The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 16, 1934 · Page 11
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April 16, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 16, 1934
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Page 11
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APRIL 16 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE ELEVEN f Mason City's Calendar April 18--Concert by high school band and orchestra in Civic Music association series. April 26-27--Boy Scout merit badge exposition at armory. Here in Mason City I'OU'KE CR"'.!Y if you try to clean your walls and woodwork without Speedex, sold exclusively at Mason City Hardware Co. Arthur Piehn, city mail carrier, was not at work Monday, due to illness. K. E. Allison, naval recruiting officer for this district, was in the northeastern part of the state Mou- Oay on business. See children's matinee, lOc, for "The World's All Right," Tues., 3:30 p. m. Lincoln School Assembly. Capt. Walter A. Elliott, Instructor of the Iowa national guard, left Monday on a tour of inspection of the national guard units in Waterloo. Dubuque, Cedar Rapids and [·'airfield. The April quota of 50 army recruits for Iowa posts has been filled, Sgt. T. C. Stevenson, officer in charge of recruiting in this district, announced Monday. Applications are now being accepted for the next quota ivhich is to be announced soon, he said. Phone 173 for help In garden, lawn, cleaning and spring work in general. Employ a veteran. Legion Headquarters. B. C. Laurenz, Des Jloines, reported to police Monday that nine dozen cans of Hylene tobacco, nine dozen cans of Edgeworth tobacco and 23 dozen Lord Haig pipes were stolen from his car while it was parked near the Hotel Hanford last Wednesday. Mr. Laurenz travels for the Larus Brothers company of Ues Moines. Vhone 955 for lime to enrich your garden and lawn in 10 or 50 Ib. packages. Mason City Builders Supply Co. William Warke of Chicago arrived Saturday to begin gospel meetings at the corner of North Federal avenue and Fourth street under Lyon Cleaners No. 3. John Cunningham and Frank A. Hesse, firemen, started their annual vacations from the Mason City department Monday. These are the first men on the force to receive their vacations for 1934. Vacations will continue in the department through the summer months until September. AUDREY JEAN McGRAW - HONORED AT PAKTJT Mrs. J. J. McGraw, t seventh street northwest, entertained 17 children Saturday afternoon at her home in honor of her daughter, Audrev Jean, who was celebrating her eighth birthday. Yellow and green streamers decorated the table v.-hich was centered with a yellow, pink and green birthday cake and yellow candles. Miniature tulips marked each place. The color scheme was repeated in the refreshments. The feature of the afternoon was a treasure hunt with Dorothea Ann Hebel finding the treasure. The lionoree received a number of gifts from her guests who included Mead Cook, Joan Burnett, George Harris, Dorothea Ann Hebel, Shirley Cook, Josephine May, Charles Lo'-r.bardo, Leo McGovern, Dorothy Malory, Rita Gail Enright, Donna Mae Noonan, Dorathy McNary, Marguerite McGovern, Marlene Dor- inedy, Jean Bagley and Phyllis McGraw. Mrs. McGraw was assisted by Mrs. C. Enright. FINED FOR SPEEDING Max Moore. Mason City, was fined $5 Monday by John C. Shipley, police judge, on a charge of speeding on Pennsylvania avenue about 5:30 o'clock Saturday evening. COUNCIL PAVES WAY FOR AIRPORT DEVELOPMENTS Political Announcements W. D. Conn Candidate for Sheriff OF CEBKO GOBDO COUNT! on Republican Ticket Fair with light trost Monday night; Tuesday generally fair, slightly warmer In west and south portions. GOLDEN ROD SPLINT VERY LOW ASH W.G. BLOCK CO. PHONE 563 WRECKED CARS REBUILT Satisfaction Guaranteed COMPLETE B O D Y SERVICE. Fenders, Top, Upholstering repaired, glass installed. Expert frame and axle work. TOWING -- 24 hour service. CADWELL GARAGE Phone 7G4 2(1 First St. X. E. HOLDS EXECUTIVE SESSION TO VOTE ON BEER GRANTS Eighteen Applications for Beer Permits Held Over for Investigation. The city council at a special meeting Monday morning: paved the way for further developments on the community airport, made some appointments and then went into executive session for a two hour study of the beer permit situation. In the closed session the council members granted 22 B permits and It C permits and held IS applications for further investigation by City Manager E. H. Crofoot and Chief E. J. Patton of the police department. Both J. T. Laird and W. J. Pa- genhart were absent from the council table and only the appearance of David Olson after several months in the west made a quorum possible. At intervals during the meeting Mr. Olson discussed the glories of California. Appointed on Board. B. A. Webster, W. J. Holahan and Allan F. Beck were appointed as members of the board of equalization, the only change being the selection of Mr. Webster to take the place of W. S. Wilcox, who, in a letter to the council asked to be relieved of the responsibilities of serving. On the suggestion of Mr. Knudson the council went on record expressing appreciation for the excellent service given by Mr. Wilcox on the board. C. A. Parker was appointed to the library board to succeed Mrs. G. S. C. Andrick. The council passed a resolution draivn up by City Solicitor Lester Dibble, guaranteeing a maximum of 52,000 for skilled and supervisory labor in connection with the erection of the proposed hangar on the airport, funds for which were allocated to Mason City under the CWA program. Funds Expccttd. Mr. Webster, chairman of the airport operating board, made up of representatives of the Chamber of Commerce and the Legion, who appeared before the council, explained the civil works administration shortly before it went out of existence had approved the project for the construction of a hangar, 116 by 100 feet, with the provision that the government supply all the materials and the funds for the common labor. The cost of materials is estimated at $8,500 and the common labor, ?3,400. The possibility exists that there will be sufficient skilled labor available through the government agency, Mr. Webster brought out. Because of the possibility that some uncertainty existed as to the skilled labor the government agency requires a camplete guarantee that the project will be carried on nevertheless. Lowered to $2,000. Mr. Webster's request was for a guarantee of $2,500 from the city in event the funds should be needed for tlis skilled labor phase of the construction. The council felt, however, that the amount should be reduced to $2,000. Mayor John J. Burns, who presided at the meetng, wanted to be assured, however, that local labor will ba used on the project and it was because of the fact that the airport development would bring a large amount of work for Mason City labor. Mr. Webster explained one project involving grading, seeding, placing of crushed rock in the circle on approaches to the hangars and to the airport from the highway was already under way. This project also includes the erection of daylight markers. One of Five. Of 19 cities in the state that sought funds for the erection of hangars, Mason City was one of five that were granted by the CWA administration, Mr. Webster explained. It was pointed out that the resolution was mad« conditional on the actual appropriation of funds for the project. Roger Glanville, representing lanville brothers, appeared before the council, asking that a minimum be set on the price of cigarets for the reason that some dealers were resorting to selling them below cost. The council members informed him they were powerless to act on the matter, having had a previous experience of the same sort. Tax suspensions were granted H. D. Beemis, Marie Henkel, W. F. Bugbee, John Heap, Nellie Jones, Henry Dotson and M. F. Taylor. Granted Permit*. The following were granted B permits in the executive session: S. A. Harvey, 218 South Federal avenue. H. F. Scherplng, 1343 North Federal avenue. Over the Top, Sam D. Meros, 105% South Federal avenue. John's Cafe, Mrs. Winifred Segae- kas, 201 Sii.th street southwest. Tip Top Tavern, J. J. Cook, 304 South Federal avenue. Pharmacy Luncheon. A. W. Weed, 403 North Federal avenue. B. P. O. E. Lodge, 122% North Federal avenue. Little Inn Cafe, Frank Meyer, 305 South Federal avenue. Eureka Hotel, Ben J. Smith, 401 Third street northeast. Venice Cafe, John Daskalos, 111 South Federal avenue. Rainbow Cafe, Basil Pappas, 120 North Federal avenue. Log Cabin Oil Company, Charles Rohr, Tenth street and South Fed| eral avenue and Eighteenth street and North Federal avenue. Sanborn Restaurant, C. S. Sanborn, 211 South Federal avenue. Maple Inn, Louis Sedlock, 1301 Fourth street southeast. Cerro Gordo Bakery, grocery and cafe, Andrew Sideris, 623 North Federal avenue. Hanford Hotel, J. T. Martin, 302 North Federal avenue. Stanton Hotel, Jim and Mabel Carroll, 833 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Jefferson Coffee Shop, Jefferson Transportation company, F. R. Fockler, 12 First street southwest. United Cigar Store, 2 South Federal avenue. Princess Cafe, 112 North Federal avenue. Park Inn Hotel, F. Blanche Pense, 15 West State street. Eadmar Hotel, Joseph H. Gillam, First street and Washington avenue northwest. Get 0 Permits. The following were granted C permits: Glanville Brothers, 10 South Federal avenue. Marsden grocery, 1452 North Federal avenue. Garfin grocery, 423 Third street northeast. Chicago Meat and Grocery company, 626 Jackson avenue southwest. Mason City Fruit store, 32 First street southeast. Sam Raizes and Sons, 215-301 South Federal avenue. John Palles grocery, 304 Sixteenth street northwest. Atlas Meat and groceries, 629 Sitxh street southwest. Kroprnan grocery, 19 Ninth street northeast. Willson grocery, 405 Third street northeast. Quality grocery, 402 Seventh street southwest. Govig grocery, 516 Carolina avenue southeast. United Fruit company, 33 East State street. Central Fruit market, 111 Second street northeast. The B permits, the license for which are $100 each, are for institutions where beer is consumed on the premises, while the C permits, which are $25, are for establishments selling beer to be consumed off the establishments. CORNS SORE TOES DrScholls Zino-pads C A S H FOR YOCK OLD OAK NO WAITING--NO DELAY Lapiner Motor Co. Austin School Head Urges Understanding of Others' Problems The importance of understanding the views and problems of others was stressed by Sam Neveln, superintendent of schools at Austin, Minn., in an address Monday to the local Rotary club. Mr. Neveln, who has been prominent in Rotary work for several years, gave special emphasis to the ideals of Rotary. "We need understanding in our homes, understanding nationally and internationally," Superintendent Neveln stated. "In our churches, school systems and we must have co-operation to progress. Personal 'animosities have often hindered development. Guests of the club were Charles Neveln, brother of the speaker and J. A. Patmeyer, Rotarian of Litchfield, 111. Legion Membership Teams Meet Tuesday A meeting of the teams working on the American Legion membership drive will be held at post headquarters at the Hanford hotel Tuesday night at 7:30 o'clock to make their reports. Members of all teams are expected to "check in" in order that results can be tabulated at this time. Preliminary reports show that considerable progress has been made and the large perecentage of reinstating members indicates a renewed interest among World war veterans in the American Legion and its activities. A special credit will be given members of the various- divisions for attendance at this meeting. Fireman Assist Woman Who Forgets Door Key Louise B. Edwards, 14;. First street southeast, forgot her key Saturday night and found herself locked outside of her apartment. Firemen were called to her assistance and gained entrance to the apartment via a 28 foot ladder about 7:30 o'clock Saturday evening. Town people also have their expensive insect pests. There's the firebug.--Davenport Times. MINISTERS NEED MORE TRAINING, SAYS CALDWELL Dean of Drake College of Bible Speaks at Church of Christ. Addressing the Church of Christ at the Sunday morning service, Dean Jesse C. Caldwell of the college of the Bible o£ Drake university, said, "Many of the problems that the churches have been facing in the past few years arc due to the inadequate and improper training of the ministers that serve the churches. "While there are more ministers than there are churches, there is a shortage of ministers that have the proper background and training to successfully lead the churches. Some schools make their product loyal to gospel principles without giving adequate training. Other schools give adequate training without inculcating loyalty for the Christian message. The school that meets the need of the churches must somehow do both. "The trouble between fundamentalism and modernism is largely a clash between dogmatic ignorance on one hand and educated disloyalty on the other. Only properly and adequately trained ministers of the future will be able to meet this crisis of the Christian churches." Gives "Reality" Sermon. At the First Congregational church, Dr. W. L. Dibble continued his series of "Reality" sermons which began with the new year. "The Reality of the Bible" was his topic and Dr. Dibble took the position that the lack of knowledge concerning the authorship of a substantial part of the "world's best seller" in no sense detracts from its worth or inspired character. Those who stand back and scoff at the Bible were classified by Doctor Dibble alongside those who list our mothers as "uneducated" or "uncultured." Destructive criticism, he said, is about the easiest and least commendable of man's activities. Dr. Philip Ervin Gregory of the First Congregational church of Minneapolis will occupy the local Congregational church pulpit next Sunday forenoon, Dr. Dibble announced. "Feels Security." "As an infant who feels the security of its mother's arms, as a lost sheep who feels the assurance of the shepherd's call, as like is attracted to like; man to man, friend to friend, child to parent--a true child knows his heavenly father"-stated the Rev. Walter H. Kampen of Central Lutheran church to his audience Sunday. "And as we abide with Him the confidence deepens and' enriches itself unto the never failing springs of Perfect Love and Peace. As we feed the child he comes the man, strong, stately, tall and as we'nur- ture our faith daily, tiny as it may be at the outset, it shall come to be our very life, our very step, our all in all! By being with Him who is Perfect Truth, we shall distinguish Him who is the Deceiver and His subtly and cunning shall have no allurement for us. And we must remain faithful--watching and praying; spending each day with Him, Our Good Shepherd--seeing things more clearly, undertaking more certainly, and knowing more and more surely that as we live with Him, the darkened glass shall be removed and we shall see face to face Him who is Perfect Love, Our Lord and Our God!" Observe Education. Christian education Sunday was observed at Trinity and Calvary churches. The pastor spoke from the text, John 10:1-10, and quoted a. statement by Judge Lewis L. Fawcett of the New York state supreme court in a letter to the New York Bible society. "Permit me to state that my experience during 23 years on the bench in which time 4,000 boys under 21 years of age were convicted of crime before me, of whom but three were members of a Sabbath school. If all the children could be kept under the influence of the Sabbath school and the grown-ups were active in some ADAMS DRUG CO. WATCH OUR SEVEN WINDOWS BABY SPECIALS Infant Glycerine Suppositories, 19c: Parke-Davis or John Wyeth Brother, 25c; Camphorated Oil, loc; Fletcher's Castoria, 29c; Parke- Davis, Squibb or Phillip's Milk of Magnesia, 21c; Sweet Oil. lOc, 25c: Boric Acid, lOc; Davol "Anti-Colic" Nipple, 8c, 2 for 15c; Santro Nipple. lOc, 3 for 25c; Hygeia Nipple, 20c; Nipple Shield, 25c; 4 oz. Hygeia Food Cell, 15c; Stork Nursing Bottle, 15c; Kumfy Bottle Cover, 25c; Pyrex Nursing Bottle, 25c; Santro Nursing Bottle (Air Vent), 25c; Santro Teething Ring, 15c; Lime Water; Dr. Hands Pleasant Physic, 35c; Dr. Hand's General Tonic, 25c; Dr. Hand's Diarrhea Mixture, 35c; Dr. Hand's Teething Lotion, 60c; Dr. Hand's Worm Elixir, 60c; Dr. Jayne's Vermifuge, 50c; DeWitt's Worm Candy. 35c; Prof. Field's Worm Powder, 25c; Kickapoo Worm Lozenges, 35c; Ourine, S1.50; Mead's Dextri-Maltose, 75c; Dryco. G5c; S. M. A.. $1.09; Mead's Casec, 79c; Mead's Sobee, 99c. J. H. Thompson, Father of Mrs. Lundberg, Dies Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Lundberg and son, Marcus, 75 Beaumont drive, were called to Minneapolis Thursday by the death of Mrs. Lundberg's father, John H. Thompson. Funeral services were held Saturday afternoon. Mr. Thompson was well known among a large number of local residents, having made numerous visits to Mason City. church, we could close our prisons and jails, instead of being compelled to enlarge and increase their number." REPLACEMENT OF LAND TAX URGED Colflesh Scores Failure to Place Limitation on Sales Tax. OSKALOOSA. April 16. OB-Robert W. Colflesh of Des Moines in a speech here today urged that new revenues raised in Iowa be applied to the replacement of taxes on real property, and criticized the failure to place a property tax limitation in the new sales tax. Colflesh. a Candidate for the republican nomination for governor, declared that it is imperative in Iowa that there be a reduction in the property tax. "The recent legislative session," he said, "under a democratic administration, added an additional tax burden upon the people of Iowa in the form of a sales tax, and provided no assurance that this new tax would be a replacement of the property tax. "The only apparent purpose in adding this new tax burden upon the people of Iowa was to secure new revenues for the democrats to spend." Colflesh pledged himself, if elected governor, "to fix a definite limitation on the amount of taxes raised from real property, and to make sure that taxes raised from other sources shall replace our present property tax." EGAN RITES AT OKLAHOMA CITY 7ormer Iowa Attorney and Baptist Minister Dies After Stroke. OKLAHOMA CITY, April 16. (JP --Funeral services for Dr. George W. Egan, 51, radio commentator, former attorney and ordained Baptist minister, will be h«ld here tomorrow. Dr. Effan died last night of a paralytic stroke. A native of Iowa, he was graduated by the University of Iowa with the degree of doctor of philosophy. After practicing law for several years in Logan, Iowa, he removed to Sioux Falls, S. Dak., where he was disbarred in 1908. Reinstated in 3911, he again was disbarred in 1926 and was not reinstated. He said the actions were taken "for personal reasons." He came to Oklahoma City three and a half years ago and soon after his arrival affiliated with a Baptist church and was ordained a minister. After serving several months as a pastor, he resigned voluntarily. Recently he had delivered a daily- radio broadcast, "The Philosophy of the News." He is survived by his widow, two brothers, Thomas E. Egan of Ronan, Mont., and James P. Egan of Missouri Valley, Iowa, and a sister, Mrs. Ellen Quinlan, Blair, Nebr. Correct this sentence: "No matter how poor I become," said the prosperous critic, "I would at least stay clean."--Fountain Inn Tribune. K. S. SHEPHERD PAINT AND WALL PAPER WALL PAPER 7c 5 S. Com. Ave. Phone 1362 It-ear of gflney'g^Jeffejry Store COMPLETE MAGNETO SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company SAVE FROM 20 to 55% ON Your Next Winter's Fuel Supply ASK US HOW Consolidated Coal Co. Phone 1176 NO CHANGE IN CORN-HOG PLAN Regulations for "Contracted Acres" Remains Same, Says Olson. No change has been made from the original regulations governing the use of "contracted acres" in the corn-hog program, County Agent Marion E. Olson announced Monday. As stipulated in the corn-hog contract, the acreage contracted to the government is to be taken out of production and cannot be used for any harvested crop, according to tie county agent. The contracted acres can be seeded for purposes of improving the soil or for preventing erosion. BELIEVE PISTOLS STOLEN LOCALLY Officers Nab David Stanforth at Brainerd; Confesses to 17 Robberies. BRAINERD, Minn., April 16. OT --David Stanforth, 35, Kirksville, Mo., was in custody here today after officers said he had admitted 17 robberies and holdups in Minnesota, Illinois and Iowa. Stanforth and a woman companion were arrested when he attempted to sell a cafe owner here a quantity of cigarets, cigars and candy. Authorities said they found two pistols in Stanforth's car, which they said had been stolen in Mason City, Iowa. Mrs. Brown's Office to Be Moved to Old Postoffice Building Tlie offices of Mrs. Lola Brown, county poor commissioner, were scheduled to be moved from the Cerro Gordo county courthouse to the old postoffice building, center of government relief operations, Monday evening. This is one of the preparatory moves to co-ordination of all relief and welfare operations in the county under one head as required under new government regulations. Harm, Cedar Rapids Postmaster, Named Member of Council CEDAR RAPIDS, April 16. OTJ-- Frank K. Hahn, postmaster here since 1922, today was chosen by the city council to complete the term of Louis J. Zika, commissioner of streets and public improvements, who died last Friday. Habn has telegraphed his resignation as postmaster to Washington. His term in the latter office expires Dec. 20, 1934. President of Synod Scheduled to Address Central Lutherans The Rev. J. O. Simon. Nevada, president of the synod of Iowa of the United Lutheran church in America, arrived in Mason City Monday afternoon to address the members of the brotherhood and their families of the Central Lutheran church. CEMENT FIRM IS INCORPORATED Articles of Incororation for Northwestern States Are Approved. Articles of incorporation for the Northwestern States Portland Cement compay were approved Monday by the state executive council at Des Moines. Council action was necessary since the incorporation involved the transfer of stock from a West Virginia company of the Iowa concern. Col. Hanford MacNider is president and Peter Anderson, secretary, of the company which incorporated with 202,139 shares of no par value stock. CONN CANDIDATE FOR NOMINATION AS SHERIFF HERE Served as Deputy Under G.E. Cress for Eight Years; Qualified Rifleman. W. D. Conn, who for eight yearn vag deputy sheriff under G. E. Cress. Monday announced he would become a candidate for the republi- :an nomination for sheriff of Cerro Jordo county. Mr. Conn, who has been a resident of Cerro Gurdo county his en- irc life, is now operating the honm 'arm near Burchinal. His father, J. B. Conn, who died a short time ago. md operated the farm since 1882. A veteran of the World war, M i. tonn qualified as an expert rifle uul pbtol shot while in the army. While deputy sheriff he not only lad charge of serving papers, but ilso handled a large number ot criminals during the eight years of .he Cress administration. But a husband can't reform ami begin being polite after 10 years of matrimony. His wife just thinks h» s pouting.--Kesslnger's H«view. Regular Appointment of Schanke as Local P. M. Is Recommended A. M. Schanke has been recommended for the regular appointment of postmaster at Mason City by Fred Biermanu, representative in congress from the fourth Iowa district, according to a message received Monday from Representative Bi«rmann. The commission of the last regular postmaster at Mason City expired Jan. 19, 1933. Mr. Schanke is now serving as acting postmaster. Representative Biermann a l s o recommended the appointment of Mrs. Anna Bliem for the position of postmascter at Plymouth. The commission for the last regular postmaster there expired Jan. 22, 1934. FIXED FOB INTOXICATION E. H. Miller, 918 Monroe avenue northwest, was fined $10 and costs Monday morning by John C. Shipley, police judge, on a charge of intoxication. He was arrested Saturday night. RIMLESS OCTAGONS ESPECIALLY PRICED FOR MONTH OF APRIL DR. W. 0. JENSEN OPTOMETK1ST 130 N. FED. MASON CITY I OR FAIRNESS OF PRICE AND UTMOST IN SERVICE · · · " THE o ORDER GOLDEN RULE RtCOMMENDS TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS - · COMMUNITY · · · MEYERFUNERU.HOME JohnRMeyer OliverH.Meyer 243 SmST.S.E. PHONE I5O5 Tremendous Reductions in BUS RATES MASON CITY to ONE WAY St. Paul $ 2.35 Des Moines S 2.20 Kansas City S 5.25 Ames S 2.00 Cedar Rapids $ 2.80 Waterloo S 1-7(1 Los Angeles §25.20 New York 523.50 Bus Fares to Other Points Are Proportionately as Low. Phone 97 for Information. Jefferson Transportation Company BUS Depot at 16 First Street S. W. Mason City, Iowa LAMPS? Buy Them at Sensational Savings During Our Great 2 for I SALE HERE'S THE PLAN! Purchase one of the wonderful new REFLECTOR FLOOR LAMPS From a Special Group . . then we offer you your choice of the house in a BEAUTIFUL TABLE LAMP (Values to $7.50) For Only $1 Additional This Offer Closes Tuesday One Group of Better Grade REFLECTOR LAMPS, Complete With Bulbs ... and PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COMMNY

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