The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1937 · Page 16
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March 10, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 10, 1937
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' »f *"·' ' "-' ' ' - V , r ' 3?,1 SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 10 · 1937 1 F. ! !' 1 I" Mason City's Calendar BARBER AWARDED MASTER KEY OF LIONS CLUBS ittarch~.XI.4-21'-- National Business Women's week. March 18-20-^Con v e n t Ton. of North Central division of Iowa ; Stale Teachers association. March 1 M-17--High school operetta, "Vagabond King," to be given at school auditorium at 8 p. m, : · March 28--Easter Sunday. March 30--Grade school operetta, ';The Wedding of the Flowers," high school auditorium, High School .Music Mothers. April 6, 7, 8 and 9--Mason City Globe-Gazette's annual f r e e cooking school at high school auditorium. Here In .Mason City '/New. Spring Suits and Topcoats are; ready! Open a .budget charge account . . . no extra charge . . . ABEL, SON, INC. : Andrew Olson, Cerro Gordo county 'agent, will attend the annual-meeting of the Northern Iowa Experimental station at Kanawha ·Thursday. . ' . : , The women's class in Icathcr- eraft, formerly held at the Y. W. C. A. on Thursday night, will meet on the third floor of the Y. M. C. A. from now on, beginning this Thursday night, Roy Harnack, WPA recreation director here, announced Wednesday. The Rev. J. L. Picked of Kco- kuk, formerly pastor of the Baptist church here, stopped briefly in Mason 'City while on a state evangelistic tour. He spoke Tuesday! at New Hampton and Wednesday .-at Hampton. Mr. Pickett-is head .of a state committee in charge of the · evangelistic meetings, which are meeting with fine response. Attention was again directed Wednesday to the announcement of J. J. Burnett, assistant chief of the drivers' license examiners, that examinations in Mason Gity will be held Friday instead of Saturday in the coming weeks at the Y. 'M. C. A. The examination rooms may be reached through the' north door. A truck driven py Howard Bray, 1114 East State' street, collided with a door of the Sam Raizes car, which was parked. in the 300 block on Soifth ·Federal avenue at 7:55 o'clock Wednesday -'morning, ..The truck .struck -the door as Mr. Baizes opened it to get out of the car. MacNider in Nebraska Founder'sDay Speech ; Hanford MacNider has returned from'Lincoln,'Nebr., where'- he gave the Founder's Day talk on occasion o£ the seventieth birthday of the stale Monday. At the Hospitals Mrs. Archie Shaffer, Ayrshire, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Mrs. E. E. Brisk-ill, 817 Van Bu- icn avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospila Tuesday following a major operation. . . .Tennle Infante, 1729 Delaware avenue northwest, was dismissec from the Park hospital Tuesday following treatment. William T. Blackmarr, 203 Eighth street southeast, was dis missed from the Mercy hospita Wednesday following a minor op eratioh. W. Williams, Blairsburg, wa dismissed from the Mercy hospita Tuesday following a major opera tion. . Mrs. Hal old Casey, 132 Nintl street northwest, was admitted t the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. A son weighing 7 pounds E ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs Merle Peters, 1014 Jersey avenui northwest, at the Mercy hospita Wednesday. DR. J.G. CRAVEN DENTIST PRACTICE LIMITED TO PLATE WORK 18 FIHST CEDAR RAPIDS STREET S.E. I D E S M O I N E S MASON CITY T 5IOU-X CITY Starter Generator and IGNITION SERVICE CENTRAL AUTO ELECTRIC CO. SI lint St. S. IV. FIRST HERE TO RECEIVE HONOR FROM KINGSLEY Recognition Is Made for Service; Presentation by Westfall. Charles H. Barber was awarded a master key from Lions Interna- ional at the meeting of the Mason City Lions club Wednesday noon in Hotel Hanford. This key, he first to be awarded to any member'of the Mason City Lions club, is based on distinctive ser- ice, particularly in local club activities. Special tribute to Mr. Barber's vork was included in a letter sent o the local club by Edmund H. ·Cingsley, president of Lions In- .ernational. W. A. Westfall, past nternational president of Lions, made the presentation, complimenting Mr. Barber on his record of personal service. Mr. Barber was presented a silver key, a gold key and a plaque. Member Since 1921. Mr. Barber, who is secretary, of the Retail Merchants association, has been a member of the local Lions club since June 19, 1921, shortly after the club received its charter on Oct. 27, 1920. Mr. Barber has served on many committees and has been a. director of the local club and always has majored on the membership committee. . In the March-issue of The Lion, international Lions publication, received in Mason City Wednesday, Mr. Barber's picture is printed, together with an article which refers to him as a "shirt sleeve" worker. Among his many activities listed is one which credits him with having interested a dozen outstanding men in becoming members of the organization. Musical Numbers Heard. Other features of the Lions club program were musical numbers and a classification talk by Carl O. Klath o£ the Mason City Millworks. Mr. Klath said that the juilding cycle is two or three times as long as the ordinary business cycle .and indications were hat pronounced'increases in acti- 'ity are starting. He said the local lorapany, which has recently been mlarged, handles from one to hree carloads of lumber a week, 'I'dinarily. has from 12 to 16 car- oads of lumber in the sheds in addition to several cars of processed lumber. ~ Soloists and the chorus in the 'Vagabond King," high school operetta to be given next Tuesday and Wednesday, pres'ented several numbers under the direction oE Miss Ellen Smith. A trio composed ot Charlotte S to r'er, E s t e l l e Schneider and Winifred Storer presented three close harmony numbers with Mrs. Rosamie Larson as accompanist. W. H. Rees of the Mason City brick and tile'was welcomed as a new member. Guests were Ray Seney, Jr., and Charles E. Strickland. Denies Employes of Wringer Factory at Waterloo Walked Ou WATERLOO, (fP)--Nicholas L Ellen, general manager of th Chamberlain corporation wringe factory here, denied Wednesdaj that employes of the night shil of the assembly department hac walked out on their work Tues day night. All departments wer working Wednesday, he said. AlgonaBoy, 4, Is Hurt Fatally When Silo Falls on Him ALGONA, (IP)--Duwayne Low man, J year-old son of Mr. am Mrs. Millard Lowman, crushed when 'a silo toppled over on him died in the Kossuth county hospital. A rope, holding up a stave silo being dismantled, broke and the wind blew the structure over on the boy. Fined 525. Cecilia' Adams, 112 Madison avenue northwest, was fined a .total of $25 by Justice ot Peace Hoe Thompson, for issuing two ba checks. Entering fl Contests. LAKE MILLS--The pre-contest music program was pres- e n t e d , Monday evening at the high school auditorium. Lake Mills is entering in nine events this year, featuring several instrumental numbers and choruses glee club and Soloist Milton Bang. The program is under th direction of Marcus Boc. GENUINE Pocahon t as Egg $ g 1| OQ PER TON OFF JIL A * CAR ON TRACK FARMERS ELEVATOR, Inc. Phone 270 500 Third Slrccl N. K. Entry List Announced for Third Girls' Hobby Show Ivent to Start April 7 at* Y , W . C . A . ; C u p s t o Be Given. The classification entry list for he third annual girls' hobby show, o be held at the Y. W. C. A. April 7, 8, ! and 10, has been completed. Classes are provided for juniors, etween the ages of 8 and 12 years, md seniors, between the ages of 3 and-18 years. , Registrations day will be Wed- lesday, April 7, on which day all exhibits must be entered at the W. C. A between 3 and 5 o'clock. It WES announced the girls' hob- y show committee expects to lave at least 10 cups and hundreds o£ ribbons to give in recognition of the exhibits. A senior cup will be given to he girl in the senior division winning the most points in the whole lobby show. This cup is given by he Woman's club; A junior cup will be given to the junior girl .vinning the most points in her class in the whole hobby show. This cup is given by the Business and Professional Women's club. Given ljy Kiwanis. The president's cup, given by Dr. C. E. Chenoweth as president of the Kiwanis club is to go to the most outstanding exhibit shown. This exhibit will be judged on excellence and on the amount of effort and growth on the part of the exhibitor. There also will be a cup in the nature division, one in foods, in arts, drawing and music as well as in religious exhibits. Each girl exhibiting is placed on her honor that she is the owner, collector or maker of her own exhibit. Hobbies that are done by two or more persons or with help should come under family hobbies or be entered as an exhibit. Following is the classification list: Entries Listed. . Division "A," Scrap Books--1 etry Books; Z, Cartoons; 3 Cosmopolitan Scrap Book; 4, D eace Scrap Book; 5, History -ount Book; "6, English Count 3ook; 7, House Count Book; 8, ""atiiotic Count Book; 9, Famous Ivenis Scrap Book; 10, Baby Scrap Book; 11, Kodaking; 12, Diaries; "3, Personal Account Books. Division "B" Nature Lore--24, ..eaves and trees; 25, Flowers; 26, Birds: 27, Animals 28, Sea Shells; 9, Fossils; 30, Minerals; · 31, Voods; 32, Rc^ks; 33, Butterflies; i4, Insects; 35, Winter garden; 3S, Mature Notebooks; 37, Nature Spatter Prints; 38, Book on Snow- lakes; 39, Aquariums. Division "C"--Arts and Draw- ngs--(3 entries necessary)--45, Soap carving; 46, Wood carving; 47, Charcoal drawings; 48, Pastel pictures; 49, Pen and ink and pencil drawings; 50, Cartoons; 51, Silhouettes; 52, .Clay models; 53, Wall hangings; 54, Posters. For Handkerchiefs. Division "D"--Handcratt--(3 entries necessary)--65, Rugs-hooked, woven, braided; 68, Basket Work; S3, Book Ends; 70 Lealhrr' Work; 71, Radio benches 72, Metal work; 73, Beaded bags 74, Book Binding; 75, Batik; 76 Linoleum blocks; 77, Stencils; 78 Designs. .Division "E"--Needlecraft--.(' entries necessary) I--Knitting and Crocheting. 85-95 Knitted articles 95-100 Crocheted articles; 101 At gahans. s II Garment Construction-- 105 dresses: 106, aprons; 107, pajamas 103, lingerie; 109, smocks; 110 buttonholes; 111, darning an patching. III Quilts--115, pieced quilts 11G, pieced and hand quilted; 11 appliqued; 118, tied. IV Household A r t i c l e s--120 embroidery; 121, holders; 12 fancy pillows; t !23, bed spreads 124, towels; 125* luncheon sets. Division "F," Foods--(Three en tries necessary) 130, angel f cakes; 131, light cakes; 132, darl cakes; 133, spice cakes; 134, cup cakes, y, dozen; 135, dropped cookies, % dozen; 136. rolled cook ies, Vi dozen; 137, hot breads; 138 nut bread; 13D, rolls, dozen 140, salad dressing; 141, preserve. 142, pies; 143, jellies; 144, candies 145, canned goods; 146, recipi books. Stamp Collection. Division "G," Stamps--150, U S. collection; 151, U. S. precan eels; 152, foreign stamps; 153, covers;/154, air mail; 155, blocks; 156 best Washington collection. Division "H," Religious Studie --160, a story of my religion; 161 my church" building; 162, why go to Sunday school; 163, a famou person in church history; 164, Ma son City churches; 105, famou churches; 366, verses I hav memorized; 167, my favorite Bibl stories. Division "I," Music--175, pian solo; 176, other instruments; 177 original compositions; 178, scrap books. Ask for entry rules at Y W. C. A. Division "J," Dolls--185, dol collection; 186, dolls dressed b girls; 187, paper dolls; 188, doi furniture; 189, doll houses. Division "K," Marionettes, Pup pets. Division "L," Collective Hob bies--200, animal; 201, antiques 202, historical relics; 203, mountec buttons; 204, mounted textiles 205, mounted laces; 206, flags. Division "M," C o i n s -- 230 American, all kinds; -231, foreign ali kinds. Division "N," S p o r t s -- 2 3 5 books, pictures, or exhibits of fa vorite sports. Division "O," Creative Writin --240, poetry; 241, short stories. Division. "P," Camping-- 250 FELLOWSHIP OF PRAYER Daily Lenten Devotional Prepared by Dr. Wiltard L. Spcrry for the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. Fifth Week--"Faith and Hope" ' Faith As Trust. Wednesday, March 10. "He rusted in God." Read Matthew 17:39-43. These four words first spoken in est, like so many cruel jests, unerringly arrived at the truth. The c o n c e ption of faith, in the life and teaching of Jesus, means ultimate and utter trust in God. Behind and be- jyond this idea religion c a n not go. It underlies all other inter- p r e t a t i o n s o f faith as their leommon foundation. "Though he jslay me, yet will I trust h i m.' 'Religion becomes thus a final relax- D R . S P E R K Y LEADER TRAINING COURSE STARTS HERE THURSDAY ·leads of Boy Scout Units in North Iowa Will Attend Sessions. A training course in "The Elements of Scoutmastership," con- isting of five weekly evening meetings and one afternoon ses- ion will start at the Y. M. C. A. lere Thursday at 8 p. m. and will ontinue for four additional Thursday evenings, Eale K. Behrend, cout executive, announced Wednesday. S. L. Rugland. dean ol the Mason City junior college, and .head of he education department .oE the ouncil, will open the meeting. leading up the course are E. W. Lilly, chairman of the leadership raining work of the council, and he scout executive. John Stokes, scoutmaster of roop No. 12, will be patrol leader at the first meeting. F. C. Heneman, council commissioner, will peak on the aims and objectives of the course, which is open to all boys' leaders in scout work or other organization. Scout leaders from Charles City, Hockford, Nora Springs and other communities, as well as Mason City, have been registered for the ation of the struggle to be self- r e 1 i a n t and self-sufficient is a willing yielding up of one's overstrained nature. Wi pass here into mystery: "With od be the rest." If religion cannot go beyond this, it has no 'one its full way until it has come .hus far. When our theologies are unsettled, our tradition imperiled our theories hard to verify, am* our ideals slow to come to fulfillment--when all these things are .rue, as they are so true today, we 'all back on the meaning of faith o Jesus ot Nazareth. "He trusted n God." Whittier in The Eternal Joodness has come very near the ;ospels: know now where his islands lift Their :fronded palms in air. only know I cannot drift Beyond his love and care. 'raycr: Save us, O God, from all ttempts to rely only on ourselves. Out of the weakness which we now too well make us strong be- aiise we yield back to thee that vhich thou hast granted to us. ive us in our weaviness and doubt untroubled trust in thine Hernal Goodness; through Christ iur Lord. Amen. VOCATiaN TALKS AT ST. JOSEPH'S Dr. H.W. Morgan and Carle Speak at Opening of Vocation Week. Dr. H. W. Morgan of Mercy hospital and Leo Carle of the Globe- Gazette opened the vocation weel talks at St. Joseph, school by ad: dressing Ihe students on the pro fessions of nursing and journalism Dr. Morgan reviewed for tin girls the requirements and dutie of a nurse and told'something of nurse's life and work. He re marked that nurses have "a long tough schedule," but that nursin is "good mental and moral train ing." ' ^ Mr. Carle enlightened the stu dents as to the inside worlcings o a newspaper. He explained brief ly the different departments of th paper and gave some of the re qiiirements of the workers. H stressed the fact that not enoug young people have received voca tional training. "Vocational training is very im portant--so begin your vocationa training early," said Mr. Carle. McKinley. Drama Club to Meet Saturday to Give One Act Pla; The McKinley P. T. A. Dram club will hold Us regular Marc meeting Thursday evening at 7:3 o'clock in the school auditoriurr A one act play, "While the Toas Burns," under the direction o Frank Collins, will be presentee The cast includes Mrs. P. R. Don aldson, Mrs. Wilson Parsons, Mis Elaine Collins, Harry Doltcr an Mr. Collins. E. E. McSweeriey's orchestr w i l l funish the music. An import ant business meeting will follox the program. At this time plari will be finished for the carniva to be sponsored by the Drama clu Apri! 2. Following the meeting will be sociaj time. This will be conduct ed by the losing side of a mem bership contest under the leadei ship of L. J. Amling. Honored at Parly. PROTIVIN--A farewell part was given in honor o£ Mr. an Mrs. Ed Kaleshek as , they ar moving back to their farm th coming w,eek. Cards were playec First prize was won by Adolp Kaleshek and consolation by W J. Kalehek. camp miniature; 251, camp ac count with pictures; 252, camp ex hibits. Division "Q," Family Hobbie: 2fiO, any hobby which you hav worked on with someone else i your family. Your Federal . Income Tax No. 2D. Deduction for Losses Other Than From Sale or Exchange of Capita! Assels. Deductions for losses are divided nto four classes, and to be al- owed must follow closely the vording ot the income-tax law. Losses are deductible if incurred 1) in the taxpayer's trade, business, or profession; (2) in any ransaction entered into for profit; 3) from fires, storms, shipwreck, ir other casualties, or from theft; nd (4) from wagering liansar.- ions. Business losses result, usually, rom the purchase and sale of merchandise. Such losses usually re ascertained by means of in- 'entories, which are required vhenever in the opinion of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue their use is necessary to de- ermine the income of any taA- payei; Entered Into Profit. The term "transaction entered nto for profit" means any kind of business proposition. For example, a taxpayer purchases ah automo- 3ile to be used solely for business purposes, and which is sold at a oss. As this is a business proposition from start to finish, the loss is leductible, subject to the limitations of section 117. But iE he had purchased the automobile to be used for pleasure or convenience the deduction would not be allowed; it was not a transaction entered into for profit. A loss sustained in the theft of an automobile purchased for pleasure or convenience is deductible, as it falls in class 3. If, because ot faulty driving but not ot "willful negligence," an automobile maintained for pleasure is damaged, the taxpayer may claim the loss sustained, as it comes within the meaning o£ the word "casi.uuty." Where damages result from the faulty driving of an automobile with which the automobile of the taxpayer collides, the loss occasioned the taxpayer likewise is deductible. Losses on Wasrcrs. Losses from wagering transactions, whether legal or illegal, arc deductible only to the extent of gains from such transactions. The excess o£ such losses over the gains is not deductible. All losses are deductible only to the extent to which they are not compensated for by insurance or otherwise. Deductible capital losses are further subject to the limitations ot section 117. A Castle for a Sorig Here is Lloyd Lohr, builder of a novel moorish birdhousc, as he completed a project he lias made his hobby since last May. (Photo by Hutchins, Russell Studio). Builds Moorish House for Colony of BALL" L. Lohr Constructs Novel* : Bird House With Few Tools'and Knife. know: This Moorish castle, fashioned from scraps of ply-wood and packing boxes, will be one of the more desirable apartment houses for martins this spring in Mason City, i£ its builder, Lloyd Lohr, 42D Tenth street northeast, is, not mis- :akeu in his guess. wlr. Lohr recently finished the 11 compartment martin house, which he has been working on part time since last May. The ouse measures 42 inches from its jase to the highest point and is 16 nches square at the base. The ·ool is constructed of small squares ot copper painted in gay colors. The only tools used in the construction ·'of the house were a saw, plane and hammer. A jackknife was used to carve the balcony rails. A combination of Spanish and Moorish architecture was used in the design ot the house but it appears like a castle from a fairy book story. One-hall inch strips of wood were used for the round lowers in order to make room inside for the birds. Roofs of the towers were made solid by the cutting and rounding oC small pieces ol fence post. The tiny brass hinges on the doors and the tile on the roofs were made from a discarded wash boiler. The brightly painted doors open and close. Mr. Lohr has resided in Mason ity for seven years. Previous to his coming to Mason City he was engaged as a plumber in California. He is 34 years of age and was Dorn at Nora Springs. The bire louse will be placed out of doors this spring, ready for a colony ol martins, and will rent for a song-or more specifically songs. Mason Cityan Not ." Hurt on Rex Trip George A. Smith, 819 East State street, has received a telegram from General Motors corporation informing him that his son, Glen, who crossed to Italy on the liner Rex was u n h u r t in the storm which killed two passengers and injured 70 or more. The telegram to Mr. Smith said "Italian agents notified our New York office that your son was not injured in any way." Glen Smith disembarked at Naples. He is enroute to Bombay, India, where he has a position with General Motors. Frank ie Iowa stat ice, Wednesday is office is in ly oC the official tanks now being, mai :ie Iowa unemployment cofe? arn aiion commission. The formfSi eing sent to all known Iowa loyers . of . one; or: more persoi' wring an'y-part of 1936. The com-"]' mission explains that owing to he fact that there is no official ist oC Iowa employers (he task of lacing the forms in the hands oC 11 employers is made extremely difficult. In order to assist in getting :omplete distribution, to all com- ng under -the act, the local state employment service office will as- ist by supplying . blanks · to all employers desiring them. The to- al number of blanks distributed will probably exceed 90,000. The purpose of the status report is to collect all possible data 'egarding employment in Iowa in order to determine just who is iable lor the payment of the 1 ler cent tax on 1936 payrolls and .o gather information that will enable the commission to compile complete detaijed industrial class- fication information for all Iowa Business, and the preparation of employment statistics vital to the proper administralion of the unemployment insurance act. Is Arraigned at Cedar Rapids, Charged With Forging Check CEDAR RAPIDS, (/P)--Orville Ryan, 26, Mason Cily, indicted by a federal grand jury at Sioux Cit in October, 1935, for forging a government check at Iowa Falls was arraigned before E. J. McPartland, U. S. commissioner, her Tuesday. Bond was set at $5,000 which Ryan was unable to furnish.. Ryan was brought to the Linn county jail from Nebraska state prison where he had jus completed 20 months of a two year sentence for breaking anc entering. Bradford Play Will Be Presented Two Night BRADFORD--A three act home talent play "The Old Dairy Home stead," will be given in the hal Thursday and Friday. This is fo: the benefit o f . t h e school. SHEPHERD'S JPAiMT WALLPAPER F I R S T STREET S . - E , ILLINOIS NUT COAL 75 Per Ton Cash W. G. BLOCK COAL CO. Phone 563 when that the spite of the of the c S were not urpose PACKINGHOUSE INSTALLS FIRE ALARM SYSTEM Direct Connection . M a d e With Enunciatov at Fire, Station; Installation o£ a direct fire alarm system from the Jacob E. Deckel- Packing company plant to the Mason City fire station was completed Tuesday by the American District Telegraph company. Final tests and official acceptance of the system will be made Monday when officials of the A. D. and T. and the packing company will be in Mason City. , Thtv system consists of five boxes located in the hog sheds, tho south end of the dock, the second floor of the main stairway, trie engine room, and on the outside wall of the beef lull. The alarms will sound at the Decker plant and at the fire station at the same time. An enunciator arid two gongs have been installed at the fire station, one gong upstairs and one downstairs. The instrument on the watch desk records the alarm on paper tape, stamps the year, month, hour and minute, and this is received after each round. A supervised sprinkler system has also been installed, which shows a drop in pressure, loss of air, or tampering with the system at any time. Returns ti Spring Valley. LYLE, Minn.---Kay McDinnis, returned to his work in - Spring Valley, Minn., after being called here by the death of his grandmother. Mi's. Bigelow. SPRUCE UP for EASTER in a HANDSOME NEW SUIT AND TOPCOAT CLOTHES do not make the man--· but they make a whale of a difference in the way lie looks and feels. Tflflsr WITH nifecf {flic, u. e'*\ SCIENTIFIC SIZE LESS ASH O HO MOISTURE EASY TO REGULATE Chapin O'Neil Phone 1606 302 South Monroe GIMBEL and LYONS hafs that rise in the masculine favor. AH new shapes and shades. $1.95 $245 BROWNBILT OXFORDS--they have style, fit and wear. $2.95 * $4.95 SEE the new spring suits and topcoats just unpacked. Try one on, compare quality; give it the mirror test and you will say it's the best- fitting, best quality you have seen far the price. Double or single breasted. Blues, browns, greys and checks. "WALDORF" Suits $17.50 to $22.50. "SINCERITY" $25.00 to $35.00 with two pairs of pants. "Use our budget pay plan." W TO - Alter 123 N. Federal -- Corner 2nd N. E. )i

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