The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 4, 1934 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, May 4, 1934
Page 2
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Today-and Tomorrow BARGAINS Two wonderful Sale Days! Two days of most interesting value-giving sales- many items are limited--so shop early. Over 300 High Grade To Sell at Clearance Prices Our new Second Floor dress department will, be crowded with shoppers Friday and Saturday. Hundreds of smart styles for, summer wear at ridiculously low prices. Close Out of 60 Dresses All colors- values to $19.75 Values to $19.75 You'll get a bargain thrill when you see the "many wonderful dresses now to sell at S8. r Tiey're beauties--all of them. Crepes. Prints, Combinations. All ' colors. Smart styles for ·women and misses. Values to $29.75 And don't miss this group--over 200 styles. Jacket styles, lingerie styles, dressy styles, crepes, prints, sheers, polka dots, stripes,, in fact ·everything smart. In navy blue, black and light color. Marvelous values--remember styles that sold to $29.75 for $12. $ 12 Coats and Suits $ 12 VALUES TO $18 Suits--include navy blue, tan, grey and light blue tweeds and mixtures. Swagger styles. Saturday $12. -Coats--include-tweeds and mixtures, checks, polo coats and shower proof mixture coats. Swagger styles, sport styles. Saturday $12. ; Now! To $29.75 SUITS $ 18 Navy blue swagger suits. Three-piece suits, tweed and mixture sport suits, check suits, smart styles in gray, tan, blue, green. Many of the smartest and most attractive suits now to sell at a real bargain price. Remember--values to §29.75 for $18. Goats and Suits $ 28 VALUES to §49.75 Here are many of our most attractive Coats and Suits. " All are from much higher priced lines. Beautiful Swagger Suits in tweeds, checks and mixtures. Coats of character and style also included. Fur trim coats, sport coats, swagger coats. Values to $49.75 for $28. Hat Clearance! A sensational,clearance of hundreds of new hats in straws. crepes and felts. Smart large brims, bretons and close fitting styles. White, navy, brown, black and other colors. HATS-- Values to $2.95 $1 HATS-- Values to $4.95 HATS-- Values to $7.95 $3 MASON CITY AND DES MOINES LEAD (Continued From PMC 1) prano solo. No superior ranking was given in this section of the competition. Winners in group events this morning included-Charles City and Oelwein in Class A girls' glee club, and Stuart, Roland and Whiting in Class C girls' glee club. Among the events to be decided' later today is the Class AA orchestra championship in which competition is unusually keen. Summaries: " ' String bass solo: Superior, Margaret Hawthorn, North Des Moines; Doy Baker, Mason City. Excellent, Robert Fagerlin,.-- East Waterloo: Mildred Reynolds, Lemars. Good. Clarence Sheffield, Manilla; Maxine Butler, Sigourney. Girls' glee club, class A: Superior, Charles City Oelwein; excellent. Shenandoah. Perry, Atlantic, Ames,, Washington, Fort Madison; good, none. Girls' C glee club, 'class A: Superior, Stuart, Roland, Whiting. Traer;' excellent, Riceville, Plover, Lewis, Holstein, Moorhead; good, none. . ,, .. Madalynne Powell Excellent. Tenor solo: - Superior, Howard Carter, Ames: Giles Grouell. Ida Grove; excellent, Harold Lewis. Thomas Jes Jefferson, Council Bluffs: Russell Kruse, Grundy Center- Kenyori Runner, Iowa City; Ray Larsen, West Waterloo; Eugene King,. Panora. Good,; Gerald Siegel. Vinton. . . Sonrano solo: Superior, none Excellent, Aleene Grennell, Roosevelt Des Moines; Betty Bremer Burlington; Mary. Norris, Central Sioux City; Ada Beth Peaker, Newton: Marion Johnson Charles City. Charlotte Retnke,',... Spirit Lake; Madalynne .PowelL Mason City Agnes Moran, Creston., Good, Elva Sowles,.Lake Park; Llyan Shepherd. Washington Cedar Rapids. Class C concert band: Superior, Blairstown, _ SprigrnUe; excellent IN DAY'S NEWS Henry 1. Harrunari, Boston, was re-elected president of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States at the organization's convention in Washington. NEAR BALLOT ON STOCKS CONTROL House Has Single Hurdle to Overcome Before Final Vote on Bill. WASHINGTON, May 4. C/PI--Only a. single hurdle today remained in Jie path of final house approval of ie stock market control bill-whether the federal trade commission or a separate agency will control the exchanges. A strong republican and democratic coalition was massed as the voting hour approached in favor of altering the present bill to place control in the hands of an agency created for that purpose. This would bring the measure closer in line with that pending in the senate. The strength of administration forces supporting the controversial legislation was demonstrated yesterday when the house adopted without change the first troublesome provision on margin requirements, retaining the 45 per cent requirement despite a drive for a 40 per .cent figure. , Panora, Lost Battle Creek, Nation, Lorimei, Manly, Wyoming; ass orchestra: Superior. Iowa 'City; excellent, " Clannda, good, Oelwein. Osage Boy Superior. Baritone euphonium solo: Superior Walter Garretson, Oxville; Lee Lybarger, Osage. Excellent, Thomas Witt Logan; Ronald bmitn, Iowa City; Durwood Maxded, Tabor- Forrest Sanders, Plover; Ted Seaward, Sibley; Daryl Fetters Washington; Marcia Bnntnall, West Waterloo. Good, none. Mixed chorus class B: Superior. Sioux Center, Hawarden, Cresco. Excellent. Leon, Northwood. Toledo, Lake Mills, Good, Glenwood. Orchestra, class C Orange City, Renwick. Burlington junior high, Superior, Excellent, ^^^ ^ ^ Arlington, Clearffeld. Good,.Newberg. Mixed chorus class AA: Superior, Central Sioux City, Abraham Ltn- - ·- -5 U Bluffs. Excellent, ~ -- "~ies;~ JJast "Des Monies. West moiuca, At v mrjz."" iu.u**"«J. Waterloo, Burlington, Dubuque, Mason City _Good, East Waterloo, groups: Su- penoi", iyi*avw ^"·'-j» ^ ^ -, r 1 Odebolt Excellent, Iowa City, West Waterloo, Sigourney, Logan, Knox- . . . ^ wat,-, Del Moines, NOT^Des East Sioux City. Brass instrument perior, Mason City, Su- a , , , ville. .Vinton, Washington, Creston. Good, Centerville. Mason City Girl High, Harp solo: Superior, Helen Thomas Roosevelt, Dea Moines. Excellent, Marion Whinery, Iowa City; Verna Baker, North Des. Moines; Dorothy Miller Charles City; Ocy Aliene Fenske, Mason City; Harriet Esancy, Abraham Lincoln, Council Bluffs. Good none. · · Girls' Glee club: Class B; Superior Cresco. -Excellent, Odebolt, Estherville, Auaubon, Cedar Falls, Northwood, Dysart. Good, Leon, Hawarden, Sigourney. Boys' Glee club, class B: Superior. none Excellent, Estherville, Coon Rapids, Sioux Center, Cedar Falls. Good, Sac City, Leon. . Boys' Glee club, Class AA: perior: East Des Moines; Abraham Lincoln Council Bluffs; Roosevelt, Des Moines. Excellent, Burlington;. North Des Moines. Good, West Waterloo, New.ton. . Homer Hockenberg Excellent. Flute. solo;. Superior, Dexter French, Dubuque; Betty Boe, Carson; Maurice Anderson, . Fort Dodge. Excellent, Iris Woodward, Spencer; Ruth Lindsay, Ida Grove; Wayne Eckles, New London; Norma .Templeton, Roosevelt, Des Moines. Good, none. Oboe, solo: Superior, Fred Peterson West Waterloo; Gordon Harstad, Central Sioux City. Excellent, Homer Orrell, Abraham Lincoln, Council Bluffs; Ruth Williams, North, Des Moines; Homer Rocken- berry, Masoc City; Josephine Sidwell, Iowa City. Good, none. Piano solo: Eleanor Gough, Mount .Vernon; Ada Zeth Peaker, Newton; Helen Taylor, Charles City; Forrest Kessler, Sac City; Libbie Olensky, Central, Sioux City; Ruth Springborn, Muscatine. Excellent, Jack Gatrast, McClelland; Marion Hospers, Orange City; Virginia Hudson, Pocahontas; Arthur Nagle, Clarion; Franklin Peyton, Logan. Good, none. North lowi Schools. Boys' small vocal groups: Super- dor, none. Excellent. New London; Dysart,' Eag'le Grove; Grundy Center; Burlington; Sioux Center; East Des Moines; West Waterloo. Good, Abraham Lincoln, Council Bluffs; Halpern, Central, Sioux City. Good, none. . . . · Boys' Glee cluD class B--Superior, "none: excellent, Estherville, Coon Rapids, Sioux Center, Cedar Falls; good, Sac City. Leon. HOLIDAY GROUP CONDEMNS AAA (Continued From Page 1 and appealed to farmers "assert yourselves." Demand Wallace Ouster. Carrying out their expressed opposition to the AAA, the holiday farmers added a demand that Secretary Wallace be removed. Gov. William Langer of North Dakota presented the resolution in behalf of the holiday association of his state. Other resolutions reiterated the association's basic demand for cost of production for farm products, opposed the federal standard of grading grain, pledged voting support only to governors participating in an association to stop mortgage foreclosure evictions, and favored repeal of the national and federal reserve bank .acts. While Father Coughlin confined his attack to the president's aides, MUo Reno, . holiday president, coupled Roosevelt with Secretary Wallace in a criticism of the administration. Roosevelt Defended. Lieut Gov. N. G. Krascbel of Iowa spoke, however, as a defender of the administration and termed President Roosevelt "tne-ofdained- -leader of progressive democracy " Reno was re-elected president of the national association last night, and John Bosch of Atwater, Minn- was renamed vice president. John Chalmers of Madrid, president of the Iowa Holiday association, was elected national secretary-treasurer to succeed Jesse Stckler of Des Moines. The convention was to close today with an address by Colonel Long of Indiana, leader of the Indiana Non-Partisan league. F. R. SADDENED BY WOODIN DEATH (Continued From Page It name of Woodin was mentioned on lists obtained from J. P. Morgan and company as. among., those offered stocks at preferred prices. A demand went up for his resignation. He .-went to the president and offered it. Taken on Cruise. Mr. Roosevelt took him on a cruise down the Potomac river over that week-end and made clear his resignation was not desired. But the then treasury secretary came back still insisting, lest he embarrass the president. When his health weakened. Mr. Woodin tried again to'resign. President Roosevelt wouldn't listen, say- Ing Mr. Woodin had done "a grand job." The president granted him an indefinite leave of absence, hoping Mr. Woodin could return to the office. But Mr. Woodin's health did not improve sufficiently and he resigned Jan. 1. Henry Morgenthau. Jr., acting treasury secretary, was sworn In as his successor. After leaving the cabinet office, Mr. Woodin went to Arizona for his aealth. He returned to New York on the Roosevelt administration- first birthday, full of praise for its acts. Sent to Hospital. A hemorrhage sent Mr. Woodin to the Manhattan eye and ear hospital April 2. He improved somewhat, then took a turn for the worse. He lapsed into unconsciousness yesterday afternoon and died at 0:15 p. m. Mrs. Woodin and one daughter, Mrs. Mary Minor, were at the bedside! Two other daughters, Mrs. O. F. Harvey of New York and Mrs. Wallace W. Rowe of Cincinnati, and a son, William H. Woodin, Jr., who is In' Arizona for his own health, survive. Dr. Jerome Wagner gave the cause of death as nephritis and uremia, following upon the throat infection. Mrs. Koosevelt to Attend. WASHINGTON, May 4. UP)--It was uncertain today whether President Roosevelt would attend the funeral services for William H. Woodin, former secretary of the treasury. Mrs. Roosevelt made arrangements to be present. French Protest at Plan to Lengthen Conscript Service PARIS, May 4. LT)--A roar of protest resounded ' throughout France today against the general staff's plan to lengthen the military service of conscripts. General Maxime Weygand, chief of staff, was blamed by the socialists for permitting France to drift into a position where long service seems tie only method by which to compensate for the low wartime birth rate. COLFLESH FLAYS ALCOHOL LOBBY Says Measure to Require Mix Was Conceived, Financed by Blackstrap Crowd. SPENCER, May 4.--In a talk here last night, Robert W. Cplflesh, republican candidate for governor, attacked the proposed measure to enforce a dillution of gasoline with alcohol as an~attempt of commercial alcohol industries to open a great market in Iowa. Fred C. Lovrein. former judge but now a practicing attorney aere, was dealt with pointedly by the speaker for his lobbyist connection with the measure in question. Mr. Lovrien recently assailed Mr. Colflesh as a representative of the petroleum interests in this .matter. "The bill," said Mr. Colflesh, "was a bold attempt on the part of the industrial alcohol interests to dump a large part of their huge supply of black-strap alcohol' into Iowa 1934 i n . --· under the guise of helping the Iowa Mr. ' Colflesh charged that Mr. Lovrein and all of the others connected with pushing the bill through the legislature knew that the promise to confine the alcohol to that made from Iowa corn was in volation of the federal constitution. If bank losses are to be made good the citizen who lost money because he had a hole in his pocket may expect some assistance.--Indianapolis News. fflflLLORV HflTS M (L JO* Jijtv «/ cV«/"» ABEL * SON INC. REMOVAL SALE This Shop Will Be Open SATUUDAV 10 A. M. till 6 P. M. HATS ON SALE 25c 50c $1 W e must Vacate this building. Saturday will be last day at this location. Hullaney Shop For Sale at Special Price THREE NORGE Electric Refrigerators ] One 4.7 cub. ft. One 5.5 cub. ft. One 6.06 cub. ft. In spite of rising prices we are going to sell these boxes at low prices. If you want an Electric- Eefrigerator come in and look at these boxes. '" Only the NORGE has the Rotlator LORING-FARMER CO 107 EAST STATE--M. B. A. BLDG. *· -*· -*· -^- -*· -^ -*- -*The in the HALF-TON Field Central, Sioux City; Glidden, Oelwein. Northwood, SECOND FLOOR , . Trumpet: Cornet solo: Superior, Howard Schweer, Mason City; Wylie Mayne, Sanborn. Excellent, Malcolm Sanders, Charles City; Frands McLaughlin, Central Sioux City; Edward Jebousek, Solon; Jack Savage, Knoxville; Thelma Case, Logan. Good, Clarice Ranum, Noith- wood. Violin solo: Superior, Edmund Weingart, Roosevelt, Des Moines. Excellent, Nancy Lawery, Storm Lake; Virginia Ohmann, Washington, Cedar Rapids; Richard Selman, Blakesburg; Annabelle Wilhite, Mason City: Esther Steinburg, Abraham Lincoln, Council Blufs; Reuben U. S. CHAMBER'S STAND MODERATE (Continued From Page 1) reliance upon the fallible judgment of'persons in official positions." In a resolution on food and drug laws the chamber said "any attempt by government authority to impose in any form.upon advertise- ing would De an inexcusable intrusion into private business affairs." The present emergency bank deposit insurance law should be continued on a temporary basis, the chamber resolved, calling the permanent plan "unsound and destructive." Internatioiml Silver Action. | On silver the organization said: j "This chamber has steadily main- j tained that only international ac- I tion can successfully deal with silver in its monetary uses. The unquestioned benefits of the two international agreements of the past t year confirm the soundness of this position with respect to a metal existing in large supplies." On the stock exchange legislation, tne chamber said- that while regulation was necessary,- congress should not interfere with the normal functions of exchanges. The securities act, it contended, should be modified to remove unreasonable liabilities, and to permit a normal capital flow. Harriman Attacked. Harriman, while not vigorously contested, was attacked by some members on the ground he was too friendly to the administration, and because of his reported part in developing some of the recovery legislation. Other officers elected included vice president, Mathew S. Sloan of New York, northeastern division; T. Guy Woolford, Atlanta, southeast: Felix McWhirter, Indianapolis, North Central: F. Peazy Hefflefinger, Minneapolis, northwest; William V. Hodges, Denver, southwest; Paul Shoup, San Francisco, west- em; and Robert Fleming, Washington, treasurer. All were re-elected except Woolford who succeeded Junius P. Fishbura of the Times World Publishing company, Roanoke, Va., who declined to serve. Former lowan Dies. MELROSE, Mass.. May 4. (/D-LeRoy Lang, 48, member of the executive board of the H. P. Hood and Sons Milk company and head of its country division, died here after a brief illness. He was born in Tim new Half-Ton Intcrnationalbas a. handsome V-type radiator, aluminum grill and chromium trim. Its design is streamliM throughout, with valanced fenders. Six-Cjlhidtr engine: bore, 3A in.; stroke, 4H in.; maximum brake b. p, 78.5. Entire truck ultra-modern in every detail Standard equipment includes spare wire wheel, fender well tire carrier, front and rear fenders, full-length running boards. Airplane-type instrument paneL ill This a Ibe New International f,lodelC-\.track,sbown-witbatt-stcelfkk- up body 66 in. long and 47 5i in. wide. 'Monticello, Iowa, The New Half-Ton International with 6-ft. panel body on M3-io.Tvneelb«c. Roomy 7-ft. body on 125-io. -wheclbaie also prorided. In- lide height, both bodies, 52 in. Canopy-top eiprcss body on New Half'Ton International. Station-wagon bod? on New Hilf- T ODAY, everywhere, laterna- tional Trucks for light and fast duty are giving an exceptional account of themselves in low-cost performance and lasting reliability. NOW we announce the New Half- Ton Six-Cylinder Model C-l, a finer product of International truck engineering, styled for the popular demand. The striking beauty of line in this new truck is only its most obvious feature. On the job, and as time goes on, its unseen qualities of rugged sturdiness INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY (OF AMERICA) will come to the fore. We promise you the extra factors of durability that we know a truck must have, International Harvester has learned this vital lesson in many years of building trucks for service. Is lasting, superior performance important to you? Then let us demonstrate this new Model C-l. We want you to see it and drive it. Other Internationals, -ton to 7%-ton. Come in, or phone us. ; 23 Sixth Street S. E. Sales and Show Rooms Phone 19-20 Mason City, Iowa I N T E R N AT IO N A L T R U C K S

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