The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1931 · Page 7
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March 24, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 24, 1931
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Page 7
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MARCH 24 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE TOMORROW At the SECOND SESSION OF the Globe-Gazette's FREE AT HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Mrs. Ruth Campbell WILL CONTINUE HER FINE 3S OF LECTURES ON THE Problems of the Housewife Come Early Musical Program will start at 1P.M. The marked interest of women following these sessions is evidence of the popularity of cooking demonstrations by an authority. No matter how long cooking has been done, there are little ideas about measuring ingredients, temperatures, decorations and serving that are welcome. These unusual hints in cookery are making these lectures helpful. Everyone is invited to attend this next session. Lecture Will Start At 2 R M,, , BRING YOUR PENCIL AND NOTEBOOK Photographer, Located in Garner 34 Years, Retires Fred Fritsch Holds Record Among Businessmen in Point of Service. GARNER, March 24.--After. 34 years as photographer, Fred Fritsch sold his studio to his son-in-law, Robert Sinclair. Fred Fritsch has been in business here longer than any man now living in Garner. He has taken more pictures than any artist in Hancock -county. He has taken the Garner high school graduating class at every commencement since coming to Garner. Many persons, now, grown up, look back to their childhood days when Mr. Fritsch held up a stick of candy, a teddy bear or an unusual toy, to attract their attention while an anxious mother looked on, hoping for a perfect profile of her precious youngster. Mr. Fritsch's three sons' studied photography under their father. Henry is at Owatonnn, Minn., and Joseph is at Faribault, .Minn. Rudolph J. was associated" with his father until he resigned to become president of the National Sales and Investment company. Mr. Fritsch because of advanced years wished to retire from active work. Robert Sinclair, who after graduation at the State University of iowa, went to Lansing, Mich., where he was departmental manager for the Kresge store, resigned recently and has been studying photography under Henry Fritsch. Mrs. Sinclair, who was before her marriage Miss Marguerite Fritsch, completed a four year course from the music department of Northwestern universi- FRED FUITSCH. ty at Evanston, will open a studio and teach piano. Photographer Fritsch takes pride in- flowers. He cultivates rare specimens of roses. The Fritsch gardens are among the most beautiful in Garner during the blooming season. Mr. Fritsch and his son, Joseph, many years ago purchased the Kirk studio which they operated under the name of Fritsch and Son. Later they sold out to William Helbling. Altho Mr. Fritsch is retiring, he plans to spend much of his time at the studio here.' 4 a Time-Saving Convenience You save time and trouble by coming to the BISMARCK. It is one of only five large hotels in the loop. Of these it is the nearest to the Merchandise Mart and tfae Wholesale District--on La Salle Street, the financial street--in the theatre district, two blocks from the new Opera House-and across the street from the City Hall. Comfortable, quiet rooms--soft water for bath --silent mail signal in .each ioom--famous for '.. gocxi fixJib.iJ-;.-..-'.:..^;;';.;-:--'.';:-^ .;·..;;:·;: ·;'···' " "'. ' ' ' * · · · Rooms, $2.50 up-With Bath, $3.50 up Send for booklet with dorvnloivn map BI/MARCK HOTEL CHICAGO - R. C. A. Radiotrons For Sale By BOOMHOWER-STREETER SMITH HARDWARE 113 North Federal 'Ave. Phone 142 BUY RCA : RADIOTRONS VANCE Music Co. TUBES TESTED FREE WE SELL RADIOTRONS Tubes Tested Free Currie -Van Ness Co. TOMORROW Test Radio Tubes see your dealer today I Your set can work only as well as its tubes! Take tube^outtonight--andhave your radio dealer teat them. Replace worn-out tubes with newRCARadjptrons --all nt once is the best way. RCA RAOIOTRON CO., INC. Harrison, N. j. (A Radis Corporation tf America Sukiidiarfl _ R C A R A D I O T R O N S T H E H E A R T O F Y O U * R A D I O MACNIDER HEARD OVER RADIO AT CANADIAN DINNER Is Toastmaster as Canada Welcomes National Head of American Legion. A large number of Mason City residents joined,with othe^radio listeners thruout America Monday night in listening to the broadcast- Ing- at the dinner given Ralph T. O'Neil, national commander of the American Legion, by the Canadian Legion at Montreal. Mason City's big interest in the event was thai Col. Hanford MacNider, Unitec States minister to Canada, was toastraaster of the occasion. Colonel MacNider's tribute to the Canadian expeditionary forces, his contention that the United '.States and Canada together must provide the leadership the world now needs and particularly the reference to the fact that his sons were becoming staunch Canadians drew thunderous applause from those at the dinner. The Masoa City man stated that his father h,ad come from Canada and added facetiously that now his three sons were being drilled by a Canadian sergeant major and were becoming so adept that they even doubted their father's ability to teach them anything. The colonel referred to one incident when he had lined up the three boys at a place where the prime minister was to pass and instructed them that he would give them the I signal when to salute. Aa the prime minister approached he nudged the oldest one and he nudged the nex ! one. The two oldest got their cue and saluted magnificently, but the youngest, when nudged forgot himself, and looking up at the prime minister yelled, "Oh Canada." Commander O'Neil when introduced by Colonel'MacNider paid a number of tributes to the Mason Cityan, declaring that the United States, having more than ordinary affection for Canada, sent the best it had as minister. Following Commander O'Neil on the program was Lieut. Col. Leo R. LaFleche, head of the Canadian Legion, who had attended the national convention of the American Legion at Boston with Col. MacNider last fall. The Legion conventions, he said, were very "strenuous" affairs. The N. B. C. network, which broadcast the program, disconnected Montreal at 9 o'clock, half an. hour after the opening of the program before the Canadian had finished his address. The famous Canadian nationa pipers' band and the grenadie guard's band were also heard as they gave short numbers between addresses,. ', · ' , · · · . . ANHSARYOF PAIR OBSERVED 150 Present at G r a f t o n Golden Wedding of Mr., Mrs. Bauman. GRAFTON, March 24.--Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bauman celebrated their golden wedding. About 150 guests were invited to dinner, after which a social time was enjoyed. The home was decorated. The wedding cake was baked by a daughter-in- law, Mrs. Ed Bauman. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schultz, who were their attendants 50 years ago, were present at the celebration Minnie Kuehn and Albert Bauman were married in Grafton 50 years ago and have resided on a farm near town since. They are the parents of 12 children, all living: Otto, Albert, Herman, Brail and Bertha oC Milwaukee; Ed and Alvin of New ngland, N. Dak.; Julius of Chiago; William, Ida, Rinhold and Ima of Grafton. Relatives from out of town who /ere present were: Alvin and Ed 3auman and son of New England, N". Dak.; Otto Bauman and wife and auehter and Mrs. Fred Bauman, Milwaukee; Mr. and Mrs. Julius Baumnn, Chicago; Mrs. Rosel, son. Arnold and granddaughter. Oak- and Minn.; Ella Meyer, Waterloo, and Mr. and Mrs. William Meyer, Northwood. Rock Falls Program Is Given by Farm Bureau ROCK FALLS, March 24.--The Falls township Farm Bureau met at ;he school gymnasium. A short busi- ness meeting was held, followed by a program of music, a talk on home demonstration work by Mrs. Ed Cheuoclc and a reading by Mrs. Eldredge. The- play, "Sewing for the Heathen," was postponed. Williams Re-Elected Superintendent BELMOND, March 24.--At a. school board meeting Supt. H. J. Williams was re-elected for tho seventh year. Dr. H. L. Gowdy was elected president of the board to* the coming year. { R C A RADIOTRONS Distributed By L. P. Courshon Company Mason City, Iowa R C A RADIOTRONS Sold By Peoples Gas Electric Co. "For Better Appliances" Open Evenings of Franklin Recorder Presented to Hampton Library HAMPTON, March 24.--The files of the Franklin County Recorder, oldest newspaper in the county, have been presented to the Hampton public library thru the generosity of their owner, I. L. Stuart. The first number o£ the Franklin Record appeared March 28, 18a9. nnd was printed with material-that had been used at Vinton and transported-overland by team. Except for a lapse of about three years, 1863 to '66, the publication under the name of Record or Recorder has been continuous to last Jan. 1. Stephen M. Jones, remembered by many as one of the earliest printers here came from .Vinton with the material. The county had been organized only about eight years. Mrs. Duff Named Head of Rock Falls Association ROCK FALLS, March 24.--At the annual meeting of the Cemetery association officers re-elected were: Mrs. Maria Duff, president; Mrs. Anna Krug, vice president; Mrs, Mabel Bliem, secretary; Mrs. Pore Maher, treasurer. Trustees are Mm. Katie Olden, Mrs. Ida Wordahl ami Miss Anna Hanson. DAMON'S "This Is Dress Week" e- Pre- Easter Sale FROCKS Wednesday Values to $29.95 New, plain shades . . . contrasting colors . . . prints--in one and two piece styles ... the popular jacket frock and Redingote--A real opportunity to ef £cct a genuine saving in your purchase of "that new Easter dress t" SPRING COATS Furred and furless models iu tho new, soft, spongy fabrics. Misses' and women's sizes in a fine variety of colors and styles. $ Early Telephones were hard to as compared with the convenient modern, kind HE first telephones were inconvenient to use; they had one opening which was used bolh as transmitter and receiver. Instructions posted near the telephone included the advice: "Don't talk with your ear or listen with your mouth." To remove th'e cause for this confusion, it soon became the practice to equip telephone sets with a pair of combination receivers and transmitters, shaped much like a modern receiver. Either of these could be held to the mouth for talking or to the ear for listening. In a few years, 'desk telephones were developed,.. continued improvements have resulted in the telephones of today . . . ihe wall, the desk and the hand telephones, all as convenient and efficient as it so far has been possible to make them. Equipment now available for telephone users through this Company* includes much more than one telephone for a. customer. Extension telephones, switches, intercommunicating systems, portable telephones, extension signals aad other equipment have been devised so that each individual user can have telephone service that meets all the requirements in his homes or place of business. This Companj continually strives to provide telephone service that meels the i requirements of its customers . . . that is prompt, accurate, convenient and otherwise satisfactory . . . and constantly endeavors to improve that service. ·» .t The first telephones had one opening both for speakinq and hearing Our Policy: The most telephone service and the best at the least cost to the public. NORTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY lhe Northwestern Bell Telephone Company, which operates in llio stales of Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North and Soulli Dakota, is an Associated Company til the Bell System. It owns and operates more than 650,000 telephones. Its lines connect with more t h a n 900,000 telephones of other companies in theso · five states and with nearly 30,000,000 others throughout iho United States and in foreign countries. It employs mote than 12,000 men and women.

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