The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 30, 1934 · Page 8
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April 30, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 30, 1934
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 30 1934 Mason City's Calendar May 2--Fourth Civic Music association concert presented by Miss Miriam Marston, pianist, assisted by Miss Alta. Freeman of Iowa .. State Teachers' college and Mrs. B. Raymond Weston. May 3--Free lecture on Christian Science by Judge Frederick C. Hill, C. S., of Los Angeles. Cal., in First Church of Christ, Scientist, at 8 o'clock. May 5--U. C. T. meeting at P. G. and E. auditorium with 6:30 o'clock supper. May 10--P. .T. A. council presents Grace Sloan Overton at the Y. W. C. A. in a lecture at 8 o'clock... .May 11--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. May 14~Last Civic Music association concert, presented by Civic orchestra. Miss Hza Niemack of Charles City, soloist. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal Farm Bureau federation to address district .. meeting in Mason City. Here in Mason City May morning breakfast 1st Presbyterian church, Tues. a. m., May 1st, 6:30 to 10. Adults 25c, children 15c. Dan McArthur, student at Iowa State college, returned to Ames Sunday after spending the weekend with his parents, Senator and Mrs. William McArthur. Seeking to recover a truck valued at ?456, the General Motors Acceptance corporation filed a re- plevin action Saturday against George Alden. The petition also asked judgment for $50 for damages. Virile the lumber Is dry and before the bugs come--Paint--Unusual paint" values all this week. Mason City Hardware Co. Wiliara J. Mutschler, Mason City, student chemical engineer at Towa State college at Ames, has been elected president of the student branch of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Complete selection of g-rden and flower seeds in bulk or package. Mason City Hardware Co. The I. O. O. F. Dancing club will stage another one of its regular functions Wednesday evening, when music will be supplied by Campbell's orchestra. ' Birth certificates have been filed in the office of the clerk of the district court for Coletta Joan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Klein, --510 President avenue southwest, . Jjprn March 19; Margaret Jean, 'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Popp, 726 V- Eleventh street northeast born April 6, and Gerald Carl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Biggins, 229 Third street northwest, born April 5. Charles Crumb returned from ' Minneapolis Sunday, bringing back to Mason City his two sisters, Mrs. W. S. Lawrence, 1217 Monroe avenue northwest, and Mrs. H. L. Wright, 327 Fourteenth street northwest, who had been in the Twin Cities two weeks visiting with their aunt, Mrs. Gussie Crumb. Mrs Ira Leaman, 412 Twelfth street northwest, another sister, accompanied Mr. Crumb on the trip. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Mellem, 415 First street southeast, returned Sunday from a week-end visit with Mr and Mrs. P. F. Hopkins in Des Moines, bringing with them Mrs. A. L. Kimball, Mrs. Mellem's mother whom they met at Des Moines on her return trip from California. A. D. Scougal, publisher of the Shell Rock News, was a visitor in Mason City Monday. Mr. Scougal, who has devoted more than a hall century to journalism in its various phases, was one of the first half CEMENT AND BRICK AND TILE PLANTS REOPENING NEW MACHINERY IMPROVING CLAY TO CONTINUE ON SAME POLICY OF PRODUCTION HERE Northwestern States Adds to Wage of Hourly Pay Workers. Following out its policy of continuous operation, the Northwestern States Portland Cement company was making preparations Monday to resume the manufacture of cement Tuesday. The plant has been shut down for the past seven weeks for the annual repair program, during which time a large proportion of the employes have been retained on the payroll, Tuesday all will return to the plant which is to operate on the same curtailed capacity which it has maintained throughout the depression period. To Get Increase. The employes who are working on an hourly wage will get a 10 cents an hour increase in pay, it was announced by Col. Hanford MacNider, president and general manager of the company. How long the plant will continue to operate will of course depend on the demand for the products of the factory, Colonel MacNider stated. ."We have considerable cement on hand, but are going to go into operation and continue going until we don't have room for another barrel in our bins," be said, "There has been some increase in demand, but no pronounced gain in sales is evident." Only One on Record. · The Mason City plant is the only cement plant on record to operate contkiuously throughout the depression period. The announcement was made at the plant of the Lehigh Portland Cement company that although the time of the reopening of the establishment is still indefinite, the men working On the repair program on the hourly basis will receive a 10 cents an hour increase corresponding to the wage increase at the Northwestern plant. At the Hospitals Milford Logan, Dougherty, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Tommy Paulson, Mason City, was dismissed from the Story hospital Saturday following treatment. Harland L. Simon, 224.Twenty- eighth" street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. A daughter weighing 6 pounds was born to Mr. and Mrs. Gus Kahle, 308 Fourteenth street northwest, Sunday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Robert Rice and infant daughter, 37 Twentieth street southeast, were dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday. Wilbur Paul, 1722 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Edgar W. Guild, Mason City, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment for inuries received when he was charged by a bull. A son weighing 6 pounds 10 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Olson, 1430 Washington avenue northwest, at the Mercy hospital Saturday. Mrs. Clarence Hoel and infant daughter, Hanlontown, were dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday. . M. J Mclaughlin, Dougherty, dismissed from the Mercy hos- DE LUXE BUICK DISPLAY OPENED MONDAY Above is shown the 1934 Buick flve-passenger sedan. This Is one of the many^beautlM TMf e ^ ^ ln * "?played at the Buick showrooms here with the arrival of the Bnlck caravan. The special exhibit, which opened Monday and continues through Tuesday at the Blrum-Olson company, emphasizes new color com bmatlons and popular body styles In the 60 and 90 series Bulcks.--Adv. · Mason City Given 1935 Credit Union Convention May Day Play Day to Be Staged Here May 24 Elaborate Plans Being" Made by Junior Chamber. May Day Play Day, a free, friendly fun frolic at which Mason City will act as host to its thousands of friends in north central Iowa, will be held here Thursday, May 24, Leo M. Sweesy, president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and general chairman of the May Day Play committee, announced Monday. Elaborate plans are being made for the event and, it promises to be an occasion long to be remembered, the committee in charge says. A glittering, gleaming array of attractions will be on hand which promise to provide fun and wholesome entertainment for young and olix Gov. Clyde L. Hen-ing has consented to give the principal address of the day. There will be two street parades, one in the morning and another in the evening. The latter will be illuminated with colored flares and have as a feature a style review of new automobiles. Leading Circus Acts. Twelve feature circus acts, presented by the world's leading circus performers, have been booked. There will be troupes of funny clowns, providing "a million laughs in any language," bands of music, a bevy of amusing grotesque figures and attractions of every sort appealing to persons of every age and taste. A magician who will be here for May Day Play Day is one of a very few in America who has been able to duplicate one of the late Houdini's most difficult feats. With his feet securely tied in. heavy ropes, he is hoisted, feet foremost, 15 feet into the air. At this height, in view of everyone, he extricates himself from the confines of a strait jacket. Educated Dogs Too. Among the other hippodrome at- ractions are educated dogs and onies, cowboy stunts, aerialist acts, crobats, trick cyclists and a real ircus band. Every one will be talking about May Day Play Day' from now until : takes place, the committee pre- icted today, and urged all friends f Mason City within driving dis- ance to make May Day Play Day a red letter date on their calendars mmediately so as to be sure not to miss the event. Besides providing dozen iintaype operators in Iowa. It pital Saturday foUowing treatment was while employed on the Sioux City Journal, under Perkins, that he was George D. assigned to , learn this new style of type-setting that was designed to displace the old case method. In the party with Air Scougal were Attorney George Blake of Shell Rock, Dr. -M. D. Chesebro of Shell Rock and W. C. Shepard of Allison. Waffle May breakfast at Mercy ' bile accident. A son weighin treatment for while playing hospital from 6 to Tuesday, May 1, ; 25c. 8:30 o'clock The Tennessee Valley Authority plans to establish two nurseries near Norris, Tenc.. for the study of 'trees and shrubs native to that section. Political Announcements for injuries received in an autorno- 5 pounds 13 ouncs, was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. J Eggert 607 Third street north- ,ast, Saturday at the Park hospital. Lester Peters. Swaledale, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Saturday following an injury received baseball. L. W. Hawkins, 202 Second street southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a minor operation. , Miss Velma Daeney, 224 Fifth street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. A son weighing 8 pounds 11 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Ausenhus, Kensett, Sunday at Richard A. Rusley Candidate for Constable on Democratic Ticket LET US GIVE YOU AN ESTIMATE for work to be done on YOUR FURS. You are not obligated in any way, and we guarantee our prices to be right with a service that is unexcelled. PHONE 641 f __ a great free, riendly'fun frolic,"May Day Play Day provides an excellent oppor- unity'to renew old, acquaintances. _n other communities, those attending have declared publicly that they met more old friends on May Day lay Day than on.any other occa- ion. · - : ' ; ' ' May Day Play .Day is; presented | through the.courtesy of the Mason City Junior Chamber of Commerce and the" Retail .'Merchants' associa- the Park'hospital. Mrs. George Logue, 513 Fifth street southeast, wag dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. Mike Kumshere, Britt, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Minerva White, Rock Falls was dismissed from the Mercy hospital. Sunday following a major op eration. Harley Urbatscb, Grafton, was dismissed from the Mercy hospita Sunday following treatment for an injury received while playing base ball. George Stamper, 626',2 Jefferson avenue southwest, was admitted t Mercy hospital Monday for a mino operation. Leona Whisler, 514 Washingto avenue northwest, was admitted t the Mercy hospital Monday fo treatment. Hugh Miller. Y. M. C. A., was ad mited to the Mercy hospital Mon day for a minor operation. MASON CITY HIGH WINS TYPING AND SHORTHAND MEET N o v i c e Shorthand Team Wins Largest Number of Points. By VIVIAN ARV1DSON. (Cub Gazette Staff). Mason City won first place in the district commercial contest held as the local high school Saturday, April 28, according to team points. The novice shorthand team of Mason City, composed of Ann Allos, Jean Fockens and Mildred Van Every won the largest number of points. In novice shorthand Mason City was first, Lake Mills, second, and Britt third. Mason City was first in the amateur shorthand division of the contest, Britt, second, and Lake Mills, third. Mason City Novices First. The novice typing team of. Mason City was first, while Britt and Rock Falls took second and third respectively. Mason City also ranked first in amateur typing, while Lake Mills and Britt took second and third. Mason City ranked first in team accuracy in both amateur and novice shorthand and typing. In novice shorthand Lake Mills and Britt were second and third in accuracy, while in amateur shorthand Britt was second and Lake Mills was third. Britt Takes Second. Britt was second in accuracy in both amateur and novice typing. In amateur typing Lake Mills ranked third, while Rock Falls took third in novice typing for accuracy. Ann Allos of Mason City and Fern Felton of Britt tied for individual honors in accuracy in novice shorthand. Individual honors for accuracy in amateur shorthand were won by Eva Kitsis of Mason City, while Helen Eichmeier of Mason City and Elina Kyhl of Britt tied for second place. Tie for First Place. In novice typing Doris Wilson of Mason City and Fern Felton of Britt tied for first place in accuracy and individual honors. DeLoris Nuddle- man of Mason City won individual honors in amateur typing for accuracy. Cress to Speak on Highway Safety at . Worth County Meeting In his campaign for the republican nomination for lieutenant governor, G. E. Cress of Mason City has engagements at Manly, Perry, Knoxville and Des Moines in the days immediately ahead. At a Worth county meeting of the American Legion and auxiliary at Manly Tuesday night, Mr. Cress will give his attention to the program of highway safety he helped inaugurate in the Iowa department of the Legion. Wednesday night' he will be at Perry, the following day at Knoxville and on May 11, he will attend a district meeting in Des Moines. 300 or More Expected* to Attend 1935 Meeting. The 1935 convention of the Iowa League of Credit Unions will be held in Mason City, it was announced here Monday by local delegates who attended this year's gathering at Sioux City Saturday. The Mason City delegation included G. C. Senn, Carl Johannsen and Ivan Stanley of the Ja«ob E. Decker and Sons company credit union, which has a membership of 800, and R. H. Rosemeyer. secretary of the local postoffice credit union, who was a member of the state board the past year. Won Convention. The Mason City representatives won the convention in a floor battle with Des Moines. The one- day gathering will be held the last Saturday in April. Leon Hutchins, Des Moines, was re-elected president of the organization and Mr. Westergaard, Des Moines, secretary. Legislation and methods of improving the operation of the unions were the chief topics at the convention. Suggestions were made for the organization of a national association with headquarters at Kansas City or some other middle western city. A plan of insurances covering .ion. . [effersonian Club to Meet Thursday to Elect Of ficers The Jeffersonian club of. Cerro Gordo county will hold, an open meeting at the democratic headquarters on the second floor of the Sterling building Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. This session is being held for the purpose of enrolling new members ind to complete the organization. The election of the permanent officers will take place. The local Jeffersonian club has a membership of 2DO at present. As this is an open meeting the public has been' invited. . For. speed in novice shorthand Ann Allos and Jean Fockens, both of Mason City, ranked first and second respectively, while Tenora Bakken of. Lake Mills was third. Eva Kitsis of Mason City took individual speed honors in amateur shorthand while Helen Eichmeier of Mason City and Elina Kyhl of Britt won second 'and third respectively. . . Mason City Girl Wins. Legion's Annual Air Tour Is Postponed A scheduled airplane flight over Iowa Monday by the state American Legion officials has been postponed, it was learned here. The flight, which wag a part of the Legion's annual spring membership campaign serial roundup, to have included Mason City. Other cities to have been visited in the flight were Council Bluffs, Sioux City, Fort Dodge, Mason City, Waterloo, Burlington, Ottumwa and Des Moines. In novice typing . Dorothy Bittner of Mason City took first, Fern. Felton of Britt second and Doris Wilson third. Mary Fleming of St Joseph^ won first place in accuracy to amateur typing while Benhart Nerby of L,ake Mills and. DeLoris Nulldeman of Mason City, won third. The following merchants donated prizes to the first place winners in accuracy and speed; Gildner's. Palais Royal, Lundbergs. Lairds, Nichols and Green, Damon's, Hamilton's Business college, Merkel's, Murray's, Potts. Yelland and Hanes, Seney's and Standard Oil company. Miss Albert Manager. Miss Myrtle Albert of Mason City was district manager for the contest, and Lester Milligan of the Chamber of Commerce dictated to the shorthand contestants. The towns participating and their respective instructors are as follows: Lake Mills, Edna Howe; St. Joseph's,- Sister Mary Bernadine; Rock Falls, Lucille Usher; Britt, Lee Julander; Grafton, Paul Norris; Northwood, Evelyn Davis; Mason City, amateur shorthand and typing, Florence Larson, novice typing, Gladys E. Price, and novice short hand, Myrtle Albert. HAPPINESS NOT INHERITED NOR WILLED -· KNIGHT University Professor Speaks at Gathering in High School Auditorium. "One of the unsolved problems of man is how to get enough kick out of life to make it worth the living" declared Dr. F. B. Knight, professor of education at the University of Iowa, in speaking on the subject of "Can One Be Happy in Troublesome Times," before a well filled auditorium at the high school Saturday evening. "I don't know how deeply in 1 trouble we are," said Dr. Knight, "but it is a troubled world we are living in. There are thousands of college graduates with nothing to do but live at home." War With Self. Dr. Knight said that happiness is never inherited by a person and a person never has happiness willed to him. He enlarged on several conditions which increase happiness, outstanding of which was to come to terms with oneself. "So many are at war with themselves and it is not easy to come to terms. Life is a battle, with occasional truces but no armistices and the sooner we learn to live in a real world rather than a fanciful one, the better off we will be. Persons should come to terms with themselves before reaching the first grade and should continue to live that way on through maturity," said Dr. Knight. Modesty in the extreme, Dr. Knight explained, is a left handed conceit. "A certain amount of bragging is needed for success," said Dr. Knight, "for we profit by our successes and not our failures. We are all of us a little sick as far as our' inner life is concerned." This Dr. Knight explained as a sickness of person rather than body. Persons should have self knowledge to the extent that they can be honest with themselves.- Build Up Strong Points. The strong points of the. individual should be played up but these those making loans from local associations wer.e also among the topics of discussion. The cost of this insurance would not be more than 84 cents a $100 a year, it was pointed out. 38 Formed In Year. Thirty-eight credit unions have been organized in Iowa the past year, bringing the total to 190, officers reported. The Sioux City meeting was attended by 300 members. Mason City at present has eight active associations, as follows: J. E. Decker and Sons, Postoffice, Hotel Hanford, Globe-Gazette, Holy Family parish, Standard Oil company, People's Gas and Electric company and city employes. PRINTER WORKING ON 'BABY EDITION'HAS AN 'ADDITION'OF HIS OWN The Globe-Gazette's annual "Baby Edition" is to be printed Tuesday. One.of the printers who has given a great deal of time to that edition is Clifford Eggert, 607 Third street northeast. Monday's hospital news chronicle the birth of a baby boy to ITr. and Mrs, Eggert. He arrived on the scene Saturday, in time to inspect this special edition. HAGERMAN SALES COMPANYFORMED Takes Place of Hagerman- Moersch With Moersch Withdrawing. The Hagerman Sales company, of which A. C. Hagerman is the owner, takes over the operation of the business operated by Hagennan- Moersch company It was announced Monday. The partnership, Hagerman- Moersch company, has been dissolved, with W. J. Moersch withdrawing from all participation in the affairs of the concern. In communications to customers and jobbers with whom the concern is doing business, Mr. Hagerman stated his company assumes all indebtedness, obligations and contracts regularly entered on the books of the Hagerman-Moersch company up to April 24, the date of the dissolution. The Hagerman Sales company, which does a wholesale feed and flour business, covers a territory reaching from Spencer east to the Mississippi river, having five salesmen and a fleet of trucks. The concern has been in operation 11 years. give. Teaching is the passing 1 of energy from one to the other. In the poor schoolroom there is no contact between the teacher and the schoolroom. "All of us are two persons. The one craves to project itself on to the world. The alternate cell craves to ba led and to be identified with the world. The key to happiness is a balance between these two natures. If one leaves the world and flies into oneself let him do it at his own risk. If you want to be happy live In the world. Don't live in a world of dignitaries! You belong to the world, feel at home. People Too Sensitive. "We are all pron« to be too sensitive and are drunkards for self punishment. Life is such that we are bound to get a lot of bruises, so the thing to do is toughen up. Good schools should tan the skins of children for the knocks of life. Don't fly into fantasy to avoid trouble. Too much fantasy is worse than the aspirin habit. Alcohol is the desensitizer par excellence and is the most highly habit forming invention of man." Dr. Knight presented four ways for gaining happiness: Drain off tension through action, build cal- louses about yourself, tan your skins (the best way of which is to make friends) and prepare for the worst and nothing can surprise you. "Energy commands the world but most of us are working on an overloaded schedule. Exhaustion is a frightful handicap, yet man is the only beast who works all day and worries all night. In modern life we are geared up to charge often and hard. We are attempting to live a lion's life with a cow's body. Energy commands the world but the man without energy cannot command even himself." Sheriff Hanson Home After Probe in Dakota GARNER, April 30.--Sheriff E. P, Hanson returned Friday night from Parker, S. Dak., where he Invetigat- ed the theft of the car belonging to August Schnatu that was taken from his garage in Britt the night o April 20. The two men who took the car held up an oil station a Parker, S. Dak., and were picked up by officials there. One of the men had escaped April 11 from the hos pital for insane at Yankton. Mr Schnath is in possession of his 1932 Rockne coupe that was not dam aged. PRODUCE OUTPUT Some Increase in Demand. Above That of Last Year Now Evident. Approximately 100 men will re- urn to their jobs in the Mason City Brick and Tile company plant Tuesday, it was announced Monday by 'rank J. Hanlon, president. With new machinery installed for :he making of an improved product and demand, while not large, considerably above that of last year, the outlook appears better than a year ago, according to Mr. Hanlon. Both No. 7, the central grinding lant, and No. 4 will go into opera- ion with the resumption of activi- ies. The plants will start on common brick and then go into the manufactre of various types of tile and other products. The spurt in demand that is now being felt is not confined to any ona iroduct, but to all the clay goods nade in the plants, according to the officers of the company, who point out that the length of the run now opening will, of course, depend on .he demand. During the shutdown period research work has been carried on in an effort to further improve the products. Indications are the plants will turn out the best clay goods ever made in Mason City when the run gets under way. Book 900 Years Old Found Believed to be at least 900 years old and of great value, a small volume has been discovered during an examination of old manuscripts in the library of Exeter cathedral, in England. The book relates to Leofric, first bishop of Exeter (10511071), who presented to the cathedral the Exeter book, an anthology of Anglo-Saxon poetry. H.W.KNUTSON I W E I R B L D G COR STATE a f f D E O A L M A S O N C I T Y . I A Officers Aids 1000 Horses When Policeman M. Elwood prosecuted John Hill, a grocer- for cruelty to a pony it made the one hundred thirteenth equine he had befriended in court. Elwood has been on the London force for 20 years. A lover of horses, he watches for casas of cruelty and brings the offenders before the law. I OR FAIRNESS OP PRICE AND UTMOST IN SERVICE · · · · TH^ORDfR GOLDEN RULE RECOMMENDS TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS · · COMMUNITY · · · MEYERFUNER41HOME JohnH.Meyer OliverH.Meyer 243 SIHST..S.E. PHONE 1505 should be tempered and managed for the utmost in efficiency and contentment. "Most of us fail because of lack of courage and niany schools fail because there is nq courage on the program. Teaching is the strong adult hepling the weakness of the child, giving it strength, courage and energy. Why are some teachers no good? They have no strength to BRIAR Monument Co. 226-7tli St. N. E. PHONE 1997 LIFE LONG FRIEND Keeps Them Fit at 70 Revised plans for the Rio Grande valley drainage project call for about 200 miles of drains to cost $2,000,000, This safe, all- vegetable laxative --MR--has been as dependable as a famify doctor during their trying "after forty years. NR keeps them regular--· year after year faithfully--with never any need to increase the dose. No wonder their 'evening of life" is so free from complaints. Millions of people welcome the aid of this reliable corrective. For Nature's Remedy strengthens and regulates the entireelimina- tive tract: safely carries away the poisons that bring on headaches, colds, biliousness. Get a25cbox. All druggists'. 'Tl 1 ft A £ I UlV\* Quick relief for acid indizes- lion, heartburn. Only ^Oc^ Complete Speedometer Service Central Battery Electric Company PHONE 888 BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE "HI-HEAT" The Blue Flame Coal If this coal docs not meet your entire approval we will remove coal and refund your money. FIRESIDE FUEL COMPANY CHAMPLIN PRESTO--a quicker starting gasoline, greater anti-knock, more power and vou'U get more miles per gallon. It's the very same" price as regular gasoline--no premium to pay. Sold at all Champlin stations. Try a tankful today. CHAMPLIN REFINING CO. (OF IOWA) 'V'i \ I 1 1 I

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