The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 4, 1936 · Page 16
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May 4, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, May 4, 1936
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Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 4 Mason City's Calendar Mav '4-9--Clean Up, Paint Up Fix torium at 8 p. m. May 18-19-Assoclation of Wa-Tan- Ye clubs convention. May 10--Mother's day. Here In Mason City Kent our floor sanding and wax machines. Shepherd's Pamt and Wallpaper Co. Ph. 136Z. The last movie in the series being shown' in local schools on history is "exhibited this week. This is on "Dixie." The series is sponsored by iv,,, ^mrfp teachers' association, the the graue ii.*^"'1 v TW r American Legion and the Y. M. u. A Boys--Girls--Mothers! Look lor ne w seri£ of Mickey Mouse m Diamond Silver Cup Bread every day. A meetine of the Mason City Mta- isttiTaSociation will be held at the Y M. C. A. Tuesday morning at 10:30 o'clock. St Olaf Church Choir Concert hi|h school aud. Friday; May 8- Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blttennan have returned from a winter's so- uro in Blorida and are temporar- "Scated in Mason City unUl they XU6 *"l *"" l" Vi C ~, , L ,-rIlll TP- j££SffM«E£ For a good job on lawn mower sharpemnl phone : Boomhower Ralph Glidden of the staff «*H£ RViPna Vista County Herald, Storm Ske was a visitor in Mason City SatodayV Glidden is a nephew of G. Curtis Yelland. You really can wash more SOUTH FEDERAL PROPERTY OWNER MAKES PROPOSAL Would Sell Strip of Sanborn Property for Completing .Alley to Creek. A proposal to sell the city a strip 16',4 by 132 feet for an alley in the rear of the Sanborn property on South Federal avenue and Second street was laid before the city council at its May meeting Monday morning. The offer was made by Attorney C. Frederick Beck, representing the Eouth Federal Building company, which has a contract to purchase, the Sanborn property, to turn the alley strip over to the city for $2,500. ,, , . Acquisition of this strip of land would open up the alley from Second street to Willow creek, Mr. Beck pointed out on plats placed before the council members. Appraised at $5,000. The city had made a previous effort to purchase this land for an alley in 1931, when a sheriffs jury appraised it at $5,000, Mr. Beck pointed out. The South Federal Building company attorney also presented a petition for completion of the alley signed by practically all of the property owners in the block. Chief Dan Shire of the fire department stated the opening of the alley was needed in order to get fire apparatus to the rear,of buildings on South Federal avenue. It is S^W^"^ avenue alley, he said. City Engineer Chet Stevens maintained development of the alley should include pavement. In Trail of Storm That Struck Northwest Iowa Mason City Hdwe. Co. NOTICE Al! persons indebted to the late John Strandquist are "quested to make immediate payments to the midersigned at Hanlontown, Iowa. (Sl fraS. JOHN. STRANDQUIST. . ' NOTICE Kef erred to Manager. The matter was referred to the city manager, city solicitor and city engineer for investigation, report and recommendation, The council also had before it several proposals for .paving and sidewalk construction. Phillip R. J*cobson appeared m ?rom Snden drive to Taylor a nU U The city engineer was ordered to prepare plans, schedules and a resolution of necessity on this projec and the one proposed J or Massa chusetts avenue southeast from of splintered wood. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) ' .oseph^oSrwas^r^rned to ^rse^rirSs^, S Sunday night on a charge of child desertion. - _ _ "The Terribly Meek" at Church'of CVinst ot militarism. The scene was laid at the foot of the cross of Jesus with Mary, the mother of Jesus, the centurion and another Roman soldier represented by the cast. The centurion is stricken with remorse at the act he has commanded and ftnaUy deserted the military service accepting the way of Jesus, that of peaceful surrender. A contrast was made between formal duty, so-called, and loyalty to the finer interests of truth, beauty and goodness. The Hampton young people were directed by Earl Jennings. House Passes Bill to Boost Hoover Salary . WASHINGTON, C5 1 ) -- A b i l l boosting the. salary of J. ,Edgar Hoover; director of the bureau of investigation, from $9,000 to $10,000 a year was passed by the house Monday and sent to the senate. a o street southwest on property owned by F. R. Sanford. Plan -Project. Action on sidewalk proposals for Mr Jacobin, · 1012 Third stree northwest, and on the south side^ of Eleventh street northwest from Vir- Rhode Kland avenues was CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIAUST ^AT B^fiXsHOE STORE TITTLE BROS. 105 South Federal Ave. ·"Tnitt LO rvnuwG A"**-"-- -postponed and the city engineer ordered to draw up a sidewalk project for presentation at the next meet- '"liuke B. Miller appeared before the council for -a brief discuss.on ^rsy^srfts sr^r^ss for loading and unloading providing there is no place to drive into. Restiction of parking on Commercial, alley to an hour will give shoppers an opportuity to park their cars he said. . . A. E. Bower proposed a plan for payment of a delinquent water bill. The matter was referred to the city manager. . Denied Dance Perm! 1 . Steve Alambis was denied an annual dance permit for his establishment at 722 Sixth street south- The application of the Atlas meat market and grocery, 629 Sixth street southwest, for a beer permit was granted after considerable discussion of the faet'that the name of Harry Von Wald, for whom a bill of sale for 1-O2 interest was .'made, of record of April. 28. ap- ueared as applicant, the two 'other owners, .James Zanios and Tony Malataris being ineligible for the reason they are not American citi- The council met in the clerk's office as most of the second floor, including the old council room, has been turned over to the highway commission in anticipation of moving the city-offices to the old post- office building, which is to be remodeled into a city hall. Mayor W. S. Wilcox presided at the meeting, which was attended by Councilmen Leo Davey, Ray Pauley, H. C. Brown and Arleigh Marshall, City Manager Herbert T. Barclay, City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant, the city engineer and Miss Rena Mack, city clerk. TIBBITSHELDON FEDERAL CHARGE Waives to Grand Jury When Brought Before U. S. Commissioner. William E. Tibbits, farmer·liv- ing east of Mason City, waived to th» federal grand jury when brought before C W . Barlow, United States commissioner, Monday morning on the charge of possession and transportation of-four gallons of ^f 0 , 1 Tibbits was arrested by two iea- eral agents, who stated they founo. lour falions of alcohol in his car on the streets of Mason City. - Tibbits' bond was fixed at $1,000. Blanche Crapser Is Bride at Ceremony Performed at Home Wed. and Thurs. Specials Quality for Less 100% Pure Ground Beef, lb. BEEF POT ROAST, lb.. lie SIRLOIN STEAK, lb.. 23C Round Bone PORK *tf|« STEAK, lb *V» PORK CUTLETS, pound . . . 19c Miss Blanche Crapser, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Crapser of Sheffield, became, the bride of William Miltenberger, son-of 'Mr and Mrs C. R. Miltenberger, 601 Third street northeast, at a ^Jf^ Sunday morning at 6 o clock at tne home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schwanke, 2306 Jefferson avenue southwest. · ,, The Rev. H. F. Mercer of Kudo. performed the ceremony which was followed b y ' a breakfast at 7:iU o'clock at the Cerro Gordo hotel dining room. There were nine guests present and sweet peas centered the breakfast table. Mr. and Mrs. Miltenbcrger will make their home in Mason City where Mr. Miltenberger is employed at the C. F. Bull Paint company. SUNDAY SCHOOLS TO HOLD RALLY FRIDAY EVENING Herbrecht'and Dr. Davidson to Speak; "Bar Fame" to Be Presented. A rally of 'all persons interestec in the Bible school program of Cerro Gordo county is called to meet at the First Methodist church Friday evening. . A luncheon for the young people will be held at 6 o'clock with the program in charge of the Rev. Homer E. Blough, young people's superintendent of the Cerro Gordo County Council of Christian Education. Reports of the' work of different young people's groups will be given at this supper. the Rev. O. G. Herbrecht, Des Moines, secretary of the Iowa State Sunday School Council of Christian Education, will address the young people. The supper arrangements are in charge of Mrs.'Glen Thome of the First Methodist church and secretary of the county council. A social program and period of pep songs is being arranged as part of this supper conference. In the evening at 8 o'clock, a public session will be held in the First M. E. church audtiorium. Young people of the Presbyterian church will present a drama skit ."Bar Fame," directed by Mrs. R. W. Fischbeck. Dr. T. E. Davidson will speak on the "Technique of the Adult Bible Class." Another address will "be delivered by the Rev. Mr. Herbrecth. Farm Places Annihilated by Tornado Mason Cityan Visits Scene of Storm in Northwest Iowa. "Any verbal description of the damage wrought by the terrfic wind in northwestern Iowa late Thursday afternoon becomes an understatement the moment one visits the farm community through which the path of the storm P"*^ "aid H. B. Swarner, 147 Fourteenth street northwest, Monday after he Sad spent several hours Sunday in the storm area. nimtv "The destruction of the flimsy summer cottages and resorts at Terrace Park is of little significance when it is compared to the utter annihilation of the houses, farm buildings, trees and fences, all permanent, substantial objects, in the affected areas." Mr. Swarner, Mason City businessman spent his youth on a farm just a few miles southwest of Milford, and has relatives residing on farms in that neighborhood at the present time. Top Soil Gone. "Fields which had been plowed within two or three days before the storm, resembled hard-surfaced tennis courts after the wind had ray- ged them," Mr.. Swarner said. None of the top-soil was left." Some of the worst damage was inflicted on and near the farm of Mr. Swarner's brother-in-law, B. G. Wilson, who lives eight miles southwest of Milford. ' On an adjoining farm where 10O head of cattle had been fed and prepared for the market, 62 were either lestroyed or sold at salvage prices, Ai. Swarn'er learned. "Woven wire fences were uprooted and carried away by the terrific force. A tile silo was ground to dust Trees were stripped bare of branches, leaving only the trunks. A radio cabinet was found near a home, but the works which it had enclosed were nowhere in sight. Watch Disappeared. 'One man had a watch with a strap attached in the pocket in the bib of his overalls when the storm broke. The man was unharmed, but his watch and most of the strap disappeared during the height of the wind. "One woman who had watchec from a storm cellar as her home was reduced to a shambles by the wind, realized later that she had left iier watch and a diamond ring in a room on the first floor of the house. Not a wall of the house was standing ing, but the flooring of the first floor, which also provided a ceiling for the basement, was in perfect condition and remained as it had been before the storm. The woman found the watch and ring lying on the floor in the basement." Mr. Swarner told of other freak happenings which, occurred during the ten minutes when the wind was at its peak. Imbedded in Fence. : 'A silver dollar was found, half imbedded edgeway in a short piece of wooden fence lying in a ditch. A new automobile attracted the attention of the Sunday crowds as it BOOTHS JUDGED AT MERIT BADGE EXPOSITION HERE Certificates to Be Given . Sponsors of Annual Scout Project. The fifth annual Merit Badge exposition of the Boy Scouts which was held in the armory Friday and Saturday drew considerable comment from those of the general public who attended. The attendance on Saturday evening was considerably larger than that on Friday and those who attended both evenings were impressed with the improvement made in the booths. The ratings given by the .judges varied considerably, .due to the fact that so many of the booths, although very well handled, were not as attractive and spectacular as in years past. The following booths merited the blue ribbon streamer: Public health, troop 12; laundress, Girl Scouts; metal working, troop 57, Hampton; signaling, troop 60, Charles CSty: textiles, troop 8; mining, troop 35; soil conservation, troop 18. Forest City; aviation, troop 17, Clear Lake; photography, troop 72, Charles City; archery, troop 35; firemanship, troop 1 12 and pathfinding, troop 21. The red streamer award will go to the following booths: Aviation, troop 21; electricity, troop 14: first aid, troop 60, Charles City; safety, troop 22 Nora Springs; Sea Scouting ship 366, Charles City; bira study, troop 18, Forest City: seamanship, ship 301, and marksmanship troop 2. The following booths will receive the white streamer award: Wood turning, troop 21; stamp collecting, troop 2; pioneering, troop 8; botany, troop 13 and camping, troop 8. The sponsors of the booths will receive certificates which will carry the same color of ribbon as that earned by the booth. Iowa's Best This trophy has just been awarded for the second consecutive year to the Nurtlnvood Anchor by the Iowa Press association lor the best weekly nwspa- per published in towns of more than 1,500. E. K. Pitman Is the editor and L. S. Barnes business manager. Mr. Pitman has left for EOIlywood, Cal, to join his wife and son for several months, leaving Mr. Barnes in complete charge until his return. INCREASED SALES OF AUTOMOBILES SHOWN IN APRIL Brings Total for 1936 Ahead of Last Year Despite Stormy Winter. Cerro Gordo county dealers sold 83 new automobiles in April, ac- ording to registration records in he office ot L. L. Raymond, auto- obile clerk at the courthouse. This was the largest month's usincss 'in at least five years^ the total number of new uwmoude sales for 1936 to 560 as ompared with 557 for the first our months of 1935, 383 for the orrespondmg period of 1934 and 77 for 1933. Because of weather conditions utomobile sales in February and March ran behind the correspond- ng months of last year, but the pening of spring weather has rought a rushing demand for new "Following are the comparative figures for the first four months of this and preceding years: 1933 1S34 1935 19Sb . 56 40 71 103 lay well out in a field and wrapped around a tree so that its left front wheel was almost touching the rear left wheel. "A wagon load of fertilizer, with a pitchfork stuck in the top of the load was found near the middle of Terrace park. No one knew from where it had come or to whom it belonged." Several of the inhabitants of the stricken area escaped injury by driving two or three miles either northwest or southeast to get out of the path of the storm, Mr. Swarner said. Rendering companies had removed all of the dead stock by Sunday, but the work of rehabilitation had hardly begun. Red Cross agentg were soliciting- funds. Some persons whose property bad been wiped out leaving them not even a stitch of clothing other than that which they had been wearing at the time of the storm, were without any insurance and were dependent upon charity. Rubber Companies of Akron Announce Prices to Be Boosted AKRON, Ohio, tffi--Akron rubber companies announced Monday a tare price increase averaging 10 per cent. The Akron manufacturers making the announcement were Goodyear Tire and Rubber company,. B. F. Goodrich company, Firestone Tire and Ruber company, General Tire and Rubber company, Mohawk Rubber company, Seiberling Rubber company, India Tire and Rubber company and Falls Rubber company. POSTAL RECEIPTS FOR APRIL AGAIN SHOW INCREASE 21 Months of Cintinua Gains Made by Mason City PostoHice. Mason City postal receipts fo April exceeded those of April las year by $285.61, Postmaster A. M Schanke announced Monday. Receipts for the past month to taled $15,740.25 compared with $15 454.64 for April a year ago, accord ing to Mr. Schanke. This month's gain marks th twenty-first consecutive month I register gains over corresponding months of the previous year. The fiscal year terminates o June 30. Receipts for the 10 month. Fan. .. _Teb. ., ilarch April . 24 32 65 68 86 140 177 115 223 39 133 283 .177 383 557 560 Program for Party Tuesday Announced Numbers to be given on the program of the May dance party of the young men of the Y. M. C. A. and young women of the Y. W. C. A. at the Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock Tuesday nig-ht have been announced. These will include a tap dance by Betty Greenlee and Donna Nal, reading by Imogene McGinty, skater's waltz by Janet Lawton, tap number by Helen Wilts, dance strut by Ruth Anne Sanders and music by an accordion quartet. Jimmy Fleming's orchestra will play. of this fiscal year were 5154,17711 compared with $148,120.30 for the 10 corresponding months of the last previous fiscal year. PHONE «JI6 TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY SPECIALS Tire Baby Beet Steak Bg- Ib.l4c SHORT RIBS OF BEEF, pound... TENDER BEEF ROAST, pound. Park Chops Center Curs 25c PORK STEAK, pound 2@C VEAL PATTIES, I pound . - . I5c , Sausage. lb. BULK PEANUT BUTTER, pound Full Cream BRICK CHEESE, pound... 100% PureBulk|«|/« j LARD, pound.. /Z*» | OLEO, 2 pounds.. ,-.»i Yarwood Funeral Will Be Sunday at Ridgeway RIDGEWAY--Funral services for Charles F. Yarwood, who died suddenly at his home, 2 miles northeast of Ridgeway Tuesday evening, will be held at the Methodist church here Sunday afternoon. The Rev. Herman Nedtwig, pastor, will officiate. Inteiment will be in Phelps cemetery at Decorah. Besides his widow and six children, he is-survived by one sister, Mrs Cyrus Earfoot of Decorah and two brothers, Will of Austin, Minn., and Ernest of Calmar township. Mr. Yarwood lived on the farm in Madison township, where he died, since 1893. Junior Luther League of St. James Meets The St James Junior Luther league met Sunday evening, May 3. The meeting was opened with a hymn and a Scripture reading and prayer was given by George Weitzel A new member, Ralph Wandry, joined the league. A reading on "The Luther League in Kingdom Work," was read by Norma Bahr, which was discussed afterwards. The constitution, which had previously been read and discussed, was * The junior league has been invited to meet with the senior league for a social meeting in the parlors of the church Wednesday evening. John Ogden, general manager of the Baltimore Orioles, is in favor of umpires wearing glasses if their eyes are weak. See Murray... FOR DIAMOND VALUES Perfect Blue White, Twent- ty - seven - One Hundreths Diamond with Two Diamonds in Mounting-$65.00 MURRAY JEWELRY CO. FORESTERS BLDG. PEOPLE ... ·who have tested Fireside Fuels over a period of years find them to be the most economical in the long run and by-far the most satisfactory. FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Batteries $3.95 A cenrtne Willard for every purpose-- Auto-Radio, Farm Lite. J A C O B Y Batter; and Electric Service 110 8. Delaware Phone 819 FREE; This Adjustable Dust Mop With 4-Foot Metallic Lacquered Handle to Match Today and for Two One Full Burlap Weeks Rags (Approximately 20 Ibs.) There isn't one string attached to this offer ... we have nothing additional to sell for youTo get o -op free. Just bring a full Burlap sack of rags and we'll give you abso utely free a full size adjustable, strongly made dust mop suitable for the floors, walls, or ceiling You've never heard of such an offer before, get your mop as soon os you can No, No, it's no trick-bring a full bog of rags of any kind and accept o mop without one cent of cost or obligation. Graham's New Used Furniture Store 204 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE PHONE 301 i · I

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