mason City, Iowa J. J. McCAULEY Swaledale, Iowa C. H. MAJOR IU2 12th St. K. W., Mason City, Iowa T. L. NOLAN 512 So. rcnn., Mason City, Iowa K. C. KUTLEDGE 003 l l t h Avc. ISo., Fort Dodge, lov.a f L\

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