The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 7, 1936 · Page 22
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April 7, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 22

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 7, 1936
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, TWENTY-TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 7 1936 Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDR1CKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 67 CITY FATHERS HIRE OFFICIALS No Changes Made in Hiring Personnel Serving City. CLEAR LAKE--The new city council and mayor took the oath of office at high noon Monday, Edward H'untting being the only new member of the organization. At the special session held at 8 o'clock Dr. A. B. Phillips announced his committees for the year. They include: Finance, C. N. Wright. Ned Huntting", Ernest Andersen; street and alley, Ned Huntting, F. C. DeBruyn and C. N. Wright: water. F. C DeBruyn, William Scherf and C N. Wright; sewer. William Scherf, F. C. DeBruyn and Ernest Andersenrlight, Ned Huntting, F. C. DeBruyn and Ernest Andersen: fire Ernest Andersen, William Scherf and Ned Huntting; and Plan Vaccination School for Farmers CLEAR LAKE -- Vaccination school for hogs will be held for all farmers at the city hall Friday, April 10. An all day session is planned beginning at 9:30 o'clock in the morning. An instructor from the Iowa State college, Ames, and County Agent Marion Olson will conduct the meeting sponsored by the Fanners' Mutual Co-Operative creamery of Clear Lake. ALLTEACHERS ARE RE-ELECTED cemetery, Mayor A. B. JJ^, ojii Phillips ucmui.cij', i,.Lcij"i -.-· -- t , William Scherf and C. N. Wright. The council hired the same personnel to serve the city during the coming year: R. C. Ingersol, city clerk; Frances White, assistant to city clerk; Vem Hinds, water superintendent; Guy Coyier, cemetery- sexton and Sherman Garlock, assistant sexton; Dr. N. W. Phillips, health officer; E. R. Boyle, city attorney; A. R. Petersen, city marshal; 0. T. Wooldridge, night marshal: H. S. Levisay, street commissioner; and Paul Palmer, city truck driver. The city fathers meet in special session as board of review Tuesday night Clear Lake Briefs Wed. Thurs., Hair Trim, Drenc- Shampoo and Wave, 50c. Phone 100. Mrs. Oscar Peterson and Mrs. Frank Siesseger plan to drive to Minneapolis Wednesday to visit their daughters, Irma Peterson and Jean Siesseger, who will accompany them home for their Easter vacation. Permanent End Curls, $1.50. Phone 100. C. A. Knutson, North Third street, returned Tuesday morning from a few days' business trip in Chicago. For Sale: Girl's bicycle. Ph. 470. Mrs. Fred Hall, North Elm street, is ill at her home. Look yonr best In the Easter parade, visit the Park Barber and Beauty Shop. Permanents $1.95 up. Ph. 44. Jennie Jenkins. D. E. Kenyon will drive to Sioux City Wednesday to get his daughter, Dorothy, who will spend her Easter vacation at Clear Lake. Accompany- in^ them back will be Marguerite Johnson and Winifred Sandry, also students at Morningside college. When you think ol Dry Cleaning, think of Neal the Cleaner. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Carr, Carleton street/left Tuesday morning for Rochester, Minn., where Mr. Carr ·will go through the Mayo clinic. Mrs Carr will also visit at the home of Dr and Mrs. Harold Skow at Chatfield, Mrs. Skow being a niece of Mrs. Carr. Just a few days till Easter--send your Cleaning now to Neal the Cleaner. Phone 312. Communion services will lie held at the Zion Lutheran church at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night, conducted fcy the Rev. H. E. Oakland of Fertile. Easter morning--you'll feel better in clean-clothes--send them to Neal the Cleaner now. Phone 312. Mr. and Mrs. George Garth, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Clark and Mrs. Ella Tuttle, Webster City, were Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. McVicker. Mrs. Garth and Mrs. Tuttle are sisters of Mr. McVicker. Mrs. Tuttle remained for a longer stay here. Lost: Green fountain pen on st. Reward. Ph. 82, during day. A delegation from the Tina Ke- bekah lodge attended the twenty- fourth annual Rebekah convention of district No. 4 at Rockwell Monday. The group included Mrs. B. M. Morse, Mrs. A. R. Cain, Mrs. S. O. Bacon, Mrs. Carl Johannessen and. Mrs. Ned Blackmore. Men attending the evening service were Mr. Morse, Mr. Johannessen ' and Mr. Cain. Wanted: Local man for service station, Must be exp. and have following. Write E-7, Globe-Gazette. Few Changes Made m Salaries for Ensuing \ear. CLEAR LAKE--The school directors re-elected all of their present teachers for both the Lincoln and Main buildings Monday night at the April meeting. There is one vacancy, known at the present time, which will have to be filled. It is in the first grade of the Main building. Because of other plans Miss Ethel Olson, who has been in the Clear Lake schools for two years, does not wish to return next year. C. A. Pease was re-elected to serve another year in the capacity of superintendent of .schools, and Chris Johnston to serve another year as athletic coach. Practically no change was made in the wage scale for local teachers for the ensuing year. A few raises were given newcomers, in the school to equalize those in the same departments. Contracts will be given teachers before they leave for their Easter vacation Thursday night and will return them to the board Friday, April 17. The vacation period will be up Tuesday morning. Superintendent Pease was granted a leave of absence for several weeks during the summer months while he attends the National Education association convention at Portland, Ore. NAME DELEGATES FOR CONVENTION Wa-Tan-Ye Club to Sponsor Benefit Movie at Lake Theater. CLEAR LAKE--Wa-Tan-Ye club members gathered at the Kool Stein cafe, West Second street, for dinner Monday evening. Service work for the club and association was discussed and instruction was given the local delegates upon business matters.of the association convention planned at Mason City in May. Eunice Chism, president of the club, and Mrs. Nita Church were elected delegates to the convention and Mrs. Mary Bowman and Thelma McMullen, alternates. Miss Florence Walberg, kindergarten teacher of Lincoln building, was welcomed into the club. Plans were made to hold a benefit movie at the lake theater in the middle of May for the local service fund. Dr. Jane Wright and Miss Emmabelle Thomas are serving on this committee. An attendance contest is being held in which the membership committee is serving as captains of tie teams. Thes team headed by Emmabelle Thomas and Helen Hendricks has in its group, Abbie Eldridge, Mable Newcomer, Pearl Witke, Lucille Olson, Lillian Overton, Genevieve Hanson, Hidi Burkhardt, Ar- lovene Kugler, Mary Bass, Mollie Wellmon, Amy Steffin and Charlotte Skene. The other team captained by Oreta Minette and Dorothy Runcie has for its members, Eunice Chism, Margaret Sheridan, Thelma McMullen, Mary Bowman, Dr. Jane Wright, Linda Herriman, Nita Church, Geraldine Stenby, Florence Walberg, Viola Finn, Edith Naylor and Mollie McGowan. Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday--Woman's Home Missionary society at M. E. church, 2. Cerro Gordo county declamatory contest at Clear Lake nigh school, 8. Tabitha circle of Zion Lutheran church at Mrs. Matt Olsen home, picnic lunch, 2:30. Daughters of Union Veterans silver tea and program, library clubrooms. Congregational Ladies Aid society and dinner at 6. Thursday--Royal Neighbors at I. O. O. F. hall, refreshments, 8. Altrurian club luncheon at Mrs. J. Z.. Stevens home, north shore. Thimble Bee club at Mrs. Holden Nelson home, north of Clear Lake. Twentieth Century club at Mrs. J. E. Brown home, North Second street. Friday--Deborah circle at Mrs. Fred Rogers home, 2:30. Friday--Christian. Workers at Mrs. Ben Daker home, Oakwood park. and Ladies' Aid Meeting Planned CLEAR LAKE -- The regular monthly supper of the Congregational Ladies'' Aid society will be held .Wednesday evening at 6 o'clock, circle No. 6, chairmaned by Mrs. R. J. Aurdal, serving. A birthday table will be a feature of the dinner. The various groups of the church will convene at the church at 3 o'clock for the general meeting at which time group 4 will present a panel discussion of the cause and cure of war, redramatizing the national conference which Mrs. C. A. Knutsoa attended this year. Mrs. F. E. DeMott will present special music and Raymond McGowan will present an instrumental solo. Supper Enthusiasm for the Olympics, a bports note says, has stimulated long distance running in Japan. The Chinese, however, really seem to need it more just at present.--Boston Herald. LAKE THEATRE Tuesday Only EDMUND LOWE in "The Great Impersonation" Wednesday - Thursday The Best Picture of 1935 VICTOR MCLAGLEN in "THE INFORMER" PARK THEATRE TONIGHT and WEDNESDAY Jack Oakie * Spt'iicrr Trncy i*: "Looking for Trouble" News - Vitaphone Vaudevillr and Cartoon lOv and l i t Chief Shire Speaks to Boy Scout Troops CLEAR LAKE--Troop No. 30 of the Boy Scouts had as their guests Monday night their fathers, troop 17 and the Clear Lake firemen. Chief Dan Shire of the Mason City fire department, accompanied by Capt. James Kelley, spoke to the Boy Scout group on first aid methods, means ot fighting fire and of escaping from a burning building. Refreshments were served the group. The firemen and Dan Shire will put on an out-of-door demonstration later in the spring and entertain them at the city hall. Troop No. 17 has invited troop 30 to be its guests on April 20. G.A.R. Day Observed by Daughters of Vets CLEAR LAKE--The Daughters of Union Veterans extended a vote of thanks to W. H. Ward for displaying the flag on G. A. R. day, Monday, and have drawn up resolutions to ask the Commercial club and city officers to display the flag on G. A. R. day each year. At the meeting Monday night several papers were read on G. A. R. day. Appomattox day and Grant's birthday, by Mrs. .1. F. Charlcsworth. Mrs. P. D. Leith and Mrs. Nora Grimm. Viola Hess, Cherokee, Purchases Be.auty Shop CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Viola Hess, Cherokee, has purchased the Vera's Beauty Salon, formerly owned by Mrs. Norman Olson of Mason City, taking: jpossession April 1. Mrs. Hess, a sister of Richard Bush, owner of the Bush bakery, is a beauty operator, a graduate of Thompson's school of beauty culture and has operated her own shop at Cherokee for the past two years. She will change the name to the Modern Beauty Salon. Miss Eva Becker will continue working in the shop. Says L. J. Dickinson Not Popular in Iowa; Mass Phychology Cause ALGONA--Senator L. J. Dickinson lacks popularity in Iowa, whereas he stands high outside the state and particularly in the east, according to W. C. Dewel. In an editorial in the Algona Advance, Mr. Dewel attributes this lack of political popularity to the quick crystallization of mass psychology, resulting in large measure from quicker means of communication and spreading of news. "Formerly," according to Mr. Dewel, "the formation of mass psychologic opinion was slow and deliberate. There was time to weigh things and come to stable, well balanced opinions. Now the process is rapid and the chances for error and injustice have been multiplied many times. "Senator Patterson was most unjustly the victim of prejudiced and badly informed mass psychologic opinion last year and in consequence the voters have by their own act deprived themselves of the services of the ablest legislator this county and this senatorial district has ever had. "Senator Dickinson has been anc remains in pretty much the same case. This is not to say that he might not well have, been much more tactful in his political course in the last few years. Nevertheless his opinions have been shared by many competent 'observers, including nearly every democrat of national prominence not in public office. "No administration democrat cai be expected to approve of Mr Dickinson. Whether any appeal to so-called republicans who share democratic appraisal of him woulc do any good is questionable. Mass psychologic opinion is the hardes thing in the world to overcome Though it forms rapidly now, it is as slow as ever to change. There are indications of present change but not enough yet for a forecas' of political probalities in June and November." Real Estate Transfers. Rooks, Raymond and wife, to Susie B. Rooks, 51. S l /» of SE 18-94-22. 4-3-36. Edgar, W. D., to C. M. Kendrew, $1. Beginning at a point 123.04 feet and 125 ft. W of NW corner of Ne of SE 2-97-19, thence S 132 feet thence W 66 feet, thence N 132 feet, thence to beginning. 3-25-36. Tennihill, Elvin F. and wife, to Anna Blicm. 51,040. Lot 8, block 20 in town of North Plymouth, anc! o and 9-32 inches off W side of lot 9. block 20 in town of N. Plymouth. 4-3-36, Preparing to Get 01' Man River All "Lit Up'' The U. S. engineer's department at Keokuk is getting ready for the navigation season on the Mississippi and in the foreground of this picture with steam up and its flags flying, is the U. S. lighthouse tender, Wakerobln, at its moorings In the Keokuk forebay. Workmen are loading Its barges with markers, buoys and lights with which the tender will mark the channels and shoals of the big river so that navigation will be safe. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) BUDGET RAISED BYCONSTRilCTION $90,000 Sewer Bond Issue Boosts City Total for Next Year. An increase of !172,4S2.35 over the total of the past year's city budget was made in the proposed budget and appropriation ordinance for the period of April 1, 1936, to March 31, 1937, given its final approval by the council Monday. The total budget for 1935 was $454,520 and the total for 1936 was set at 5637,002.35. Two funds account for the greater share of the increase--a new fund of 590,000 being appropriated for the new storm sewer project under a bond issue and $40,000 additional to the waterworks f'uid, which will be available for improvements or debt retirements. An increase of approximately $30.000 was made in. the general fund because of the increased levy allowable since the Beatty-Bennett bill s no longer in effect. An increase n the revenue for the general fund was anticipated by this consolidated levy. Other funds remained practically he same as during the past year, according to Miss Rena Mack, city clerk. The total consolidated fund ,vas set at $160,200 instead of $131,600 for 1935; the light fund at $24,500 instead of $24,300; the garbage fund $12,700 instead of $11,200; fire maintenance $42,500 instead of 53,3,000; fire equipment fund $5,700 instead of $4,700; park fund $12,000 instead of $10,400; bridge fund $1,670 instead of $1,800: municipal band $6,900 instead of $6,000; comfort station $2.200 instead of $2,000; library $25,000 instead of $18,300; water department $159,000 instead of $119,000; water bond fund SI 7,100 instead of $32,000; bridge bond fund $6,200 instead of $16,000; g p n- eral bond fund $60,000 instead of 55,500; city hall bond fund $2,200 instead of $37,000; policemen's pension fund $4,292.50 instead of $3,340; firemen's pension fund $4,047.50 instead of $3,380; and the additional storm sewer fund of $90,892.35. 'Several items were increased with the anticipation of minor improvements," said City Manager Herbert T. Barclay. "We hope to add two probationary firemen and retire two policemen who have reached the retirement age. We also hope to remodel the hook and ladder equipment at the fire station and make other improvements in other departments where increases are noted." Note Left on Door Leads to Discovery of Body in Shack MCGREGOR, (.TI--A note which read, "pull the string," led to the discovery Tuesday morning of the body of William Wilson, 64, a woodchopper living north of here, in his little shack. The note was found outside the door latch by Edward Nicholson, a neighbor. It was believed Wilson knew he was going to die and had placed the note outside his door. Authorities are of the opinion that he died two days ago. Death was believed due to a stroke of apoplexy. His funeral was to be held here Wednesday. Grange Backs MVA Proposal of Morris WASHINGTON, (.=P) -- The National Grange Tuesday threw its "general support" to the proposal of Senator Norris (R-Nebr.) for a Mississippi valley authority. It suggested modifications, however, to limit reclamation and foster soil conservation. The ban on possession of large quantities of rice has been lifted by the Philippines. mm TO RUN FOR LEGISLATURE Petitions Being Circulated for Democratic Nomination for State Senator. Petitions were being circulated Tuesday for A. J. Ktllmer as candidate for the democratic nomination for state senator from the forty-third senatorial district made up of Cerro Gordo, Hancock and Franklin counties. Mr. Killmer is the first candidate to enter the race for the democratic nomination for the state senator- ship. Senator William McArthur, who several months ago received an important appointment with the corn loan administration, has announced he will not be a candidate for re-election. It is understood the Killmer candidacy has been indorsed by democratic leaders in Franklin and Hancock as well as Cerro Gordo county. Mr. Killmer, who operates the Cavern, is a former Mason City postmaster and has been active in the party councils for many years. Dr. Farreir Rites to Be Thursday at First M. E. Church Funeral services for Dr. V. A. Farrell, who died at a local hospital Monday morning from an embolism as the result of a hip injury received three weeks ago, will be held at the First M. E. church Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, with the Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the church, in charge of services. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery. The body is at the Randall funeral home. Princess Olga Has 7 Pound Baby Girl BELGRADE, Yugoslavia", )-Princess Olga, wife of regent Prince Paul, gave birth Tuesday to a seven pound girl who will be named Marina, in honor of the Duchess of Kent. Pair Held in Mail Theft Cases WINSTON CLEMENT . JACK SKGER With the arrest at Denison of the two men shown above, postal inspectors in Council Hlnffs Monday announced n rin;; which for two years has loolrd postofficcs and mail sacks or some S!),000 in cash and securities has been cleared np. T\vo olher mm are brine; held in Min- nesola and one in Denver. Clement is from M i l t o n , Wash., while Scger lives in Koclnvell City. (Iowa Daily Tress Photo) CASES ASSIGNED FOR APRIL TERM Edwards Awards Citizenship Papers to 5 Candidates in District Court. Judge M. F. Ei'wards called Cerro Gordo county attorneys together Tuesday afternoon in order to complete the assignment of cases for trial during the April term of district court here. Tuesday morning- Judge Edwards examined live candidates for naturalization brought before him by S. H. MacPeak, clerk of district court. All five completed the requirements satisfactorily and were awarded citizenship papers. The new citizens are listed below, with their respective witnesses: Gunnar Adolf Valfrid Johnsson, City; witnesses: Elmer H. Luta and Elmer E. Dye. Mikael Laursen. City; witnesses: Charles C. Hansen and A. G. Anderson, Clear Lake. Panagiota Karamitros, City; witnesses: James Woonas and Peter N. Laglos. Daniel Gallagher, City; witnesses: John L. Chandler and Arnold Sleh- iska. Demetrios Arvanitis, 15 Fifteenth street northwest; witnesses: Jacob Marti and John Phelan. Two Burned When Man L i g h t s Cigaret While Working With Gasoline C. B. Martin and John Glaspey were burned when Martin stopped to light a cigaret as they were cleaning automobile parts with gasoline at the Leon and Nelson garage, 12 Seventh street southeast, at 8:20 o'clock Monday evening. The salvage company of the fire department answered a call there and gave first aid to the men injured. One other fire was reported Monday when sparks from a chimney set fire to the roof of tth e Nick Kavaris home, 629 Van Buren avenue southwest. Townsend Club Meets at P. G. E. Auditorium "We must go forward. The Townsend plan will furnish the way. Other parties have failed," was the comment of Mrs. L. H. Kindred of the Nazarene church at the Townsend club No. 1 meeting at the P. G and E. auditorium Monday evening. "There are 2,000,000 more, persons unemployed now than in 1934." A. L. Sherin also spoke on the investigation of the Townsend movement at Washington and stated that Francis Townsend had appointed Gilmore .Young of San Francisco as the national secretary. He said the board had also appointed J. B. Kiefer, Chicago, as regional director. Mrs. Don Bushgens sang "Little Mother of Mine" and "Teach Me to ray." She was accompqanied by Beatrice Lisne. Don Colleen. Jean and Pat Phalen also gave several selections as a cowboy orchestra. A. A. Peck and son, Francis, sang several songs. At next Monday's meeting of the club at the P'. G. and E. auditorium 'refreshments will be served, with Mrs. W. H. Huffman in charge. A silver offering will be taken. The board of the fourth congressional district will meet here Thursday evening. A. L. Sherin will speak at the Rockwell meeting. Fertile juniors Will Give "The Green Ghost" FERTILE--"The Green Ghost," a mystery comedy in three acts, will be presented by the junior class of the Fertile high school in the school gymnasium Friday and Saturday evenings, April 17 and 18, beginning at 8 o'clock. The 12 members of the cast include Vivian Back, Curtis Humphrey, Nelda Severson, Iria Carr, Jean Ouverson, Bobby Sanderson, Ivadell Jorgenson, Raymond Purcell, Ivan Jorgenson, Nordyce Oleson, Charles Kisner, and Leo Zobel. The play is under the direction of Miss Lois Moore. DOUBLE NEGATIVE IN COMPLAINT GETS BY IN SUPREME COURT DES MOINES, W)--The Iowa supreme court peeked behind a double negative Tuesday and decided intention was just as good as rhetoric. Twelve patrons of the Cameron township school district in Audubon county filed the following request for the discharge of Dorothy Schrader three weeks alter she took the position: "Miss Schrader is not giving satisfaction. She don't keep no government on the children while at school." Subsequently the board discharged her and Miss Schrader sued for all salary due under a year contract. The lower court ruled against her claim but the supreme court said she was entitled to pay for the three weeks. Among- Miss Schrader'a claims for the salary was that a complaint had never been filed against her. The supreme court, referring to the document signed by the 12 school patrons, said: "What was filed is not in formal shape and is poorly phrased but it did contain a complaint." Check Artist Gets $20; Orders Coal Sent to Vacant Lot A man signing his name as Harry Newman, 1128 First street northwest, cashed a check supposed to have been issued by a local businessman Tuesday morning at one of the local coal yards. The check was for $30, Newman receiving 520 in change and ordering the ton of coal to be delivered at his home. When the coal was delivered the driver found No. 1128 to be a vacant lot. The man was about 36 years of age, weighed 150 pounds, was 5 feet 8 inches in height, was of dark complexion and wore dark clothes. The incident was reported to local police immediately and police have started to search for the man. MOTION FILED IN $60,000 ACTION Seek to Strike Most of Quevli Petition as "Immaterial." Frank P. Finn, Geneva, co-defendant with his sister, Miss Josephine C. Finn, Mason City, in a $60,000 damage suit instituted and filed by Nels Quevli, Lakefi.eld, Minn., attorney; in. connection with the death of his wife, Mrs. Anna Quevli, filed in district court here Tuesday a motion to strike 26 various paragraphs and portions of paragraphs in Quevli's petition. The motion, filed by the local firm of Fitzpatrick and Barlow, asked that the enumerated portions be stricken from the petition "for tie reason that all of the material contained therein are conclusions of the plaintiff and are not pleadings of ultimate facts but are surplus- age, redundant and immaterial to the issues of this case." It was further asked that the court require Quevli to make the balance of his petition more specific as to its various allegations. The Quevli petition, filed by the Minnesota attorney in his own behalf last March 25, contains IS paragraphs in a first count and 21 additional paragraphs in a second count. Special appearance for Miss Finn was also entered in the court records here Tuesday by Fitzpatrick and Barlow, asserting that the local district court does not have jurisdiction of Miss Finn as defendant. This contention was raised on the grounds that sufficient original notice has never been served on Miss Finn and that the purported original notice fails to comply with the Iowa statutes and does not name the county and court wherein the action was brought. Elaborate contentions tnat his wife's body was placed in the custody of an undertaker by the Finns and duly embalmed and buried, all while she was merely in a fainting spell or trance or condition of suspended animation, are set forth in Quevli's allegations. Mrs. Quevli's death, persistently referred to as "apparent death" in the petition, occurred two days after she was injuriously affected by smoke from a fire in Miss Finn's home at 224 West State street, where she was a roomer, on Feb. 28. 1934. She was buried on March 5. Damages are asked by Mr. Quevli on the grounds that the defendants failed to live up to an agreement to notify him at Lakefield, in the event of any mishap involving his wife. H e ' charges that he was not told of his wife's illness or-death until after her body had been delivered by the Finns "into the hands of a person known as an undertaker." Police reports just issued in Algeria show that difficult economic times there have caused a decline in ethical standards and the growth of fraud to record figures. I North Iowa Court Decisions Upheld Judge Joseph J. Clark's opinion was affirmed by the Iowa supreme court in tie case of James Oldham vs. Scofield and Welch, tried in the Floyd county court. Judge Clark's decision approved the workmen's compensation awarded by the state industrial commission. An opinion by Judge M. H. Kepler of Northwood sustaining a motion to dismiss an injunction proceeding against the First National bank o£ Mason City hi ought by Milton and [Floyd Giimm was also"upheld. CA6ERS HONORED BY SPEAKERS AT LOCAL BANQUET 2 From Ames Among Those Lauding High School, Junior College. Pride in the achievements of the Mason City high school and junior college basketball teams, both oj which had exceptionally successful seasons and were finalists in state tournaments, was expressed briefly by the dozen speakers at a banquet^ Monday night id Hotel Hanford,' sponsored by the junior division of , the Chamber of Commerce. \ } Andy Woolfries, announcer for ; Station WOI, acted as master of ceremonies and paid high tribute to the players he had watched and reported on through broadcasts in the state tournament, That Mr. Woolfries, whose home is at Ames, and Louis Menze, coach at Iowa State college and father of Bob Menze, one of the Ames high cag- ers, who won the state high school championship, were both on the program, was considered as a fine expression between Ames, the champion team, and the local runnersup. Mr. Woolfries referred to the outstanding records of the teams. Don Gilbert, representing local sports fans, commented on the strength of the teams. Supt. R. B. Irons pointed out that the players had carried on well when adversity stared them in the face, several times narrowly turning defeat into victory. "I suffered with them through many a game," he added. The high level of scholarship represented by the players on the two teams was lauded by Principal James Rae who said that almost always a good player is a good student. Al Mitchell, sports editor of the Globe-Gazette, stressed how good the teams' achievements look in the record books. How the student body and the Junior Chamber got behind the state Junior college tournament here, making it one of the best in history, was pointed out by Dean S. L. Rugland. Willis G. C. Bagley. president of the school board, warmly congratulated the teams. W. Earl Hall, managing editor ot the Globe-Gazete. said he had never seen teams which had come as near to producing 100 per cent of their potentialities as those here this year. Coach Menze declared that Mason City players had built up a high reputation, so that when teams run up against them they put up their stiffest battles. "To beat Mason City is considered a great achievement," he added. Coach Clayton "Chick" Sutherland, after describing the overhand shot made by Stoecker against Logan just before the final gun shot, introduced the junior college squad. Coach "Judge" Grimsley complimented the Ames team on its superior brand of ball. He said the high school players got more out of their possibilities than any he had ever seen. By the time the team reached the state tournament, it had battled' through hard sectional and district tourneys, he said, and still bore some of the scars. Mr. Bagley had invited Mr. Woolfries back to a victory celebration next year and in closing, Mr. Woolfries said, "I hope to eat here next year and that won't be doing half bagley at all." Mr. Woolfries was introduced by Dr. G. B. Harrison, chairman of the program committee. Fred Wagner, president of the Junior chamber, read a note of appreciation from the music mothers for the Junior chamber's part in picking up magazines. Some 135 tickets have already been sold for the dance Tuesday night, April 11, when the Junior chamber takes over Surf ballroom, for the night, Jack Bobier reported. Frederick Danniely Dies at Oskaloosa OSKALOOSA, 3)--Frederick H. Danniely, 52, M. and St. L. railroad bridge and building carpenter and former resident of Spencer and Estherville, died here Monday of pneumonia. The widow, a daughter and a son survive. EAT AND GROW Lose Dangerous Fat Cut out fat meats--you don't need them--Go light on butter, cream and sugary sweets--Eat sensibly of lamb, lean beef, fish and fowl. Eat fruits and vegetables in variety. Gain in physical attractiveness and healthy activity--feel younger --look younger. Take one-half teaspoonful o£ Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot I water before breakfast every morning. Xake this advicje every morning for a month and feel gloriously alive. Kruschen is a blend of 6 precious different salts and after you have taken only one jar--if you don't feel a real improvement in health-get your money back. Kruschen is sold the world over --.millions of jars a month--there's more than one reason. No drastic cathartics--no constipation but blissful daily bowel iii,- tion when you take your Mills daily do.=c of Kruschen--Get Thai Kruschen Feeling

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