The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 21, 1939 · Page 6
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March 21, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 21, 1939
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Page 6
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TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1939 WILLIAM ALITZ RITES THURSDAY Services to Be Held at St. James Church Thursday Afternoon Funeral services for William J. Alitz, 87, who died at his home, 159 Fourteenth street northwest, at 11:20 o'clock Monday morning, following a lingering illness, will be held at the St. James Lutheran church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. O. Mall, pastor of the church, will be in charge of services. Mr. Alitz was born Jan. 20, 1852, at Stettin, Germany. He had been a resident of Mason City for =; the past 31 · years, having come to t h e United States June 17, 1868, when he was 16% years of age. He was seven w e e k s crossing t h e Atlantic ocean in a sailboat. M r . A l i t z was preceded in death by his w i f c, Magdelena, Jan. 9, 1920. T h e y were married at Elkader, Feb. 24 1876. · ' Surviving Mr. AUtz are. five brothers, John D., Louis H. and Henry R. Alitz, all of Mason City, William A. Alitz, Hanlontown and Fred K. Alitz, Littleton, Colo., and two sisters, Mrs. A. Tietjens and Mrs: R. Burgraff, Mason City, and 30 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. · The body will lie in state at the chapel of the McAuley and Son MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE; Itching Skin Eczema Torture · Now (hat clean, powerful, penetrating Woonc's Emerald Oil is available at ilrst- class drug stores all over- the country thousands liavc found helpful relief from the distressing Itching and torture ol rashes, eczema. Itching toes and feet, poison Ivy and other exlernaljy caused sklri troubles. Not only does the itching, burning or stinging quickly subside, but healthy healing is promoted. Jak your druggist for an original bottle of Emerald Oil -- ereaselcis -- stainless Monty cheerfully refunded, if not satisfied. Cranked "Three Man Sub' 1 in Civil War To this relic of Civil war days--a three-man "sub" built to tow explosives against the hull of X e w O r £ » £ R "Tlf NMV Orte " ui «»«»« *«« Proudly, at the confederate soW er? home °n «n£ ?hl . Ai ?"° men cranked the propeller, and great risk lay in failure to retire fast enough once the explosion was set off. (A.P.-Univcrsal Ncwsrccl photo) .i«usu funeral home until 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon when it will be taken to the church for the ser- j-auuearers were M e r e d i t h vices. Burial will be at the Ply- David and Robert Temple Donald* mouth cemetery. m j -- »»-..:-_ ,, · ,' -- . D. H. Van Kirk Rites Held; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for D. H. Van Kirk, 84, who died Sunday evening at his home, 212 Second street southwest, from heart, disease, were held at the chapel of Ihe McAuley and Son funeral riome Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor of the First Baptist church, was in ?harge of services. Miss Betty Senneff sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Beautiful Isle of Somewhere." Mrs. John Robinson and Mrs. John Stearns were in charge of flowers. Attending the services from out of the city were Mr. and Mrs. M. COMEDY "I'll Leave It To You" will be presented by the Junior class of the Mason City high school Wednesday, March 22, at 8:15 The story revolves around the efforts of 5 children of a wealthy family who suddenly find themselves penniless and set to work to "make something of themselves," and to make Uncle Daniel's promise come true. The play, to be presented in the high school auditorium is directed by Miss Myrtle Oulman. Art Feeney, Doris Nelson, Jack,Fat!arid and Wilma Walters take the leads in the production. Patricia Ball, Anne O'Brien, Cora Mae Lynch, Jane Schmitz, Ray Kunz and Bennett Webster are also cast m this Noel Coward stage hit. This announcement courtesy of MAJOR-RANDALL FUNERAL HOME "SUPERIOR" Ambulance Service B: Zeiner, Des Moines, and Mr. and Mrs. George Larson, Osage. Pallbearers were M e r e d i t h . Elder, Morilz Zeiner and Bnford Keeling. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. MORE RECORDS ARESUBPENAED First National Company Minutes Included in Ontjes-McNider Trial With thousands of exhibits from the records of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company already submitted as evidence in the Ontjes-McNider trial in district court here Judge Henry N. Graven Tuesday acceded to a request by F. A. Ontjes. counsel for the claimants, that records of the First National company also be subpenaed. The records of the Indianhead Farms, Inc., and the Redineam corporation also were requested by Mr. Ontjea in his subpena but after John Senneff, attorney for the defense, had conceded for the record that the two corporations were owned and controlled from their inception by Hanford Mac- Nider and his mother, May H. McNider, the judge refused 'to order them produced. Limits Company Minutes · The judge also limited the production of First National company records to the minutes from the 1924 annual meeting to Oct. 31, 1925, and the stock records from Jan. 1, 1925, to March 18, 1929, after which date Mr. Senneff conceded that Hanford MacNidei- was sole owner of the company.' Mr. Ontjes argued that the records were material to the present case as they showed that C. H. McNider, Hanford MacNider, F J Hanlon and -W. G. C. Bagley held directorships and officerships in both the First National and Northwestern States companies and that C. H. McNider controlled the votes of the others in meetings of the Northwestern States company directors and stockholders. Is Eighlh Week The 1925 period was called particularly material because in that year the Northwestern Slates company's holdings in the Alpha Portland Cement company were disposed of through the First National company. Tuesday's session marked the beginning of the eighth week of the trial. Herbert Loomer, order clerk in the cement company's office from 1919 to 1929, was put on the stand by Mr. Ontjes during the morning session. He was questioned concerning time spent in tlie company's offices-by Mr. McNider while he was president and general manager. Loomer on Stand Mr. Loomer testified that he did lot recall having seen Mr. McNider there very often. He also testified that directors were on hand little more than one day each year. On cross examination by John Senneff, defense attorney, Mr. Loonier admitted, however, that he knew only one director by sight. Peter Anderson, secretary' ot the local cement company, resumed the stand shortly before noon to continue identification of checks issued by the company to its salaried employes as Christmas presents. Each employe received one month's exira salary for Christmas, according to Mr. Anderson. THE ONE CAR "-THE ONLY THAT OFFERS YOU ALL FOUR! 1. 1939 STYLE LEADER Again Gra. ham sets the pace for streamlined styling. It's the car that ''looks like it's going when it's standing still"--the car that has influenced the design of many 1939 models! 2. THREE TIMES ECONOMY CHAMPION Graham is ihc only car that has won. theOfficial A.A.A. Economy Championship 3 years in succession, in competition wilk stock cars of all popular makes! Owners report upkeep costs sensationally low! 3. NEW LOW PRICES The new.Iower prices on this thrilling 1939 Graham make it the outstanding value of the year. See this new Graham--drive it! Get all the facts before you buy any new car! 4. SUPERCHARGER ENGINE The only American car offering a supcrdiarger en- gine--ihc one new driving thrill left In the buyer ·who is fed up willi ordinary a u t o m o b i l e s . For g e t a w a y -- s p e e d -there's never been another tar like ihis! *C«bi:aHu tonpi nlb tank S!45, d.!n. »d Fl.irtl tat 0 Cor ititttrelid It 4-itu Sidci i 1311 Norih Federal Avc. Mason City, Iowa tilt JnnkSt40,SpKM 4-dur i, D.mil na,,|,,^ Kpipptri litl.il,, el rtmtai tcn»rirt Hall end l:itl »t« W i»y) H t o«ti SITOCHHEEI UOOR5 « *ODmO«*l COST ALDRIDGE CORY CASTS TO GIVE PLAYS AT S.U.I. Community Groups, Junior Colleges io Present Productions IOWA CITY -- A production schedule which will allow the presentation of 33 one-act plays in three days has been worked out for the first section of the state play production festis-al at the University of Iowa. Officials of the extension division and the speech department have .announced that 23 community groups and 10 junior colleges would give their plays March 23, 24, and 25. The series will open with community B plays. All of the junior college productions will be given March 23 and 24, and March -25 will be devoted to the last of the community B and the plays in community A and C classes. Only a day after the junior college and community groups finish, 82 high school casts will start six plays of plays. These begin March 27 and end April 1. Tiie official schedule for next week's events: Thursday, 9:30 a. m.--Commun- ity B: Scott county junior Farm Bureau, Sumner' Culture club, Waterloo Civic theater, 2:15 p. m.--Junior college: Osceola, Burlington, Muscatine, Bloomfield. 7:30 p. m.--Community B: St. John's Dramatic club, Burlington: Iowa City Woman's club, Clinton's Woman's club. Friday, 9:30 a. m., and 2:15 p. m. --Junior college: Red Oak, Chariton, Waukon, Graceland, Washington, Creslon. 7:30 p. m.--Community B: Sac City Woman's club, Cedar Rapids- Woman's club, Coralville Heights club, Davenport Woman's club. Saturday. 9:30 a. m.--Commun- ity B: Red Oak Monday club, Fairfield Woman's club, Spencer Drama club. Ida Grove Junior Woman's club. 2:15 p. m.--Community C: DCS Moines Mask and Candle players (3 plays), Waterloo Woman's club, Burlington Players' Workshop. 7:30 p. m.--Community A: Council Bluffs players, Davenport Masquers, Burlington Players' Workshop Community theater. TWO SEEK TO END MARRIAGES Would Separate After 15 and 27 Years of Wedded Life Two divorce suits were'on file in district court here Tuesday seeking separation of couples married 13 and 27 years, respectively. Anna Mae Collinson, Clear Lake, sought a divorce from Lloyd Leonard Collinson and custody of a minor child, charging in her petition that her husband deserted her on Aug. 13, 1933. The couple was married at Clear Lake Sept. 20, 1924, according to the petition. Hans Scott, Mount Vernon township farmer, asked a divorce from Fronia Scott to whom he was married July 3, 1912. He gave cruel and inhuman treatment as grounds. The couple separated Aug. 30, 1930, according to the petition. But no law or social system can save the stubborn hard-head who knows everything and will do things his way, by the eternal, or quit.--Wisconsin State Journal. Bandit Flees When Milkman Drops Bottles NEWARK, N. J., (iP--A bandit ordered Milkman Rufus Weber to throw up his hands. Weber complied, dropping two bottles ot milk on a concrete pavement. The bandit fled before the noise of breaking glass had subsided. A survey indicated the use of machinery displaced 20,000 families from farms in Texas during 1937. Have You Acid Indigestion? ^ F y o u a r e trou- k bled w i t h acid indigestion, s o u r risings, gassy stomach or J i c a r t b u r n . you w a n t to help improve your digestion. Dr, Fierce's Golden Medical Dii- covery niroulitea tti« appetite anrj increasri (he flow of sajtrie ^f -w-- ; u j c t aru ] I h u s h e j improre digestion of food, and helps itipplr tne body with strength and eneigv. Si ra Laura F. Wren, 1317 S. 15th St.'. St. Jo* icph. Mo., says: "Dr. Pierce's Golden Med- teal Discovery gire* one a splendid appetite and helps to reliere jfris on the stomach and storaacn upi*ti dut to rzceai aciditr. It has hem rtf eiceilcnt benefit to me and to members of my iamiir." R l i y | t i n liquid or tablets irom your druggist today. ASKS $5,000 OF CITY FOR HURTS Miss Winnie King Charges Acdident Was Caused by Iron Stake Suit for 55,000 against the City of Mason City was filed in district court here Tuesday by Miss Winnie King because of injuries she allegedly suffered in -a fall Jan. 22. Miss King charged in her ps- Ution that the city was negligent i in permuting an iron stake to protrude from the parking and over the sidewalk at the street corner where the Y. W. C. A. building is located. The petition recites that while passing this stake her coat and dress caught on it so that she was jerked off her feet sustaining severe injuries to her face, chest and back in the fall. She asks 56 for loss of time, $25 for broken glasses, $10 for doctor bills, $1,500 for disfigurement because of a scar under the left eye, 31,250 for pain and suffering and $2,209 lor future pain and suffering, doctor bills and loss of time. REDDING FILES DAMAGE SUIT Sues L. E. Christensen, Former Employer for Mangling of Fingers Albert I. Redding filed suit in district court here Tuesday against Lewis E. Christensen. his former employer, asking $8,000 damages for injuries allegedly suffered while sawing wood on the Christensen farm. Two fingers on his left hand were badly mangled, according to the petition, while he was helping his employer saw wood on Feb 15, 1338. He also charged that the accident would not have occurred if his employer had not suddenly jerked the plank which was being sawed. He asks S2.000 for past pain and suffering, 52,000 for future pain nnd suffering. SI.000 for time already lost and 53,000 for time and earnings which he will lose in the future as a result of the accident. Phone 935 You don't realize how dumb man con be until you hear him telling how things should be managed in a section of country he never has seen. Lincoln Star, AHEAD W I T H OF T H F i l T V I U E Spring fashions, fresh as the first April shower,-* different as spun glass, quaint as ,,"hearts and flowers," blended by ETTA GAYNES into zestj ful lines that mark American taste in dress. A. A fitted reefer coat in hopsacking tweed with glass buttons down the front. The seams are double stitched. 529.95 B. Bell hop bolero suit in covert cloth with lingerie blouse. $33.95 C. This fitted flared coat in sheer fabric has slot seams across the bodice and a cloth tie sash with a violet corsage at the waist. $39.95 DESIGNED »Y' D. Pleated top on a fitted dressy cloth coat with self belt and front fullness on skirt with violet corsage at the waist. §39.35 E. Dressy box coat with four slit pockets. Glass ball buttons down front and contrasting chiffon handkerchief in pocket. S2D.95 F. Silver buttons and three cluster pockets on a two piece sheer suit with contrasting c h i f f o n handkerchiefs a n d scarf. 529.95 Damon's SECOND FLOOR Italy may see the light. GEORGE E. PERKINS For which thank you very mucn, any ami

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