The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1937 · Page 3
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March 17, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 17, 1937
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Page 3
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.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 · 1937 .THREE. TR ADEHOME H AS NEW EQUIPMENT 'All Departments of Local Shoe Store Modernized · in Past Weeks. The Tradehome shoe store, located at 18 South Federal avenue ior the past eight years, has undergone a complete modernization program during the past few weeks. Every new and modern convenience known to the shoe business has been incorporated in both the interior and exterior of the store. New neo-classic modern influences dominate throughout the store. A new ceiling has been installed and new beautiful semi-indirect lighting fixtures light the many innovations and attractive displays. Full length mirrors have also been installed for the i venience of modern youth. Hosiery Line Stocked. A new hosiery bar has also been installed in which a complete line of popular priced hose for men and women is to be featured. The windows of the store are the most beautiful it has had. Backgrounds studies of white and American Beauty and glistening chromium plated and glass modern fixtures set off the lovely new Easter styles of footwear in a glamorous symphony of color. "I am proud of my new store and I hope not only to make my old friends more comfortable but also to make many new friends," said A. M. Ady, local manager, who has been identified with the store since its opening here. Start New Program. "The modernization of the Mason City store is part of our program to bring to moderate sized communities modern up-to-date stores with all the convenience and with styles and values heretofore available only in metropolitan cities, 11 said Arthur Gale, vice president of the company, who is in Mason City to supervise the instalation of new window displays. "In addition to the. modernization of the Mason City store we have an elaborate advertising program that makes the largest investment in publicity in many years. I feel confident that our courage to proceed along these lines will be justified by our rapid economic recovery." ,! Return to Mexico City Is Described by Mrs. Kinney Museums and Restorations* of Ancient Ruins Hold Traveler's Interest. EDITOR'S NOTE: Below is the third of a scries of letters based upon a trip through old Mexico, written by Mrs. Inez Kinney, one of Mason City's most traveled c i t i z e n s . She writes this from Los Angeles, Cal. Dear Friends: Back in sunny California (there were two sunny days since the arrival) it may be difficult to tear the attention from the enchantments of the "City of the Angels," though somehow there's the assurance that it won 1 ! be too much of a strain, now while the spell of the Aztec city remains. On landing from the Ward liner "Orizaba," at Vera Cruz, it was decided to remain over night in order to make the 12 hour run to Mexico City by v daylight. The afternoon and evening were spent pleasantly, sightseeing, dining on. the sidewalk of a good restaurant which faced the central Plaza and enjoying the interesting spectacle of the famous "Paseo." Girls Promenade. Girls promenading around the circular walk and the boys saun- ering along in the opposite direc- ion on the outer side of the walk. *he populace sitting hort distance from Germany will ship nearly 6,000,000 hats to other countries this year. . · Beans Can FpllowIngr. % our i .Bla : n,.of giving you unusual values, we are offering a Pound Can of Royal Gem Beans at 5 l /jc. This price is subject to stock on hand, and limit of 3 Cans (o a customer. Spaghetti Can 6 1 ic While they last, 15 oz. Cans of Royal Gem Spaghetti at the above price. SORGHUM--While hist, 18 oz. can, each they lOc Black Pepper Can 9c These are large 3 oz. cans, anil easily worth 15c each. Grapefruit Juice, Can Sc While they last, these 18 pz. cans of Grape Fruit Juice, very healthful, and a Real Bargain. DENATURED" ALCOHOL, gal- The above prices are just a few samples of our many good buys. Morris Food Store ^^\ SIXTH STREET S. W. Cigarettes Fresh Meat on seats the walk- irobably entertained by the smiles nd "eyes" exchanged by the ·oung people. . The short stretch of lowlands Dut of Vera Cruz made the beau- y and grandeur of the mountain cenery more striking, more im- ressive. From a section of pure- y tropical vegetation ·-- palms, eras, gardenias, orchids, and banana, orange, lime, lemon, papaya and numerous other fruit rees; cane, tobacco, coffee, and ineapple--one mounted to the .emperate region of cedar, pine, oak, and where a view of lofty peaks (Orizaba, 18,225 feet) were visible. The train climbs as high as 11,000 feet above sea level. At sizable stations picturesque its miracle well, Indian market, the Teneyuca pyramid, Xochimilco (Floating gardens) and old Churubusco monastery, (1590). When the trip to Mexico proper and Yucatan was planned it was decided to try for some ancient legends of the country and this hope has been realized in a measure. The Jegend of the "Senora of Guadalupe" has a chief place in the collection. Three Civilizations. The Pyramid of Teneyuca, quite recently restored, also has its story -- all too lengthy to include in a letter. Teneyuea represents the work and culture of three civilizations -- Nahua, Toltec and Aztec. As Professor Deverdun put it, The Toltecs covered and built over the Nahua; the Aztecs covered the Toltecs and the Spanish covered the Aztecs (not merely covered, but attempted to destroy.) Here the Plumed Serpent is in evidence and the various types of stone work clearly apparent. The time at Xochimilco was an interval extraordinary -- from time total, a moment set apart. The colorful vendors, the vista of canals, the flowers, the luncheon party at the Moctezuma restaurant (situated on the main canal) the ride -- with native music -- in the large canoe, (Capper Caps,) the small canoes with flowers everywhere; the 500 canals with flower- studded banks, all made for an experience unusually p 1 e a s i ng. One marring feature was the per- sistant native photographer who followed along in his canoe taking, developing and printing pictures enroute, then sending boys aboard our canoe to sell. When several are at work and the small salesmen obstruct our view and distract the attention from the interesting spectacle, the thing becomes a bit annoying. SCHOOLBOYS FORM PATROL St. Joseph's Unit to Be Used for Safety of Children. The St. Joseph school is to have a regular school boy patrol under the sponsorship of a committee of men from the church. The committee met Wednesday morning and made plans with Sheriff Tim Phalen for the patrol boys. The boys will.be furnished belts, rain coats and hats, and a stop sign for the boys to work with. The school has had boys on the corners at the dismissal of the first and second grades but from now on the corner at the school, Fifth and Connecticut southeast, and at the church on the corner oC Fifth southeast and Georgia, will be patrolled by the boys in the morning, nnon and after school. The public is asked to observe the traffic laws and stop signs at these intersections. A meeting of the boys doing patrol work will be held in a short time to receive instructions in their duty as patrol boys. R. Winter Injured .When Truck Pinned Him in Excavation Richard Winter, West Haven, was injured while working at an excavation at 321 East State street about 10:30 o'clock Wednesday morning when a truck backed into him, pinning him to the wall of the excavation. X-ray pictures were to be taken of Mr. Winter Wednesday afternoon at the Park hospital, where he was taken in an ambulance following the accident. vendors o£ tropical swarmed the platforms. products Leaving the high, cool altitude the train dropped down to the cattle and grain belt, reached the naguoy haciendas, then on to the great plateau on which the City Mexico is built--on the site of :he city of the Aztecs. A city "airly cosmopolitan, where many types of people, architecture, ot profession and industry are found. The "Puro," the Mestizo, the Spaniard, the German, the Norte Americano and the Oriental. The amiable blending appears real. Museum of Interest. As. on another trip tp Mexico City,'· the'national museum : proved the chief object of interest in the city though the national palace, national library, Chapultepec palace, the Palace of Fine Arts, the market, the flower market, beautiful Alemeda plaza, etc., claimed their share of attention. The Palace of Fine Arts, begun during the Diaz regime and intended for a National Theater, has only recently been completed. It is one of the most beautifully finished buildings of its kind in the Americas, I believe. The first of the out of town "Pilgrimages" included the Guadalupe shrine, Pocito chapel with MODERN TYPEWRITING ON A WEEKLY BUDGET PLAN CORONA STA. N D AR D FLOATING SHIFT TQUCH SELECTOR ·cd m*ny other modem device* created for typing CMc 6d4_ efficiency ... You can buy yours on the convenient BUDGET PLAN WEEKLY MAX BOYD 111 E. State Mason City AKRON TRUSS CO. AKQON.OH1Q This Mark Your Assurance --that you have a genuine Akron.Truss. world famous for the relief, comfort and security it gives ruptured men. women and children. We are authorized Akron Truss Fitters, trained in correct truss fitting, and prepared lo guarantee every truss we soil. An Akron Truss is far superior Be sure you have the genuine. Consult our Expert Fitter Co. Sees Pyramids. On another interesting trip, a Hiram Brown Rites Held Here; B u r i a l at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Hiram Egbert Brown, 83, who died at his residence, 320 Connecticut avenue northeast, Monday morning lowing a long illness, were 3 ostponement of Play, The Rock,' Announced by Baptist Minister Postponement of the play, "The Sock," by Mary Hamlin until aster Sunday evening was announced Wednesday by the Rev. J. Lee Lewis, pastor of the young people who are giving the play. A -velour burgundy color draped curtain has been purchased by the Hi-By and is being installed this week by their sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Van Meter, of 1034 Fourth street southwest. Bob Buchanan is in charge of making the wings and. stage properties, while a large 13-20 back drop is being painted by Allan Patton. The scene represented is ilie sen of Galilee, the setting of the play for the two of the three acts. Considerable interest is being manifested as the time draws near. fol- held at the McAuley funeral · home Wednesday afternoon, the Formerly the Michael Drue Co. 5 South Federal Ave. Mason City AUTHORIZED EXCLUSIVE AKRON TRUSS FITTER stop was made to view the prison of Morelos and the wall where ho was shot. A quite extended visit was made to the-Monastery of Acolman, a climb to the roof up a winding stone stair was accomplished and IT; arded with a fine view. HoweveV, the chief objective on this journey was the Archeological zone of San Juan Teotihua- can. The main pyramid--The Sun --has been restored but the Moon and the many smaller mounds remain in much their condition as at the time of the Conquest. The Citadel, an immense walled quadrangle, having temple pyramids en each wall (the tour cardinal points and facing the Pyramid ot the Sun) a central pyramid, and the Temple of Quetzalcoatl, is some distance from the main pyramid. These have been restored and the Temple of Quetzalcoatl reveals another' temple, which us most magnificently engraved'and sculptured. The histories of these truly marvelous structures are told by archeologists and it must be chronicled that the stories do not always agree. Collection of [Material. The Pyramid of the Sun is entirely Toltec, while the Temple of Quetzalcoatl is Aztec. The structures are said to date from the fourth to the twelfth centuries though there is still some uncertainty. Returning to Mexico City, mention should be made of the modest collection of museum pieces made by n Jew nemed I. Tenebaum. A search and a study covering a period of 12 years has resulted in a mass of material, and conclusions which if proved true, are rather tremendous. He claims to have uncovered evidence t h a t t h e builders of the various historic civilization were the Hebraic origin--the Ten Lost Tribes and others. He declares he has deciphered the hieroglyphics; discovered the system of education which included everything f r o m the homely arts and crafts to the medical and dental professions. He has so grouped his models in sequence, that the development may be followed readily. He displays models of weights and scales, of "retorts," of "distillation," of gas making, of surgery and--skipping much--that of the stethoscope, dental instruments, etc. He has Adam and Eve and the Serpent Cain with the "mark on his forehead" and Abel lying prostrate. He claims to have proof that the Spanish burned Indies in (he Inquisition for keeping the Mosaic laws. A small piece from his collection was taken to an authority and pronounced genuine. The piece is now one of a small collection made on this visit to Mexico. One More Letter. Considering what is to be seen that is new, what is to do that is interesting and what is to be learned that is valuable, the time for departure comes all too soon. But the trip up the western coast should be left for one more short" letter. According to (hose "in the know," Mexico is fact approaching a crisis politically. With the advent of the tourist, prosperity appears well established. It was evident in Yucatan as well as in the more central states. The people are busy, well dressed, well nourished--excepting the usual small percentage. Cultural progress seems keeping pace with material improvements. But that there is a tension of feeling is evident also. Those who have are unwilling to relinquish to those who haven t, an age-old bone, always hard and bitter. Now that I am settled'for a time I shall hope for some letters from home. My present address is: The Touraine Apis., 447, So. Hope St., Los Angeles. Am hoping also for fine reports--not because this i" Hope street. Con Carinos, A. K. Rev. William Galbreth, pastor of the Olivet M. E. church, in charge. Mrs. C. E. Gilman sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Above the Bright Blue." Pallbearers were Norm Spuhler Ade Randall, H. H. Dim- and William Murray. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Mayor to Move Away. JO1CE--Dr. E. H. Ostrem spent a few days at home in Joice this week, before returning to Nevada where he is practicing. Dr. Ostrem intend? to move from Joice abou April 15, where lie has practicec 5 years. At prtsent he is mayor of Joice, He was first called to Nevada to practice for his brother who is also a dentist. "MAN IN STREET" BEGINS ON KGLO Program's Popularity Seen as Many Crowd Around Microphone. --More than 50 persons huddled around the microphone as KGLO's first "Man in the Street" program was put on the air Tuesday at 12:45 p. m. Men, women and children from Mason City, Meservey, Rockwell, Manly and Allison were interviewed on the inaugural program, conducted by Hank Hook, 'member of the KGLO staff, on the intersection of Federal avenue and Stiilo street. Questions asked were largely centered around St. Patrick's day and tlie legends pertaining to. the patron saint of Ireland. .When asked how lie felt about the impending legislation to rule out Fourth of July firecrackers in Iowa, one 13 year old boy piped up: "I'll go to Minnesota to do my shooting." Popular questions in relation to current events, as well as questions concerning general facts of history, geography and local events will be among those asked by "The Man in the Street." The 15 minute program will be conducted every weekday from 12:45 to 1 p. m. through the com-- .esy of the Petersen Roofing company, 425 South Federal avenue, Mason City, who handle and service Ruberoid rooting materials. At the Hospitals ·Mrs. E. L. Siesseger, 530 Seventh street southeast, was- admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. A daughter weighing 7 pounds Gi/i ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Karl Johannsen, 83G Hampshire avenue northeast, at the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Vevn Hockenberry, 240 Sixth street southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Mrs. J. H. Stanfield, 815 ington avenue northwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for a minor operation. Clifford Molt, 623 Carolina avenue southeast, was admitted to the Park'hospital Tuesday for treatment. All Arc Offered Contracts. LELAND--The school board met Monday afternoon and all members of the faculty were offered their contracts for the coining year. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wilhoul Cifamel--AnJ You'll Jump Oul of Bed I'D Ihe Morning Rarin* lo Co The liver should pour out two JxraniU ol Uriuicl lulc into your bowcla daily. If this blla In not nowfnR freely. Tour fooitdocan'tilinnst It just dccnya m the bowels. Gas btoafci up your atomnch. You eot constipated. Youi whole Byslctn Es roiaoned nml you feel sour sunk nnd the world looks punk. L.ix«li«3 are only makeshifts. A mero bowel movement doesn't Bel ot the enuse. It t«kOB those BMil. old Cnrtcr'n Little Liver rim la get tlicae two pounds of bile flowina freely mid tnakuyou tcel"upatij up". Harmless. Scntlc. y c t n m m i n K In makinK l)i!e now freely. Ank forCurter'n Little Liver Pills by name. Stubbornly refuso anything «l«e. 2£o. 1 sold my small bicycle -- and bought this full size -- thru the WANT ADS A man wanted q small bike for his little fellow, so we sold him ours through the FOR SALE column. Then when 1 was ready to buy my f u l l size bike, we placed a Globe-Gazette WANTED ad, and sure enough, we got it right away. Dad calls us the happy, want-ad family, because we buy and sell through these inexpensive ads, Phone the Ad Taker at 3800 , Mason City Globe - Gazette "HOW MUCH WILL A PACKARD COST ME?" "ONLY 5 32 A MONTH, MR. JONES!" S END IN THE COUPON and you'll find that the Packard Six costs Jess to buy than you ever dared hope. And here's more good news . , . the Packard Six can challenge any car for low-cost operation. This is true for two reasons . . . First, because tbis powerful Six is unusually thrifty with gasoline. (Ask us co show you- tlie ncuial gas mileage that local owners are getting). Second, because the car is designed so simply that it costs very little to service. For example, most service operations can be performed on the Packard Six in less time, with less labor hours, than on cars lower in price! A S K T if E M A N And the Packard Six will not only need very little service but will last longer. This long mechanical life, coupled with the famous lines that keep Packards looking like Packard?, make it the ideal car for the man who buys out of income. So fill out and mail the coupon, and get tbe pleasantest surprise in motoring! HERES A N EASY WAY TO GET THE FIGURES FOR OUR OWN CASE ! F I L L I N T H I S C O U P O N -- M A I L T O D A Y 1 TOM SUaiiMEKIfAYS 120 N. Delaware Mason City, Iowa Gentlemen: My present car is a_ (mike) (year) My spccdomcccr (model) m ] IcS How much do you i h i n k you could allow me on a. traJc-in for a Packard Six! Would this cover ihe down payment? How small, then, would my monthly payment be? State TOM SUMMERHAYS CO. 120 North Delaware Aye. Phone 1212

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