The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 4
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1934
Page 4
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FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 10 1934 The Loire is the longest river of France, having a length of 620 miles. ' ih.BIGGER^BETTER WORLD'S FAIR Don't wik-- Kod tot it taint CootMin last ibe iiifotimtioo 7n mm ibaK ib* 193-4 World'j Flir. .All the few latata described nd illumed ... «od wtot · loc of aew tiinitJ there are! Erea fttoe* ha coat to Quota-- BMOT o( it qauu Tiilwcs «r» AuthMlr reproduced. What keen jar it promises, whit vooder- Bnt set roar first (eneront ·jumle"from this bendfal booklet. Abo contains do«bl*-pe«e osp abcminc how to cet to the fair aad "spottinc" all major attractions ao4 baildincs. It't/nt-- R. Tlkomsoa.' *** Paa'r Tratitft. Qiicaco aod North \Te*tern Ry. 400 V. Madison St. Chio*o.lU. Please seftjmtw wscbovrcest'or oblica- rion TOOT bookiet "A Cenoar.of Pn*res» exposition.** G Also *ead isforcaattoa BbootlowcciR.lla$4«jXove*ia Chicago. Addna. cto--, MANY EVENTS AT U ARE PLANNED Program for Commencement Will Be Fuller Than Ever Before. IOWA CITY, May 10.--There will be more for seniors and alumni to do during the University of Iowa's commencement than at any of the seventy-three previous affairs. A final program of 20 events has been arranged for tile four days, beginning Thursday, May 31, with the traditional commencement supper, and ending Monday, June 4, with the formal commencement exercises at which more than 1,000 degrees and certificates will be awarded. Almost half of the events are scheduled for alumni day, June 2, when 60'classes will hold reunions. Among the features of this day are a reception, laying of the fine arts building's cornerstone, alumni luncheon and commencement. Two of the largest events will be the baccalaureate exercises of Sunday afternoon, with John Huston Finley, associate editor of the New York Times, as speaker, and the commencement rites which include the awarding of degrees and announcement of prizes and honors. Dr. Walter A. Jessup, who formally relinquishes the presidency of the university July 1, will return from New York to participate in Ins last Iowa commencement. He SEEKS NOMINATION Robert J. Shaw of Slgourney is one of the four candidates for the republican nomination for attorney general, A graduate of the University o£ Iowa, he is well known as an attorney and has been prominent In servicemen's affairs. has been in the east since April 29 beginning his work as president of 'the Carnegie Foundation 'for the Advancement of Teaching. "Oh, that's all right," said the June graduate, "I'll take an obsolete job' for a starter;"--The Minneota Dally. Hampton Priest Will Serve Cresco Church CRESCO, May 10.--Archbishop Francis J. Beckmau of Dubuque, announced' that the Rev. A. J. McMahon of Hampton haa been ap; pointed to the pastorate of the Assumption church at Cresco to fill the vacancy made by the transfer of the Rev. E. J. Dougherty to Waterloo. Father McMahon will assume charge here May 20. CI; anon oemor Class to Give Play May 22 CLARION, May 10.--Members of the cast of the senior play, "Shirt Sleeves," have been practicing' two weeks under the direction of Harold Bitting, head of the high school dramatic department. The play will be given Tuesday, May 22, in the high school auditorium. The cast includes Jack McClelland, Jean Hanseo, Arthur Nagle, Nellie Barker, Maurine Orcutt, Donald Butler, Rosalie Rohrbach, Wayne Sharp. Jacqueline Barrett, Beryle Walterick, Virginia Dale, Dean Linfor, Leonard Cramer, Virginia Munn, Jean Strom, Tom McGrath and Wilfred Andrews. First Jury Case Monday. DECORAH, May 10.--The first jury case of the May term of court will be called Monday, May 21. Mrs. Lily Stephensen of Minneapolis, against Wilbur Duprey, farmer, who lives near Burr Oak. Damages of $15,000 are asked in an auto acci. dent. CHAPMANS SPEAKING FURNITURE FOR EYERY HOME ·VE OUTDOORS COMFORT Spring and June Brides Shop at Chapman's Mohair Living Room Suite Phone 200 NO EXTRA CHARGE FOB TEBMS FOR EVENING: OR SUNDAY APPOINTMENT Keep Cool and Happy With Out-door Furniture Hot Weather is Here-- and Naturally Our Thoughts Turn to the Out-Doors A Few Suggestions Full Size, 6-Foot Glider Swing Heavy angleiron frame -water-proof canvas cover Steel Yard Chairs . SPKEVG BASE $9.75 FIBRE "DELTOX" RUGS For the Porch All Sizes, Moderately Priced 8-Piece Walnut Dining Room Suite Large size 60-inch buffet, oljlong extension table . (folding leaf), 1 Guest Chair with Arms X 5 Straight Diners No Extra Charge for Terms 84 50 "The True Love Gift' For Wife, Mother, Sweetheart or the Graduate SPECIAL EASY TEBMS' AX NO EXTRA COST LANE Cedar Chest Handy Automatic Tray given with this L A N E Moth Prevention Week Special I!! MAY 5 to 12 FREE this week only! CHAPMAN 19-21 FIRST STREET S. E. MASON CITY BISHOP CONSECRATED Dr. Uolert Emmet Lucey, pastor of Long Beach, Cal., Is shown after he was consecrated at Ixis Angeles as the Most Ecv. Bishop of Amarillo, Tex. (Associated Press Photo). Teachers Who Signed Osage Contracts Are Announced by Board OSAGE, May 10.--Following is the list of teachers who will teach in Osage schools: George Sawyer, superintendent; M. Esther Row, high school principal; Mildred Mason, grade principal; Bruce Lybarger, band and orchestra; R, T. Mitchell, coach and physical director; M. T. Van Voorhis, civics, social science, basketball; Herbert Hovelson, manual training, science, grade athletics; Herman Halvoeson, manual training; Ruth, Dockerty, chemistry and English; Nylene Eckles, physics and science; Lucile Hook, history and English; Marjorie Niehaus, Latin and French; Virginia Bartlett, English and library; Lucile Dickman, commercial; Mildred Moore, , home economics; : Erma Smith,, public speaking. Ruth Graper, vocal music; M. Alice Fullerton, seventh and eighth grade mathematics; May L. Byrnes, seven and 8 grade geography; Florence Dorow, sixth grade; Margaret Maguire, sixth grade; KittieKathan, fifth grade; Ether Oleson, fifth grade; Elizabeth Jacobs, fourth grade; Bessie Garthwaite, third and fourth grades; Bessie Clark, second and third grades; Magdalen Stue, second and third grade; Ruth Sims, first and second grades; Edith Gregory, first grade; Tina Powers, first grade; Dora Leonhardi, seventh and eight grade history. Marie Broghammer who taught normal training and Mrs. Jennie Murphy who taught seventh and eighth grade English are not returning 1 , and these positions have not yet been filled. Chairman of Morton Salt Company Dies CHICAGO, May 10. C3--Joy Morton, 78, chairman of the Morton Salt company, is dead of a heart attack. Death at his rural estate last night ended suddenly the career that had brought him fame as a manufacturer, farmer and horticulturist. He was the son of the late J. Sterling Morton of Nebraska, President Cleveland's secretary of agriculture who founded Arbor day in 1872. His brother, the late Paul Morton, was a member of Theotore Roosevelt's cabinet. Will Observe Anniversary. EMMETSBURG, May 10.--Emmetsburg will observe the twentieth anniversary of its city plan commission here Friday, with the original blueprints and architects' plans on display at the courthouse during the afternoon, and an explanation of the plans' program, followed by an open forum discussion, scheduled for a public meeting in the evening. Sentenced for Intoxication. ALGONA, May 10.--Delmer Benner and Floyd Ash, both of Wesley, who were arrested on a charge of breaking and entering, were dismissed on these charges. They received 15 days each on charges of drunkenness by Justice A. Danson Tuesday. Injured in Fall. OSAGE, May 10.--Frank Moore, employe in the local postoffice, fell from the roof of the one-story part of his house early Tuesday evening, as he was putting screens on the second story windows. He suffered many bruises and several cuts. Brother and Sister Me. CHAPIN, May 9.--The first of the week T. H. Pascoe received a message of the death of his brother, Theophilus Pascoe, 77, Portland. Ore., former Jocal resident. He juet received word of the death of his sister, Mrs. Cumraings, who died at her home in Chicago. MILLION DOLLAR BIRTHDAY PARTY Check to Roosevelt to Aid Fight on Infantile Paralysis, WASHINGTON, May 'lO. UM--A million dollar check, written by the hundreds of Roosevelt birthday parties, was put to work today for a three way attack on infantile paralysis. Into the check--three feet long and for exactly 51,003,030.08--went the proceeds uf the gay dances given throughout the nation in observance of the president's birthday last January. President Roosevelt received the big check last night in the east room of the white house in the presence of persona who organized the parties. He remarked with a smile that he was nervous in handling a check so large, adding: "I never saw one before." Then he turned it over to trustees of the Georgia Warm Springs foundation with an announcement it would be split into: A 5100,000 fund to be used nationally "to stimulate and further meritorious work . . . in the field of infantile paralysis." A $650,000 fund to further "present work done by the foundation's institution at Warm Springs, Georgia." A 5253,030.08 fund "for building, maintenance and contingencies of the foundation." On behalf of the national birthday party committee, Rear Admiral Gary T. Grayson, retired, gave Mr. Roosevelt the check as "the outpouring of the heart of America." One hundred Japanese officers are touring Chinese provinces to "get acquainted." The next step is to find bandits there.--Chicago Dally Neivs. Hearing for Grattan Postponed to June 19 DECORAH, May 10.--The appeal hearing of M. T. Grattan in the supreme court, which was set for May 18, has been · postponed until June 19. Mr. Grattan was allowed tc leave the penitentiary at Fort Madison a few weeks ago and is now at the Old Soldiers' home at Marshalltown. Students of the College of the City of New York staged an hour's strike in protest against war the other day, · and spent most of the time quite pleasantly fighting with policemen.--Kewanee Star-Courier. SWIFTLY THE AGONY OF NEURITIS AND RHEUMATISM DEPARTS Over 90% of All Cases of Kheu- matism Are Caused or Aggravated by Excess Uric Acid. If your trouble is due to such a cause and 9 times out of 10 it is-just ask Huxtable Drug Co or any modern druggist for an eight ounce bottle of ALLENRtT and then, if you are not satisfied that the above statement is true--get your money back. ALLENRTJ is a safe, sure and speedy-acting liquid--the first dose you take starts to remove the cause of your pain--often in 48 hours you are ready for work again, yet there isn't one drop of any narcotic or opiate in it. This is a fair and square offer we make to you--an offer no broadminded man or woman who suffers can afford to ignore--why not get back to work. New COTTON DRESSES $3.95, $3.95 up "Marinette" "Sportswear" KNITTED DRESSES $10.75, ¥14.75 up SAVE 1/4 -1/3 -1/2 IN THIS SENSATIONAL CLEARANCE OF SPRING COATS--SUITS That Were Originally $17.75 to $49.75 N O W Coats Sports - Dress Plain - Fur Trim All Sizes 14 Suits Tweeds - Checks Navy - Black .Sizes to 42 Entire Stock of Suits - Coats Included at These Low Prices Here is an event you cannot afford to miss--fine Palais Eoyal style and quality Coats and Suits for as low as S10--are truly sensational values. You'll get a lot of wear out of these--right now and on your vacation--so hurry down to this Sale. And Here Is a Dress Clearance That Will Crowd Our Store Friday Morning 176 SPRING DRESSES Values to $24.75 Sheers - Prints Crepes - Wools All from regular stock--all new early and late Spring styles for afternoon, street, sports and evening wear. All sizes, 12 to 44. You'd better hurry. FOR QUICK CLEARANCE 150 H AT S to S4 - 95 $1 00 JL ·V-TJ.

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