The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1931 · Page 7
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March 14, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 14, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 14 1931 MODERN BUS STATION TO BE PROVIDED IN MASON CITY BIDS ARE BEING CONSIDERED BY COMPANY CHIEFS Three Bids Submitted for Remodeling of Old Commercial Annex. Bids have been submitted for the remodeling, of the old commercial annex on First street southwest into tt modern bus--station with barber shop, restaurant and rtst room Al Lake, with a bid of $11,500 had the low"" figure for the remodeling of the^bus station building. B I*. Stratton nearly tied for low place with'a bid of $11,50034, whUe the- Rye Construction company bid was $12,114. ' John Reichart, vice-president of the" Jefferson Transportation company, who was here for the sub- mission'·of the v bids Thursday 1 returned ,to'Minneapolis to take the matter "under ·* advisement before Jetting the contract. The proposed merger of * toe ^Jefferson company with the Northland Greyhound bus company of Minnesota will probably necessitate - a conference" with officers of that concern before the contract is awarded.. The People's Gas and Electric company was the low bidder for the electrical equipment at $507, while the Ideal Plumbing and beating company was the low bidder for the plumbing and heating for $5,607. The plans drawn by Hansen and Waggoner, provide for a barber shop in the southwest corn»r of the building, the total size of which is 50 by 78 feet. To the rear of the barbershop will be the ^ticket office and counter. Along the' east wall will be the lunch room,' down thru the middle of the building. Kitchen and rest rooms are in the rear. The plans include construction of a small basement for a boiler room. Negotiations Fending. ST. PAUL,, Minn., March 14. UP)-- Use Color in Kitchen Kitchen in which color is used td make it individual and appealing y ELIZABETHS.'BTFSSEIX -- - - - , Edgar F. Zelle, president of the Jefferson Transportation company, today announced that negotiations are ·under way for the purchase of his company hy the Northland-Greyhound Lines, Inc. The Jefferson company operates buses from the Twin Cities to pan- 1 sas City and covers a large part of southern Minnesota :and Iowa. The Northland 'company, operating in Minnesota, Wisconsin and North Dakota, is 1 owned by the Motor Transit corporation, a national organization, and by the Great Northern railway which holds 33 per cent of stock. .Decoration Editor The American Home Magazine Kitchens are up-to-date nowadays, there is no denying that! B.ut have they--with all ^ their well- routed efficiency--lost some of their old-fashioned charm and hospitality, that homelike, quality which drew the children like a magnet, and made that room one ,of the most inviting in the house ? We do not want to go back to the hard "conditions of earlier days, but 'we can Introduce gay .colors and novel touches which will make even our modern laboratories places of individuality and appeal. The arrangement and coloring of this artist's kitchen is plainly derived from some peasant interior of the old world,' and has a note" of naivete and gaiety which is very engaging. The floor" ia covered with plain, dark blue lirioleum,_on which are laid runners of habitant hand- woven rugs in horizontal 1 stripes of mixed blues,, reds, beige and tans, with here and there a band of black. No^anouncement was made re- Tl16 woo'dwdrk^ of the room; Includ- garding'liie probable ^ price to be ' "pjcHsg^^^r"^'--**"--''" company^SSlSyear investment of more than $437,000 in property in. Minnesota. Property In otiar states is said to bring the total Investment to approximately ?soo;ooo. ^ painted -- 1 «.-_ VJOT n/in j_ · ized tulics. rosej?ynjirnHtinTi« inriiMw Play Ized tulips, and -bleeding-hearts, . with ' their , Dances and Movies Offered at Community Session A play, dances and moving pictures were features of the program presented a^t the meeting of the McKinley school community center Friday night I at the JIcKinley school. The meeting was attended by 750 persons. The play, "Mother Wins," was given by members oJ the Girl Reserves :andLittle Sister clubs; of the McKmley school. The cast consisted ot ,Mr, Simpson, Beatrice Anderson; Mrs. Simpson, Marjorie Eutterfield; Bud, Antonio Gongalez; twins, "Nannie and Bessie, Margaret Severs and Phyllis BirclL; Mrs. Carter.'Mabel Christenson and peddler, Helen - Hinich. Ruth' . Crabb-; arid Theressa Holt directed the produc- graceful foilage. Quaint European garden flowers provided inspiration for these designs. The ground-glass panel of the door into the back hall is painted dull blue on the outside and decorated on Its inner surface with a tall vase filled ,with bright flower sprays in a conventional arrangement; while the 1 motif of the tion. Several dances were given by the health education classes of the Y. W. C. A. These included a Spanish dance by. Natalie Wilson, a lOlkie clog by Gweneth Holub, Lenore Bappe, Helen Harris, Viola Morphew, Muriel Griffin and Renee Fatland, and the Pullman-Porter blues ?' by Natalie Wilson, Helen WHkins 1 and Lillian Bonn. Mildred Murray I played the accompaniment on the 5| piano. A two reel educational picture -i showing a tractor and its uses and ' a two reel comedy featuring Stanley IJaurel and Oliver Hardy were · presented. I. 0. 0. F. Dancing Club Function Monday Night The I. O. O. F. dancing club will hold another one of its regular fiances at the^Odd Fellows hall Monday evening, when Coe's Master Music Mixers will supply the music. All Odd Fellows and Rebekahs have been invited to this function, which is to be a guest night for the: club. The .dances of this series will run about another month, it was stated^ Hollywood Beauty Shop on South Federal Opens The Hollywood Permanent Wave Method Beauty Shop opened Friday at 11% South Federal avenue. Miss Edna Dougherty of Dougherty is manager of the shop, assisted by .Mies Edna Strayer. This is one of 10 shops operated by this company in the northwest/accordlng- to "Carl C.; Gorkin, branch manager, who wa». here in connection with the opening. This new shop specializes to permanent waves, using the .Veda-Curl process exclusively. lower panel repeats the dresser. a design on The table is cherry red' with a black glass top; and the sturdy, rush-seated chairs and settee are gray with decorations* of running vines and flowers in natural colors. A shelf high up on the wall is reminiscent "of similar shelves 'in peasant cottages; even to its gay valance of red and white plaid, whyih sets off the rows of pewter mugs and plates so well. The. colorful dishes on the shelves in, the dresser, as well as the hospitable pewter service, suggest thai? many a jolly informal meal has been' served in ths room. Spread on'the center table is a hand-blocked linen cover in red and dark blue on white, whose design of boats, surrounded by an^ intricate border, was^no doubt adapted from some Jiit of linen picked, up dn a mountain town otrltsiiy or Spain, while the other accessories--the cream pottery bowl for fruit, the wrought-iron candlesticks, the odd little covered enamel dishes, and the painted tin, were picked up, without doubt, in some of the rag fairs or craftsmen's workshops of Europe. This room, with 'its simple, but unusual and colorful equipment, is ailed with inspiration for the housewife wh~o iv would ad\individuality to WALL PAPERS IN MANY DESIGNS Olif and New Patterns Are Available for Modern Homes! With the return of authentic period furniture, has 'come the^necessity for walls that are in contemporary designs. For bedrooms the small, flowered papers on pastel backgrounds are best suited to the Dearly American furnishings, while more elaborate designs, such as fleur de Us, and baskets in^ conventional design are better adapted to French suites. There are a number of effective English patterns, in bolder figures such as ship'moUfs, and miniature reproductions, of historical scenes also in conventional panel arrangement, to be used with English furniture of various periods. Living rooms usually use the simpler types of paper to the best advantage, relying for moat part on an obscured pattern in monotone frequently giving the effect of a brocaded fabric. In dining-rooms, the most effec tive type, of papering is combined with wood paneling, and advocates sporting prints or vivid landscape patterns in an allover design of successive settings. It is for the modernistic room that the solid color papers with metallic lines and subdued geometric figures are used Where modernism, has been allowed full sway, the most attractive kind of wall papering is that-which gives the entirg room the effect of a metal box, by means of plain gold or silver sheets. This is- a fairly costly process, but where thriftiness can be sacrificed -"for '-art's sake, it's well worth the price. Bath rooms, kitchens, and dining alcoves all use gayly figured papers with white, x cream or pastel back- ijrounds. Small flower sprigs form the most appropriate type of design, tho there- are many other fresh looking patterns that will serve to get the cheerful effect that is always so desirable in these rooms. STUDENTSlACK FACULTY ACTION Approve Suspension of 17 From Minnesota Farm - School, t T . PAUL, March 14. UB^-Sup- ort for the action of the ,Univer- tty of ^Minnesota farm school fac- " ' " ulty, in "jdismissin'g". £ 17j students, was -*! - 4._/i.,., ' 1 ' adequate an.6T charming to look at, while its colors and arrangement should suggest many"touches which may be easily given to a commonplace room to bring about a happy return to its old-fashioned, hospitable aspect. Furthermore, "eating in the kitchen" is coming back into fashion. Many householders, instead of taking 'space away from the kitchen for a dining alcbve, leave the space there and utilize 'one corner of .the room, aa a place for very informal meals. TIPTON FARMERS TO VISIT CAPITAL 300 Make Plans, for Mass Protest Against T. B. Testing Law. TIPTON, March 14. OP)--A mass invasion "of the Iowa legislature by 300 farmers in protest to attempted enforcement of the bovine tuberculosis test law was decided upon last night at a Meeting of 1,000 farmers The protesting group decided to charter a special train to carry them to Des Moines next Thursday. M Sterner, Jefferson county farmer suggested that they go to the capitol armed with pitchforks. A bill has been' introduced In the legislature for the repeal of the tuberculosis act,passed by the last general assembly. The meeting was a culmination of several weeks of .massed resistance to the efforts of department of agriculture workers to test cattle in Cedar county. Crowds of several hundred farmers have assembled at farms where testing was to take place and. threatened thestate'Offi- cers. -t E. C. Mitchell, on whose farm one of the protest meetings v?ag held, was arrested .yesterday and released on $200 bonds under charges of violating^the test law. Department of agriculture representatives here are awaiting orders from Mark G. Thornburg secretary of agriculture, before proceeding further in their testing attempts. Holy Family Beats Park Theater 12-9 In a post-season basketball game held at the Holy Family gymnasium Friday night, the Holy Family five defeated-the Park theater five of Clear/Lake by a score oif 12 to 9. Opel and Beedle were the high point men for, the. Clear Lake quintet while Brady starred for the local team. Play wasy rough thruout the game and the breaking of training- ifter the season's closing showed up :n the --work of the Catholic five. The clash was engaged In merely for the sport-of the game and not as schedu!ed play. Hobby Show Rules to Be Announced Soon Announcement of the classification list and rules of the Y. M. C. A.- Kiwams club hobby show will be made soon, according to representatives of the Y. M. C. A. and KIwanis club, who are preparing the event. :The show will be held April 8, 9, 10 and 11. A boy may enter the show who is between the ages of 9 and 18. ' Harmison Returns From East t~ri · * I np in Harmison, manager of Extended ' Herbert the "Iowa State' Brand, creameries, returned Friday from two months spent traveling in the .east. .While there'he visited New'York; Boston, ·Philadelphia and.other cities. 'Mrs. Harmison, who accompanied Mr. Harmiaon on the. trip, regained at Philadelphia where he will'Join her soon. Grinnell Students Make Botany Studies on Hikes' GRINNELL, March 14.--Nature hikes on Saturday mornings are becoming popular with the students at Grinnell college now that signs of spring are appearing. The hikes are conducted by Prof.: Henry S. ,Conard,:head of the botany 'department, 'for the purpose of studying trees, ahrubs, wild flowers, birds and insects. These.hikes are open to any of the students, and many who are not 'in botany classes are joining them. ' " Grinnell College Girls to Have Riding Classes GRINNELL, March^l4.~Horse- back riding is to be included among the- approved: athletic activities for the women at Grinnell college this spring if a large enough class can be organized, it was'announced today ·,by MIsa Clara Andersen, director of physical training for women. Arrangements have been made with a Dps Moines riding academy to come to Grinnell to -give the lessons, and class work will start as soon as an enrollment of 0 is obtained. defend the 'school administ disciplinary _action. , Declaring that "98 per cent of the student body is behind the administration," a spokesman for the group said they "heartily approved the stand toward wiping out' liquor drinking on the'school campus" ' The visitors intended to appear before the senate which yesterday appointed a committee to confer with school authorities In^an effort to have -the 'students reinstated. Rites for Mrs. Bluhm Are Held in Church; Haggard in Charge Funeral services. for Mrs. Clara Lantz Bluhm, 1223 President avenue northwest, were held at the Church of Christ? Saturday afternoon. Dean A. M, Haggard was in charge. Burial was at Memorial cemetery. Two songs, "Above the Bright Blue," and "No Night There," were sung by Mrs. A. Lee Long and Mrs. Ray E. Pruaia." Miss Dorothy Hicks presided at the .organ. A brief -prayer service .was held at the home before the service at the church. Mrs.'Bluhm'died at,an Iowa City hospital Wednesday. She · was born at Nora Springs. Real Estate Transfers Pres'cott, Grace, .to Fullerton Lumber" company,' $1.00, commencing! at NE corner L 2, Emsley and Adams subdi NE% SW% 9-86-20. March 12, 1931. Sondergaard, Peter and Mary, tq Harry Sondergaard, ?1.00, 1, 3 and 4 and N 22' L 5 and 6 B 20,''Knapp's 2nd Addn., Thornton. May 8, 1925. Me'llem, Alice li, ,and R. W., to W. R: Fiaher and Pearl, $1.00, L 12 B 8, East Park Place Addition, Mason .City. Jan. 31," 1931. Floy, Martin P., to Peter Floy, AA 01/ TVTTTM/ Ct« -- 1- Oe ' n « .1 frr J A $1.00, S% Sect. 35'and W 40 A. of NWH Sect. 26, all in 94-22 March 11, 1931. Floy, Martin -P.,-- to Wilhelm Floy, Jr., 51.00, NW% 35-04-22, except W 49 A. March ,11, 1931. Sondergaard, Peter and Mary, to Harry S. Sondergaard, 51.00, W 2' L 7 and SE 62' by 100' L 6, all in B 20, Knapp's 2nd Addition, Thornton, Iowa. March 6, 1925. Marble Fans Will Compete in Tourney Mason City marble fans are enrolling In the Y. M. C. A. tournament to be held Saturday, March 21. The tournament will be held at 1:30 o'clock and will follow a benn feed served at 12:15 o'clock In the afternoon at the Y. M. C. A. Competition will be in ,two classes, for Friendly Indians from 9 to 11% years and for Pioneers, 11 IS years of age and older. DETAILS OF "LOVE MART" Details of a "love mart" which' supplied pretty young girls at a price of §200 as companions for prominent Los Angeles businessmen, have allegedly been revealed by Olive Clark Day, upper right, arrested on charges of a statutory offense against Clarice Tauber,- 16, upper left. '1 am facing San Quentin prison, that's why I am ready to talk," Miss Day, once-known as Dorothy Clark, is said to have declared. William. Jobehnann, 36, lower loft, her common law husband, and John P. Mills, 40, lower, right, wealthy broker, were arraigned on the same charge. Miss Day asserted she interviewed the girls for listing with Jobelmann. Forty-six men arc said to have been on the active list of the market's patrons. INSURANCE MEN HEARSHINNICK Des M o i n e s\ ·Underwriter Giyes History of Profession. 33. L. Shinnick, actuary and secre- :ary-of the Des Moines Life arid Annuity company, addressed the dason City District Association of Life Underwriters at the March meeffng held at the Y. W. C. A. Saturday . _, , Mr.' Shinniclc j gavet s an interesting ·esentatiori" Of HlK' riru?'lnnr?;*nthnf f ,, ,,-,_- jormal :ype which was started when Eng- and became a maritime nation and merchants began to, worry about ieir cargoes at sea. The next type of insurance, hesaid, was the origin of the burial societies. From'.this beginning, he pointed out, insurance has grpwn''into giant institulions' with 'scientific' 'actuaries and legal reserves.. ,He particularly emphasized that the experience 'of the past 40 .years has shown^ insurance to be. an absolutely safe form of investment.- , · , ' · · ' . ·.'. v..' '-.·'_ v .·"-'" ' "Honest life ; underwriters have always, been at the .mercy, of the so'e called twister," the'speaker stated, adding, However, that.it'Is·:even 'possible to-overcome the:underhanded methods of- those without professional ethics.·'.(.·.'··· ' · " · J ' : : ^. \ Mr. Shinnick; was introduced by King yahderwicken,- chairman .-of the program', committe'5, .following preliminary matters taken up. under the supervision of Walter^ Walker, president of ^ the association." This included the reading^ by Secretary Earl teaman of 'a communication from Gov. Dan Turner expressing pleasure' over the association's in- dorsement of E.'W. Clark as! insurance commissioner. Charles Dalin ^ed in community singing, accompanied by Ralph Geer, who also appeared in several piano monbloga, FURNACE CO. Sheet Metal and Furnaces^ Bear P. G. E. B!dg. Ph. 480 RAILROAD CARS BEING WRECKED 35 Men at Work in Oelwein Tearing Up;Ehgines and Steel Vehicles. OELWEIN, March · 14; (INS)-Hymen Michaels corporation'of Chicago, largest wrecking company in| the world it is said, hag started work in wrecking 400 all-steel cars and 35 engines of the 1 Chicago Great ' " · - - Cyrus McCormick Weds S c u l p t r e s s in Havana HAVANA, March 14 UP--Cyrus McCormick, .vice president of the International Harvester company of Chicago, and Mrs. Florence Sitten- ham 1 Davey, New. York sculptress, were married'here today in s quiet ceremony: at the Union church with the bride's parents as .the only attendants; · .·It seems to be the consensus that a congressman's place is in the home.--Tbe New Yorker. TOMSKIPSEY Builder and , General Contractor ESTIMATES FREE REPAIRS and ALTERATIONS · P. O.- Box 65i ' Phone' 450. »OFFICE'71/ 2 So. FED. t?\» -i«*v^*r;» «-u ^f-ifi^^f^tf^f mill lengths T and'-Bhippeci to Chicago. About 85 local men are being employed hi the'wrecking projebti This company gave employment to about ·100 men here last sunjiner at a sun- ilar task. C. · A. Steffen of Chicago," superintendent of the work has given a general invitation to persons interested in the" machinery used to visit the wrecking equipment. - ^ · "Brighten Up" Have Wood "Brighten .Up" : your home. WALL DECORATING Any kind W. K. WOOD PHONE 2489-W HUGHDAVEY GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Phone IB 2nd St. S. W. Sash Doors Glass . Glazing Storm Sash Screens Frames Interior Finish · "Over the Top". Gai 1 age Door Equipment Mason City Mill work Co. '.; Office,and plant 4th street- S. W. and Monroe Ave. · Phone 155 , Manufacturers of Builders' Woodwork Let Us Help You Modernize your home, office or store. For everything In MELLWOIIK see us. We're at your service. Cupboards Coses StUir Work .: Mantels Fixtures for Stores and Offices Formica Tops '- MACKETS 403 FIRST STREET : MACKETS DO IT BETTER Phone 782 The TWO-BY-FOUR VOL. 1 MARCH 14, 1931 NUMBER 2 Another sign of spring; we saw two boys flying a kite last Wednesday. - Advertising Itf Tha Two- By-Four Is --not, for- Bale- But we'll ^be mighty £lad to^ give mention to any organization activity. Gail ual coal Is full . o' heat. "Dear, j 4 e a r , . y o u mustn't rplay with daddy's razor, baby, ilother Jiaa a can of peaches to open." We know for a fact that - there . are many housewives- In the Mason City rural- districts whr have -postponed their hopes for better homes until .expensive/"farm . machinery was paid for. "Now I'm going to have sdme .modern things!" -remarked one of those ladles yesterday. We don't blame her one bit! ft w I n · we "don't , Something ». shingling-- -and mean hair, either! instead of taking v off the 'old shingles -- put~ t h e I n e w roof over them. This furnishes Insulation as -well as a - more durable roof. And when. 'you think of shlnglea-- think of cedar shingles. Once upon a time there were ,· two Irishmen. Now there are Iota of them. If you have a hardwood floor, ' / · Dusting it " la not a chore \ To date, , we haven't heard of a single aviator complaining because his parachute didn't open. L. A. PAGE LUMBER CO. FHONE 48 There is · no substitute" ifor quality. : Our 50 yea.hr in the, lumber ..business have taught us that, That's why 'we always try td keep the best of every-;' thing In stock. i "Is :this .a ; healthful, town?*' aaked^ a stranger: " Sure 'la $~' replied the native addressed. '"Why, when v I came here ..-.I · couldn't utter 1 , a word. I had scarcely a-balr on my head. 1 hadn't strength .to 1 walk across the room, and I bad to be lifted from ray, bed;" ' "That la ·wonderful," exclaimed the , .stranger. "How long , have you been here?" ' ' "I *wos : born here," A home of your own fflves your children a social background. "Build now I . No, young people .aren't as quiet ,as they used to be. But neither are the old folks. When We PAPER - Your HOME A Your Furniture and Floors are Covered - r en 7 -. -.- .- ,, ,, - of "Having a ]ob that is a cleairas it is artistic^ .Your furniture and floors are completely protected every moment our men. are Corking,, and they will replace .your,fur. niture just as you want it. We, do every type of painting,, stucco,,and modern finish,' using only the finest of materials, in spite of our very low prices. Estimates furnished without obligation. LOWNSBERRY CRAIG BROS. Painters - Paper Hangers - Inferior Decorators PHONE 2910 PHONE 1583W j MaketfourWafh UKE SATIN TiEAUTIHa, satiny walls which can *-/. be cleaned repeatedly and Istill' retain their original besnty, are the delight of erery home-maker. These choice qualidn caa be »e- cnred bj using LOWK BaOTHER5 MELLO-GLOSS--the washable oil paint that dries to a rich, eggshell gloss. Mello-Gloss can be used also ia producing scumbled, sponge and · Tiffiuiy effects, which form perfect backgrounds for the home furnishings. Come in and gee a color card. CURRIE-VAN NESS CO. "MAINTAINED BY MEJIIT" 11 North Federal/'Avennc LU. Phone 17 I .,..«J"* I

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