The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1934 · Page 7
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May 5, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, May 5, 1934
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Page 7
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MAf 5 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTlS SEVEN FARMER VICTIM OF PRICE SYSTEM Howe Says "Each One of Us Pays Farmer Less Than $1 a Week." WASHINGTON, May 5. Picturing the farmer as a helpless victim of a price fixing system over which he has no control, Dr. Frederick C. Howe, AAA consumer's counsel, told a senate subcommittee today "each one of us pays the farmer somewhat less than $1 a week for the food we consume." Howe was testifying at a hearing on the Frazier-Sinclair bill to establish a huge federal marketing corporation to deal In the purchase and sale of farm products. The producer, according to Howe, received only 33 cents of the consumer dollar in 1932 while the balance of 67 cents went to the processor and distributor. He submitted the figures to support his contention that the gap between producer and consumer prices was far too wide. Des Moines County Bar Backing Conrad for U. S.- Attorney BURLINGTON, May 5. «"--Tb« Des Moines county bar association today unanimously indorsed Max A. Conrad, local attorney and prominent democrat, as a candidate for appointment as United States dls- SHOWS WHAT LIME DOES This Appanoose county farmer seeded alfalfa In corn in the summer. The strip at the right was not limed, while the strip at the left was given the amount It needed early in the spring. At the left is a good knee-high stand of alfalfa, while on the unlimed strip Is failure. Limestone Is applied at the rate of one to four tons an acre, depending on the amount of acidity shown by the soil test, according to soils qecial- iata In the extension service at Iowa State college. One application of lime lasts for many years. trict attorney for the southern district of Iowa, to fill the vacancy caused' by -the resignation of Robert W. Colflesh. Divorce Action Filed. Zula Gregory filed a divorce action Saturday in district court against Finis A. Gregory, alleging cruel and inhuman treatment. Her petition stated that they were married March 30, 1913, in Greentop, Mo., and lived together until last June 21. Nurses to Be Guests at Palace Picture Nurses of the city have been invited to attend the Palace theater Monday as the guests of the management. The picture is one which will particularly appeal to them inasmuch as the setting is a modern hospital and the principal characters are nurses. The title of the film is "Registered Nurse," and leading roles are taken by Bebe Daniels and Lyle Talbot. FARM LIGHTING EXHIBIT SHOWN Display Visits Mason City on Huge Bus From Detroit. Throughout Saturday farmers and agents viewed the exhibit of the United Motors Service company of Detroit which was on display in front of the Central Battery and Electric company, 117-19 Delaware avenue southeast. The display of Delco lighting systems was carried on a G. M. C. bus of aluminum body and has already traveled 49,099 mllss. W. H. Lemplerre of Detroit was in charge of -the display, which was built at a cost of approximately ?1G,OOQ. Running water, vacuum cleaners, electric radios, fans, etc., on the bus were run from generators. Every type of convenience for the farm was displayed. Agents viewing the exhibit were Dan Williams, Britt; L. Schweiger, Dows; Gordon Tony, Osagc; Charlie Papusek, Belmond; Berglar.d and sons, Joice, and Hugh Sweeney and Floyd Burns, Mason City. The bus came to Mason City fromr Decorah and was scheduled to be at Fort Dodge Monday. Man is the only animal that laughs. He is the only animal that has a legislature.--Ohio State Journal. We read that women will be just as beautiful in the future as they are now, but not the same women, we assume.--Albany Evening News. Clear Lake Globe-Gazette HELEN HENDRICKS, News Editor Residence Phone 310-W OFFICE PHONE NO. 239 LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 67 Courtesy Held for Laker on Birthday CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--Mrs. Louis Davis entertained a group of friends at her home on South Second street Friday evening in honor of her daughter, Mae, who celebrated her twenty-first birthday. The evening was spent in playing bridge, Mary Helen Gearhart. Mason City, receiving the prize for first, Adeline McGuire, Mason City, second; Loretta Rendle, Manly, traveling prize and Betty Marrill, Mason City, consolation. Among the out-of-town guests were Miss Virginia Schanke, Mary Helen Gearhart, Harriet Gearhart, Sophie Chowning, Betty Marrill, Adeline McGuire, Mason City; Loretta Rendie, Manly; and Catherine Treston, Rockwell. Dorothy Huey, Gretchen Boozel and Winifred Peterson were guests from Clear Lake. A lunch was served at the close of the evening. Color decorations were carried out with the sweet- peas in lavendar and yellow being predominant in the color scheme. The honoree received many gifts. The peculiarity about a law is the amazing amount of breakage it can undergo and still exist.--Arkansas Gazette. Approred gas ranges may also be Mtircbased from other reliable dealers In this community. . Sew Eeono-Speei «OB-eNfS'«S burner mi center sinner. . . Hew air-stream, ntt in* top--greater «i«cify, · Insulated fresh-air OTCII welcr kitcien. . . . for i»sl«»t llgkttat -- *« matches. .Lifetime eoOduf etart ores door lining*. . . . . AsUsril broiler -- wffl broil a»j- tkinR tilt em be fried. . . · · Cast iron franwwork--kfs, ete.-- prereits wtrptof. . . . . . T HIS marvelous gas range by Roper is as new as the breath of tomorrow. Not only new but decidedly different. Different in appearance, different in features, different in its response to your culinary skill. It has eye anneal. It has color. It has eharm. It has so many outstanding refinements that it would be impossible to cover them thoroughly. But the p r i c e is quite reasonable. There's the new Econo-Speed Non-Clogging Burner and Center Simmer which give you the exact flame that you want--whether it is a tiny concentrated flame or a large ·wide-spread one--also even distribution of heat. There's the Air Stream, Unit Design Cookir.g Top which offers extra capacity, easier cleanliness and greater efficiency--takes the place of grates. There's the new 2-in-l Radio Dial Oven Temperature Control, a new attractive Control Panel, the remarkable new Astogril broiler, and still others. Truly this is not an announcement of "just another range." It is an invitation to the first public showing of the most noteworthy contribution to gas range progress m years. See the new Roper on the display floor tomorrow! Prices have been drastically reduced on the complete line of moaern ranges -- left over from last year-- to Trader a! ,oTMee for ro,r o» make way for the brilliant new 1934 gas ranges. rtOTe daring thl* sale on «H cabinet ranrw In vteck __~ -T and U^^ GAS IS CHEAPER BETTER -- DEQUE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COMMNY IDEAL FOR COOKING HEATING REFRIGERATION HOT WATER, ETC. Clear Lake's Orchestra and Band Rank Superior Three Local Entries Can Go On to National Contests. CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--Clear Lake's 50 piece high school band placed superior in the class B section at the state music contest at City Saturday morning and won the right to enter the national contest at Des Moines. This was the only superior rating given in this event. Vinton, 1933 national winner, dropped to excellent. The high school orchestra placed superior along with Osage in the Friday afternoon events. The place of the national contest for this section has not been announced. The local brass sextet which also placed superior will enter the Des Moines contest, according to., the latest reports. John Kopecky, Sr., instrumental music director of the high school, has directed these groups. The three groups placing were the only local* entries in both the district and state contest. JOHN KOPECKY CLEAR LAKE BRIEFS Miss ArdlUa Shoop, who has been in Minneapolis, has returned to her home here. Miss EUse Cookman, student at the University of Iowa, is spending the week-end in Clear Lake with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Cookman, East Main street. For Kent--S rm. mod. furn. apt., adults. 509 South Third street. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Olson arc visiting several days in Madelia, Minn., with relatives. Mrs. Nels Howland of Freemont, Nebr., was a visitor at the Mrs. G. E. Bonner home, South Second street, on Thursday. Chicken and Fish Dinners, Sunday, 50c. Soda Grill, Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jacobsen and Mrs. Ida Hendricks spent Saturday at Estherville. Dr. and Mrs. Peterson, Kanawha, and Mrs. Maynard Yeakel and son ot Kanawha spent Friday at the George Baldridge home. Special Sunday dinner. Fried fresh pike, spring chicken. Watkins Cafe. Mrs. John Osmundson and two daughters of Thompson spent Friday at the home o£ Mrs. Thompson's sister, Mrs. A. T. Hansen, South Third street. Wallace Kroeger left Thursday night for h.'s home at. ""^k Island, 111. Mrs. Kroeger will remain in Clear Lake for another week's visit \vith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Leith, East Main street. Miss Anna Carstens of Acklcy is a houseguest of Miss Edna Hadley. North Third street, this weekend. Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. Miner of Estherville have moved into their cottage, "Arvilla," on the south shore. Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Putnam and family of Mason City have moved into the Dr. Long cottage. "Pair A Docs," on the north shore for the season. Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Kelroy, South Second street, plan to leave Sunday for Des Moines where they will attend the state convention of the Young Democratic club Monday. Mrs. F. W. Hargrave of Seattle, Wash., is a houseguest of her sister, Mrs. Grace Fiske, and father, George W. Richardson. She is en- route from her home to Chicago. NO HOPE SEEN OF BILL'S PASSAGE Restriction at This Session of Direct Marketing Is Doomed. WASHINGTON, May 5. (.W--Restriction of direct marketing by legislation appeared doomed today as far as action in this session of congress is concerned. Representative Hope (R. Kans.) who first introduced an amendment to the 1921 livestock act this session, expects committee consMera- tion of his bill next week, but is by no means optimistic of a favorable report. Hope feels that Representative Jones (D. Texas), chairman of the house agricultural committee, is hostile to the bill, which is opposed by the Texas cattlemen. Kansas cattle interests are united in favor of the Hope bill. The act, however, would affect more vitally hog producers, and it is in the nation's leading hog producing state, Iowa, the chief opposition has developed among the farmers. Despite this opposition. Representative Wearin (D. Iowa) still is hopeful of enactment of the Hope- Wearin, act. He issued a statement today in which he said "The excessively low price of hogs demands immediate action." He said the fact that hogs are far below cattle in price indicates the packers are using their advantage of the 40 per cent of the supply they are buying direct to drive down the price at the central market. THREE STUDENTS TOP HONOR ROLL Merrill Clausen, Joslyn and Miss Wurtzer Rank High. CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--A new name, Merrill Clausen, freshman of the high school, appears with the top-notchers in scholastic record of the high school for the past six weeks. Harper Joslyn and Margaret Wurtzer, both juniors, also were placed on this "E" honor roll, the highest ranking of the school, but it is not the first time they have attained that honor. There are 27 students who ranked slightly lower in the "E and G" roll. This group includes Reuben Greil, Lillian Alter, Gretchen Bohning, Charlotte Chappell, Cora Clock, Ednabclle Harms, Mary Ann Hughes, Marguerite Johnson, Clara Kofoed, Emma Larson, Madeline Miles, Catherine Porter, Dorothy Sherman and Charlotte Wolford, seniors. Harold Charlesworth, Marian Eliasen, Elizabeth Hughes, Kathleen Watts, juniors; Junior Fredrlcksen Dorothea Ballard, Doris Latch Kathryh Mason, sophomores; Ger aid Alter, Gerald Braheny, Milys Underkofler, Margaret Hughes Marjorie Jacobson. A smaller group arc classed the "G" list: Ruth McGowan, Helen Walrod, Margaret Widger, seniors Gladys Ericksen, Arlene Gagnon Dag-ny Hoirup, Evelyn Mitc'hel and Arlene Thompson, juniors; Carroll Eastman, sophomore; Merle Humphrey, Marcella Nelson and Kathryn Wood, freshmen. MRS, OTT NAMED HEAD OF D, A, R, ·'lag Day Picnic Planned in June; Annual Reports Heard. CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--Mrs. eorge Ott was elected regent of he Daughters of American Revolu- ion at the meeting Friday night at the Mrs. J. F. Palmeter home. Mrs. '. E. Sondrol Is the retiring regent. Others receiving offices were: Irs. Sam Kennedy, Jr., vice presi- ent; Mrs. A. A. Joglyn, recording ecretary; Mrs. L. E. Ashland, cor- espondlng secretary; Mrs. L. S. Dorchester, treasurer; Mrs. A. I. ondrol, chaplain; Miss Mollie Mc- iowan, historian; Mrs. James vhite, registrar; Mrs. T. E. Sondrol, custodian. A picnic dinner was served at 6 i'clock at the Palmeter home with ilrs. A. I. Sondrol, Mrs. Edith Nayor, Mrs. T. E. Sondrol, Mrs. George Ott and Mrs. C. F. Crane assisting m the committee Reprotg of the past year were given. Plans were made to hold a flag day picnic at the Miss Mollie Mc- owan home June 14. * at -* FINAL CRESCENT CHJB MEETING IS PLANNED The Crescent club will hold its inal session Thursday afternoon be:ore its summer adjournment. Mrs. 3eorge Ott will, be hostess to the group at her home on South Fourth street at a 1 o'clock luncheon. Assisting hostesses will be Mrs. W. I. Rosemond, Mrs. Frank Palmer, Mrs. H. N. Halvorson, Mrs. A. B. Phillips and Mrs. E. \V. Winnie. Election of officers will be the feature of the afternoon. » * * WA-TAN-YE CLTJB TO HAVE BUSINESS MEETING Wa-Tan-Ye club members will hold a business meeting at the dinner session at the Watkins cafe Honday evening. Plans for the attending of the association convention at Osage, May 20, 21 and 22 will be made at this time. Emmabelle Thomas and Jean Matthews are the delegates from the club and Oreta Minette the association board member. Girl Scouts Attend Invitation Field Meet CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--Girl Scouts from troops 1 and 2, accompanied by their leader, Miss Emmabelle Thomas, attended an invitational field meet at the Monroe school at Mason City this afternoon. Teams from Mason City, Hampton, Iowa Falls, Meservey, Plymouth and Sheffield participated. Most of the girls from the local troop one were in Iowa City to the music contest. Girls in troop two competed in the knot-tying event. 17 NOT GUILTY OF "RACKETEERING" Chicago Jury Brings in Its Verdict After 12 Hours of Deliberation. CHICAGO,' May 5. UP)--The jury trying 17 men on charges of "racketeering" in four Chicago service trades returned a verdict today finding all of the 17 defendants not guilty. The jury brought in its verdict after a little more than 12 hours o' deliberation. The blanket acquitta ended the longest criminal trial in the city's history--a hearing which began on Jan. 4 and ended on the first day of its fifth month. Most prominent of the 17 defend ants were Attorney Aaron Sapiro New York attorney noted as an or ganizer of trade associations and farm co-operatives, and Dr. Ben jamin H. Squires, University of Chi cago professor and federal labo: mediator. They were accused In connection with their services to trade asso ciations--Sapiro as counsel for th' city's power laundry owners am Squires as head of the cleaners' anc dyers' institute. There is some opposition to Roose velt, but nothing yet that is definit enough to call an 'ism.--Lincoln Star. junior Federation Hears County Report CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--Miss" Jean Matthews was hostess to the Junior Federated club at her home on North Third street Thursday evening. Miss Arlovene Kugler read parts of the constitution and bylaws to be amended. Mrs. Ciaron Leath, president, gave the Junior Federated club report at the county convention. Following the meeting a buffet lunch was served at which time each member was presented with a gaily colored handkerchief, which gaily formed the centerpiece of the table. Miss Carolyn Bigg will lead the lesson at the next meeting- planned for June 7 at the Thelma McMullen home. Bird Drug Purchased by Out-of-town Men CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--S. R. Bird has sold his drug store on Main street to G. H. Wisgerhof of Nevada and J. T. Roseland ot Prairie City. The men arrived today to take over the business. Mr. Wis- gerhof is the pharmacist. Mr. Rose"and plans to move his family here in the near future. Mr. Bird has no definite plans, but will be in Clear Lake for some time. Surf Ballroom Opens Sunday as Night Club CLEAR LAKE, May 5.--The Surf ballroom will be open Sunday night as a night club, according to C. J. Fox, manager. The Surf stand will be open every night of the week throughout the summer and dancing in the spacious ballroom will be given customers of the Surf without charge on all nights except when regular dances are scheduled. Wit Thoma and his Princetonians will play tonight. Clear Lake Calendar Monday--Wa-Tan-Ye club at Watkins cafe, 6:30. Tuesday--Tina Rebekah lodge meet? at I. O. O. F. hall. Wednesday--Lions' club at Lions" cafe. 12:15. Thursday--Crescent club luncheon at Mrs. George Ott home, 1, Dance at Surf ballroom. Rotary club meets at I. O. O. F. hall at noon. n A 12 V THEATER f *» *» MmCLEAR LAKE Saturday - Sunday Jean Mulr, Donald Woods "AS THE EARTH TURNS" Adults 26c Children 10c

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