The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1939 · Page 5
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April 1, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, April 1, 1939
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SATURDAY, APRIL I, 1939 V ALINEO'PIPE Stick to the Pipe--Let the Smoke Blow Where It Will By T. PIPE APRIL Greetings to you April dear, IWe're glad once more to have you here. yfe hope you'll do your best to bring, At least a little bit o£ spring. .M- A --^--' When the ancients were re- vistnff the well known calendar, they were sort of up against it. They did all right from May to March but there was a space between March and May that had them blsoned. A space that was neither winter or spring, fish or fowl, so to speak. So they just stuck April in the gap and ».=» -went home feeline they had nude, the best of a bad situation. The new feature, "By- the Window," in the Globe-Gazette by Frederick B. Schaffer, is very interesting. His article about the horned larks particularly so. We have enjoyed this alert, active bird of the fields for some 40 years and in that time have met but few who knew its name. Ask almost any person its name and he will tell you it is some kind of a field sparrow. It has been our experience that the most of them go "' farther south than northern Iowa for the winter. We have seen them as far south as Missouri. But by February they begin to flock back to Iowa. However, there are several sub-species, some of which nest in the far north, -which complicates their life history to a certain extent. --·-- Speaking of birds, we notice the mamma robins have arrived and are creating the usual disturbance in robinland which occurs v?Hh their advent. The males come a couple of weeks . ahead of the females and get along right peacefully but when the latter arrive the trouble starts. We have seen two males fight over a' good looking female until they were completely exhausted, the while she sat .on a limb preening herself waiting to mate up with the winner, if any. They Race With Axes Osage Woman Dies in State Hospital at HOPES SHELVED ^dependence at 61 BY 'FIRST LADY' 23 Year Old Dorothy James Is Youngest First Lady in Land By FRANKLIN BANKER OSAGE -- Mrs. Laura Haberkorn, 61, died in the state hospital at Independence Friday. She was born in Osage. Surviving are a daughter, Myrtle Haberkorn, Milwaukee: three brothers, Louis and Andrews of Osage and W. G; Hues- selman, Floyd, and a sister, Mrs. E. H. Koehler, Floyd. MRS, GERNEY tO GIVE TALK Mason City Woman on Allison Program Scheduled April 8 ALLISON--County Supt. Hazel several Butler county r u r a l schools. Pupils from West Point No. 1, taught by Doris Begulin, will present accordion and guitar specialties. The pupils' rhylhm band directed by Esther Renning in Center Valley, Shelkock No. 6, will play "Minuet in G" and other hoirs to Present Cantata on Easter unday at Church HARRISBURG, Pa., (#)--Penn- Lutheran Guild tO sylvania's 23-year-old. "First \ ^ ^ Lady," youngest in the histo the state, has shelved hopes _ _ stage career for exacting social duties. Slender, pretty Dorothy James was thrust into prominence in _ l a ,,,, , ,, capital society from the quiet of a Mrs. Henry Buckman, Mrs. Carl hard coal town by the election of | Engeseth and Miss Dora Frese. her father, Gov. Arthur H. James. His wife died several years ago . NORA SPRINGS--The Luther I an Guild will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 at the church. Members of the serving committee are W. F. M. S. TO MEET HUDD -- Miss Libbie Hodgin will be hostess to the W. F. M. S. Wednesday. Mrs.' Will Kirwin Chips flew fast when Champion Axmen \V. Johnston competed at Invercargili, N. Z. [Backstage in Iowa Politics lowans' Attention Is Called to Experience of Pennsylvania in Providing Increase in Liquor Tax for Greater Revenue V Expresses Disappointment Postponement of her one-time dream to "set the stage afire," she ,, disclosed Thursday, was her only \ W ill be the leader, disappointment in taking over the task of official hostess. She majored in dramatics while attending Syracuse university. Now, "there's-no stage anymore. I gave up my hobbies/' Instead, she has thrown her enthusiasm to her new job, meeting with confidence assignments that range from entertaining at the governor's mansion to posing for photographers beside roses named for her at the Philadelphia flower- show. Doesn't "Talk Shop" She finds little time to talk of politics, which she doesn't like, and says her father "doesn't talk shop much" at home. "I don't see much of dad," she said, "we meet at dinner. Then he works until late at night, 11:30 or 12, in his study." After three months, she has de- ded "I like it very well here." She sums it up now with a mile and the comment: "1 take things in stride--come hat may." Romance? She says she doesn't even "go eady." M. Black has announced a Butler county teachers' meeting to be ield at the Legion hall in Allison Saturday, April 8. Guest speaker will be Mrs. Rob Roy Cerney of Mason City. Mrs. Cerney has spent several summers including three months in 1938 touring Central European countries. She will speak on the "Drama of the Carpathians," giving a detailed account of existing conditions in the Czecho-Slovakian territory During the morning session a representative from the Iowa highway patrol will speak on "Highway Cautions." Special mu- . sical numbers will be providec during the day by pupils from numbers. Pupils from Ripley No. G taught by Florence Uhlenhppp will dramatize the song: "Picking Apples Off the Lilac Tree." The Butler Rural Teachers' association will also sponsor an exhibit of pupil and school hobbies to be displayed at this meeting. 3uthman to Speak at Fenton Meeting in Church on April 10 FENTON--The Rev. J. C. Buth man, district superintendent, wi be the speaker at the men's mee ing which will be Monday, Apr 10, at the Methodist churc Delegations from Estherville, Am strong, Graettinger and Swea Ci are expected. The Ladies' Aid w serve supper at 7 o'clock. LAKE MILLS-i-Choirs from the ilver Lake and L u t h e r a n lurches will jointly present the faster cantata, "He Is Risen," on faster Sunday evening at the Siler Lake church. The choirs have recently pur- hased new gowns and are planning a series o£ concerts during he spring season. . . Miss Gladys Trustem of Joice is director. Teachers Meet for Indian Weiner Roast TITONKA -- Eight local school teachers were entertained at the Amos Bonacker home Tuesday evening at an "Indian Weiner Roast." Those present were Misses Clarine Johnson, Ella Jensen, Ardis Voight, Anna Ladd, Dorothy Brooks, Stella Peterson, Dorothy Weaver and Betty Holdcroft. Anyway we did not have to shovel walks after last Monday's snow. The sun took it off. Which tickled our son, who usually has to take it off, immensely. _-- A -Further, in regard to Fred's and Earl's justly famous editorial controversy. We wonder / idld anyone ever see a republic-can editorial in a democratic paper. An advertiseir--i,/ 1 .from- the First National ban^-avtvises among Bother things in regard to financing the buying of a new car: "A good credit record and security on the car is all that is required." Which for some reason reminds v j of what someone said about a _.ate- ment some writer made regarding Kansas. Not that the foregoing is all that the infernal regions need to make them more attractive, but a person so equipped could pretty near get money anywhere. At least' anywhere there was money to get ^ We met up with another man from that dear old Cincinnati loway this week. He is Duane L. Harris, district man for the Federal Hardware and Implement Mutuals and associated insurance companies. He lives in Mason City. Mr. Harris learned of us and our antecedents from our good friend, Mr. Robinson, justly famous Rock Island agent at Kcnsctt. ' (By FRANK NYE, JU.) (Iowa Daily Press Association) DES MO1NES--With the house bill placing a 10 per cent special sales tax on liquor purchased,"at state-owned stores now awaiting action in the senate, it is well to note the experience of another state along this line. It should be borne in mind that the purpose of the 10 per cent special lax--tha( is one of the main purposes--was to raise more revenue lor state government, * * * PENNSYLVANIA Pennsylvania placed a 10 per cent tax on its liquor effective al during 1938 and sales slumped 9.26 \-er cent from 1937, cutting off much of the anticipated in creased revenue. Figures sho\ that 11,763,522 gallons of dis tilled spirits were sold in tha state in 1937, before the tax was imposed, compared with 10,674,548 gallons in 1938 after the tax was in effect. This is a drop in sales of 1,088,974 gallons. * * = IOWA Iowa's state-owned stores sold 1,470,538 gallons of distilled spirits in 1937 as compared with 1,668.019 gallons in 1938--a gain of 197,481 gallons or 13.4 per cent. It is nothing more than a mattei- of conjecture whether more revenue would bs brought into Iowa through the 10 per cent special sales tax. emoving the highway patrol from lis jurisdiction--and that they reused his order to discharge al democratic job-holders immedi ately. # o a ·\PPOINTMENTS With several key appointment n the offing it is small wonde ihat -so many "I know who'll ge the appointment" ai flying about the statehousc an vicinity. Names generally linke with various appointments still be made by Gov. George A. Wi son include those of former Sen at or L. J. Dickinson o£ Algon Mrs. Vera Moss of Centervil! "Buck" Manning of Ottumwa, fo mer Polk county sheriff C. Keeling of Des Moines, and se eral members of the legislatur Actually, there is no foundati MISS ANN KINGSLEY LECTURER "FRIENDS ...Here Are the Dealers, Wholesalers and Manufacturers that Helped Make the Globe- Gazette Cooking School a Success" BEEBE RETIRES FROM BUSINESS Pioneer Lumberman at Hampton Served as Iowa Legislaior for any of them for Governor W son has been tight-lipped abo possible appointments. FORGOTTEN? Republican's forgotten man in Iowa, thus far at least, is James Pearson, Shenandoah's r a d i o "newsboy" who might have upset the applecart had he run for congress from the seventh district on the independent ticket. He was to lave been taken care of by party jigwigs for his decision not to run ndependently and it is the understanding that district leaders still plan to see that he is rewarded. Like all men from that dear old Cincinnati loway. Mr. Harris is tall, dark, handsome and extremely easy to like. We spent a mighty pleasant hour with him and hope j we may get to know him better. Ulr. Harris also informed us that Mr. toomis of the well and favorably known Globe-Gazette had also lived in the foregoing mentioned famous Iowa commonwealth. Which fact no doubt accounts to a certain extent for his present popularity and good looks. "MIKES" A total of 27 microphones connected with a loud speaker sys- .em have been sprinkled around the senate at a cost of approximately $1,200. Only two senators used the "mikes" the first day they were available and they have been virtually ignored ever since Representatives, who installed a loud speaking system earlier ii the session, make good use o theirs in the more crowded lowe chamber. CONVENTIONS Pearson, it will lie recalled, is the man who led the republican ticket for congress in the primary last June but lacked 35 per cent of the vote and lost out in convention to Representative Ben f . Jensen of Exira, now serving his first term. In 1932 · Pearson led the democratic ticket for congress but was defeated in convention by third-place-in-the-primary-voting HAMPTON -- N. W. Beebe, manager of tire Beebe Lumber company since 1924, has announced his retirement from that position.in favor of his grandson, E. M. Beebe. He will continue to take an active interest in the company. Mr. Beebe is one of Hamptons pioneers, coming here from Illinois 84 years ago when the population of the town was only 600. The first nine years of his residence here he conducted a hardware store in the building now occupied by the Peete Hardware company. He was later assistant cashier in the Lutimer and Inglis bank. In 1888 he purchased the Gray lumber yard and has been interested in the lumber business since that date..In 1896 he purchased an interest in the Citizens State bank and upon its organization as the Citizens National bank in 1906, became vice president holding that position until the moratorium in 1932. Mr. Beebe lias also taken an active interest in politics. He wus elected mayor of Hampton in 1885 -'8G and later served two terms as county treasurer, taking office in 1892, the year the present court AMERICAN CRYSTAL SUGAR CO. Crystal Sugar BLANCHARD'S JEWELRY Silverware CLOROX CHEMICAL CO. Clorox CURRIE-VAN NESS COMPANY Speed Queen Washers and Ironers, Cooking Utensils, Mixmaster Automatic Mixer, Royalaire Vacuum Cleaner LYONS CLEANERS, LAUNDERERS, FURRIERS Dry Cleaning and Furs MASON CITY COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Coca-Cola M1ER WOLF AND SONS Dining Room Furniture, Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet, Floor Coverings, Lamps , house was completed. In 1903 lie was elected to the state legislature and served two terms as state representative. At the death of his son, E.- A. Beebe, in 1924, he took over the management of the Beebe Lumber yard and has continued in that ' capacity to the present time.'being one of the few active lumber- Ills age in the state. e s s i j vesicieni i\iH^evt.-n.-- ,«nu^..v.^ ; T E \ T V ! coatlails. Pearson's personal fol- ; ' News is now leaking out thai j lowing was so large that there, ,s j J j Secretary oE State Earl G. Miller! every reason to believe he -would [^ Olha D. Wearin of Hastings, who subsequently rode into office on President Roosevelt's landslide; coatlails. Pearson's personal fol-; in We do not recall having known Lee, if indeed he lived in Cincinnati when we were there. We do mos it you're going down town \V U U IU i "iccvciaw ot duiLu jfjiu i ^j- 1 ' 11 ii - 1 ; - * *-* ^ · , . , i T-» · T c D T^ \ IT called a meeting of his department! have polled enough vo cs as ai '^resident of B. P. W.' chiefs soon after the senate passed independent to elect him. m a l ] * the public safety department biii I leasMojpoil republican ch.ii.c5. Q at Emmetsburg remember a Miss Loomis, a most lovely, friendly girl who sometimes spoke to us at Sunday school and Christian Endeavor and made us blush and try to hide our big feet. But alas they were too big to be hidden, even in a church. A Simile: As heart breaking as the pica of a radio salesman begging his audience, if any, to rush to the nearest dealer and purchase a supply at once. Well, Well, Amos lias a Bad Trouble T. Pipe: I experienced s bad domestic difficulty today of a serious nature. When I arose this morning after a hard night's res and had partaken of my breakfas the bigger and better '.i she says FRAMES MADE-TO-ORDER Any Size--Any Style Latest Mouldings RUSSELL PHOTO STUDIO Next J. C. Penney Co. ,. ,_j... Phonis ._227.2,.. .,,,.... ,,.. is morning take my coat which on the back of that chair down o the cleaners there is no hurry s it is my old coat but I want to ave it cleaned before I put it way for the summer. To which responds sure, O. K., you bet ut when I goes down town a hour iter I plumb forgets oil about it. However after lunch I sees the oat still'on the chair so thinks I eck I better be getting that coat own to the cleaners before I gets he dickens so I bundles it up anc akes it down town and leaves it s previously directed. Comes 7:30 p. m. that same day ind the b. b. she comes down tairs all arrayed in her best. I am going she informs me to lodge onight. I have a very important art · and must be there. :hen pretty soon she ejac I wonder where did I put my! coat I can't find it no where. What coat says I. Why my good coat what I am to wear tonight she replies. I am sure I left it lying on that chair when I returns from down town this morning after taking my old coat to the cleaners which you went off and forgot. Hoping you are the same. --Arr.os. ilaring Sun Thought Cause of Whittemore Automobile Accident WHITTEMORE--A glnring sun which obstructed the sight of Mrs. G. E. Mulroney if Mallard was believed to have caused a collision here Snturday morning. The car driven by the Mallard woman struck a truck driven by Russell Frost on Main street, the front end of the automobile being smashed. Neither person was injured. Titonka Auxiliary onam . '/- } ·ui'atol °r Legion bathers 1 TITONKA--The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its regular monthly business meeting on Tuesday evening. Olive Bruns. poppy chairman, has announced that she has received 500 veteran- made poppies. They will be on sale in this communily on poppy EMMETSBURG -- Miss Tina Martin of Emmetsburg was elected president of the local Business and Professional Women's club this week at the annual meeting of the organization held in the Anderson tea room here. Other officers are: Vice president. Mrs. A. A. Theile; secretary, Rosella Neu, and treasurer. Mrs. Carl Gauck. The meeting nights hereafter will bo held on the third Tuesday of each month, it was decided. Appearing on the program at the meeting were Miss Leia Vaughan and Miss Mary Frances Graham. Members of the committee in charge were Mrs. Loring Brereton, Mrs. A. A. Theile, Miss Gwendolyn Heighten and Miss Lorraine Coonan. D. K. LUNDBERG CO. "De Kaye" House Frocks DAMON'S SHOE DEPARTMENT Paris Fashion Shoes ENGLER DRUG COMPANY Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Candies FRUIT DISPATCH CO. Bananas IOWA STATE BRAND CREAMERIES, Inc. Iowa State Brand Butter IOWA TEA COMPANY Franciscan Pottery, Fostoria Glassware, Silverware NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. Shredded Wheat, Ritz and Premium Crackers J.C. PUTH COMPANY Plumbing and Heating NORTHWEST SAVINGS BANK Savings and Budgeting PEOPLES' GAS ELECTRIC CO. General Electric Refrigerator, De-Soto Gas Water Heater, Roper and Magic Chef Gos Ranges, I. E. S. Lamps PFAFF BAKING COMPANY "Vitamin D" and Potato Bread PILLSBURY FLOUR MILLS CO. Pillsbury's Best Flour RALPH S. SHEPHERD O'Brien's Paint--Wallpaper by Birge, Imperial and Strahan JOHN GALLAGHER, Inc. Pontiac Sixes and Eights FACULTY IS RE-ELECTED LEDYARD--The school board met Monday evening and reelected the entire present faculty. day. AT BAKER FUNERAL LEDYARD--Mr. and Mrs. Tim Davey and family attended the funeral of Michael Baker of Swea Cily on Friday. Funeral services were held at St. John's Catholic Mrs.E.CTibbetts j of Meyer Is Dead; Plan Rites Monday OSAGE-^Mrs. Ellen Clark Tibbetts died at her home near Meyer Friday night. She is survived by three sons. Harold, Leslie and Harvey, all of near Ricevilie, three daughters, Mertie of Meyer, Mrs. Ralph Sheldon, Orchard, Mrs. Ella Angel], Ricevilie. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 o'clock at the Charr- L KEMBLE'S GREENHOUSE Flowers and Plants KENYON'S CHEESE STORE Cheese from all over the World KLIPTO LOOSE LEAF CO. Commercial Stationers and Printers LA CHOY FOOD PRODUCTS, inc. La Choy Chinese Food Products LEVER BROTHERS COMPANY Rinso SALADA TEA COMPANY, Inc. Salodo Tea S. S. KRESGE COMPANY (25c to $1.00 Store) Silkcrest Dura Beau Hosiery THE CL1MALENE CO. Climalene THE MERKEL CO. Linens, Curtains, Drapes VANCE MUSIC COMPANY Complete Music Service Since 1900 WESTERN GROCER COMPANY Jock Sprat Canned Goods and Food Products Chocolate Cream Coffee · m ^ : A m . I

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