The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 8, 1934 · Page 12
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May 8, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 8, 1934
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Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 8 m 1 934 At Mason City THEATERS By R. J. V. MARCH BANKS THIS WITH HIS BEST PERFORMANCE Fredric March ranks his .role in "Death Takes a Holiday" with bis ·performance In "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," considering them as his two test screen portrayals. "Death Takes' a Holiday" begins a three day engagement Wednesday at .the Cecil theater. It should be even better than the other dual role production because of its greater power. Try to imagine grim death taking a holiday and stepping out of character to live with mortals here on earth for three days, during :which time .nothing could die. Acci- NOW Ends Thurs. Come On All Yon Mae West Fans! Come Up and See Her Sometime! '· MAE WEST in "She Done Him Wrong" with Cary Grant Coming Sunday for 3 Day "ELYSIA" the Authentic and American Produced HesIUi Picture. CECI . Last Day!. ents happen but there are no fa- alities. * · * Ginger Ilogers, Worren William nd 'Mary Astor head the cast of Upperworld" which begins a three ay run Wednesday at the Palace with "Looking for Trouble." The irst picture df.als with the usual riangle, a feature of our civiliza- ion found both on and off the creen and which, in this case, de- elops rather unfortunate conse- uences. The story is by Ben Hecht. * * » 1AE WEST FILM RETURNS TO STRAND "She Done Him Wrong," starring he one and only Mae West, plays hrough Thursday at the Strand, 'ortuaately, her pictures are not as joring as the stories circulated ibout her. $ * * "Convention City" shows Wednesday and Thursday at the Iowa, pre : enting plenty of comedy put on by a fine cast. * * * "Stand Up and Cheer," a musical omedy with different angles, sev- ·ral familiar stars and several new ones, comes to the Cecil soon. Warner Baxter has the leading role. On ii= same program is a new silly symphony, "The Big Bad Wolf." * * « OTTO KKUGER AND JOE BROWN AT PALACE Otto Kruger plays the title role in "The Crime Doctor" supported 5 y Karen Morley and Nils Asther HELD OVER! WED. and THURS. By Popular Demand J); [ ~ ~ B I N G CROSBY I in "We're Not Dressing" STARTS WEDNESDAY · HE LIVED FOR'3 DAYS W«i_ -Adored Him! Men Paired Him! FREDRIC MARCH MATH TAKES AHOllftAY. NOTE: To fully enjoy this picture, see it from the beginning. Feature starts at 1:24, 3:29, 3:34, 7:39, 9:44. c "STAND UP AND ° CHEER" A and T - "The Big Bad Wolf C L R RK. "-· GABLE , C L R U D E T T E , o COLBERT IT HAPPENED ONeNIGHT\ Now In Its Sixth Day and Scores Turned Away! IOWA _ Adults 21c Child. «* lOc CLEAR LAKE. VERN WINTERS ORCHESTRA Thursday, May 10 LADIES 3oc, Plus Tax GENTS 40c, Plus Tax Frenchy Graffalier Saturday, May 12 WMT LITTLE GERMAN BAND FOR THE GRAND OPENING MIXED DANCE MONDAY. MAT 14 Drinks, Chickens, Bar-B-CJ Ribs and Sandwiches at the Surf every night, also free dancing to Mechanical Music except on, regular dance nights. OLD TIME DANCE DENISON CLUB ON NORTH ROAD TO CLEAE LAKE WEDNESDAY, MAY 9 --Music hy -CARD'S ORCHESTRA TAP AND BOTTLEIJ BEER PUBLIC INVITED . . .ADMISSION 25c PER PERSON Dine and Dance Tonight (Tuesday) MUSIC BY CHESTERFIELD BOYS ADMISSION 25c PER PERSON FOR ALL EVENING DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM MASON CITY'S BIGGEST SHOW AT A SMALLER ADMISSION ·Cruger's part shows him as a super elective whose devotion, to his ork results in neglect of his wife. Joe E. Brown has the lead in A ery Honorable Guy," a story of a airly honest gambler. These pictures compose the double ill which starts this week-end at he Palace. * # * Friday and Saturday at the trand is a double bill with Richrd Dix in "The Day of Reckoning" nd a Bud and Bsn western film. * * *1 -'Riders of Destiny" starring John Vayne is the Friday and Saturday eature at the Iowa. BROOlARfFOR FIXING OF PRICES 7 ormer Iowa Senator Urges Cost of Production on Farm Products. WASHINGTON, May 8. UP)-Fixed cost of production prices for arm commodities and direct removal of exportable surpluses from rocessing plants, was advocated .oday by Smith W. Brookhart, former Iowa senator now with the ag- ricultur.al adjustment administration. Due to agitation from the .grain belt and southern cotton and tobacco country, Brookhart has devised a definite, fixed price plan which would give the farmer cost of production plus four, per cent interest on his capital investment. This price would be determined annually by the secretary of agriculture during the produce growing season. Brookhart's proposal could be written into the Agricultural Adjustment act, he said. The cost of production guarantee, as described by Brookhart, provides that the secretary of agriculture determine for each crop year the. average cost of production to growers of corn, cotton, wheat,.oats, tobacco, rice and livestock during the preceeding five year period and also determine the financial investment in such commodities, using the official census data. Starts Wednesday! OAKIE'S a Scream! TRACY'S a Panic! Together They're a RIOT! Spencer TRACY JackOAKIE ta ,, "Looking For Trouble" Cnds "COME on MARINES" Tuesday: "Registered NURSE" Items of Cost. The items of cost would be estimated on the same principles as in the manufacturing industry, considering the individual farm as a business unit, and determined on its individual production, including a fair compensation to farm owners for management and compensation of themselves and their families, plus depreciation allowances. Each purchaser of farm, products would be required to pay the fixed price for that percentage of crops consumed at home. Buyers would give farmers a countersigned government receipt for that percentage of tne crops estimated to be for export. . Millers, packers, elevators, dealers and other farm commodity buyers would be required then to turn over to a government agency the export percentage of all crops. The government would dispose of the surplus in world markets and redeem the receipts given the farmers at postof- fices at the net rate realized minus costs. 20 Per Cent Exported. Brookhart figures that about 20 per cent of the wheat crop would be exported, 10 per cent of pork products, one per cent of beef products, one and one half per cent of corn and oats. Cotton exports would run to more than 50 per cent, tobacco to 30 per cent and rice to 25 per cent. In other words, a farmer selling corn would be guaranteed cost of production on 98% per cent of his corn, and the world price for the rest. Loans on the export receipts could be arranged through post- offices. In the case of sales by one farmer to another for feed, seed and breeding purposes, the provisions of the proposed law would not apply. On livestock export percentages, the estimates would be made at packing plants and the government would pay processing costs on this portion of the livestock slaughter. Tenold Couple Honored at Gathering of 400 on Anniversary of Wedding THOMPSON, May 8.--Mr and Mrs. L. P. Rudd and family of Thompson Sunday attended the twenty-fifth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Christ Hanson at Tenold. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Holstad of Des Moines, Mr. and Mrs. Ole S. Johnson of Lake Mills, Mr, and Mrs. H. E. Tenold of Northwood, Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Holstad- of Lake Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Engvald Hamsund of Kensett and their families, besides a large number of neighbors and a host of friends were present. The Rev. Hans Fosnes of Northwood, pastor of the Bristol Lutheran church, gave a talk. O. K. Storre, a neighbor, gave a talk on "Community Life." A solo was presented by Roselia Lee, reading by Grace Hansen, a sextet number by Karma and Mildred Tenold. Marlin and Violet Holstad, Grace Hansen and Myrtle Hamsund, accompanied by Carmen Holstad. There were more than 400 persons attending the anniversary. Banquet to Be Thursday. POPEJOY, May 8.--The junior- senior banquet will be held at the schoolhouse Thursday evening. The sophomore class will serve the banquet. 200 Hear Focht. GOLDFIELD. May 8.--The Liberty township boosters held a regular monthly meeting at the Thrall schoolhouse on Friday evening witn ' nearly 200 in attendance. Supt L. G. Focht of Clarion suoke. SCHOOLCHILDREN TAUGHT SAFETY; ACCIDENTS DOWN Campaign Constant Stimulus to Keep Students Alert and On Lookout Virtual elimination of automobile accidents in which Mason City school children's, negligence is a factor is the happy result of the extensive safety program put into practice by local school authorities with, effective co-operation from the Lions club and police department. This safety campaign is not a periodical affair. It is founcted upon a permanent base, serving as a constant stimulus and keeping students of every age alert and on the lookout fbr the safety of others as themselves. Taught Safety. From the time a child enters kindergarten until he completes his education the principles of "safety are continually instilled in him with the result that whether crossing a busy street or driving an automobile, he does it the safe way. Even before a youngster can read, the safe way of crossing a street is dramatized for him. He is showi. the danger of darting out from between parked cars in the middle of a block and is taught to cross'streets only at intersections and not .until he has looked both ways for automobiles. These safety rules are kept fresh in the children's minds by regularly scheduled instruction and a monthly poster and pamphlet servire supplied by the National Safety, council from its headquarters in Chicago. Get Co-Operation. Further co-operation is obtained from local moving picture houses where safety films/are shown. Sponsored by the Lions club, the students' safety- patrol which has been active at the busy intersection near school buildings has been very successful. The club furnished heavy coats and overshoes for the boys chosen for patrol duty during the winter. The effect of this well organized safety system has been far reaching, teaching parents as well as children to play safe. TRIAL TO OPEN INGLOUSESUIT Mason Cityan Sues Ellis on Claim of False Reports of Profits. CHARLES CITY, May 8.-Subpoenas are being issued and the jury is being called for the opening of the trial tomorrow in the action brought by A. T. Clouse of Mason City against Melvin W. Decker and the Oliver Equipment company on a claim of false reports of the com- Shipped to Sweden. CHARLES CITY, May 8.--Six Hart-Parr tractors were shipped to tockholm, Sweden, this morning, making the fourth shipment of trac- or s to Sweden this year. One 86 nch row corp tractor was sent to jima, Peru and one standard 18-28 ractor to Arequita, Peru. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS Short Will Be Heard at Charles City Wednesday CHARLES CITY, May 8.--Wallace M. Short, former mayor of Sioux City and a candidate for the republican nomination for governor of Iowa, will speak in the courthouse Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Mr. Short, who was a Congregational minister for 20 years, served as mayor of Sioux City for six years and represented Woodbury county during the forty-fourth general assembly. Wool Growers of Floyd County Plan Gathering CHARLES CITY. May 8.--A meeting of the wool growers of Floyd county has been called by Presid-ent Cerwinske to be held in the county agent's office Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Plans for pooling wool this year win be discussed. There will probably be more wool pooled this year than usual due to the larger number of sheep in the county and also to the fact that those who took advantage of the wool pool last year profited considerably by it. on his petition, Clouse stated that Ellis, who was then president of the company, sent through the mails reports showing false profits and that on the basis of these reports he purchased 100 shares of stock at a cost of 53,050. At the time the petition' was filed, it was claimed that this stock had decreased to value of $25. Clouse is suing for $3, 025 Clouse has also had assigned t him by third parties stock purchase! at $55 260 on the basis of the annua report. J. E. Williams is attorney fo Clouse and R. W. Zastrow for Ellis Democrats as Well as Republicans Have Full Slate for Primaries CHARLES CITY, May S.--All of the county offices will have opposition in the general election. Every office in Floyd, county is held by a republican and all are candidates for re-election. The complete list of candidates for nominations is as follows: Auditor, Gus Michell, (Rl, Duward Lindaman (D); treasurer, Charles E. Laun ( R ) , A. T. Greenwood (D); clerk' of court, H. A. Slinger (R), Wallace Smith (D): recorder, Grace Rex Cutis (R), Eleanor Yenerich, Rockford (D); sheriff, B. F. Atherton (R). P. A. Saddler (R), H. B. Smith Rockford (D); county attorney Jens Grothe .(R), Weston E. Jones (R), A. C. Campbell ( D ) ; coroner, Charles Snyder (R) and Dr. C H Cords, Rudd, (D). Supervisors, district No. 2, Fred C. Clark (R), Ed Koehler (R), -J. H. Baughey (D), F M. Cerwinski ( D ) , L. M. Dykeman (D). District No. 3, R F. Dunkleberg (R), W. G. Berry ( D ) . District No. 4, Andrew Nelson (R), H. W. Waller (D). District No. 5, M. H. Rodemaker (R), Amos Jacobs (R). CHARLES CITY, May 8.--Milton Dunlap reviewed the meeting of the Rotary club held last week in Dubuque at the regular meeting of ;he local club Monday noon in the Hildreth hotel. J. H. Moore of Ein- metsburg and Dr. John Petry were guests. Mary Louise Felt of Mason City is a guest of .her aunt, Mrs. M. G. Smith, and family. On Wednesday evening a group from the Austin Methodist church will present a three act drama, "The Winning of Joy" at. the First M. E. church here. The play is presented under the auspices of the Epworth league. Leonard Rodewald had an operation for appendicitis at the Cedar Valley hospital yesterday. Garland Fitzpatrick who has completed a course at Parks Air college, St. Louis, Mo., left yesterday for ilifornia where he has obtained employment with the Lockheed Aircraft corporation of Los Angeles. Mr and Mrs. Erwin Frudden returned to their home in Milwaukee after spending a few days with Mr. Frudden's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Frudden. Mrs. L. J. Lldd went to Chicago to attend the wedding of her sister, Miss Cecilia Ford to Anthony Miller, which takes place today. Attend Funeral. SWALEDALE, May S.--Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hart and family and other relatives attended the funeral Monday' morning at Rockwell of Mrs. Peter Larson of Minneapolis. Mrs. Larson was Miss Hart's young- :st sister. · Will Retire May 81. SWEA CITY, May 8.--Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warburton moved to Lakota. Mr. Warburton, a letter carrier, will retire on a pension May 31. 'A farewell party was given them by the M. E. church Friday night. LELAND. May 8.--New officers elected at the last P. T. A. meeting of the season, held at the school house Friday evening, are Mrs. Her ace O. Haagenson, president: H. E Branstad. secretary, and Alt-art J Olson, treasurer. MRS, ED MARTIN, VENTURA, DIES Succumbs at Local Hospital Following Three Weeks Illness. Mrs. Edna Martin, 04, who resided on a farm near Ventura, died at a oca! hospital at 4:20 o'clock Tuesday morning following a tliree weeks' illness. She had appeared to e recovering from an operation on a ruptured appendix when complications set in Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Martin had moved on to the farm in March. She waa born in Minnesota but had resided at Ventura for some time. Surviving Mrs. Martin, are her husband, Ed, two daughters, Mrs. Vivian Blatte, Chicago, and Mrs. Eva Smith, Pineridge, S. Dak., and one son, Lester Martin. 317 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Funeral services had not been arranged Tuesday. The body was taken to the McAuley funeral home. ·? · 'ivm '-«M Enters Iowa City Hospital. POPEJOY--Lillian Harmon, who had been in poor health for some time, entered an Iowa City hospital for treatment. Special Spring Carnival DANCE AVALON BALLROOM Sunset Inn, Manly DUKE RICHARDSON And His 10-Piece Orchestra Tuesday, May 8 SUNSET INN, Manly, la. Saturday, May 12 ALMENKE And His Orchestra Ladies 26c Gents 41c HE GAMBLED with MS BRAKES B UT he got off easy. Those who take chances with their brakes are courting serious injury and even worse. (Did you know that over 32,000 people were killed in automobile accidents last year?) This year, careful drivers are playing safe by having their brakes attended to regularly. Have you had yours inspected lately ? Johns-Manville Brake Service Sieg-Mason City Co. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT, REPLACEMENT PARTS, TIRES AND OIL 315 South Federal Aye. Mason C«y WE ARE THE AUTHORIZED Johns-Manville brake service station in Mason City. Our reputation depends upon the products we sell. That s why we feature JOHNS-MANVILLE Brake Lining. BIETH-JOHNSON AUTO SERVICE 124 South Delaware Phone 765 Mason City The girl graduate goes into ecstacies over her sifts. It's a glorious occasion for her and she should be remembered by all her friends as it means so much to her. Then there is MOTHER who deserves a token of appreciation on Mother's Day. Don't fail to remember her next Sunday with a gift and let this gift be from Merkel's. Whether the gifts for the graduates and Mother be small or costly you can select them from this list: White Fabric Gloves, $1.25 and $1.50 White Kid Gloves, $2.98 and $3.98 Black or Brown Kid Gloves, $2.98 and $3.98 k "ii^HH|R|B^H^HKP Lace Trimmed Handkerchiefs, 29c to T IIP jHy^^BHBlH SL25 Appenzell Handkerchiefs, $1.25 and $1.95 Hand Made Handkerchiefs, 50c $1 ___ Printed Linen Handkerchiefs, and 59c Silk Pajamas, $3.98 to $8.25 Silk Gowns, $2.98 to $8.95 Silk Slips, $1.98 to $3.98 Rayon Slips, $1.25 Batiste Pajamas, $1.39 and $1.50 Rayon Pajamas, $1.39 and $1.98 Rayon Gowns, $1.39 and $1.98 Rayon Panties, 59c to $1.25 Silk Panties, 59c to $2.50 Silk Dance Sets, $1.69 to $3.95 Rayon Brassieres, 50c to $1 Silk Petticoats, $1.98 to $2.98 Silk Dresses, $5.98 to $16.50 Cotton Dresses, $1.98 and $2.98 Silk Blouses, $2.25 to $3.50 Cotton Blouses, $1 and $1.59 Silk Robes, $4.98 to $8.98 Cotton Robes, $2.98 Clocks, $1.25 Stationery, 29c to $1 Diaries,' 69c to $1 Bracelets, 59c to $1 Clip Pins, 59c to $1 Earrings, 59c to $1.98 Brooches, 59c to $1 Rings, 59c to $1 Toilet Sets, $4.98 to $9.98 Greeting Cards, 5c to 25c Pearl Necklaces, 50c to $1.98 Beaded Party Bags, $1 to $10 Necklaces and Chokers, 59c to $4.98 Gracetex Washable White Purses, $1.98 Wood Bead Bags, $1 to $2.98 Silklia and Gloria Umbrellas, $1.25 to $4.98 Collar and Cuff Sets, 59c to $2.95 Phoenix Chiffon or Service Hose, 79c to Holeproof Chiffon or Service Hose, $1.00 to $1.95 Holeproof Gift Box for Mother's Day, 3 pairs $2.85 Bunte Chocolates in Mother's Day packages, 59c to $1.39

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