The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1931 · Page 5
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March 18, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 18, 1931
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Page 5
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MARCH 18 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SlU'll crispness! RICE KRISP I E S j u s t crackle in milk or cream. They're crisp rice. Bubbles of wonderful flavor. Nothing like them anywhere 1 Have Rice Krispies for breakfast, lunch, the children's supper. Try them with fruits and honey added. Make delicious macaroons. At grocers.Made by Kellogg in Battle Greek. CHARLES CITY NEWS Changes Are Ordered at Charles City in Postoffice Service CHARLES CITY, March 18.--Beginning April 1 some changes Sn the postal delivery will take place. The general delivery, stamp aa.J parcel post windows will open at 7 and close at 6 p. m. and the registry and money order windows open at 8 a. m. and close at 5:45 p .m. on week days. The lobby will remain open on week days until 7:45 p. m. and on Sundays from 8 to 12 and from 4:30 to 6 and on holidays from 7 to 12 and from 2 to 7 p. m. Somo changes were made in city routes 1, 2, 3 and 4 but number 5 remains as it was. RICE KRISPIES Charles City Rates for Gas Are Ordered Reduced in Ordinance CHARLES CITY, March 18.--The city council Monday evening passed an ordinance lowering the gas rates to go into effect June 1. The present rate is $1.80 net a thousand cubic feet and under the ordinance this is changed to $1.40 a thousand cubic feet. Under the new rates the next 2,000 cubic feet would be $1.35; the next 15,000 cubic feet $1.25; the next 30,000 cubic feet $1.10; the next 150,000 at 90 cents and the next 300,000 at 75 cents; all more than 500,000 at 65 cents; all over 1,000,000 cubic feet at 55 centa a thousand. This step in reducing rates has been in progress for about a year between the city council and the Charles City Gas company. Charles City School Board Names Wodtke CHARLES CITY, March 18.--13. M. Wodtke is the new president nf the school board, succeeding John F. Christiansen. The board is making a study of plans for the new high school building and committees are being lined up from the different Parent-Teacher associations to help determine the site. 4-H Clubs Are Organized in Charles City Vicinity CHARLES CITY, March 18.--A new 4-H club has been organized in Union township called "Try Its." The first jneeting was held at the Dayton Mather homew hen the following officerr. were elected: Blanche Smith, president; Edna Merfeld, vice president; Dorothy Mathers, secretary and treasurer; Dorothy Nix, publicity chairman. A new 4-H club Is also being organized in Pleasant Grove township and a meeting has been called at the Cliff Bucknell home Saturday March 28 to elect officers. the manual arts building. Charles City will be in class A. Schools represented in B class include Nashua, New Hampton, Osage and Waverly; class C schools are Aplington, Allison, Clarksville, Marble Rock, Nora Springs, Orchard, St. Ansgar, ROCK- ford and Shell Rock. Judges announced are Luther Richman, Professor Melichor and Professor Kurtz of Cedar^Falls, Prof. Robert Fullerton, Minneapolis and Professor Lawrence of Carlton college. CHARGES CITY BRIEFS for a six weeks stay in California. They are going the southern route by Sante Fe. Mrs. Banton and Mrs. Salsbury have sisters in California. County Engineer and Mrs. James Dawson are parents of a son born Monday. Mr. and Mrs. George Popes who live on the Clarksville road are the parents of a son. [PROGRESSIVES ACT LIKE DRY LEAGUE Musicians From 15 Schools Will Enter Charles City Meet CHARLES CITY, March 18.--Fifteen schools will be represented at the sub-district music contest March 27 and 28 to be held here in CHARLES CITY, March 18.-Work was begun yesterday on a new oil station by Ralph Wright and his crew who are remodeling the Winterink building, on East Clark street. George Hueser will run the station. The Catholic academy attained a goal of 100 per cent In banking and in recognition of this, small thrift diplomas were hung 1 in each. room. Ethel Waller read several poems by Irish authors including Padriac Colum, Arthur O'Shaughenessy and Joseph Plunkett at the meeting of the Wa-Tan-Ye club Tuesday noon. Mary Korinke was chairman and Ina Tyler of Iowa City, former member, was a guest. Mrs. Goodsell Henke reviewed the opera, "Louise" at the meeting of the music club yesterday afternoon in the community house. Mrs. Henke, a musician, gave a colorful presentation of the opera and illustrated several of the important arias with phonograph records. The next meeting of the music department will be featured by an organ recital by George Samson of Cedar Falls. Mrs. J. E. Salsbury, her sister, Mrs. Greensmlth, Mrs. O. H. Banton and Margaret Dodd left today (Continued From rage 1). in the direction of national social- itu." * * * «T RAISE no objection, in princi 1 pie," said the Utah lawmaker "to socialistic legislation by the in dividual states. I may doubt it wisdom, but I recognize the righ of any sovereig state to shap Ita own goyeri ment, socialis tically or other wise, to its ow citizens' liking, "I do object I the creation and management by the central government, for all the states, of machinery which the constitution properly left it to each of the states to create for itself, if at all, School Near Irvington : Opens When Newcomers Move to Neighborhood IRVINGTON, March IS.--The chooL in Riverdale township dis- rlct No. 4, which was not opened Sept. 1 because of lack of pupils, opened Monday with attendance of 'our, who moved to the vicinity March 1, The few pupils who wer; in the district at the beginning of ;he school year are attending in Al- jona and will continue there the remainder of this year. Miss Pearl Leigh is the teacher at No. 4. y*X~?r:'.:;t DIAMOND BREAD JINGLE CONTEST W ELL the first week of the Diamond Ei-ead Jingle Contest will be over tonight, Wednesday, March 18th. Be Sure to get your jingles in the mail by Friday night, March 20th as the first week a prize winners will be announced in this paper beginning Monday, March 46*0. and continuing through the week. · ' Now, tomorrow, Thursday, March 19th will begin another Jingle on a red band around our bread. The contest conditions will be the same and this Jingle will continue until Wednesday, March 25th. We have received a wonderful lot of fine Jingles and they are increasing .in/number every day. . . : $;'?A~0I;|^^^ as-the first one you send in may be a prize winner. However, you may send in as many as you wish, and after all, they are easy. KEMEBIBBK--Diamond Is always a better bread- insist on It at your grocers. MASON CITY BAKING CO. Bakers of DIAMOND--the better bread With Buick Syncro- Mesh, everybody becomes an expert at silent gear- shifting. You can accelerate fasterwith Syncro- Mesh. And you can shift to second, instantly on steep hills, retaining, complete control of the car. AND UP--f. o. b. Flint. Mich t tfl93I Boick Straight Eights will becanlin* ted tbreutomt tt? taming mmmtr and jail, BIRUM-OLSON CO. 310 Nn. Keil. Mason Clly rhnne 388 luy N. Kllnelob Clarkjvllle, la Starkweather Bros Oroene West nnlck Co Hamptnn Hiram Motor Co Charlen City ' nimni Bakk Co Osucc A. f. Itdch New Hampton THE EIGHT AS BUICK B U I L D S I T 12 Gallon Genuine Hawkeye Garbage Can Clothes Baskets . A durable corrugated Wheeling A smoothly finished oval basket ^inSeSp 14172 ' made in ^ own state ' Senator King and, if so, to manage. "Our country is too large for such a system, whether it be socialistic or the. contrary. It tas too large and too widely-scattered a population, made up of too many different elements. They have too many divergent Interests of all sorts; too many conflicting prejudices. What works well here will not work well there. What one section demands, another section repudiates." * * * tfTHE history of all far-flung na- i tions," went on the senator, "has been the same--first, a great measure of home rule, by communi- ies; then a gradual process of cerv- ralization; presently the complete disappearance of the original subdivisions, except as geographical ex- reaaions; the upsot, a steadily in- :rea3ingly topheavy government; finally its overthrow; disintegration. 'Our progressive friends' intentions are excellent, but I am convinced they are doing their utmost to lead us along the path I have suggested. "Moreover, I think they will succeed in leading us to the destination I also have suggested." * * * E VEN as Senator King is a liberal democrat, Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas is a liberal republican and I wanted a liberal republican's estimate of the progressives' pro gram, as well aa a liberal demo crat'3;' ·.;.- · · · ' · · · " A progressive's estimate of It naturally is biased; he considers it perfect. An ultra-conservative's is equally biased; he considers it perfectly awful. Those two liberals, Senators King and Capper, a democrat and a republican, I felt, might fairly be expected to be impartial. Senator Capper, in fact, refers to himself as a progressive. However, the progressives did not invite him to their recent conference in Washington, or Senator King, either. Both expressed a trifle of surprise at being- omitted. * * * A NYWAY, "Senator King seems to ·ft- me absolutely correct," said Senator Capper, "in classifying progressivism as essentially republican. "For myself, I am in warm sympathy with it, tho a few of the measures described as progressive have seemed to me impractical for the present. There has been, too, a modicum of pure politics hTsome of certain progressives' activities. That is to say, they ha.ye opposed the white house, as it appeared to me, simply on general principles. As a republican, I have supported the administration except when I had definite reasons to the contrary. "As to the power issue, and notably Muscle Shoals, I am entirely in agreement with the progressive attitude. I am fully in accord with it in its demand for the curbing of monopolies, which I consider a grave danger. In matter of unemployment and farm relief I concur with it. "In short, I'm a progressive and assuredly not a socialist, which sufficiently answers the query--do I consider progressivism's trend socialistic ? "It is, undoubtedly, enlightened republicanism." | Bulb Explosion Hurts Irvington Man's Eyes IKVINGTON, March 18.--George I Stewart suffered injuries to both eyes when an electric bulb which he was screwing into a socket exploded. Several pieces of the glass cut both eyes. He was taken to Fort Dodge where his eyes were | treated and tightly bandaged. Many Wells Nearly Dry. SEXTON, March 18.--Rain is I badly needed in this vicinity as a great many of the wella are dry or almost dry. Take No Chances On This Baby! Shimmy in your steering is a danger signal! It means your axle and wheels are out of line --and a few hundred miles will burn the tread off of yonr tires. It is liable to cause collisions or land you in the ditch. We ftrmghten bent and ftcittcd oxfe* in the car--COLD DAMON'S, Inc. \V"E'VE e n g a g e d a score of living models to display our gorgeous creations, just arrived for Spring wear. There'll be a promenade before your very eyes so that you can be well informed of the coming fashion notes. It costs nothing to find out--we give n complete check-up FREE. It takes only a moment to check up--and only a thort time if you. need service, DRIVE YOUR CAR IN TOD AY RUSSELL BRAKE SERVICE 20 Second St. S. W. PHONE Tonight--8 P. M. Come and Bring Your Friends Welcome Teachers Mason City's largest Department Store extends a cordial invitation to you. Our facilities are for your convenience. M a k e this store your headquarters. j : TheNtt* Chnrolat Convertible Cabriolet--Product of General Motor* Consider wliat .you get for what you pay MASON CITY HARDWARE CO. \ Don McPeak 27 EAST STATE PHONE 948-949 "Owned and Operated by Your Neighbors" 78th Birthday Is Celebrated. IRVINGTON, March 18.--A surprise party waa held at the home of Mrs. August Johnson in honor of her seventy-eighth birthday. Mrs. Johnson is one of the pioneers of Kossuth county, having come here from Kansas 46 years ago. Operetta Will Bo Given DECORAH, March 18.--"Sunny From Sunny Side," an operetta by grade children, will be presented by the RIdgreway public school onyApril 2. Lorcncc Hovden, Helen Rue and Lorna Fosse will assist in,the performance. r Today, especially, it is wise to consider carefully just what you get for every dollar you pay. Be certain that the automobile you buy represents the latest standard of motor car value. Quality never coat less than itdocsin the new Chevrolet Six. And in the long run, quality makes a h\g difference in the satisfaction you get out of the money you Bpeml for an automobile. New Low Prices--Roadster, t-*75; Sport Roadster with rurnlilc scat, $-195; Phaeton, $510; Standard Coupe, $535; Coach or Standard Five-Window Coupe, $545; Sport Coupe (rumble scat), (575; Five-Passenger Coupe, $595; Convertible Cabriolet, $615; Standard Sedan, $635; Special Sedan or Convertible Landau Phaeton, $650. Prices f. o. b. Flint, Mich. Special equipment extra. Low delivered prices and easy terms. NEW CHEVB.OUET SIX The Great American Value See Your Dealer Below S. R. CHEVROLET CO. Corner of Wiishlngton Avo. and First St. S. W. Thone GG5 Motor Inn, Manly, la. Rockwell Auto Co., Rockwell, In. H. L. Dlxon, Plymouth, I". ALSO DEALERS IN CHEVROLET SIX-CYLINDER TRUCKS, *15S to JS93, t. o. b. Flint,

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