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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 24 1936 Mason City's Calendar April 24 -- Free Christian Science lecture by William E. Brown, C. .. S. B., Los Angeles, Cal., In church edifice. April 27--Chamber of Commerce spring frolic at Hotel Hanford. April 26 to May 2--National Baby week. May 4-9--Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up campaign sponsored by junior division of Chamber of Commerce. Here In Mason City Broken Dollar Tavern, Bayslde, is now open for business. Dog licenses "are due now. See City Clerk. Founded In 1894, Investors Syndicate has paid every obligation promptly when due. Phone 439. Buy-and gave at the t. Â£Â· O. Food Sale, Saturday at Damon's. Robert Pauley of Mason City is among the students of Iowa State college at Ames to be efccted to the Memorial Union student council. Free Christian Science Lecture tonight (Friday) 8 o'clock in church auditorium. Public invited. Â· Petitions lor street paving and sidewalk construction should be filed with City Engineer by May 1. Drapes and Furs look just like new when cleaned by the Band Box Cleaners. Phone 349 today! Rent our floor sanding and wax machines. Shepherd's Paint and Wallpaper Co. Ph. 1362. Services In commemoration of the evangelist, St. Mark, will be held at St. John's Episcopal church Saturday morning at 6 and also at 7:30 o'clock. Saturday Specials at I/g Cabin Oil Co. Cigarettes (Luckies, Chesterfields Camels) 2 packages 28c. Electric light bulbs 5c. Star razor blades, pkg. 6c. Toilet paper, large roll 4c. Dixie spark plugs 25c. Dixie cup grease, Ib. can lOc. Hot dogs free from 4 to 7 p. m. "Johnny Grows Up," high school, April 27. Tickets on reserve Michael's April 27, 8:30 a. m. Adm. 35c. Ladles! New menu daily in Diamond Silver Cup Bread! ! Miss Margaret Handel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Handel of Mason City, was among Cornell college students 'Who were, presented as pupils of the school conservatory in, a recital Wednesday afternoon. TiTjsy; Handel, a' junior at Cornell, sang, "Cradle Song of tine Madonna" from Head. . "Â·Â·:.Â·-Â· Â· . .'"j.; : A.. ic "-'. : '. "Johnny' Grow* 'Â·*)$," ;: .S act comedy, high school, -April- 27, 8:15 p. m. Sponsored by Holy. Family Ladies Aia. r ". . Congregational Fellowship rummage sale, 119 N. Fed., Sat, April 25, 9 a. m. 8 1'ear Super Rose Bushes--another shipment received today! 3 for $1.39, others 20c each. Currie- Van Ness Co. For the farm, the Servel Electro- lux oil burning refrigerator. Mason City Hdwe. Co. Coal. The best Iowa. Wagner Coal Co., phone 986. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy for the Republican nomination for Sheriff of Cerro Gordo County, subject to the will of the voters at the June 1 Primary Election. ROY A. WASHBURN. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I wish to announce my candidacy for the Republican nomination for Supervisor of the third district, Cerro Gordo county, subject to the will of the voters at the primary election, June 1. I 'CHARLES F. HANSEN. *Â·Â·Â·*Â·Â·Â·Â·Â»Â·*Â·Â·*Â· "Prescriptions CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED" Remember when every village druggist used to run that phrase In his "standing ad" in the local paper. Yes, It's a bit old fashioned in these bustling days. But it aptly describes our service. We're proud to direct attention to our Prescription Department. For ours is primarily a Drug Store. We invite your prescription business and assure you of fair prices, prompt, exact service and fresh, potent drugs. 6 South Federal Avenue PHONE 89 For Sale or Trade Almost new 32 volt, 1,000- WoH Wind Power Electric Plant. Also used Delco Light Plants. J A C O B Y Battery and Electric Service 110 So. Delaware Phone 319 PLANS PROGRESS FOR REPAYING FEDERAL AVENUE BUSINESS GROUP HAS CONFERENCE WITH ENGINEERS Chamber of Commerce, Retail Merchants, City Officials Attend Meeting. A joint committee representing the Chamber of Commerce streets and highways committee and the Retail Merchants association met Thursday, afternoon in the office of Raymond Zack, district engineer for the Iowa state highway commission, learned of the progress of plans for repaying Federal avenue and discussed how it might he done with the least inconvenience to business. The paving operations will probably not begin before July 1, as it will be impossible to complete the plans, publish the necessary notice, let the contract and have a contractor on the job before that It is hoped to include in the job, four Hocks south of the new paving which was laid last year and this will undoubtedly be done first and thus get tie far end of South Federal avenue cleared up before North Iowa fair time. Depends on Weather. How fast operations can progress north of the Milwaukee viaduct will depend not only on the-contractor, but on such other items as the city's storm sewer work, water, sewer and gas connections along the line and, of course, the weather. After a thorough discussion of various plans such as paving one side of the street at a time, it appeared to all concerned" that the job would progress fastest and with the least inconvenience to business to go right through the avenue, paving both sides of the street as rapidly as the old paving can be taken up and the new grade prepared While new paving will now cure in seven days, it will probably mean that' any given block will out of use for three to four weeks as the job progresses. Highway commission officials will have the right, under terms of the letting, to restrict the contractor to a reasonable number of blocks to tear up at any one time and will see to it, they promised,, that "reason" is used in that respect. _ "I live in Mason City, said Engineer Zack 'and certainly want this job done Â·with the least,inconvenience to all concerned." Costs Are Higher. Paving costs.-are materially higher, this spring, for this kind of jobs with federal money, it was pointed out and. it will probably not be possible to pave Federal as far north, at was once thought probable. However, this cannot be determined until bids are actually taken and the amount of money available is determined by the state high commission. The fact that this and similar city street work is being done with federal money and with hours and conditions of work severely restricted has made bids on jobs already let this spring much higher thw last year. Those present at the conference besides Mr. Zack were Bob McCormick of Ames, engineer from the plan department, and L. L. Lawton of Mason City, who will be resident engineer in charge of the Mason City work; City Manager Herbert T. Barclay, City Engineer C. H Stevens and Councilman Leo Davey; E. H. Wagner, chairman of the Chamber of Commerce streets and highways committee, and H. L. Green, F. J. Olson, Tad Martin and W. G. C-.Bagley. Leaves for Nebraska. WODEN--H. A. Swingen left for Omaha, Nebr., Wednesday where he is employed. .+ Our + . HOMETOWN By P. W. M. A FOREST PARK Matron gave her SMALL SON a needle Thread told him to go to the -BASEMENT SEW HIS PANTS where he had TORN THEM a little later she heard considerable noise down there she went to the BASEMENT DOOR called out, "Are you running around down there WITHOUT YOUR PANTS ON?" a very DEEP voice replied, "NO MA'M, I'M READING the gas meter" " her face turned RED AS MINE DID when I told a customer that our CROSLEY SHELVADOR in a FIVE FOOT box HELD AS MUCH as a standard SIX FOOT BOX the customer told me that a CAREFUL CHECK PROVED -that it HELD MORE DID I THANK HIM of course I THANK YOU. Don McPeak, Mason City Hardware. PEOPLE . . . who hove tested Fireside Fuels over o period of yean find them to be the most economical in the long run and by far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Audit Shows Boost in Expenditures at State Blind School DBS MOINES, April 24. audit of the state school for the blind at Vinton, Iowa, filed today, showed expenditures at the school increased $74,986 during the fiscal year ending June 31, 1935, compared with the preceding year, but $68,186.88 of the increase was spent for improvement of buildings and grounds. Increased costs for genera] support were $6,289. Expenditures during the last Fiscal year exceeded revenue by 521,732. During the fiscal year ending June 31, 1934, however, revenue exceeded expenditures by $17,409. CHAMBER FROLIC MONDAY EVENING Interesting Program Being Arranged for Membership of Organization. Reservations should be in by 10 o'clock Monday morning for the Chamber of .Commerce spring mem- sership frolic to be held at the Hotel Hanford at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening, it was announced Friday by committees in charge. "The party will be similar to the annual Christmas events of the Chamber of Commerce in that we plan to have the good fellowship of those occasions," one committee member stated. The frolic will give some observance to the fact that the Chamber of Commerce this spring has reached its twentieth year. The past presidents of the organization will be introduced. A feature of the program will be the presence of Major Boos with some of the community's select amateur numbers. A Buffet luncheon will be served at the close. AT THE HOSPITALS Miss Mary Quinn, Britt, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Mrs. Alberta. Lantz, 410 President avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. , Kenneth Bell, 307 Fifteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a; major operation. Â·Â·'. ' Mrs. Mary E. "Clute, Eadmar hotel, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. Phyllis Simpkins, 724 Ninth street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a major operation. Mrs. E. 9. Weineth, Glenville, Minn., was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. Mrs. Reed Allen, 622 Monroe avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for treatment. Howard Halley, 1008 First street northeast, was 'dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment. : A daughter weighing 6 pounds 4% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George T. Walch, 520 Seventh street southeast, Thursday at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. J. A. Van Ness, 318 Carolina avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following treatment for a hip fracture received last January when she fell. William Thomas, 110 Twelfth street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a major operation. Andrew T. Asbe, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a major operation. Mrs. Gerald Rumbley, Manly, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Friday for treatment. Mrs. Howard Spitler, Gamer, was dismissed from the Park, hospital Thursday following treatment. Mrs. Thane McConnell, 22 Adams avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Friday following treatment. Three Accidents Are Reported to Police Three accidents were reported Thursday to police. A car driven by Martin Fedelleck, Clear Lake, collided with a Chapin O'Neil truck on Monroe avenue southwest. Cars driven by Glenn Stubbs, city, and O. F. Marken, Nora Springs, collided near the high school. Cars driven by Marjory Brown, 225 Ninth street northwest, and H. C. Ziegler, city, collided on East State street. Dinner Is Given for F. R. Currie by Board. Members of the official board of the First Methodist church and other friends of Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Currie held a dinner at the Park ton Thursday evening in honor of Sir. Currie as lay delegate from the Upper Iowa conference to the general conference to open May 1 at Columbus, Ohio. An informal program was presented with talks being given by Dr. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the church; Judge Joseph J. Clark and Mayor W.' S. Wilcox. E. R. Dunlop, chairman of the committee in charge, presided at the meeting. The meeting was attended by 45 persons, including the following women: Mrs. C. E. Flynn, Miss .Nancy flynn, Mrs. Currie, Miss Marie Kober, M,rs. T. E. Davidson, Mrs. C. O. Wilkinson and Miss Velma Baker. Mr. Currie will leave, the first of* next week for Columbus to attend the big Methodist gathering. Roger Smith Injured When Car Hits Ditch Roger Smith, 20, Nora Springs, wag injured when the car he was driving ran into the ditch about 4 miles north of the American Crystal Sugar factory on highway 65 about 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Smith was taken to the Park hospital by L. G. Pence, 37 Lshigh, who found him by the side of the road. .Smith was later dismissed :rom the hospital after treatment Rie car was badly damaged. At The Garner Theater GARNER -- "The Music Goes Round," a sparkling comedy and mu. slcal film, which will be shown at the Avery theater, Garner, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, is the story of a comedy star who gets stranded in a tiny southern town and falls in love with the daughter of a showboat owner, later playing big-time on Broadway. Rochelle Hudson and Harry Richman are featured in this picture. With reference to that watch on the Rhine, sooner or later some body's going to get the works.--St. Louis Star-Times. Upper Iowa Delegate to M.-E. Conference Honored F. R. CUBBIE LARSON SCORES HERRING STAND Demo Leader Says Governor Knows That Campaigns Cost Money. CHARLES CITY, IS)--Stating that political campaigns cost money and that none knows it better than Gov. Clyde L. Herring, Erwin Larson, chairman of the state democratic executive committee and fourth district chairman, Friday attacked the good faith of the-governor in objecting to the circulation of the 3 percent pledge cards among state employes for the purpose of raising campaign funds. "It is improbable," states Mr. Larson, "that Mr. Herring, in his heart, objects to contributions from em- ployes. It is apparent that he is attempting to further his campaign for nomination as the democratic candidate for the U. S- senate by kicking the organization he expects to elect him next fall. This financial program was arranged and approved by the democratic state central committee of Iowa and was presented to and approved by the elected officials of the state, including Mr. Herring." Charles W. Carty DiesatLO.O.F. ^ Home After Illness Charles W. Carty died at the I. 0. O. F. home about 1:45 o'clock Friday afternoon following an illness. Funeral arrangements had not been completed Friday. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. 8, THOMAS GOES TO SIOUX CITY Gets Position of Assistant Superintendent of Armour Plant. The promotion of Brice Thomas to the Armour and company plant at Sioux City as assistant superintendent was announced Friday at Jacob "E. Decker and Sons. Mr. Thomas' promotion comes as a result of the excellent experience he has received at the Decker plant and emphasizes the broader field for promotion that is available to Decker employes as a result of the purchase of such plant by Armour and company, D. S. Hawkins, plant superintendent of Jacob E. Decker and Sons, stated. "The Armour, and company plant at Sioux City carries on extensive operations in the slaughtering and srocessing of all c-iassea oi' livestock md the new position to which Mr. Thomas is now being assigned offers to Mm the opportunity of further experience and future advancement." W. F. Shreckengosh Rites to Be Held Saturday .Afternoon Funeral services for William Franklin Shreckengosb, 72, who died at his home, 302 Fourteenth street northwest, about 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon following an illness, will be held at the Patterson funeral home Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock with the Rev. H. C. Brunemeier, pastor of the Evangelical church, in charge. Burial will be in a rural cemetery six miles east of Sheffield. Mr. Shreckengosh wa* born Aug. 27, 1863, at Wenslow, HI. He had been a resident of Cerro Gordo county for the past 60 years and had farmed until 14 years .ago when he retired and moved to Mason City. Surviving Mr. Shreckengosh are his wife, Lettie, one daughter, Mrs. Gilmer Beckjorden, and three grandchildren, Roily, Vlema June and Jerry Beckjorden, all of Mason City. One sister, Mrs. A. J. Parson, and two brothers, John and Ed Shreckengosh, Mason City, also survive. The peasant women of Russia have been ordered to work six days a year on the roads. If they do well at it Stalin lets them have a few days every summer to rest up in a coal mine.--H. L Phillips in New York Sun. Jay E. Houlahan, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON OffieÂ«773 Phones Res. 3131 426-2$ FORESTERS' BLDC. Wandering Willie Can't Account for Coat or Sardines Willie Thompson, 42, transient Negro, was bound to the grand jury Friday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of larceny from a building- in the daytime. Thompson was alleged to have entered the home of Tom Cain, 247 Sixth street southeast, early Thura. day afternoon and stolen one of Mr. Cain's coats. The Negro was arrested by police at Fifth street and South Federal avenue at 2:40 o'clock. He was wearing Mr. Cain's coat and was carrying an old one that was badly wrinkled under his arm. . The Negro, who was shabby, cut- side of Mr. Cain's coat and a new pair of shoes, was carrying a can of sardines when arrested. He was unable to-account for the coat or the sardines. Mr. Cain stated that he missed nothing but the coat and a scarf which was in the coat, but the Negro ha* disarranged clothing in the home and spilled tobacco. Thompson's bond was set at '$1,000. FINED Â«10, COSTS. Robert Wallbaum, transient, was fined $10 and costs Friday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxication. Wallbaum was Arrested Thursday in the 400 block on South Federal- avenue. Earl Smith Speaker. OSAGE--Atty. Earl Smith of Mason City will be the speaker at the international flag ceremony sponsored by the local Masonic lodge with the co-operation-of the grand lodge Friday evening at the Seminary gymnasium. CHAMBER, LEGION TO ABANDON PLAN TO KEEP AIRPORT Hope Expressed That Federal Government Will Supply Funds for Field. The Chamber of Commerce and the American Legion will abandon the Mason City airport within 60 days and conclude their 10 years of effort to provide Mason City with an airport. Whether Mason City will have any kind of a port after that time is "in the lap of the gods," it was stated by members of the joint operating board, representing the sponsoring bodies, who met jointly Thursday noon with officers of their respective organizations and representatives of the pioneer Flyers, who have been operating the port. The presentation at the meeting of Harry 'Hopkins' WPA report, which showed that the federal government has allotted more than $100,000,000 to airports by the end of 1935, added to the feeling that the present sponsorship of the port, should draw to a close. Even small county seat towns in Iowa have received many thousands of this money for hangers and other port improvements, but have been municipally leased or owned. Mason City efforts to get assistance failed on this very point. "Sponsors of the airport hope that some way will be found to keep Mason City on the air map," one member of the committee pointed out. "They do not want'the city to revert to 'tank town' type in this respect, but feel that any further expenditures or efforts on their part are futile. "The Chamber of Commerce and the Legion together have spent nearly $15,000 in rent for the field, hangar and other small' buildings and other aviation developments in connection with the present field and its predecessor. The Pioneer Flyers, who have been running the field for the operating board, have also put a lot of their own time and money into aviation promotion." GOLF, COUNTRY CLUB TO OPEN Social Activities at Links Begin May 5 With Dance. Weather permitting, the Mason City Golf and Country club will open for the 1936 season Saturday. Social activities at.the club will begin May 5 with an opening dance. The season's social program includes four dinner dances, ten bridge luncheons, 11 evening bridge parties, six evening stag parties", the men's inter-city and city golf tournaments and a ladies''golf program to be held weekly throughout the season. It is hoped by the club management to supplement this program with a number of special attractions. SHORT TIME It only takes a short time to get to Des Moines or Minneapolis by Bus. 60 this week-end and have fun. Phcn e 97 for special rates. Jefferson Transportation COMPANY BUS Depot at 16 First Street Southwest, Mason City A Coming Attraction . . . 3-Acf Comedy Drama "JOHNNY GROWS UP" High School Auditorium Monday, April 27 -- 8:15 P. M. Sponsored by Holy Family Ladies' Aid. ADMISSION 35c Tickets Reserved Monday at Michael Drug FREE CELOTEX EXHIBIT SATURDAY, SUNDAY P. M. and MONDAY April 25th, 26th and 27th --demonstrating how you can finish your rooms the modern, decorative and INSULATED way for very little money. AT THE CITY HALL, CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Sponsored by Woodford- Wheeler Lumber Company Clear Lake. Iowa Justice Albert, Only G. 0. P. Member of High Court, to Run DES MOINES, OP)--Justice E. G. Albert, only republican member of the state supreme court, Friday announced his candidacy for the party's renominatibn for another term. A resident of Jefferson, Justice Albert first was elected to the supreme court in 1924, before which 16 had served nine years on the dis- :rict court bench. His candidacy will . come before .he republican stats judicial conven- ::on which will be held following the June primaries. D, CHILSON, 84, DIES SUDDENLY Services for Pioneer Farmer in County Will Probably Be'Held Monday. Funeral services for Dellfonzo Chilson, 84, who died suddenly at us. home, 1303 Delaware avenue southeast, Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from heart disease, had not been arranged Friday. The services will probably be held Monday. Mr. Chilson was born in Henry county, Dl., June 24, 1851. He came :o Cerro Gordo county with his parents in a covered wagon when, he was seven years of age. He had farmed throughout his life until he retired 25 years ago. Surviving Mr. Chilson are his wife,-Susama, and three nephews, Jesse Chilson and William Hamblin, Mason City, and Lloyd Chilson, Los Anegeles, Cal.; and five nieces, Mrs. Merlin Bloxham, Mason City; Mrs. Oliver Lund, Clam Falls, Wis.; Mrs. Myrtle Randall, Thompson; Mrs. Frank Powers, Ft. Dodge; Mrs. Rose Elliott, Bemidji, Minn.; one jrand-nephew, Herman Hamblin, Mason City. Mr. Chilson was preceded in death by one daughter. The body was taken to the McAuley funeral home. fCratz to Hold Service in Clear Lake Church D. L. Kratz, pastor of the Church of Christ, will hold a service Sunday morning for the Clear Lake Church of Christ which meets in the I. O. 0. F. hall of Clear Lake. The service will begin at 9:30. The men's class which' Mr. Kratz teaches in the Mason City Church of Christ will be taught by S. L. Haynes. Mr. Kratz will return from Clear Lake in time for the morning worship service at Mason City. Improve Parking Facilities. CLARION--H. G. Bowman, mayor of Clarion, announced plans to improve parking facilities in Clarion. The plan is sponsored by the city council and Clarion Commercial cltfb. Vacant lots and side streets are to be utilized for this purpose, allowing space for nearly 300 additional cars. OUR PRICES RIGHT Too tight shoes made Longer or Wider. Shoe repairing--quality materials used. Shoes re- colored. Hats Cleaned, Re- blocked like new. Stop in! CENTRAL SHOE SHOP 117 SOUTH FEPKBAL FHOXE 478 7 GRADE SCHOOL ORCHESTRAS TO ENTER CONTEST Second Annual Event to Be Held Saturday at Mason City Music Hall. The second annual Mason City grade school orchestra contest will be held at the Music hall Saturday morning starting at 8:30 o'clock, W. A; Storer announced. Wilson. Lincoln. Monroe and Roosevelt schools will participate in the contest as class A orchestras, while Central, Harding and McKinley are in class B, the classification depending in the size of the orchestra. Joe Power and Tom Wells, Mason City, and Keith Conklin, Marble Rock, will judge the contest The orchestras will be directed by student directors from the Mason City high school. Following the orchestra competition there will be a contest among instrumental soloists, Mr. Storer stated. The solo contets will be judged by high school students. Ill With Scarlet Fever. RAKE--Alice Lunning, daughter of Hilmer Lunning, is ill with scarlet fever. F R E E CARBURETOR and FUEL PUMP TEST Central Auto Electric Co. 33 First Street S. E. Next to Fire Station PHONE 494 FOR/ ORIGINAL RADIO O N E CENT LISTEN TO THE RADIO BROADCAST LEARN WHAT \ YOUR PENNIES WILL DO 4 Big Days APRIL 29 to MAY 3 CASEY DRUG CO. 335 South Federal Ave. An Invitation To YOU North Iowa's Greatest Store for Men and Young Men invites YOU to Use its Budget Account Service . . . when you buy YOUR new Spring Suit and Topcoat. Pay $5 down . . . split the balance over 10 weeks, and that's all! You'll find a great selection of fine Clothes tailored by Society Brand . . . Hickey-Freeman and Stcrlingworth. COMPARE!