The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 8, 1937 · Page 5
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March 8, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 8, 1937
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Page 5
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.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 8 · 1937 F1VK Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 296-J Residence Phone 67 STUDENTS WILL BE KEPT BUSY Inlerclass Games, Music Declamatory Are on Program. CLEAR LAKE--The week just starting at the high school seems to be fairly full ot a number ol things. Monday night the Misses Louise Holt and Helen Lomen go to Thornton to take part in the final county declamatory contest and on Tuesday evening the Misses Sunne Hein and Marguerite Win- · nie and Bill Kennedy will go to Northwood to give their readings in the sub-districl slale declamatory contest. Miss Dorothy Han- Ion is dramatic coach. On Thursday evening and on iriday and Saturday Clear Lake students will participate in a music contest' at Britt. Towns from nil over northern Iowa will be represented in the different classes. Clear Lake appears in class B. Honor Society Meets. A music houi- featuring the orchestra and both vocal and instrumental solos will be held at the nigh school Wednesday evening. John Kopeeky and Miss- Clara Metcalf are in charge of the musical features. Semper Fidelis, national honor society, will meet Wednesday eve- Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Your body cleans out Acids and poisonous wastes in .vcnir blood thru S million liny, delicate Kiclncj- lubes or filler'- but beware- or cheap, drastic, irrilntinc tlni-s II lunctional Kidney or Bladder disorders make you suffer from GctlhiR Up Nights, r.crvousneS5. Le ff Pains. Bnek- B^',»? ,, ^ ndcr Eyra rizzi,,e S5 . -Rheumatic Pains. Acidity. Burnino | I r. ar inB ° r I"?""*, don't take chances! 11 i llc _ Dlc:lor s iUlaranteed prescription called Cyst". SIO.OOO.OD deposited with -wank or America. Los Angeles Calif Guarantees Cystcx must bring new vitality m 13 hours and make -vou feel ning for dinner followed by business session nnd program. Miss Fae Francis will give a talk in the "Travels at Home and Abroad" series as part of the program. Mahlon Hintzman and the Misses Daphne Carr and Carol Eastman are in charge ol dinner arrangements. More Basketball. Coach Chris Johnston is opening an interelass basketball tournament Monday afternoon. Games will be played after school Monday, Tuesday nnd Thursday afternoons, One intramural, the Mul- larky-Fistier tussle, will be played off Wednesday night. Monday the freshman and seniors will mix and then the juniors and sophs. Tuesday will see the seniors and sophs in a battle and later the juniors and freshmen. Thursday the Sophomores will take on the freshmen and the juniors will scrap with the seniors. One intramural, the Mullarky- Fisller game, remains and that will be played off Wednesday after school. An extra game will be planned to clear up the tic between teams having the same records. :l Minnesota Pair \Yed at C.W.Wallace Home CLEAR LAKE--Elvin Weber and Miss Nellie Lamont, both of Blue Earth, Minn., were married at the home o£ C. W. Wallace, justice of the peace, Saturday evening . at D:30 o'clock. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. "William Walker ol Clear Lake. The couple arrived earlier in Ihe evening bearing a Minnesota license and liad to make a trip to Mason Cily lo obtain the proper papers before the ceremony could proceed. Mason City Groups Enjoy Roller Skating CLEAR LAKE--Roller skating parties are getting to be quite the .hing in Clear Lake. Employes of. he new bus line in Mason Cily, with wives and women friends, held such a party at the Idelo recently and the Marshall-Swift people had one there last week. C. W. Broeffle, manager at the Idelo, holds public skating nights several times a week, Jlf WE ASKED FORTY LAWYERS ,, . . What kind of suits do you like best " ! 0 wonder! There's no question of the verdict when you send your clothes io Lyons. Cleaning by Lyons makes a better suit all the way around . . . it looks better. U fits holler and it feels belter. R's a wise barrister who knows his. own suit when it comes back from Lyons. We're sure lo suit you, loo! Telephone 600 for Prompt Pick-Up LYONS CLEANERS - LAUNDERERS~~FURRIERS EARL R, CLOCK'S RITES ARE HELD Retired Business Man Died in California of Heart Attack. / CLEAR LAKE -- Mrs. Earl R. Clock and family arrived at the home, 413 Bell street, Sunday evening from Geneva where the funeral of Mr. Clock was held at the Methodist church in the afteriwon. Burial was in Geneva cemetery. Mr. Clock, who was 61 years old, died Wednesday at a hospital in Redlands, Cal., of a hcarl attack. He and Mrs. Clock had gone there last fall to spend the winter in hope of benefiting Mr. Clock's health. Was Soldier. Mr. Clock was the son of Capt and Mrs. H. C. Clock, pioneer residents of Geneva. He was a soldier in the Spanish American war, having served as corporal in the 520th regiment o£ the Iowa Volunteer Infantry, company D. A group ot his comrades atten'ded the funeral in uniform, formed an escort to the cemetery and rendered military honors at the grave. Mr. Clock was also a member of the Masonic lodge at Hampton. Flags were displayed at halfmast in his :ionor. Mr. Clock was first married to Miss Clara Atkinson who died in 1907 leaving three children, Russell, Miriam and Betty. In 1910 he was married to Miss Maude Stearns at Monroe, \Vis., her home, and to this union three children were born, Cora, Dorothy and Lewis. Mrs. Clock and all six children survive. Children AHeml. Mr. Clock was engaged in the banking business at Lalimer for some time but retired and moved to Clear Lake 12 years ago. He is survived by three brothers, E. E Clock, Kansas City; Judge Sherwood Clock, Hampton, and D. L Clock, Geneva, and a foster sister Miss Irene Clock, Geneva Those at the Clock home at present are Mr. and Mrs. Russell Clock, Clinton; Mrs. Miriam Huston, Minneapolis; Lewis Clock Leona, Wis.; Miss Dorothy Clock' New York City, and Miss Cora Clock, student at a Des Moines business college. Another daugh- i A ^v Betty Peckham, Elizabeth, N. ,T., was unable to come at tins time but plans to visit her family here later. Miss Dorothy will slay with her mother for a month or more. Clear Lake Calendar Monday--Boy Scouts, schoolhous Odd Fellows, Rebokahs, I. O O. F. hall, 8 p. m. L. D. R., Miss Dagney Hoiruc 508 Bell street, 7:30 p. m. Double C class, M e t h o d is church, 8 p. m. Tuesday--Tina Rebekah lodge O. O. F. hall, 8 p. m. Group No. 1, Congregationa aid, Mrs. George Frost, 20 North Fourth street, 1 p. m. Commercial club, city hall, 7:3 p. m. Hi-Lo.Bridge club, Mrs. Merl F. Scanland, 325 South Pennsyl vania avenue, Mason City. Jolly Eight club, Mrs. A. C Sater, 215 Holt street. Clear Lake Briefs Tues. Bush's Kinder creams 25c. Mr. and Mrs. .Tolm Kisncr plan to move back to Ventura Tuesday. They moved to the Mrs. Alice Gentry place on No. 18 March 1. New Spring- Suits and Topcoats arc ready! Open a budget charge account . . . n o extra charge ABEL SON, INC. . ., . Mason City. ri. M. Morse and Mrs. Freil Peterson are co-chairmen of Ilie committee a r r a n g i n g entertainment for the Odd Fcllow-Rebekah social hour at the hall Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Luscomb, 232 South Third street, returned Saturday from a winter's stay in St. Cloud. They were gone three and a half months and say it seems Tood to get back. Ncel O'Neill drove to Neligh Nebr., Monday on a short business *"ip. The Danish club is holding- a niblic benefit card parly at the Legion clubrooms March 10. Wednesday, Mrs. Gertrude Becker r e t u r n e d D.IKK-.-, uranuaai to her home, 710 West North street, granddaughters - - · · -- | · ' « I T l _ . 1 L J M 7 L U k f t 11 t i C I, bunday after spending a week at Rochester, Minn., t a k i n g treatments. She is much improved. Dickie Peterson, son of Mr. anil Mrs. Vern Peterson, 407 North Oak street, is able to be up about the house now after his recent illness Mrs. William KrtiRgcI, East Main street, left Sunday morning for Frederick, Wis., called by the serious illness of her la J her Music Mothers will meet at the home of Mrs. Frank Barlow, 220 North Third street, Wednesday afternoon instead of at the junior high school building. Group No 2 is in charge of the program and a silver tea will be served The Conffrepralion.il Ladies Aid will hold a business session at the church Wednesday at 3:30 p m Group No. 6 will serve the church supper later. Mrs. L. C. Reynolds, Chadron ebr., is visiting her mother, Mrs Anna L. Bonner, Frederick apartments, and ' Bonner. Mr. and Mrs. Arl Sfcffenson and family, Joice, and Mr. and Mrs George Kabrick were Sundav guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Mor- eiz. Ine three women are sisters. Visit at Armstrong, BR1TT ~- Mrs. John Pritchard and daughter, Sally Ann, havo been visiting the past week with" u er parents, Mr. and Mrs. John ·alley, at Armstrong. Cirulc Is Entertained. MANLY--The Happy Hour circle was entertained at the Irving Tones home Friday afternoon with Mrs. Lyman Mason hostess. COUPLE FETED AT W, N. HILL HOME Mi-, and Mrs. Ralph Bower Honored on Wedding Anniversary. CLEAR LAKE--Mr. and Mrs Ralph Bowers were guesls of hon or at the home of Mr. and Mrs. \V N. Hill Sunday afternoon when group of 11 neighbors and .friend gathered to help them celebrat their thirtieth wedding anniver sary w;hich occurred on March 'B The Hill home was beautiful! decorated with amaryllis an snapdragons and a tastefully ap pointed table was set in the sur porch for the guests of honor an members of the family as well a several special guests. The luncheon was at 1:30 p. m with the remainder of the guest being served cafeteria style Among those present who attendee the original wedding which tool place at the home of Mr. and Mrs Jasper Conwell at the presen homo of Mr. and Mrs. Bowers were Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bruch ner, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Cobb, Mr and Mrs. Edwin Ebaugh, Free Conwell, a foster brother of Mr; Bowers, and Wesley Hill who wa then a baby and slept all througl the ceremony. Following the dinner a shoi program was held. The group united in singing "Blest Be the Tit That Binds" with Lawrence Lee a Ilia piano. Mrs. Lee led in praye and 'Mrs.. Cobb, on behalf of th company, presented the honoree with a purse of money as a remembrance of the occasion. The remainder of the aftcrnoor was spent in visiting. Two specia selections dedicated lo Mr. and Mrs. Bowers were broadcast ove KGLO during the afternoon. Mrs George Nelson arranged lor the anniversary celebration. PARK FRANKS HAS BIRTHDAY PARTY Mrs. Park Franks entertained a group of friends and relatives a dinner Sunday in honor of hei husband's birthday. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Glen FranUs Miss I.eo Getty, Mr. and Mrs Pri,-:e He-vis nnd .TOIIS, ant! Mr. nnr Mrs. H. D. Schollian and d a u g h t e r Gladys Mae. M A K E R S CF.LIiFlRATH WEDDING A N N I V E R S A R Y Mr. End Mrs. Frank Baker wore the honored guests at a d i n n e r at the home of their son, Hay Baker, and family Sunday afternoon, the occasion being the celebration of the fifty-eighth wedding anniversary of the elder couple. The table was centered with a beautiful bou quet of red roses and all the mem bors of the family were present. Besides those names there were Mr. mid Mrs. Vern Baker, Miss Bessie Baker, Clear Lake, nnd Mr. and Airs. Edgar Z. H a i g h t , Mnson City. The Misses A n n i e nnd Vida Baker, granddaughters who attend attended Iowa State Teachers college at Ce dar FnJls, arrived Friday and were present nt the celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Baker, who were'married in Green county, Wis., March 9, ISIS, have lived near Clear Lake more than 50 years. They have a nice home on No. 1(16 just east of Clear Lake. They received a number of presents and congratulatory cards from their friends. Following (he dinner the afternoon was spent visiting and w i t h music, readings and singing by members of the family. Fae Francis Tells Club of Summer Trip CLEAR LAKE--Members of the Congo club heard a talk by Miss Fae Francis, teacher al the junior high school building, Sunday evening at the Congregnlional church. She told of scenic places in England, Holland, Switzerland nnd Germany, and of visits to London, Paris, Venice, Rome, the Hague and Geneva. Her talk was followed by a reel of motion pictures showing the operation of a snowplow on the highway shown by Robert Bratcher. Next Sunday night Roy Peterson will give n travel talk on his recent trip to the south, including Cuba and Mexico. Visitor From Minneapolis. PLYMOUTH--Mrs. Male Hoiden enjoyed a visit from her brother, Will Ehlers of Minneapolis. Her sister, Mary, of Nebraska, who has been with her for six I months, went to Minneapolis with 'the brother to visit a while..... IOWA MAY SEEK SPECIAL STAMP Favorable Comment Should Request Be Made Given by Herring. WASHINGTON, (IP) -- In the event Iowa decides to seek a special United States postage skimp issue to commemorate the hundredth anniversary o£ Us advent to territorial status, it will find the path well marked. Postoffice authorities said Monday "countless" applications come in evei-y year, several hundred travel the route toward consideration and final action by the postmaster general and a few are granted. Herring Comment Favorable. A suggestion of ihe Iowa territorial centennial temporary committee for an Iowa stamp on July 3, 1938, the hundredth anniversary of the day the area gained territorial status, brought favorable comment from Senator Clyde L. Herring, who said he would be able to aid in the proposal. Normally, a slate's drive for ;i commemorative issue turns first to political routes, with pressure from state and congressional leaders on the postoffice department. Some times slates seek a good word from the president, an enthusiastic philatelist. Name Army, Navy Scries. Commemorative stamp, issues became more numerous beginning in 1924, were limited i'or a time to four a year, then gradually increased to seven or eight annually- Right now the department is issuing an army and navy series. In general, the department's altitude toward centennial com- memorative issues and issues on other events of national interest has been favorable. A number of the older, and some of the younger, states already have had issues. Three cent issues have been the most common, but several years ago, when lower postage rates prevailed, some of the commemorative stamps were two cent issues. Sponsored by Historical Groups. Often historical societies i n . t h e stales sponsoring the issues are called upon to suggest designs. When these are not too elaborate, as sometimes is the case, they are worked over by department engravers and resubmitted to the state. A member of the senate committee on banking and currency, Herring made it clear the committee is not friendly toward proposals to issue special commemorative coins if Iowa's plans turn that way. Ses-eral proposals for special coins now are before congress. At Rites in Chicago. HANLONTOWN--M. C. Monson and sister, Carree, left for Chicago to attend the funeral o£ their brother-in-law, S. Neshiem. They were joined by Mrs. Anna Sagen of Mason City. They will remain several days to visit. Wilt Meet March 18. KANAWHA--The General Aid of the Methodist church will meet in the church basement Thursday March 18. Following are the hostesses: Mesdames Joe Kudej, J. R. Hewlett, Charles Howlett, Henry Severson and Miss Mai-y Kudej. Return From California. POPE JOY--Mr. and Mrs. ,T E Carr and Mr. and Mrs, J. W. B'ish- er returned to their respective homes Friday, after spending three months with relatives in California. Baptism, Confirmation Services Held Sunday for Adult Groups A baptismal and confirmation service was held at the Trinity Lutheran church Sunday morning tor an adult group that had completed a course in Christian doctrine as presented in the Lutheran Catechism. The. following received Christian baptism: Miss Gladys Erne- line Hermansen, Mrs. Crystal May Spillett. Charles William Spillell and Daisy Darleno Spillett. The rile of confirmation was participated in by the following members ot the class: Irma Long Herrick, Mrs. Pearle Low Weslon, Mrs. Lois Jones Hetlanct, Mrs. Marjorie Hubbard Holmluncl, Louie LeRoy McLaughlin, Donald Wesley Fisher, Miss Gladys Hermansen and Mrs. Crystal Spil- letl. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Fisher. Delmer Fisher, Wilbur Fisher, Karen Fisher, Mrs.' Crystal Spillett, Charles Spillett, Daisy Darlenc Spillett, Mrs. Irma Long Herrick. Louie LeRoy McLaiiR|-,l:n, Miss Gladys Hermansen, Miss Ada Colby and Miss Edm; HuntveU were welcomed into membership in the church. Announcement was made that the next adult class for baptism and communicant membership' i.o the church will be enrolled Easier Sunday at 4 p. m. FORFEITS §10 BOND. Foster Preston, 319 RJiode Island avenue southeast, forfeited a S10 bond posted when arrested on a charge of intoxication about 1:05 o'clock Saturday morning at 15 Second street northeast. Preston was asleep in his car at the time of arrest. Radio can't replace the newspaper. A newspaper never becomes famous enough to make people forget what it is advertising.--Du- Tclcgravh-Hcrald. Makes You Forget You Have False Teeth Don't -worry about your f.ilsc lectli reciting, slippinc or wabbling. Fnsteetli. a lle\v improved pnwder holds thpm firm anrt comfortable all drty. No gooey, rusty tnsle or feeling. Eat. laiifjh nnd (allc ·.vim comfort, Gel F.-vslccth Irom your clnisctst. Three sizes. -COMPLETE GLASSES - MARCH IS A GOOD TIME FOR EYE SIGHT SAVING WHY FORD USES CYLINDER ENGINES FOKD CAHS have always been built around a basic idea. The Ford became famous because it filled a f u n d a m e n t a l need--"Dependable, economical transportation." As roads and cars improved, Ford kept'ahead. In 1932, a new fundamental step was taken -- the introduction of the V-lype 8-cylinder engine in a low-price car. The V-8 engine was not new. It had been used for j'cars. But always in large, expensive cars. Ford found the way lo produce this really superb power plant in a really low-price car. Today, more than three million owners are enjoying brilliant Ford V-8 performance on the road. Their cars are set apart from older cars by a fsimla- mental principle -- the V-type 8-cylindcr power plant--not merely ihe temporary styles nnd fancies of the day. E'E" 1 cylinders give smoothness, performance and flexibility that a lesser number of cylinders, naturally, cannot give. And V- type is the most advanced power-plant c o n s t r u c t i o n -- o n l a n d , water, or in the air. Still pioneering, Ford provides for ]937 a choice of two V-type 8-cylimlcr engine sizes. 85 horsepower for lop-no»cli performance. 60 horsepower for rock-holtom economy. Each is b u i l t into the same big, roomy car, ivilli tlio same modern features. Each will prove to you, in its own way, how much ihe modern V-8 engine? hclpg lo make the Ford V-8 T U B QUALITY CAK IN THE LOW-PRICE I-'IKLD.

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