The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 18, 1931 · Page 11
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1931
Page 11
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Mason City News on This Page WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1931 North Iowa's Home Newspaper March 19--Frank Miles to address joint Legion and auxiliary gathering at the armory. March 18, 19, 20 and 21--Mason City's annual spring opening. March 19, 20 and 21--North Central division of Iowa State Teachers' association to hold convention here. March 25--Nationwide business girls' banquet at the Y. W. C. A. March 30--Election of city councilmen. NORTH IOWA FARM LEADERS CONFER Mason ' Ph. 955--roof repairing or complete new roof. Builders Supp. Co. Mrs. YV. W. Naramoro is seriously ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs. G. O. Gould, 801 Washington avenue northwest. For roof repairing or a new roof call 955. Builders Supp. Co. Horace S. Beemer, X-Ray Extraction of Teeth. Penney Bldg. F. E. Wells, 925 Delaware avenue northwest, is spending a few days in Chicago on business. Spring Opening Display by C. K, Kinney the "Drapery Man," at Manning Bros, wall paper store. Leon Russell of the Russell brake- service has just returned from-Rock Island after a few days' business trip with the Bear Equipment company. He has purchased new equipment for wheel and axel alignment. Take 'advantage of the Pay Day Week Specials now being offered tbruout our store. Sam Raizes. Birth certificates have been filed for Arthur Vincent, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Callanan, Nora Springs, born ivfarch 5; Donald Eugene, son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Eveland, R. F. D. No. 4, born March 11, and Beverly Ardela, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Allen Roberts, Lincoln township, born Feb. 25. Take advantage of the Pay Day Week Specials now being offered thruout our store. Sam Raizes. Announcing new milk delivery. Guernsey miUc §10c jt. Ph. 1F4. .'··'· \ ANNOUNCEMENT ..... To the Voters of Mason City, Iowa: MANY PHASES OF BUREAU ACTIVITY ARE DISCUSSED Hearst and O'Donnell Are Speakers at Meeting of 11 Counties. The entire gamut of Farm Bureau activities from the growing of crops and the selling of livestock to the cullinary and cultural projects of women' and girls was discussed hy · representatives from 11 North Iowa counties at a conference of the second district of the Farm Bureau at the Y. M. C. A. Wednesday. Group conferences in the morning were followed by a joint session in the afternoon, at which Charles E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation, and R. F. O'Donnell, former county agent here and now manager of the Iowa Livestock LESS THAN TWO WEEKS LEFT TO OBTAIN LICENSE association were the . ,_,,_.,,, ,,,,.,,, i anuounce'tnyself as a candidate for city councilman for the three-year . y. term beginning April 1, 1932-. WESLEY J. PAGBNHART, 112 Tenth Street Northwest. Shipping speakers. Speaks on Taxes. Mr. Hearst dealt chiefly with the Farm Bureau's program of taxation, particularly the efforts to reduce the burden on farms and property by the proposed income tax. Mr. O'Donnell outlined the advances made by his organization the past few months and predicted that in the not distant future all the farmers in Iowa would have an opportunity to market thru the co-operative shipping organization. The meeting opened with four conferences in which each group took up Its own problems. Groups Hold Heelings. County Farm Bureau presidents met with A. B. Myhr, director of the state federation. Secretaries and treasurers met under the leadership of Art Mallory, Hampton, organization expert of the organization. Mrs. W. H. Jacobs, Forest City, district home project leader, met with the county chairmen of women's committees and home dem,- bnatration agents. A fourth group " - · · · - - · · · · How about that dog, young- fellah ? Did you know that all licenses expire April 1? There's the danger of the. dog pound if attention to this matter is delayed much longer. Most of you, of course, have made arrangements for this duty. But perhaps there are a few who are genuinely worried about the prospect. Well,'for these boys'(and girls too) there's a friend. He is willing- to dip into his pocket for the money to pay your dog license if you will satisfy the following conditions: Bring to the Globe-Gazette business office two brief letters --one front your parents or guardian and one from your teacher--assuring this friend that you are both deserving and in need. You will wish to be fair about this, of course. For if without really needing it you accepted the" benefits of this kind offer, you might be depriving some other child of-his dog, In any event, remember that less than two weeks more remain in which to take care of that license matter. 2,000 TEACHERS WILL COME HERE FOR CONVENTION Final Preparations Made by Officials, Committees for Visitors. Officials and committees ,of the North Central division of the'Iowa State Teachers association have made final preparations for entertaining nearly 2,000 teachers at the convention which opens here Thursday night. Sessions of the convention, which will be marked by addresses by prominent educators, win come to a close Saturday. Boy Scouts will be on hand during the sessions to direct the -visitors to various meeting places .and to give assistance. Rehearsals for the North Central high school .band will start Thursday morning in the high school. One hundred fifty- seven musicians will participate in this band.. The North Central band will leaders. ANNOUNCEMENT To the Voters of Mason City, Iowa: As a supporter of the city manager form of government, I hereby announce myself as a candidate for re-election as city councilman for the three-year terra beginning April 1, 1932. HERMAN M. KNUDSON, 15 Thirteenth St. S. E. Clayton Cabbell, 16, Dies; Funeral Plans Are Not Yet Complete Clayton Walter Cabbell, 16 years old, 807 Harrison avenue southwest., died at his home Tuesday evening. He had been confined to his bed about three vfaeks. Funeral arrangements are not yet complete. He leaves his parents, Mr. 'and Mrs. Orpheus Cabbell, six sisters, Audrey, Jean Marie, Eleanore, Marvel, Marlon, Glennore, four brothers, Orpheus, Jr., Donald, Edgar and Glenn, all at home. Son, 10, Is Buried. NASHUA, March 18.--Funeral services for Robert Brown, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Brown, who died Monday at the Waverly hospital of spinal meningitis, were held at tho family home, four miles west of Nashua, Wednesday afternoon, the Rev. E. E. Clements, conducting the services. Burial was in Greenwood cemetery. Farm Wanted We have customer with building located close in-- 44x165 feet, well leased to a large corporation at $]25 per month. The property is worth $20,000, carries first mortgage of $10,000. Owner wants a good Iowa farm. For Further Particulars Call ECK mos rhone 134 Krcsgo Bldg. CHIEF OF POLICE CHECKS NUMBERS Cutting Thru Oil Station Drives Is Dangerous, Says Sanford. Following a warning against cutting thru oil station drives to avoid corners issued hy F. R. Sanford, chief of police, several weeks ago, station attendents of certain stations have made a record of license numbers of cars violating the warning. Numbers checked and verified by the police department are: 17-7660; 17-3271; 17-7167; 17-3372; 17-8610; 17 T 8154 and 41-2192. Running thru station drives is dangerous and must not become a practice, Chief Sanford declared. Many cars use the drives to avoid stop signs on boulevarded streets on which traffic is unusually heavy thus defeating the purpose of the signs, according to the chief. INJURED BOYS ARE IMPROVED Raymond Hughes, Most Seriously Injured of Group, Is Better. All six high school hoys injured in an automobile crash near Rudd Monday night have shown improve^ ment and are doing well, according to physicians at Park hospital. Three boys are still at the hospital. Raymond Hughes, 18 Adams avenue southwest, most seriously injured; of the group, showed consider a b'l a improvement, physicians said.' Hughes suffered concussions and injuries to his head and hands. Junior Seney, 622 Washington avenue southwest, and Durwood Smith, 1012 Carolina avenue southeast, are still in the hospital. Glade Sperry, Howard Ross and Stanley Wilson were the other boys hurt In the accident which occurred at the intersection of two highways as the group was returning from a conference with music faculty members a t . the college at Cedar Falls. Ross, who was driving the car, make its appearance at 7:30 o'clock Thursday night. The Rev. W. H. Spence, pastor of the First Methodist church, will give the invocation. Mayor B. S .Selby will give an address of welcome and A. B. Rankin, Hampton, president of the association, will make announcements. Judge Harry Olson of the Chicago- municipal court will give an address on "The Legion of Biology." Friday the genera! association sessions will continue, together with a series of conferences, specializing in the different requirements for teachers. Mrs. S. E. Vedder, 88, Former Local Woman, Succumbs at Duluth Mrs. S. E. Vedder, 88, a former resident of Mason City, died in a hospital at Duluth Wednesday morning. She had been ill three months. Funeral services will be held at Mason City but final arrangements have not been completed. The Rev. William L. Dibble will be in charge of the services. Mrs. Vedder was a member of the local Congregational church. Mrs. Vedder is survived by five children, Grant Vedder, Summit, HI.; Nettie A. Buirge, Proctor, Minn.; Emma J. Buirge, Minneapolis; Mrs. P. P. Simmons, Rosebud, Canada; and Mrs. H. H. Telford, 233 First street southwest. A son George died in 1917. Mr. Vedder died previously. received a broken wrist. was ruined. The car EIGHT ARRESTED Daly Epigrams! Trying to stand upon one's dignity often results In a hard fall. WilDlLYCc fLUMBINO I HEATING A Timely-- loan has started many a prosperous enterprise or averted a threatening crisis. · A monthly or weekly payment plan can be arranged for you. UNITED SERVICE THORNTON BANK CASE REVERSED Garnishment of Proceeds From Farm Sale Is Upheld. Judge M. F. Edwards' decision for the defendant in the case of the First National bank of Thornton vs. Nick Neve was reversed by the Iowa supreme court, according to an announcement Wednesday morning. The case involved the garnishment of the clerk in an auction of chattels on the Neve farm to satisfy a judgment to the amount of $1,100 in behalf of the bank. The garnishment was served after the sale had been concluded. When garnished, Mr. Neve filed a claim of exemption, which was sustained by Judge Edwards. L,. R. Boomhower, L. A. Moe and N. Levinson represented the farmer. The matter was appealed to. the supreme court by R. F. Clough, attorney for the bank. 40 Hours Devotion at St. Joseph's Church A 40 hours devotion period will open in St. Joseph's Catholic church Thursday morning. This will be conducted by the Rev. Charles McDonnell of Loyola university at Chicago. Liquor Concerned in Majority of Cases Handled by Police Court. Tom George, 215% South Federal avenue, arrested on South Federal avenue and charged with disorderly conduct, forfeited a 5100 bond when he failed to appear at police court Wednesday morning. He had a small quantity of intoxicating liquor when arrested, according to records. C. J. Corbin and William Lumley, 'both of Hampton arrested on South Federal avenue and charged with intoxication Tuesday night, were each fined $10 and costs. William E. White, 422 First street northwest, arrested in the 100 block on South Federal avenue and charged with disorderly conduct, was released on a 515 bond. He did not appear at court Wednesday. Peter-Finger, 1102 Third street southwest, arrested on South Federal avenue, forfeited a 515 nond' on a charge of intoxication. Leonard Lee, 215 Seventh street jouthwest, was fined $10 and costs and Herbert French, 517 Washing- on avenue southwest, was fined ;25 and costs on charges of intoxication. They were arrested on Washington avenue southwest while ighting. French, who is 19 years old, was released on a suspended :ine recently. Don E. Boever, 816 Marlison avenue northwest, was fined 55 for speeoing. Avery Theater at Garner Has Opening Several from Mason City attended the premier opening of the new Avery theater at Garner Tuesday night. Lester Milligan, secretary of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce, expressed greetings from the Mason City organization at the brief program before the showing of the pictures. Dr. George Bemis presided. He introduced Charles Marks, manager, and several'others, who gave short talks. The Tuesday night program was for stockholders and their guests and the Wednesday night performance for the public. SPRiNGOPENING WEDNESDAY EVE Windows to Be Unveiled at 7:30 O'Clock; Large Crowd Expected. The final touches in the preparations were added early Wednesday for the unveiling of show windows at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening, an event that will formally inaugurate the annual spring opening of Mason City retailers. With weather conditions agreeable, a record crowd was being expected for the event Wednesday evening, as well as for Thursday, Tri- day and Saturday, thru which the opening will continue. Several retailers are planning special events in connection with tha opening. REGISTRATION IS HEAVY IN CITY Two City Councilmen to Be Chosen by Election JMarch 30. A comparatively heavy registration has been made during 1 the past few days, according to J. H. McEwen, city clerk. The final day to register for the city election Is Friday. A total of 263 registrations had been made Tuesday night when the last check was made. Of that-number about 16 were corrections in address. To be eligible to .vote persons not registered must register, anyone who has changed his address must correct the address and anyone who has changed her name by marriage or divorce must reregister. Other persons previously registered who have voted during- the past four years do not need to reregister, according to rules. The city election is to be held March 30 at which time two city councilmcn will be elected. MISS SAMUELSDN TO BE SPEAKER AT LEGION PARTY Auxiliary Sextet to Sing; Ramona Lies veld to Dance at Meeting. Misa Agnea Samuelson, superintendent of public instruction, will be one \! the speakers at the joint Legion ;ind auxiliary party at the armory Thursday evening, according to H. H. Boyce, chairman of the program committee of Clausen-Worden post. Miss Samuelson Is coming to Mason City this week to take part in the annual convention of the north central division of the Iowa Teachers association. Frank Miles, editor of the lown. Legionaire, is also to give an address at the Legion gathering. A musical feature on the program will be the initial appearance of the new auxiliary sextet under the leadership of Mrs. C. Z. Smith. Others in the sextet are: Mrs. H. J. Blewett Mrs. H. H. Boyce,. Mrs. Nels Malm. Mrs. Paul Loomis and Mrs. L. N. Beck. The singers will be accompanied on the piano by Mrs; David Cast. Miss Ramona Liesveld will appear on the program in an interpretive dance. W. Earl Hall will lead the assembly in community singing. The program will be followed t with a dance. McManus Will Talk to Y's Men's Club Robert E. McManus of the Imperial Fox farm northeast of Mason City, will give a lecture at the meeting of the Y's Men's club Thursday night in the Y. M. C. A. He will speak on the raising of silver foxes jjncl the qualities and characteristic.) of fox furs. Jack Welsh will sing Irish songs. The program will follow the 1 serving- 5f dinner at 6;30 o'clock. John Simon arid Victor Glass are in charge of the program. J. W. Cooper to'Conduct Series of Meetings Here The Rev. J. W. Cooper who spoke in the Alliance Gospel Tabernacle, GIG North Delaware avenue in February, will be back for a series of meetings starting Thursday. Ths meetings will continue till March 29. Two meetings will be held each day except Saturday, when only an evening meeting will be held. The afternoon meetings on weekdays will begin at 2 p. m. and the evening meetings at 8 p. m. On Sunday the afternoon meeting will begin at 3 p. m. CARE OF THE EYES SHOULD BEGIN DURING SCHOOL DAYS In youth the wearing of "part time glasses" will save present and future vision. Frequently we prescribe "constant glasses" for people who have neglected their eyesight in youth. Rest time glasses aid in winning diplomas We will not advise glasses unless you need them. J. H. GKEVE OPTOMETRIST Phono 658 1st Natl. Hunk Dumb Boy Adopted. MARKED TREE, Ark., March 18. (UP)--American Legion members here have adopted a deaf and dumb boy, sending him to a school for the deaf equipped with new clothes and spending money and an allowance. me. Mount Vernon Jtoard Also Votes to Keep Out Married Teachers Information reached the office of the county superintendent, Mr.i Pearl Tannar, Wednesday that school directors of Mount Vernon township also voted not to hire married women as teachers. Mount Var non installed two new directors, Art Peterson of district No. 4 and Harrv Foster of No. 9. C. L. Nichols was re-elected president. Eugene O'Neill's new play wil take three nights to run. At leaal it'll have a run of three nights.-- B'nai B'rith Messenger. Madison' Community Program Presented Musical numbers and moving pictures were presented at the meeting of the Madison school community center Tuesday night in the Madison school. W. H. Tilton was in charge of the program. This included banjo selections by Miss Elaine Collins, musical numbers by Fred Shaffer on his portable organ and two reels of educational pictures and two reels of comedy pictures. No meeting will be held next week. DR. T. S. CLARK OSTEOPATIHC PHYSICIAN M. B. A. Bldg. Phono 3193 Evenings By Appointment We Will Wash or Grease Your Car for 99c Cars called for and delivered without charge. This is the regular §1.50 wash! S. R. CHEVROLET CO. First nnd Washington S. W. It may be TONIGHT! -- COAL -- BLUE RIBBON J?Q 7C LUMP C O A L . . . . 35. 13 RAINBOW £7 ftft LUMP COAL tj I .UU PHONE 1176 Consolidated COAL CO. Honestly, now --· If ono of thnso llttlo attacks of indigestion in your home suddenly .changed to Acute Indigestion (and it may any time) --could you bring Sure Rcliof? You CAN! Six Bell-ans and Hot water lias meant Sure Ucliof since 1897. BELL-ANS FOR INDIGESTION SESSION TO STOP THIEVERY F a r m e r s and Officers to Hold Conference at Courthouse. A meeting of farmers and farm women will be held at the courthouse assembly room Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock for the purpose of discussing plans for the combatting of thievery. Another wave of livestock stealing is taking place, in this vicinity and efforts will be made to stop this. Those calling the meeting point out that cattle, aheep, chickens, veal calves, as well as corn and potatoes are being taken. The meeting is being- called with the co-operation of the Farm Bureau and the sheriff's office. Sheriff G. E. Cress will be one of the speakers. Mason City businessmen also will give talks. "This sltuntion is becoming serious," said E. B. Cimijotti, one of the sponsors of the meeting. "We desire a large turnout of farmers and farmers' wives. We hope to work out some system of apprehending the criminals and to prevent future losses." HAVE COLOR IN CHEEKS If your skin is yellow--complexion pallid--tongue coated--appetite poor--you have a bad taste in your mouth--a lazy, no-good feeling-you should try Olive Tablets. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets--a substitute for calomel--were prepared by Dr. Edwards after 20 years of study. Olive Tablets are a purely vegetable compound. Know them by their olive color. To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like childhood days, you must get at the cause. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act on the liver and bowels like calomel-yet have no dangerous after effects. They start the bile and help overcome constipation. Take nightly and note the pleasing- results. Millions of boxes sold yearly. 15c, 30c, 60c. ANNOUNCEMENT We have Reduced prices. Have your Car washed T'-sr orgrenscd I 3 C Sumo Quality Work ns Before LAPINER MOTOR CO. JOIN THE PARADE IN A NEW SUIT Two weeltft from Sun- iay Is ft AST 12 R . . . April 5. Huw will you Iriok ami feel? If you have a, brand New Suit you'll »jc to "alep out." Orxter Y o u r Suit, rluht today . . . newest woolens, Idlest imUerna and colors. ~MU£N'S S-FIiiKJfi SUITS $25 $29 $32,50 OTTO KAPS TAILOK f'ltj 5IUR EAGLES HALL GOOD MUSIC PUBLIC INVITED--ADMISSION 2iic Singing Festivals Held. HUNTINGTON, Tenn., March 38. (UP)--Monthly sing festivals arc held in the courthouse here. People from miles around participatu --those who cannot sing, whistle and hum. It is a growing diversi- ment. DEFECTIVE EYESIGHT is not a disease. Tho eyeball is too long or ton short or some other defect in construction. DR. H. W. KNUTSON, O. IX Over J. C. Penney Storo AUTO GLASS OF ALL 5HAPES REBLACED Now, from a standpoint of safety, as well aa comfort and appearance, you should have your automobile" glass replaced- while you wai by Davey's. As agent for non-shatterable glass. Davey's can giv e you a nevv kind of auto protection. HUGH DAVEY*$ON 1.5 S E C O N D ST S W ·· "Brighten Up" Have Wood "Brighten Up" your home. WALL DECORATING Any Kind W. K. WOOD PHONE 2489-W C - O - A - L HEATO Coal ECONOMY $ Sootless BLACK HAWK III. Lump KENTUCKY Nut ; W.G. Block PHONE 563 WHY I AM A FORD DEALER Tonight at T:30 P. M. our third and final show will be held in our building. Don't miss this opportunity to see this sound motion picture. You will see the gigantic hummer press that forms the sturdy Ford crankshaft, the coke ovens and enormous blast furnaces. It is interesting to see the glass factory and the second largest steel mill in the world. The cutaway exhibit in our showroom is equally as interesting and we invite you to inspect it. At each show we have a glass breaking- demonstration nnd show you the difference between plate ginas and shatterproof glass. Don't miss seeing the world's largest automobile factory. 500 acres under one roof and millions of dollars worth of. precision machinery. --CLAKENCE SCIIUKEI. u ick Careful T[i\l AND TOM" Dollar Cleaners 111 So. Madison Honk for Service.

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