The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 19, 1937 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 19, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 19, 1937
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

^^-iijjJ-Ju!; iir MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 19 · 1937 FIVE WETS; DRYS-IN-HOUSE" TANBLE Bill Requiring Local Option for State Sales Placed on Calendar. DBS MOINES, («·)---Wets and drys tangled in the Iowa house Friday over the question of local option and though dry forces were victorious on the face ot the final vote, those favoring sale of liquor-by-the-drink claimed the decision. By its action, however, the house overturned the adverse report of the liquor control committee on the dry bill 1o require local option for both beer and state liquor sales, and placed the measure on the house calendar. Proponents of the liberalizing program for straight sales o£ liquor in buffets, because o£ a ruling by Speaker La Mar Foster found themselves in the positior of having to support the drys anc reverse the committee. Conflicting Situation. Foster ruled that if the commit tee report was sustained by th house, that body could not con sider the liquor-by-the-drink bi or other revisionary measures sti Buy trom Home Owned Grocery Little Pelton BROOMS Known Many Years as Bcinc the Best MANY WOMEN REFUSE TO BUV ANY OTHER ending which also cover local ption. The vote could not be con- rued as wet or dry, house mem- ers said, because of the -conflict- ng situation. The vote was 66 to 36 to reject c committee report and thereby ustaiii Representative Harry E. lorrow (R) of Hopkinton and Representative C. E. Lookingbill R) of Nevada, leaders of house ry forces. The measure would not only re- uire local option for the sale of oth beer and liquor, but would evoke all existing licenses and vould limit all beer or liquor sales o the confines of cities and towns. 1'ass Other Bills. The lower chamber placed its pproval on a number of other ion-controversial measures and eceived several new bills. One of them would suspend 'rom II taxation, aged and needy ·esidents of the state who received old age assistance. The house added to its calendar without committee reeommenda- ion, the state aid school bill which n its original form would have a p p r o p r i a t e d 312,000,000 f o r schools. The committee cut the appropraition to $3,000,000. Also without recommendation was a bill levying a D per cent gross receipts tax on revenues of chain stores in excess of $200,000. Another bill to exempt residents living 5 miles from the Iowa boundary from the sales tax was given an adverse committee report. -1 OPENING INSTALLMENT MOUTHPIECE -. CHATTER 1 There might have 'been Fires at Marston Motor Parts Firm, Sterling Grocery The fire department received two calls Thursday night. At 5:50 ,, ., . j ,, . . . o'clock the department was called I At that moment the telephone j t u Mars i on Motor Parts com- hell rang again and he crossed to y _ 107 Firsl strce t southeast, sions when the offices of Stuckey S'.uckey, solicitors, received the ministrations of a charwoman; but, \l 6~, no living soul could tes. tify to this of his own knowledge. There had been suspicions from time to time. As, for example, when Mr. Joseph Bells, the managing clerk, had arrived one morn- occa- | t h e ms ( rurnerl t. ing m an unusually mood and had noticed observant that the "Hullo! Yes? Mr. Stuckey's Oh, yes, this office. Bells speaking. . . Oh, yes, old boy. . . Well, it I were you, old boy, I'd get out of the country. British teachers insist that the foreign office give women a place in the diplomatic service. Since talk constitutes the stock in trade of diplomacy, they should be great successes and British officials are overlooking a good bet in ignoring their plea.---Cleveland Plain Dealer. MODEL PRAISES NEW IDEA THAT 7^* COMFORT IN DAINTY SHOES! square f o o t . o n his desk which he somehow managed to keep clear o£ documents was of a slightly different shade of dinginess from what he kniw to be its normal color. There was, too, ground for suspicion that the window behind Mr. Bells' office chair was letting in more light than usual: but this impiKc! such an unthinkable supposition that he at once concluded the spring sunshine was a little stronger t h a n usual and proceeded to draw the blind farther down. Mr. Bells was not a lover of strong light; it made his small, almost colorless eyes blink^under the powerful lenses of his steel-rimmed spectacles; there may also have been a subconscious realization that the activities of the f i r m of lawyers which was housed in these dingy two rooms on the ground floor of the building known as 274a, Rivev street, Hoth- crhithe. were of the kind upon which it was not desirable that the full glare of daylight should be thrown. Tha tall, thin, gloomy-looking clerk sat in his office chair one bright morning in early spring and almost fumed as he glanced at his watch, which indicated that the only other employe of the firm, the lady stenographer, was already Yes, old boy. , . . Goodbye, old boy." As he replaced the receiver: "Another gentleman of England --we do find 'em!" commented Elsie Harringay. "What tie does that old boy wear, Mr. Bells?" "Will you please speak a little more respectfully of our clients, Miss Harringay?" "Call me Elsie," she begged, "or 'old girl.' It sounds more cozy." She rose from her chair and strolled into the inner office, glancing casually at the big, flat- topped desk in the center of the room. On the blotting pad lay a small pile of letters placed thereby the managing clerk for the attention of Mr. Charles Stuckey the head of the firm. On the top of these was a cablegram, sent economically from America at the ni ght-letter rate. As the gir csugtit sight of this she opened her eyes wide in exaggerated astonishment. "Things are looking xip, Mi Bells-, aren't they!'" she called through the open doorway. "Who' the cable from? It can't be on of our old boys--they've never go any money!" Bells looks ingly from over the top of hi steel-rimmed spectacles. "A little less levity would to more in keeping with your posi tion," he said sternly. "As a inal ter of fact, that is a communica tion from an eminent firm of New York solicitors with references to one oE our oldest and most valued pany, _ . . . where an incinerator in the basement was smoking. There was no fire. At 10:55 o'clock the department was notified by police of a fire in the basement of the Sterling gro- ery. The salvage truck was sent ut, but the fire, which had start- d in rubbish contained in a lard an, had been extinguished by the porter, Oliver Jackman. The lard -can was next to an mmonia tank directly beneath he kitchen of the Ford-Hopkins drug store and it was the alertness o£ Jackman which averted a large ire, Luke Miller, proprietor of he store, slated Friday. at her disapprov Vfarble Tournament to Be Held on Saturday The annual Pioneer marble tournament will be held Saturday, March 20, on Central school 'rounds, weather p e r m i t t i n g , otherwise it will be held in the banquet room oE the Y. M. C. A. All boys over ll',b years of age are eligible to take part in the annual spring event, sponsored by the Y. M. C. A. There is no fee charged lor those taking part. The Y. M. C. A. is planning a special swim for those in the tournament, immediately following the event. Y. M. C. A. leaders, . NYA and WPA workers will assist in the running of the event. RURAL TEACHERS BEGIN SESSIONS Dr. Boraas Speaks to Local Group on "Reading and Thinking." Teachers ol Iowa's rural schools, together with their county superintendents, comprising a group of more than 300 of the instructors meeting here In their annual convention', initiated their sessions Friday noon with a luncheon and subsequent demonstration meeting in the North dining room ol the Hotel Hanford. County Superintendent Florence Wells of Palo Alto county had charge ol the demonstrations ol classroom activity. Previous to the luncheon, Cerro Gordo county's 102 rural teachers, meeting under Miss Haze Thomas, local county superintendent, heard Dr. Julius Bornas of St Ola£ college at Northfield, Minn, in an address devoted particular!) to the work ot-rural teachers. The St. Olaf professor, speakin 0 on "Reading and Thinking," em ura! teachers from several nearby " the ounties, invited to attend ession by Miss Thomas. The roup filled the large courtroom t the courthouse here. i Scout Officials of District Elected At a meeting of the northwest iistrict of the North Iowa Coun- il, Boy Scouts of America, dis- rict officers for the coming year vere elected. Walter Bakken of _,ake Mills was elected chairman and Gordon Aasgaard, also of ,ake Mills, was elected vice chair- nan. G. E. Osmundson of Forest City was elected treasurer and Eldon Momberg of Forest City was elected district commissioner. Mr. Bakken . made the following appointments: C. O. Rusley, Lake, Mills, chairman ot troop organiza» lion, and George Eaton, Forest City, chairman o£ court of honor. Plans were made for scouting activities in the district for the coming year which Include a camp-o-ree which will be held shortly after school is out this spring. Argentina's sugar output is 45,000 tons above last year. CORNS These soothing, healing pad* instantly relieve pnin; move corns. Cost but l. trifle. Sold everywhere. DfSchollsZinopads phasized broadening of the scop of influence ot the teacher in he classroom and extra-curricula in struction. Learning how to think should be established as each pupil's goal and should be stressed above memory work, just as the pupil should be taught to 'co-ordinate his reading and thinking, Dr. Boraas said. Heating with Cerro G o r d o county's rural teachers were other MISS FLORENCE IAWRENCE Thrilled with 'Weightless" Support of Invisible Rhythm Treads in Beautiful RHYTHM STEP SHOES "JUST the kind of advance styles that J fashion modeling calls forl Congratulations on discovering a way to make them so buoyantly comfortable they take the strain out of being ou your feet for hours" ... says Miss Florence Lawrence. It's an entirely new idea. Invisible Rhythm Treads .. . exclusive in Rhythm Step ShaesI They gently cushion the heel against shock, give extra support to the arch (in addition to regular steel atch support) and protect the delicate metatarsal arch with buoyant, "weightless" supportl Everywhere smart women are enthusiastic about the .triple comfort they give ... in the lightest, loveliest shoes. Rhythm Step. A new, ex- h i l a r a t i n g sensation that's like walking with wings.. .in really youthful styles! twenty minutes late. Pic-sentry he heard · footsteps, and a girl slouched rather than walksti through the office door, hung her coat and hat negligently on a dusty peg, strolled to a chair in front of u typewriter, stretched herseil and yawned as one who has had insufficient sleep, and flopped into the scat with a gesture of infinite weariness. Taking from her large and ornate handbag her p o w d e r p u f f and mirror, she commenced languidly to atone for any cleansing deficiencies of her toilet with a liberal coating of the face powder which, to her, was modern chemistry's greatest gift to women · Presently: "Miss Harringay!" called Mr. Bells. She did not reply, being ab- sorbe-1 just then in retouching with her lipstick the still discernible outline . o f . a rather wobbly CupiJ's bow drawn with considerable pains the previous evening. clients." The girl put a hand to her chin and lilted her head thoughtfully. "Now, I wonder," she pondered aloud, "would that be Slick Sam- viels, the bag-snatcher, or young Larry--no, it couldn't be him: He's gone down for seven for robbery with violence. . . ." Mr. Bells interrupted. "When you have been h e r e - a litlie longer you will perhaps become aware that Mr. Stuckey's clientele embraces all sorts and conditions of--er-- "Crooks," she supplied, and returned to her desk as her employer walked into the office. (To Be Continued) Those who fret because the world is upset and d i f f e r e n t might find some comfort in Mr. E m e r s o n's observation that change, is the everlasting law of life.--Boston Globe. OBRIEN PAINTS Wholesale-Retail. MOST MODERN STORAGE IN NORTH IOWA Dust-proof Vans at your service day or night. Careful drivers. Everything insured. Veech Transfer Storage 524 Second Street S. W. Mason Cit The CONLON IRONER · The Latest Modern Ironcr · Two Speeds -- fast or slow · Thermostatic Heat Control « Fully Equipped with Fingertip jind Knee Control See the Conlon Ironer, Be Convinced 1 Ask for Free Home Demonstration ! TERMS OF COURSE Phone 17 for Evening Appointment I Van Ness Miss again Harringay!" he little more loudly said this it roar he l Aswciihtshilti t roa p o u n d , the toyourerchall centers an ball p n v . m o n f itnin it *b- of loot the mct- time nnd with a peremptory note. With a shrug she swung slowly round to face the managing clerk. "Oh, good morning, Mr. Bells," she said. "Aie you aware, Miss Harrin- gay, that this office opens at 9 o'clock and it's now 23 minutes past'-" 1 She stifled another yawn. "I'm terribly sorry," she drawled. "You see, I went out last night with such a nice boy, Mr. Bells, and we--er--well, we were rather late setting home. You know what it is, don't youV" She smiled with a lot of teeth into the elderly clerk's face. "I'm glad to say I don't" said the irian shortly, '. When I was your age I spent my leisure hours in trying to improve my mind." She tittered. "Such a waste o£ time!" He frowned. "I beg your pardon, Miss Har- ringay?" She waved a hand round the office. Bishop Gives KGLO Talk on "Faults" Likening an earthquake f a u l t to the faults which appear in the religious, economic and social strata, Bishop G. B. Oxnam" o£ Omaha, Nebr., explained some of the evils which exist in this country today as he spoke on the North Iowa Forum program over KGLO Thursday evening. The Methodist bishop was introduced to the radio audience before he appeared before the teacher's convention, by the Rev. C. E. Flynn of the First Methodist church. Record Volume for Sheffield Shippers SHEFFIELD--The She f f i eld Livestock Shipping association showed that the co-operative organization did the largest volume of business in 193G of any year since records have been kept, according to Manager E. W. James' report. A total of 8,814 head of livestock was marketed through the association in 1936. Gross receipts were $222,470.18 and after cx- £ l.yf I, m Treads .orbed and u s / i i ' o n tkf cushioned shock anrt protect deJ!c*" naive centers. tnraal arch Bilpnortedt - keeping dcli- thousUAlhuilt- CAte- bones jn in addition to in *rch. position. . This s m a r t h i g h front sandal is featured in blue and black gabardine with leather trim to match. It's a Rhythm step .dress model. This n e w Rhythm step pump is featured in grey suede and Beige Hussa cloth. It's a striking model for the younger set. These Timely Styles are Priced at $7.50 --and Shown at-Nichols Green "Where the Good Shoes Come JProin" 'Well, look what it's brought you to!" He turned away with a grunt. He was never at his best in verbal encounters with Elsie Harringay; it was not u n t i l ten minutes after a minor discomfiture such as this that the right, crushing rejoinder occurred to him, and then it was too late to be effective. The. girl pulled the cover from her typewriter. As she did so the telephone bell rang and she rose with a sigh and crossed to the wall where the instrument hung. "Hullo! . . Ves, this is Stuckey Stuckey. What name, please? . . Well, I can't tell you unless you give me your name . . . Haven't you got a name? Well, what's your number?" Bells, hearing the telephone, rose. "Who's that?" "One ot the anonymous ones--a man." "What did he say?" "I'd hate to repeat it!" The managing clerk grunted then took the receiver and spoki into it. "Hello! . . . Who is it? . . , Yes, old boy; Bells speaking. The governor's not here yet. . . . Yes old boy. There's a warrant out fo you. You'd better get out of tin country old boy . . . Yes, old boy Goodbye, old boy." He replacec the receiver with precision am turned to go. "Who's the old boy, Mr. Bells? asked Elsie. He turned a stern eye to th typist. "The rule of this office, Mis Harringay, is--no names. You'v been here two years and you'r about as intelligent now as yo were when j-ou came. By th way," he went on, "%vho was came here after I went last eve ning?" "The rule of this office," mim ickcd Elsie, "is--no names. 1 Bells frowned. "Impertinence will get you no where, my girl," he, began. penses were paid, owners received a net of $220,105.156. The association marketed 7,569 hogs, 786 cattle and 4H9 sheep d u r i n g the past ear, an increase of 50 per cent ver Ihe previous year. Shippers attending the a n n u a l eeting re-elected the entire list f officers and directors to serve uring the coming year. They are: red Stover, Jr., president; .Tames [awke, vice president; and W. A. okemeier, secretary. Dick Kocs- er and Carl Boehlje serve as di- cctors with the officers. At the Hospitals Clifford Davis, Jr., 305 Fifth ilreet southwest, was admitted to he Park hospital Thursd»y for rcatment. Harold Tims, 1030 First street lortheast, was dismissed 1'rom the Story hospital Friday following treatment. Bessie Makris, G49 Jackson avenue southwest, was dismissed 'rom (he Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. Mrs. Dan Pigman, 1702 Delaware avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a major operation. Mrs. J. F. Stanfield, 815 Washington avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a minor operation. W. L. Galfncy, 1102 President avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following a major operation. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Conaway, 2007 South Federal avenue, Thursday at the Park hospital. If .vou would know where you rank in n woman's heart, observe whetncr she turns to you in lime of grief.--Dubuque Telegraph Herald. · ' The U. S. Public Works Administration Housing Division is buying 16,697 Wcstinghouse Refrigerators for its slum-clearance, low-rent housing projects. Side by side, one against the other, they would make a line of refrigerators six miles long! Lowest operating costs enabled Wcstinghouse to win this order. Other makes quoted )ow prices -- but the decision was based on price PLUS operating cost for ten years -- and Westinghouse won. let us show you the. money-saving advantages of the new Westinghouse Kitchen-Proved Refrigerator Be sure to investigate its famous Economizer Unit, Super- scaled Insulation, fast-freezing Sanalloy F roster,! Built-in Watchman protection, and other features. If Westinghouse can save money for the United States Government, it can save money for you. jy _. ^ j* PRICES AS LOW AS ^ jL JL ^» You'll Be Interested In Our Easy Terms! Oirrie D I S T R I B U T O R S F O R MASON CITY, IOWA C L E A R L A K E M A N LY N O R A S P R I N G S

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page