Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1931 · Page 13
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1931
Page 13
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«^^riS¥VHi-?i?:-T.a;.-'S:g;;={saaial:.v\/ Mason City News on This Page o WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25,. 1931 March £5--Nationwide b u s i n e s s girls' banquet at the Y. W. C. A. March 28--Special meeting of the U. C. T. at P. G. and E. auditorium at 8 p. m. March 30--Election of city councilmen. April 6--Annual military ball of National guard units. April 8, 9, 10 and 11--Boys' hobby show, sponsored by Y. M. C. A. and Kiwanis club. Mason City · j Ph. 955--roof repairing or complete new roof. Builders Supp. Co. Horace S. Cp.emer, X-Ray Extraction of Teeth. Penney Bldg. For roof repairing or a new roof Call 955. Builders Supp. Co. Julius A. N. Cuttler, mailing clerk at the postoffice, was forced to leave his work Wednesday because of illness. x · ( . Bee's Tea Room for parties and Banquets. Ph. 1958. 919 N. Federal. Mid-Continent Park station Is aow open. Greasing, washing and car repairing. W. R. Hammersland. The Cecil Beauty Shop Is now open for business at their new location, 200 No. Federal Bldg. Special at $5 for Thursday--New hats, advanced models in tweed, Panamalac, lace and rough braid. Loftus Hat Shop, 8 1st N. W. Farm loans--Prompt service. Act now for spring. W. L. Patton, 109 East State street. Special--Feather beds made into feather mattresses, new ticking, ?6.50 complete. J. D. Farrer and Co. Ph. 769. . Birth certificates have been filed Jn the office of the clerk for Ronald Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Milton Gunderson, 924 North Delaware avenue, born March 12, and Margot- Jacquelyn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bruns, 20 South Vermont avenue, born March 14. v 1 Regular M. B. A. meeting at « , Eagles hall Wed. eve., March 25, V followed by a dance for members .·^ahd all friends. Music by Coe's V Whitf Camels. I ;V Tour Easter Cleaning at these .'jVWices^-,.Men's . suits- 50c. Women's '· djife. ^Women's ' sprujg- coats' -;75c. R (Every garment called for and de- .fjivered. Have your Easter apparel ^cleaned now, then you'll be ready J for the Easter Parade. New Model- ri Unique, phone 49. PEOPLES' CANDIDATE ^ Reduction of taxes (Widows and v. Old Age exemption). Clean and '" economical adminstration. Your sup- j'.port solicited. G. Grupp. A STATEMENT I, Charles E. Cooper, wish to have It known that I am not a candidate ·for the city council. Many persons, confusing me with the Clint E. Cooper who has filed for the council, have spoken to me about the inatter and I take this means in fairness of making my status clear. Charles E. Cooper, 725 North Hampshire. JURY North Iowa's Home Newspaper JUDGE EDWARDS OF PARKERSBURG TO HAVE CHARGE Jurors Summoned to Make Their Appearance on April 20. The Qrawing of 70 petit Jurors for the April team of the district court was announced at the office of the clerk Wednesday. This term, which will be in charge of Judge M. P.' Edwards of Parkers- hurg, opens April- 13, altho jurors will not be asked to appear until Monday, April 20, at 1:30 p. m. The first week will be devoted to equity matters. The jurors for this term are- D. E. Avis, 710 North Madison- Arvik Alberty, Thornton; J. D Barlow and Ralph Bowers, Clear Lake- Alvm E. Brakel, 709 Third street northeast, Ben Burnwood, 104G Maple Drive; Marie Bieber, Clear Lake; W. R. Campbell and Raymond Clark, Rockwell; Jean Clausen; Clear Lake; J. M. Cook, 195 Crescent Drive; W. H. Copeland Clear Lake; John Coyle, Rockford; Bartley Doolan, 230 Fifteenth street southeast; Nellie A. Daniels, Robert Enabnit and. Roy Ebaugh, Clear Lake; William Everhart and Hilbert Prenz, Mason City; Cathryn Gashel, 804 Fifteenth street northeast; Winton Grimshaw, Clear Lake- Mrs. Hannah Gregerson, 922 North Monroe place; Paul B. Gustafson, 324 Fourteenth street southeast- P. P. Hart, 537 Eighteenth street southeast; T. B. Hulsebus, Meservey; Ida Hendricks and Tom Hanson, Clear Lake; Arthur Holrovd Plymouth; Forest c. Jacobs 11 South Virginia; Fred Kimball, Clear Lake; Herman A. Kuppinger, 1109 North Pennsylvania; Mary Knapp, 1424 North President- George Katz. Clear Lake; Mrs. Sue Long, 232 Fifth street northwest- Mrs. Emma Lange, 928 -Twelfth street northeast; R. c. Morehouse 502 Fifteenth street southeast; Pale Mabb,;,Thprnton: .Qeorg-e Mahr ' - . . , Merkel, 69 Heights; Charles A. Morse, 821' IN MEMOBIAM ·· In loving memory of our dear husband and father, John S. Inman, who passed away March 25, 1930. He bade no one a last farewell, He said goodbye to none. His loving heart ceased to beat, And before we knew it he was - gone. \His cheerful smile and kindly way, ' We pleasantly recall. He had a kind word for everyone, And died beloved by all. Sadly missed by wife, daughters i and son. fifteenth street southeast- D J McLaughlin, Dougherty; Wiliard Nelson and Dora Oleson, Clear Lake; Charles T. Ogden, 317 Eighth street northwest; Marvyl Potter Fearce, 22 Beaumont drive; Minerva Palmeter, Clear Lake; Ruth Pippert^Mason City R. F D · C R Peters, 124 Sixteenth street' 'southeast; Hazel Pedelty, SOS Third street northeast; Melissa Roland Rockwell; Martin Rasmuasen 232 Twenty-seventh street southwest; Nels Raun, Ventura; Jennie Shellhorn, 539 Seventh street southeast- W. M. Scherf, Clear Lake; Mrs. Charles Sage, Nora Springs; Llovd Tuesday, March 31, Final Tax Payment Day, Says Treasurer Miss Joy Ridgeway, county treasurer, has called attention to the fact that Tuesday, March 31, is the final day in which the first half of the taxes may be paid without penalty. The penalty attaches on Wednesday, April 1, and amounts to one per. cent a month. Taxpayers have been slow in putting in their appearance at the courthouse. Miss Ridgeway stated; a condition that 'is certain to result in a big congestion the last day or two. CHANGES MADE IN POSTAL LAWS Twenty Cents Additional to Provide Receipt for Registered Mail. Several changes have been made in regulation concerning registered and insured mail, according to a recent announcement made by the postal department. The changes are now in force. Changes of significance in the ra-' "· k j ^ i i n g a , J_il(JVU Stevens, Plymouth; A. P. Sondergaard, 1141 First street southwest; Viola P. Smith, 1012 North Carolina; Otto Strassburg, Meservev' F E. Stitz, 1520 North Adams; Emii Theilen, Rockwell; Gertrude Ver- beckmuth and A. Verhelts, Clear Lake; James A. VanKIeek, 403 Eighth street southeast- F B Woodruff, 423 Ninth street northwest; Boyd H. Wolter, 160 North Washington; Hattie Weir, Clear Lake; Mabel Wendel, Meaervey- Jess Whitman, 1208 South Carolina' and Lucille Wheaton, 117 South Monroe. - Is 111 at Jolce. JOICE--J. M. Paulson, assistant jjiashie'r of the Farmers' Trust and jyavinga bank, is ill with influenza. 80 ACRES WANTED Have for exchange a large 10 room house, full base* ment, city heat, excellent location, corner 2nd street and Penn. ave., 99 ft. frontage. CALL iphone 134 ECK ROS Kresgo Bldg. Father of G. W. Stevens · Dies at Humboldt, Kans. G. W. Stevens, 631 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, left for Humboldt, Kans., Tuesday night where he was called by the death of his father,, John W. Stevens. Mr Stevens had been to visit his father and had been home only a few hours when he received notice of the death. Mr. Stevens' father was 78 years old. The funeral will be at Humboldt. rules include the following provis- "Upon payment of the additional sum of 20 cents at the time of mailing, a receipt shall be obtained for any registered mail matter, showing to whom, when, and the address where the same was delivered which receipt shall he returned to the sender, and be received in the courts as pnma facie evidence of such delivery. The charge of 20 cents for obtaining a return receipt requested at the time of mailing to show the address where a' registered article is delivered shall be in addition to the charge of three cents for a return receipt requested a't the time of mailing, making a total charge of 23 cents for a return receipt requested at the time of mailing to show-where the article is delivered. ;,: .,When the ·sender of tt-rcgiatered article requests a- return receipt after mailing, the postmaster shall collect a fee of five cents for such service. The request of the sender shall be filed as a record for the mailing office, and the postmaster at that office shall prepare the return receipt, request the postmaster at the office of address to obtain the receipt as requested, affix the amount collected in postage stamps to the postmaster's request and cancel the stamps.' The postmaster at the office of address shall comply with and file the request or promptly transmit it to any other office to which the article may have been forwarded, in order that the postmaster at the office of delivery may comply with and file the request. "In making delivery at a postof- fice or a postoffice station of a registered article for which the sender has required a return receipt to show the address where delivery is effected the delivering employe shall indorse the return receipt form 'delivered at postoffice.' "Upon payment of the additional sum of 20 cents at the time of mail- ·ing by the sender of an insured article of mail matter, a receipt shall be obtained for such insured mail matter, showing, to whom, when and the address where the game was delivered, which receipt shall be returned to the sender, and be received in the courts as prima facie evidence of such delivery. The charge of 20 cents for obtaining a return receipt requested at the time of mailing to show the address where an insured article is delivered shall be in addition to the charge of three cents for a return receipt requested at the time of mailing, or a total charge of SPRING WORK ON PARKS BEGUN BY CITY'S FORESTER New Drive on Detention Hospital Grounds Is Being Built. Work on a new drive on the detention hospital grounds in East Park has been started and will continue as city workmen find time, according to Victor Flickenger, city forester. The detention hospital is in the west end of the park. The old drive has been moved about 20 feet west to the old lot line. The new^drive, which is part of development plans drawn by the city forester last winter, will be about 350 feet long and will be graveled. It is designed in a circular plan with grass and shrubs planted in the center. Plans are being made to plant trees along Third street northeast, according- o Mr. Flickenger. About 30 trees, most of them elms, are included in the intended planting. Some hackberries will be planted on the grounds. The work is to he completed by early summer, Mr. Flickenger said Central park has been raked and cleaned and fertilizer applied to the grass. A few trees, mostly elm and haskberry are to be planted there. Fairly large trees will be used in Central park, according to Mr. Flickenger. The benches along the walks are to be replaced, according to P. F. Hopkins, city manager. New benches will face the grass plats rather than the walks, he said. FOR APRIL COURT TERM Dr. John A. Flynn Is Remembered Locally Dr. John A. Flynn, D. D., Ph. D., head of the department of philosophy at Columbia college, Dubuque, whose funeral will be held at' St. Jgg.phaej,'s Cathedral Thursday forenoon; ·sang-" in' Mason" City th'ree years ago in connection with, the choir from Columbia, college. He presented a number of solos at that' time and is remembered by many Mason City residents. The Rev. Father Flynn, who died Monday afternoon, was ordained at Rome at Christmas time in 1924. Speakers to Discuss Issues of Campaign for City Councilmen H. H. Boyce and Willis Patton I will be the sneakers for the meeting to be held at the Harding school Wednesday evening for a discussion of the issues of the coming city councilman campaign. L. P. Courshon will be the speaker at the Madison school. Both meetings will he at'7:30 o'clock. H. M. Kuudson, one of the Councilmen running for re-election, wil 1 be the speaker at the meeting to be held at the Garfield school Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Other speakers will be Mrs. Henry Smith and RalpH- Lloyd Jones. SCOUTS PLAN CITY-WIDE HIKE Expedition to Start at 9:30 O'Clock Thursday at Lincoln School. Plans for the city-wide hike of Boy Scout troops In Mason City are completed so that the boys may start at 9:30 In the morning, Thursday, from the Lincoln school. This hike will be in charge of H. B. Russell, field executive of the council, assisted by several scoutmasters and older boy leaders of the troops. There will be ample opportunity for scouts to pass tests in fire building cooking, pacing, tree study ana compass. The tests will not be given as straight tests but will be in the nature of contests and mingled with the games. Each scout is requested to bring- his own lunch and it is hoped that they will bring stuff to cook. Any scout who cannot report at the Lincoln school by 9:15 In the. morning has been requested to call scout headquarters and he will be informed as to the destination. The return will be made in time for scouts to appear before the board of review at scout headquarters at 7 o'clock. --- - Fire DOBS :?io,WX)=lamage.' - MOUNT VERNON, March 25. ;/P --Fire last night destroyed the Hedges company's grain elevator and office and a coal shed, causing an estimated damage of ?10,OOQ. Firemen were called from Cedar Rapids to fight the blaze. IN MEMORIAL of Charles Newburg-, who died four years ago today, March 25, 1927. And while he lies in peaceful sleep MIS memory we shall always keep. His loving mother brothers. sisters and I Daly Epigrams! Ice court judges nro fine-imposing men. j. D!LY Co HKATINO IT IS- economically wrong to'impede progress because" of lack of funds. Our. organization is always prepared to advance money for any worthy purpose .UNITED SERVICE cents for a return receipt requested at the time of mailing to show where the article is delivered." Standard Oil Extends Its Telegram Service Fifty-six Standard Oil service stations in the Mason City division are included in a system of convenient telegraph stations worked out in anticipation of the approaching tourist season. The plan was started last year and with such success that on Macr 4°o 3 ? Jthe servi °e will be extended to 542 additional stations in the middle western atates, bringing the total to 2,257. The Postal Telegraph company is the co-operating concern. Window Peeper Fined $100 in Police Court i, Burdette Smith, 115 Sixth street southwest, was sentenced to a fine of 5100 or 30 days in the city jail by Judge John C. Shipley at police court Wednesday morning on a charge of disorderly conduct. He was arrested near Sixth street and Madison avenue southwest about 11 o'clock Tuesday night when caught peeping into the windows of houses in that neighborhood. Three men appeared at police court to testify they had seen Smith looking into the windows of several houses. Police were notified and Smith arrested. Milo Clark, Elma, arrested in the 900 block on South Pennsylvania avenue, was fined $10 and costs on a charge of Intoxication. He had on his person a bottle of denatured alcohol which carried a poison label. J. H. Meyer Is Called to Bellevue by Death J. H. Meyer, southeast, was STUPID JOE may not be stupid if properly fitted with Glasses. See DR. H. W. KNUTSON, O. D. nvfl -r 'T. C, Penney Sfore. PIONEER SWIM WONBYIMCAS Kiowas Are Second in Meet Held at Y. M. C. A. Taken by Clubs. First place in the Pioneer clubs swimming meet held Tuesday night at the Y. M. C. A. was won by the Imca club and second place went to the Kiowas. The Lindberghs placed third. Clarence Moore, Carroll Younkers, Carl Whorley, Ed Babcock and Paxon Shaffer assisted Evron M. Karges, director of boys' work, with the meet. The placings of boys in the various events were: Twenty yard dash--Leonard Moritz, Kenneth Belseth, Hert Henry and Louie Sherriff. Forty yard dash--Louie Sherriff Jack Poshusta, H. Hert and E. Hert. Twenty yard dash back stroke- Louie Sherriff, Bill Whorley, E. Hert and Jack Poshusta. 100 yard swim--Leonard Mortiz Jack Poshusta, Bill Whorley and H. Hert. - · Plain dive--Barron Boyd, Kenneth Belseth. Louie Sherriff and Leonard Moritz. Jack Knife dive--Leonard Moritz Kenneth Belseth, J. Hert and Jack Poshusta. Funeral Services Held for Willis John Matson Funeral services for Willis John Matson, year old son of Mr. and Mrs . C. Matson, 402 Twenty-second street southeast, were held at t h a i Evangelical church at Sheffield Wednesday afternoon. The Rev Mr- Braum was in charge. Burial was at the Sheffield cemetery. Don't Be a Pepless Pete Change weakness into amazing vigor and vitality. For men and women. Get that real pep that attracts the opposite sex. Results from these new VITALEX Tablets will pleasantly surprise you. Money back guarantee. At Brady Drug Co., 102 ANNOUNCEMENT We have Reduced prices. Have your Car washed n r or greased I D C Sumo quality Work as Before LAPINER MOTOR CO. 243 Fifth street called to Bellevua , ------ ,,, .,,,.,,,,.,,,, Tuesday by the sudden death of his brother-in-law, J. H. Weiuerskrich. Mr. Meyer's sister, Mrs. Frank Monner, Grand Rapids, S. Dak., came to Mason City Tuesday but left for Bellevue Wednesday morning. - COAL -.75 BLUE RIBBON LUMP COAL. RAINBOW LUMP COAL. PHONE 1176 Consolidated COAL CO. $7.00 We Will Wash or Grease Your Car for 99c Cars called for and delivered without charge. This is the regular 51.50 wash! ' S. R . CHEVROLET CO. First and. Washington S. W. EVER LEAVE Y O U R ONLY PAIR OF GLASSES SOMEWHERE ELSE? An annoying situation and wholly unnecessary YG u s U o u l i l H a v e an "extra pair" either in your desk at the office, or tucked away In a safe place at home. We can duplicate the glasses you are now wearing, and guarantee complete ' satisfaction. We invite you to call. J. H. GREVE OPTOMETRIST Phone G58 1st Null. Bk. Bldg. c-o HEATO ===^^^^»"«»""»»"»"«»m»na«Manmn»»iijii g D A N C E CLEAR LAKE GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Friday Night, March 27 EARL HUNT and His Golden Dragons Including Many Modernistic Lines as Well as Ever Popular Standard Ones You who are putting your home into fresh color and arrangement for the summer, will be interested in surveying our phenomenal selections of exclusive patterns. The pricings of these papers are not consistent w i t h their beauties--some of the cheapest have the rarest Individuality. Lownsberry Craag Bros. Painters -- Paper Hangers Inferior Decorators PHONE 2010 . PHONE ]i)83-\V Coal ECONOMY SootlesH BLACK HAWK III. Lump KENTUCKY Nut W.©.Block Co. PHONE 563 1931 PRICES ( MAY NEVER COME AGAIN Never Before Such Low Prices and Easy Terms. LADIES' WRIST WATCH Accurate and charming and guaranteed Jeweled Movement to give service. $12.75 MEN'S STRAP WATCH With shock-proof movement, handsomely engraved case. A dependable timepiece. $9.50 M U R R A Y Jewelry Co. M. B. A. IUJDG. WHY I AM A FORD DEALER T h t ! , n n f , l l r hM th ° bcst rcsftl ° °« TMV car built you buy ii Fort In h, y r° tm "° Wlf l' ro P er 'y cleaned. When the, police department fleet totals over 450. Visit our sliowroom. the cutaway exhibit; rnukc your own comnarLns ' CLARENCE SCIIUKEI ;E THRIFTY BUY QUALITY Let us show you the outstanding- value in the Automobile World. SIXES EIGHTS TRUCKS Used Cars of Merit Hathorn Auto Co. Phone 447 109-111 First St. 3. E. DIAMOND BREAD JINGLE-CONTEST 3rd prize is awarded to Miss Margaret E. Rine of CORWITH, Iowa, for ihe following jingle: By those who kngw 'tis truly said That DIAMOND is the best of bread Its quality always Is supreme, And meets the housewife's fondest dream. IT STAYS FRESH LONGER--THERE'S A REASON Remember! The contest is still going on and your opportunities to win are just as good this week with a new Jingle--look for it on our Diamond Bread Wrappers. Mason City Baking Co. BAKERS OF DIAMOND _ THE BETTER BREAD LUXUS ICE CREAM AS NUTRITIOUS AS ANY FOOD Rich and nourishing to a high degree, is ice cream-and it is recommended by medico and epicure alike. Your children should be fnd more Ice Cream. Une it on the table at meal time and for luncheons. It's the most practical dessert known. It is wholesomely pure ana 1 is made under the most sanitary conditions. Mrs. Ruth Campbell will tell you at the Cooking School more about ice cream. Be sure and hear her. Try a Quart of LUXUS ICE CREAM Tonight E. B. HICLEY CO. IVIsilccrs of LUXUS Ice Cream * "rf peawwirrawra'ft

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