Globe-Gazette from ,  on April 5, 1939 · Page 7
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Globe-Gazette from , · Page 7

Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 5, 1939
Page 7
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"WEDNESDAY, APRIL S, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NewCivic Music Group Formed ARTISTS'COURSE OF 3 NUMBERS HERE NEXT YEAR Alec Templeton, Noted Blind Pianist, To Headline Program Mason City will have a three number artists' course next year at prices approximately half of the former Civic Music series. The course will be headlined by Alec Templeton, blind English radio and concert pianist, who this year is taking the country by storm. Oilier numbers of tlie course will be announced before the ticket sale is staged next September. These are the plans decided upon at a meeting of a group of Mason City music lovers who have been associated with the Civic Music association here in past years at the Eadmar hotel Tuesday 110011. The Civic Music association ·was dissolved and the Cerro Gordo County Concert league organized. Dr. C. M. Fran there was elected president; Miss -'Ellen I Smith, vice president, and Lester j Milligan, secretary-treasurer. I Other members of the board are: Dean Lightner, Mrs. John Senneff, Mrs. F. M. Humphrey, Mrs. W. H. Hathorn, Mrs. Cecil Boyer, Mrs. Ray E. Paulev, W. Earl Hall, Miss Mildred Jackson and Don Wieder. Talent for the concert course will be obtained through Walter Larsen, Chicago, president of the National Concert league. Among other towns in North Iowa sold courses by Mr. Larsen are Waterloo and Spencer, which will make it easier to bring larger concert organizations to Mason City. Tickets for the former Civic- Music courses sold for $5. Season tickets for next year's course will probably be $3 each or two for $5. Student tickets will be $1.50 or $1 if'purchased in blocks. Dr. Franchere and Miss Smith will head the campaign. Former Mason City Youth Pledged by Sigma Delta Chi Bruce Baumgardner Has Outstanding Activities at University of Iowa 2 CONVICTIONS ARE RULED OUT Supreme Court Says Lower Court Erred in Coleman Case DES MOINES, f/P)--The second degree murder convictions of Lee and Oral Coleman in connection with the death of a Knoxville merchant policeman were reversed Wednesday by the Iowa supreme court. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman, who live'd near Knoxville. were found guilt3- on the murder charges after Marion Albert Conrey, the policeman, died of injuries suffered May 47, 1938. while he was trying to arrest the couple. Sentenced to Penitentiary Coleman was sentenced to 40 AND GAIN H E A L T H NOW Ccf f M I S S O U R I m SPA OF MANY WATERS · The fairways are ready-- bridle paths beckon-- and the rolling hills Invite you to the Spa of many aporn. Health- giving watera-- fine hotels. Excellent Service via Rock bland A fast pleasant day journey on the streamlined Rocket, leave 3: 35 pm-- overnight on the Mart Line Expr«»», 1» 9:57 pm, or the Mid-Continent Sp«cI«J, IT. 3:55 am. Air -conditioned. Low fares ROUTE OF THE ROCKETS BX Xf WJ BK OK OS C.C.GVRDNER.G.A. P. D RockIJ»ndLlae« 721 1.ocuscSc., DriMolnei, l rir..e lend m. complete I Cllj. BRUCE BAUMGARDNER years in the Fort Madison penitentiary- Mrs. Coleman drew a 30 year sentence in the Rockwell City women's reformatory. The opinion, written by Judge E. A. Sager of Wavevly, held the Marion county district court erred in permitting George Hunt, KHOX- s'ille marshal, to testify concerning a fight in which Coleman participated three weeks before. Affirms Soldiers' Preference "This testimony concerned the commission of a crime other than that charged in the indictment and for which the defendant was not on trial," the opinion said. The supreme court affirmed a Wapello county district court decision ruling in favor of Charles Maddy in a city of Ottumwa soldiers preference case. Maddy ap- "plied for the position of police judge April 1. 1937. The council, the opinion said, appointed M. H. Ziffren to the position, even though Maddy is a World war veteran. Bruce Baumgardner, former Mason Cityan and now junior in the University of Iowa, has been pledged by Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity, according to word received here Wednesday. The SUI student is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Baumgardner, former Mason Cityans, now living in MarshalHoivn. He formerly attended Monroe school and had one year in the Mason City high school. Studying Journalism Since is studying journalism and business law at the university and is a member of Phi Kappa Sigma. In his first year he was named city editor of the Daily lowan and appointed director of ^inti-a-mura! athletics for 3,000 college men living in private homes. During his freshman year at the university Bruce won the light heavyweight berth on the university's golden gloves team that went to Cedar Hapids last year. Heads Silver Shadow At the present time Bruce is master of ceremonies at the Sili r er Shadow, the university dry night ciub, and in charge of the photography staffs of the Hawkeye, the Frivol magazine and th.e Daily lowan. During the summer months Bruce is assistant superintendent of the Chicago and North Western railway quarries at Legrand. Bruce and his younger brother. Dexter, also have leased part of the quarries, installed machinery and have engaged in the livestock and poultry mineral business under the name of the Hawkeye Mineral company. Office Boys Become Company's Executives BRIDGEPORT, Conn., (U.R-- Office boys, take heed. D. Joseph O'Connor started with the Acme Shear company 20 years ago. Now he's a vice president. Percival H. Best, 'who started with the same company tending the furnace, is a member oE the board of dhectoi Nature's Golden Gift Delightful Flavor That Everyone Loves . . . Nature gives it to BUTTER alone Somehow, everyone likes BUTTER and enjoys its creamy richness, appreciates that touch of luxury it seems to give. It is always pleasing . . . rt always adds that extra goodness no matter how it's used . . . ond it can't be counterfeited. Yes, BUTTER is one of the really good things of life, and one that all can afford to enjoy. But, BUTTER hos more than matchless flavor. It supplies health elements--Vitamin "A" which builds resistance to colds and similar ailments (particularly in children)--and Vitamin "D" which helps build bone structure and sound teeth. There's health in every pat of BUTTER and it pays to use it for that reason alone. 70 Creameries Co-operating to give you Fine Quality Butter Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc. Meson City, lowo PLUMBERS ARE NEGOTIATING Employers Explain Their Stand in Present Walkout A committee of the plumbers union went into conference Wednesday afternoon with representatives or their employers in an effort to negotiate settlement of a strike \vhich went into effect S a t u r d a y when journeymen plumbers walked out on a demand for increase in wages. The journeymen, who are receiving SI an hour at present, are asking an'increase to SI.12'4 an hour. They refused to identify their walkout from seven Mason City plumbing establishments as a "strike," but merely a period of negotiation. Employers involved are the Kelroy company, J. C. Puth Cheesman, Carl Scharlau, W. V Clausen, Hughes Plumbing and Heating company and the Payne Plumbing and Heating company. Refuse Delivery The teamsters union, ot which Art McCoid is business agent, has gone on record to refuse delivery of supplies to employers of the striking journeymen plumbers. The employers' committee stated the first demand for an increase in wages of their union journeymen was made last December when they asked SI.25 an hour. This, the employers snid. came in | the wake of the announcement of union representatives that SI an hour was set in (he PWA schedules for the public building projects in Mason City. The SI.23 an hour increase was first presented when the jobs were ready for lelting and local plumbers were notified t h a t SI.25 would be the going wage on the PWA jobs. "This demand was made in the face of the fact that SI an hour appeared in the government schedules to alt the out of town contractor? bidding for the job," one member of the employers' committee stated. Refused Demand ''We had a meeting Feb. 1 and decided we could not meel the SI.25 demand. The seven union shop operators informed the union committee that we were competing against non-union shops paying a wage lower than the present union level and consequently doing the work cheaper. All the business would naturally flow to the non-union shops. ''They then offered to accept SI.12'i an hour. This also was i refused on the same basis. | ''My business has been in the | red seven out of the last eiqht [years. My men arc drawing "an \ .-innua) wase of from SI.950 to ; 52,000 at S! an hour.'' Old Bridge Restored in Philadelphia Area PHILADELPHIA. (UP.) -- The only remaining 'covered bridge in the Philadelphia area is being restored. The biidge. which spanned Wissahickon crock for mure than a ccntui'y, was- in v i r t u a l ruins. Friends of the \Vij-snhifknn. who have voted S5.000 to pay h a l f of : the cost of restoration, hope part of the original lumber may be used, however, in the new structure. The bridge is being built with WPA skilled labor and selected workmen. STORE WIDE SALE! Easter Suits and Topcoats Snappy, smart styles--best fabrics--most complete line of fine TOPCOATS and SUITS for MEN and BOYS ever offered. Each garment is a real bargain. Group 1 | Group 2 Group 3 About 200 men's and young All good suits and topcoats, but broken lots -ALL SIZES VALUES TO $18.50 men's Easter suits and topcoats--all \vool, latest styles and shades! $1295 Attractively tailored suits and topcoats. Snappy styles in the latest green and ofher new shades and best fabrics. AND $18.85 BUY AT SAM'S AND SAVE $5.00 TO $10.00 ON EACH GARMENT Hand tailored Silks--Resilient construction. 55c values. Sale price 39c BOYS' SHIRTS Nicely made up in dark and light colors. Value to 48e......... Value f o 7 5 « . . Value to $1.00 "Fruit of the Loom" White Handkerchiefs . 3c Irregulars Men's Odd Trousers ALL WOOL Values ro $3 $1.98 Values to ?4.,. $2.98 Values to $5. . $3.98 Boys'* Long Pants BOYS' LONGIES MADE IN LATEST STYLES AND SHADES $1.50 Values . . 98c | $2 Values . . $1.25 Values to $3 $1.98 Men's Dress SHIRTS Good Broadcloth, cellophane wrapped. Plain and fancy colon.' $1.00 grade! White 12 dozen fast. Special-69 u A r c n ALL NEW SPRING PATTERNS A N D SHADES. Regular Price ?1.25. Easter Special .............. ._. ........... ALL HIGHER PRICED SHIRTS REDUCED ACCORDINGLY BOYS' NEW SPRING SUITS With long pants, or I short and 1 long pant. Extraordinary values have been arranged for this sale. 2-PANT SUITS VALUES TO $6.00 . VALUES TO ?8.50 . VALUES TO $10.50. On the Balcony $3.98 $5.98 $7.98 100's OF OTHER BARGAINS offered in our various departments during this Easter sale. Lack of space prevents listing them. A visit to our store means great savings. Men's HATS A Large Assortment of NEW EASTER HATS Our Regular $2.25 Grade $169 Our Regular $3.50 Grade $2*9 BROKEN LOTS All Sizes. Regular $2.50 EASTER SHOES ft* Entire Family f -, ! . Lot One 650 PAIRS OF LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S Shoes - Oxfords - Pumps ON TABLES IN BASEMENT THESE SHOES ARE SOLD FOR LESS THAN ONE-HALF OF THEIR VALUE Broken Lots, But All Sizes--AA to EE Lot S* jfttft f t o t g« Ao Three ^1*70 VALUES THAT COME ONCE IN A YEAR ~--Our shoe department is a complete store in itself--any of our thousands of customers will tell you that you get complete satisfaction in style, quality, wear and price WHEN YOU BUY SHOES AT SAM RAIZES'. Union made shoes for dress or work. EASTER SPECIALS MEN'S SHOES OR O X F O R D S a to e $6.00. Values to $5.00 $4.98 $2.98 Values to $4.00. to $3.00.,,,.. $1«9S LADIES' EASTER DRESSES Juif re « ived - ° ni «'·* · ··uHfully m,d. of the ve , y latest shade, ond mateno.s. A $349 Sam Raizes DEPARTMENT STORE 215 SOUTH FEDERAL AVENUE Open Sat. Evening Til! 10:30 FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE

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