The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 3, 1936 · Page 5
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April 3, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 3, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 3 193f. FIVE ii / is J! m 83 PRESENT AT RUDD SESSIONS Marble Rock Invites Next Year's Convention of Federated Clubs. RUDD--Eighty-three persons enrolled at the convention of the Floyd county Federated Women's clubs at the M. E. church Thursday afternoon. Clubs from Charles City. Nora Springs. St. Charles, Rockford. Colwell and Rudd were represented. Marble Rock sent a report, although members were not present. The meeting was called to order by the county chairman, Mrs. Helen Walker of Rockford. Mrs. D. L. Hansen of Nora Springs led the community singing with Mrs. P. C. Lapham of Charles City as accompanist. The club prayer was read by Mrs. Frank Smith of Nora Springs. Mrs. Fred Lacoste, president of the Culture 1 club of Rudd, extended greeting to the visitors. The response was given by Mrs. D. H. Barton of Charles City. Mrs. Myrtle Trumbil of Rockford acted as the secretary. Invited by Marble Rock. The report of the last county conference, held in Rockford in 1935. was read. Marble Rock has extended an invitation for the 1937 convention to be held there. Mrs. Rob Roy lerney of Mason City, director of the fourth district, spoke of the necessity of putting sufficient and adequate books into the hands of women. A tribute was given to the late Mrs. Margaret Lucas, who was the president of the Harmony club at Nora Springs at the time of her death. Mrs. Carl Reed of Cresco, second vice president, could not be present because of a death in the family. Mrs. William Hathorn of Mason City, recording secretary of the state organization, spoke stressing among other things the ability of seeing beauty in life as a means of being happy. Hre. J. A. Baker, Mitchell county chairman, spoke briefly. Mrs. George Bently of Charles City, presented original musical compositions. "Dawn," "May" and "Country Dusk" with Mrs. Merrill Smith as soloist. Mrs. Smith has just returned from a visit to Central America, Rockford Flay Given. Members of the Rockford Woman's club presented an original sketch, "The Program Committee Meeting" which was written by Mrs. Helen Walker and Miss Marguerite Hoffman. Mrs. Cecelia Blake of Charles City, state chairman of the history division, outlined her work. Reports were given by the state conimittcewomcn. Mrs. p. C. Lap- bam, music. Miss Pamelia Fluent was unable to be present but sent a paper on "Conservation of Flowers." which was read by Mrs. Milton Dunlap. Mrs. Frank Trigg of Rockford, conservation division work; Mrs. L. V. Leigh, child welfare; poetry, Miss Marguerite Hoffman; economic problems, Mrs, Milton Dunlap; highway safety, Mrs. Claude Tatum. A committee was appointed by Mrs. Walker to investigate purchasing of a marker to be placed- at the girlhood home of Mrs. Carrie Lane Chapman Catt. Miss Marguerite Hoffman read original poems, one of which was written when she was but 12. Lessou Series Presented. OSAGE--The third lesson on home management will be given by Miss Lenore Thorne on the following dates: Friday, April 3--Jenkins, Burr Oak and Liberty at the Arthur Minnis home. April 7--Otranto, Newburg and Union at the Earl Gerlach home. April . S--Stacyville and Wayne at the Chris Hoffman home. April 9--Cedar, Rock and Osage at the Ray Carter home. Return From Webster City. HANSBLL--Mrs. C. I. Oswood, who has been visiting relatives in Webster City the past week, accompanied Mr. Osgood home Sunday, when he motored down to get her. EARL MAY SAYS APRIL SHOWERS BRING SUMMER FLOWERS SEED AND NURSERY TIME IT IS Reseed That Lawn NOW! Cool, moist weather makes conditions ideal for germination and growth of grass seed. Here is my famous Maypark Lawn Grass Mixture. Rich in Kentucky Blue Grass, and White Dutch Clover, with other quick-growing grasses to insure quick, velvety lawns. Per Lb. ONLY . 3 Lbs. ONLY 5 Lbs. ONLY Kentucky Blue Grass 1 Ib. 25c; 3 Ibs. 70c; 5 Ibs. $1.10 White Dutch Clover 1 Ib. 45c; 3 Ibs. $1.25; 5 Ibs. $2.00 All Heavy and Clean Seed \ Combination Offer: 5 Ibs. of my Maypark Lawn Grass Seed and fertilizer ONLY $1.45. This is enough seed and quick-acting fertilizer for 1,000 square feet of lawn. Complete directions included. EARL MAY'S BIG NURSERY AND SEED HOME Is Located at 211 North Federal Ave., in Moson City Is Headquarters for Hardy, Outdoor Grown Nursery Stock OVER 1,400 varieties of seed and nursery stock to select from- Friends:--The great nursery and ami program is now on. April and May are big planting months. Abundant moisture makes planting conditions ideal. Now is the time to get your Farm Seeds, Garden Seeds, Flower Seeds, Vegetable Plants, Fruit Trees, Ornamental Shrubs, Rose, Lawn Grass seed and Strawberry Plants. Order at once and be safe on quality seeds and nursery stock. EARL E MAY COMPLETE LINE--BIG STOCKS Soil Conserving Crops thai- you can get at Earl May's Store: Alfalfo, Lot Golden Bu. $ 9.75 Mayworth Mont. Grimm Bu. $12.50 Red Clover Bu. $14.25 Sweet Clover White Blossom Fancy Bu. $ 3.40 Yellow Blossom, Ex. Fancy. . Bu. $ 4.00 Gtundy Co., Ex. Fancy Bu. ? 4.00 Kentucky Blue Grass.=.,,,., 100 Lbs. $13.25 Brome Grass .,.,.,., 100 Ifas. $14.25 Timothy, Extra Fancy ,.- Bu. S 1.95 Mayworth Hay Past. Mix... Bu. $ 4.80 Guaranteed to germinate 90% or better; 2 sprouts to the kernel, one the stolk sprout, the other the root sprout. This seed corn is in the stores for you now. Take it home. Test it. If not satisfactory as to germination return it for full refund, Gold King ,.,, Bu. $ 4.25 Silver King (white) ,.,., Bu. $ 4.25 Minnesota No. 13 ..,.,, Bu. ? 4.25 FREE-Every Fifth Faeket-FEEE We have over 250 varieties of vegetables in 5c packets for you. When you buy 4 packets, we give you the fifth one FREE. When you buy 8 packets, you get 2 packets FREE; when you buy 12 packets, you get 3 packets FREE. Your choice of any of the 250 varieties in the 5c packets. Onion Sets Only §e High Quality. In either Red, White or Yellow. Tune In lo my Farm and Gardening Program, KMA--10:00 A. M.: 12:30 P. M. and 7:30 F. M. Daily. WHO--12:30-12:45 P. M. Daily PHONE 756 Earl E. May, President MASON CITY STORE 211 NORTH FEDERAL AVE. MANY PENSIONS ADDED BY IOWA Cerro Gordo Increase for April Listed at 63 by Moilien. DES MOINES, (1DPA)--Nearly 30,000 Lowans will draw state old age pensions for April. Additional pension approvals totaling 4.048 have been placed on the books in the last few days to raise the state total to 29,615. according to figures released today by T. A. Moilien, actuary for the old age assistance commission. Possible by U. S. Funds. New approvals were made possible only because of the federal allocation of 5548.000 to Iowa. Moilien said. The federal government is matching- state funds r a i s e d through general taxation for old age assistance purposes. Since Iowa raises approximately $3,000.000 annually for pensions, the "matching" funds are expected to total 5750,000 a quarter when the system is placed in fulltime working order. Cases included in the new group of approvals will receive April pensions even though it may be several weeks before all the checks finally are issued, the actuary added. Average pension is $14.50 a month. IJsfed in North Iowa. Additions to county pension totals are made on a "weighted quota" basis, according to Moilien. Some of the factors determining a county's participation in new approvals include the total of its aged population, need of applicants, and to a lesser degree the number of applications from a county. Following are the most recent pension totals by North Iowa counties and the number to he added to each total by Thursday's approvals: Addi- Coiinty Old Total tions Allam'akee 22!5 2 Bremer 17(5. Butler 361 5 Cerro Gordo 33-1. 63 Clay 121 Clayton 253 32 Emmet 100 9 Fayctte '·"'' ' 3-1 Floyd 217 23 Franklin 161 S Hancock 107 22 Hardin 221 74 Howard 32S 14. Humboldt 105 33 Kossuth 212 21 Mitchell 137 6 Palo Alto 1*3 13 Pocahontas 117 12 Winnebago 121 1" I Winneshick 162 12 I Worth 60 Wright 202 24 Babs' Son Makes Camera Debut Out for a stroll (via baby carriage) in the gardens of Hyde park, London, Lancp HauBWitz-Bevcntlow, infant son of Countess Barbara Button Haujrwitz-Keventloiv (Uie former Barbara Hullon, Woohvorth heiress), sleeps peacefully through his camera debut. The countess, who became seriously ill following; the babj's birth, now is able to wallc around in the gardens. SENTENCED FOR LIVESTOCK THEFT One Pleads Guilty and Three Other Suspects Under Arrest. ATLANTIC. (.!'.--One man was sentenced Thursday and three others claimed by Sheriff P. P. Edwards to be members o[ a livestock theft gang were under arrest here and in other cities. Perry Ovcrmeyer. 13, of Casey, pleaded guilty f t Greenfield to charges of larceny of domestic animals and was sentenced to five years imprisonment in Fort Madison penitentiary by District Judge W. S. Cooper. Officers also announced that Ray Parker, 32 of Casey, was bound over to Uie grand jury at Greenfield, and that .Mason Parker, 30, of Stanlon was held in the Montgomery county jail at Red Oak, and Lester Holmes. 25, of Anita, is in jail here. The Parkers and Holmes also are charged with larceny of domestic animals, the officers said. Overmeyer was reported to have implicated the others in the alleged theft of six hogs from Zort Brown, Casey farmer, in 1934. Sheriff Edwards said he uncovered evidence in Omaha of the sale of the hogs for ?7o.2S. and conferred with Sheriffs M. L. Lydon of Greenfield and Ernest Kunklc of Guthric Center before the arrest* wer» made. Ray Parker and Holmes recently were paroled from ten year imprisonment terms in connection with a theft from the Casey creamery, he said. Iowa Estates Pay Inheritance Taxes DES MOINES, UP)--The estate of Jcorge A. Bowman, Mount Sterling, paid a Sl.T'ld state inheritance tax on a. valuation of $34,605. Other payments were: Frank B.'Fibikar, Eoonc. $175 on .,i2.oo8; John Dorgan, Dubuqne. .?2SO on 522,820, and Reuben Richard, Eldora, ?953 on 511,063. FIRE DESTROYS AREDALE HOUSE Family Who Had Just Moved From Cresco Awakened by Smoke. AREDALE--Mr. and Mrs. 0. Williams were awakened early Thursday by smoke and found their home to be on fire. They and their four children escaped in scanty clothing. Only the sewing machine and a blanket and a smalrbox " f the baby's clothes was saved. Mr. and Mrs. Williams moved here last Friday from Cresco. The building was destroyed. has silenced the cry for a dictator. It has proved to our nation and to the world that a republic can survive an economic cataclysm, "and that government of the people, by the people, and for the people shall not perish from the earth." Charles City News URGES CAMPAIGN TO BE FOUGHT ON RECORD OF PARTY {Contimifd From Pflfft- 3) And in 1932 the annual income of the American people was 51 billion less than it'was the year Mr. Hoover took office. We have increased the public debt 9 billions, but the wealth of the nation tins increased 50 billion dollars since Roosevelt took office. In 1935, the income of the American people was 15 billion dollars more than it was the. last year of the Hoover administration. Judged by the results, which expenditure of public money was good business -- that by the Hoover administration or that by the Roosevelt administration. Former Charles Cityan Tells of Flood in East CHARLES CITY--Mrs. .1. P. Clark, long lime resident of Charles City, who is making her home for the present with her son, Harold Clark, in New Hope, Pram., has written about the flood conditions there. She said the ice jam took out a section of a twenty million dollar bridge one block from, their home. The furniture in her son's home had to be taken from the first floor to the second and third stories. Mrs. Clark stated she was taken to the home of friends for several days. The water was 21 feet aibove normal at New Hope. She said such serious flood conditions . had not occurred for 33 years. THE REPUBLIC The Liberty league and the du Fonts and others of their turn of mind charge that this democratic administration has conspired to change our form of government. To get a rational view of that charge, let us look a little at American history. Thomas Jefferson, the founder , of the democratic party, wrote the declaration of independence, which is the cornerstone nf the philosophy i upon which our form o( government ! w'as built. Another democrat, James ! Madison, wrote the constitution of j the United States, about which the Libery Icauguers are so concerned now, though three short years ago some of them declared it "should be put into cold storage." Another democrat, James Monroe, promulgated the Monroe doctrine, which has preserved our form of government inviolate on the two American contents for more than a hundred years. A little more history: Every foot of ground that has been added to the IS original states between the Atlantic ocean and the pacific and between Canada and Mexico, was added by some democratic administration and put under our form of government. Our form of government in danger from a democratic administration! Who gave us our form of government? Who preserved it from selfish interests and from demagogs? Call the roll of the democratic architects and defenders of our form of government: Jefferson. Madison. Monroe, Andrew Jackson. Samuel J. Tildon. Grover Cleveland. Woodrow Wilson and--Franklin D. Roosevelt. If in some evil j day. some political party attempts to change our form of government, or to undermine our republic's greatness, it will, be some party that has had far less to its credit in founding and in preserving this government and farlcss in making this nation great than has the historic party of the plain people, the great democratic party. On March -1. 1933, the faith of the American people in our form of government had been severely tried. Some had lost faith. Some men who now invoke the constitution declared that America needed a dicta- I t o r . The Roosevelt administration ( h a s icstorrd the American people's jfaitli i n ' o u r form of government. U Program Is Arranged. CHARLES CITY--Chapter Cy, P. E. O., will meet Friday night in the fireside room of the Congregational church with Mrs. C. F. DirLkel, Mrs. Merrill Smith and Mrs. Charles Sands as hostesses. The program will include the following topics: Curricuium of Cottey Cottage, Miss Charlotte Mag'dsick; Prestige of Cottey College Girls, Mrs. P. C. Lapham: Study of the Constitution, Mrs. Milton Dunlap. Mrs. Merrill Smith will sing a. group of songs. Charles City Briefs .CHARLES CITY -- Miss Alice Bowles nf Des Moines is a guest of Miss Barbara Blake. They both attended a wedding at Winona, Minn., Thursday afternoon. Dr. and Mrs. Vernou Moore have returned from California where they spent the winter. New patients in the Cedar Valley hospital for minor surgical attention are Mrs. I. C. Hering, Mrs. Mae Thomas and Lloyd Wilson. Miss Marie Hillier who went with her father, Roy Hillier, to spend three months in California has returned home. Her father who has been ill will remain for a longer period. Miss Charlotte Magdsick, Miss NeUc Schroder and Miss Helen Holey were in charge nf the program of the Evening Auxiliary of the First M. E. church. The program theme was "A Common Fellowship." A letter was read from a nurse in the Danforth hospital in China to which the auxiliary sends contributions. State Commander W. G. Henke addressed a meeting of the Winneshiek county American Legion at Decorah Wednesday evening. The Will Edwards family has moved here from Forest City. Mr. Edwards is employed in the Howard Implement shop. Harry Powers is planning to open a. neu- grocery store on Gilburl: street. Mrs. Robert Harding is spending n few clays with her mother. The Rev. Carrie Lucas, of Strawberry Point. C. M. Sutton of Dos Moines addressed the Charles City Townscnd club in the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Larson, Mrs. Bessie Regel and John Droz went to Des Moines to attend the state democratic convention. Former Eesident Dies. EAGLE GROVE--Mrs. Sarah Cline, 86. formerly of this city, died Wednesday morning, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. A. Sweet, at Pcoria, 111., where she had made her home during the past winter. She was a widow. Burial will be made in Rose Hill cemetery. Eagle Grove. So the automobile owner shouldn't mind the tax because the money is used to build nice roads for trucks. --Cedar Rapids G:i7.cttr, Can you answer this question with "Does my topcoat, suit, hat and shoes look the part I'm trying to play?." / If you can't stan'd in front of the mirror and feel satisfied with your appearance as a businessman, lawyer, doctor, salesman or whatever your vocation may be -- why not take advantage right now of the most favorable fine clothing market you have seen for years. And do it before the higher clothing prices, which are in the making, arrive. As merchants, we can see higher prices ahead. For the protection of our customers and ourselves we've stocked heavily with extra large stocks of $ Hart Schaffner Cr Marx Stylemor -- Knit-tex -- Alpacuna .50 by Hart Schaffner Gr Marx Stylemor -- Varsity-town Dress-up --· Look the part Glad to Show You invest now COME ON IN, SOLDIERS! JUNE 15th is a long time to wait for spring clothes. Let's see if we can't find a way for you to get them now! Get to Know MASON CITY'S BIG CLOTHING STORE

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