The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 13, 1934 · Page 4
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April 13, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 13, 1934
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Page 4
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FOLK MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 13 1934 24 Hours Long Enough for Hunger Strike of Farm Youth at Austin AUSTIN, Minn., April 13. C-P)-Austin police are convinced that a SHE is a wonderful cook A woman, who knows how to prepare delicious tasting food, is now in charge of our kitchen. She is doing the Olympic's cooking and baking. Wholesome, nourishing, appealing food. Fried Spring Chicken dinner Saturday and Sunday, only 35c. Wonderful chicken and all the trimmings. THE OLYMPIA FORMERLY CRYSTAL CAFE 9 North Federal Mason City 21 year old farm youth would not be an eligible candidate for the ranks of Mabatma Gandhi. The youth, serving a 60 day sentence, told police he was going on a "hunger strike." He turned down a supper, break fast and dinner, but fairly devoure food brought to him after his 24 hour self-imposed fast. Dows Will Entertain Lutheran Missionary Conference April 25 DOWS, April 13.--The Women's Mission Federation of the Eagle Grove circuit of Lutherans will hol its spring conference at Dows April 25. The circuit comprises the following towns: Dows, Eagle Grove Kanawha, Belmond, Thor, Badger Buncombe, Fort Dodge, Callendar Bode, Rolfe, Humboldt Rembrandt Sioux Rapids and Linn Grove. Former Resident Dies. CLARKSVILLE, April 13.--Lu ther Rice received a message Wed nesday of the death of his father Bert Rice, 61, at his home at Buffalc Kan., The family resided here sev eral years before going to Kansas S H O E S F O R men Mo ore THAN WAS EXPECTED Men ekoose their own style ...men judge a good fit... but it's common to hear men say that Bostonian* give longer wear and lasting good looJts tLan any shoe they have ever worn. Is it because of Bostomian Duality? KETT tow PHIC« ABEL SON INC. TEE TREND ot BUi CJf wen IOUIK uouu 3 m If OPEN SATURDAY EVENING TILL 9 P. M. SuitS and TopCOatS $20 $25 $31 You want more value. There's only one way-get more quality. That mean's finer fabrics, better tailoring and style. Sterlingworths have it. That's why they're North Iowa's greatest values. QUALITY · S E R V I C E · SATISFACTION .ABEL SON INC.. / AT NUMBER SEVEN SOUTH FEDERAL J \ MM '- ··! ·^··^^·^^^'^^·"^^·^··^^^^'^^^··^^^^··^·^··^^·^···^^···aa^n P TO OPEN ROAD BIDS APRIL 24 One Mile of Paving, 78.76 Miles of Bituminous Surface Planned. AMES, April 13. UP)--Bids will be opened April 24 on one mile of paving, 78.76 miles of bituminous surfacing, 28 miles of grading, and bridges and culverts in nine counties, the Iowa state highway commission announced. Bituminous surfacing announcec for letting includes quantities of various road materials; road oil primer, 287,500 gallons; tar primer 80,500 gallons; road oil binder, 335,000 gallons; tar binder, 95,000 gallons; various types o£ gravel anc crushed stone, 42,338 cubic yards. Awards Unannounced. Bids were opened Tuesday on a large amount of road construction but awards were not announced today because the work is under the new federal works program anc must be inspected by federal authorities before awards are confirmed. The commission also will open bids on April 24 for the purchase o; 1.128 trees, 8,595 shrubs and 1,100 vines to complete a roadside beautification project on highway 15 from Jewell to Blairsburg. Bids were opened Tuesday on trees, shrubs ant vines for this project from Ames to Jewell. 3 Paving Projects. Three paving projects included, in total one mile on which bids were asked: Floyd county, U. S. 18 to east to Charles City; Polk county U. S. 6, Euclid avenue, Des Moines Jones county, road 117 in Anamosa Gravel surfacing project, involving 6,878 miles in Monona county road 183, Moorhead to Soldier. Four grading projects: Allamakee county: 2.287 miles No. 182 New Albin south; Floyc county, 0.328 miles, U. S. 18 in Charles City; Greene-Guthrie counties, 11.046 miles, No. 150 from No. 46 north into Jefferson; Shelby- Harrison - Pottawattamie counties, 14.345 miles No. 191 Portsmouth to Neola. Bituminous Surfacing. Bituminous surfacing projects advertised: Appanoose county, 2.9 miles No. 138, from Mystic to No. 3; 2.7 miles No. 142 from Moulton north to No. 3. Butler county: 11 miles No. 14 from Allison to Greene. Hancock - Kossuth - Humboldt- K'right counties: 27 miles No. 60 letween Goldfield and Wesley. Bridge, culvert work advertised: Allamakee county: No. 182 south if New Albin, 6 box, 3 pipe cul- r erts; two bridges. Floyd county: No. 18 in Charles City, multiple span overhead rail- oad crossing, consisting of three beam spans. Following materials and supplies to tie purchased, bids opened Monday, April 23: Fourteen power spray attachments to tar kettles, four discs cut- ing bituminous gravel, 16 portable road rollers, one 400 gallon pressure listributor, one tank car material leater, one rotary brush broom, automobile and truck batteries for ·ear's service, IS carloads of main- enance lumber. Created State Butter Control Board to Meet on April 18 DES MOINES, April 13.--The newly created state butter control board will have it first meeting here April 18 to draft rules and regulations for use of the state butter trademark. The meeting was called by Ray Murray, state secretary of agriculture, under the provisions of the act passed by the recent special session of the general assembly. Members of the board, in addition to Murray, are Fred Larribee of Fort Dodge, president of the State Dairy association; A. H. Anderson of Humboldt, president of the Creamery Operators association, and Dean H. H. Kildee and Prof. M. Mor- lensen of Iowa State college. The executive committee of the Iowa Trade Mark Brand Creameries association, of which A. K. Storre of Mason. City, is secretary, also will attend. NAMED AS "PLOT" LEADER Rex G. Tngwell (above), Columbia university professor who became assistant secretary of agriculture, was singled out by Dr. William A. Wirt as the leader of a group which Wirt charged with plotting revolution. (Associated Press Photo). 4 GARDENS TO AID TRANSIENTS Charles City to Be Site of One of Iowa Subsistence Projects. DES MOINES, April 13. 'lans for subsistence gardens for ransients in four Iowa cities were announced by S. W. Edgecombe. !owa director of subsistence gardens. In these "relief shelters," Edgecombe said, transients will raise iheir own vegetables. This will reduce food expenditures for trans- ent relief and provide employment r or the men, he added. The work will be conducted under Edgecombe's direction. The garden plots are to be located at Des Moines, Davenport, Charles City and Urbana, near Vinton. Edgecombe reported that susbist- ence garden work is being pushed n 30 southern Iowa counties. He said that "we have found enthusiasm and hard work combining to make a success of the gardening irogram." Edgecombe and Prof. H. L. Lantz, Iowa State college horticulturist anc. gardens director, have scheduled a series of lectures on gardening in 11 counties next week. Edgecombe will speak: Monday in Jasper county, Tuesday in Adair, Wednesday in Guthrie and Dallas, Thursday in Audubon and Friday in Shelby and Pottawattamie. Lantz will · speak: Monday in Poweshiek county, Tuesday and Wednesday in Scott, Thursday in Clinton and Friday in Linn. Hoidale Seeks Demo Nomination for U. S. Senate in Minnesota ST. PAUL, April 13. C3 1 )--The filing of Representative Einar Hoidale, Minneapolis, for the democratic nomination for United States senate was received by the secretary of state here today. Hoidale, who was defeated in 1932 by Senator Thomas D. Schall, republican, is the second to file for the democratic nomination. Previously Lewis E. Lohmann, St. Paul, had put in his name. Two farmer-labor candidates, Senator Henrik Shipstead and Representative Francis H. Shoemaker, already are in the field. Home of Art Knoke of Near Klemme Burned KLEMME, April 13.--The Art Knoke home burned from fire which originated from sparks on the roof. All the furniture and clothing on the top floor was destroyed but that on the first floor was saved. Mr. Knoke discovered the blaze while he was working in a field. The loss ia partly covered by insurance. The Knoke family is now living in a brooder house moved out from the Northern Lumber yards at Klemme. "New College Aims at "The Modern Man.' " But can it hit him T-Boston Evening Transcript. Open House Is Held at Osage P.T.A. Session OSAGE, April 13.--The monthly P. T. A. meeting was held at the high school auditorium Wednesday evening. For an hour preceding the program, the teachers kept open house, each teacher receiving parents or other guests in classroom. The program consisted of music numbers by tbe girls' sextet, which won laurels in the district, Midge Owen and Arnold Warren. Miss Ruth Graper spoke on the music department, Miss Lucile Dickman on the commercial department, and Mrs. Ben Donsker on the cultural value of music. CowithD.Y.T.Clubto Give "Where's Grandma?" CORWITH, April 13.--A three act play, "Where's Grandma?" will be presented by the D. Y. T. club at the American Legion hall Monday night. The play is directed by Mrs. Emery Long, assisted by Mrs. C. R. Williams. The characters are: Geneva Jurgenson, Hazel Scott, Lorena Smith, Caroline Meyers, Eugene Williams, Vivian Mace, Ruth Wilhite, Gail Thompson and Edna Livingston. 2 Stolen Cars Recovered ;eriff E. P. Hanson by She GARNER, April 13.--Sheriff E. P. Hanson and Deputy Leslie Brower recovered two stolen automobiles Thursday. Vern May of Corwith reported his car taken Wednesday and it was located along the highway between Joice and Kensett. A car belonging to William Cook, two miles west of Hutchins was stolen at Britt Saturday night and was located west of Algona. There are no clews as to who took the cars. Recovering From Injuries. DUMONT, April 13.--Will Brandenburg, salesman for the Witwer Grocery company, who was severely injured three weeks ago near Kanawha when his car crashed into a tree, was able to return to his home Wednesday from the Lutheran hospital at Hampton. His jaw-bone is still wired from a fracture and his right ankle is in a cast. EMPLOYMENT IN IOWA IS GAINING 3.99 Per Cent Increase in Month Reported by State Labor Bureau. DBS MOINES, April 13. UP)--Employment in Iowa industries increased 3.90 per cent during March as compared with February, it was shown by the monthly report Issued today by the state bureau of labor. The gain was quite general and substantial advances were shown in groups of industries normally independent of seasonal demand, Commissioner Frank E. Wenig reported. Seasonally active industries showed greatly increased employment over February and a more stabilized operating schedule, he said. Pay roll data was reported to show an increase of 3.0 per cent for total weekly pay roll, a gain of 3.9 in employment, but a loss of 0.9 per cent for average weekly wages. This latter decline was said to indicate a reduction in workers in the higher brackets of the pay rolls. Employment totals for the month represented an increase of 24.6 over the same month of 1933, and only a 5.4 loss over the same month of 1931. Summarizing remarks of employers, the report concluded that the employers were of the opinion that business shows a much stronger tendency than in 1933, while admitting that 1933 was "not so strong." MRS, CRAWFORD, ALLISON, DIES Aged Woman, Heart Disease Victim, Is Survived by Six Children. ALLISON, April 13.--Mrs. A. C. Crawford, 83, died at 8 o'clock Friday morning at her home a mile east of Allison from heart disease and old age complications. Surviving are her children, John of Marble Rock, William and Joe of Allison, Elmer and Mrs. Maude Scott of Clarksville and Mrs. Allen Scott of Bristow. Mrs. Lyle Welcher of Bristow and Mrs. Leslie Booth of Webster City are granddaughters whom she reared. Two other grandchildren also lived with her, Margaret and William Crawford. Her husband died 20 years ago. R,0,T.C,BODYTO MEET SATURDAY Association Calls Assembly to Stimulate Interest in Training. WASHINGTON, April 13. «")-- The R. O. T. C. association of the United States has called a confer ence here Saturday to offset recent anti-military training activities as well as stimulate interest in such training. Students have been conducting nation-wide protests against military preparations, Lieut. Col. Orvel Johnson said. These meetings, he added to reporters, will culminate iti a planned walkout of students at Johns Hopkins university tomorrow. The R. 0. T. C. conference is sponsored by civic organizations, with more than a thousand delegates expected. Builds Suporservlce Station. FREDERICKSBURG, April 13.-Carl Gitsch is building a Shell Su- perservioe station adjoining the Shell station on East Main street. NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS . . . Mason City's Newest and Smartest Shop R. S. SHEPHERD PAINTS and WALLPAPER 5 So. Commercial Ave.--Back ofJRay Seney Co. Exclusive Distributor for the Famous MINNESOTA LINSEED OIL PAINT CO. "The Best Since 1870" Special Opening Feature 15c can of Enamel (any color) 15c Brush, both for _ 15 "OUE LOW OVERHEAD SAVES ¥OU MONEY" COLOR SERVICE Any special color tinted to match. P-G PEOHIS GAS AND ELECTRIC COMBVNY -t K I

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