The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 11, 1934 · Page 5
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May 11, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, May 11, 1934
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MAY 11 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE Mason City's Calendar May 6-12--State highway safety week, May 10--P. T. A. council presents Grace Sloan Overton at the Y. W. C. A. in a lecture at 8 o'clock. May 11--"Pomander Walk," senior class play, to be given at high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. May 13--Mother's day. May 14--Last Civic Music association concert, presented by Civic orchestra. Miss Ilza Niemack of Charles City, soloist. May 21--Edward A. O'Neal, president of Federal Farm Bureau federation to address district meeting in Mason City. May 24--May Day Play Day. May 27.--Graduation sermon at high school auditorium. May 29--Mason City high school commencement at high school auditorium. Here in Mason City Dine and Dance Bltz Tavern. Coe Pettlt, pianist. Orders to select two recruits from this district for enlistment in the Seventeenth infantry unit at Fort Crook, Nebr., were received here Friday by Sgt. T. C. Stevenson, ; army recruiting officer for this territory. t ; Fifty foot length garden hose, 'i | complete with fittings, $2.49 and K tap. Mason City Hardware Co. l|i Raymond R. Znck, state highway fjbommission engineer, inspected pre- SHiminary grade work between West Vjynion and Decorah Friday. L. O. T. O. dance Mon., May 14, , r O. 0. F. hall. Odd Fellows, Re- l'fiekahs, Friends, Come! · i Ralph Cox of the International · jlarvester company planned to leave I'Jfriday evening for Valley Junc- 5'Son to spend the week-end at the lome of his parents. Dine and Dance Ritz Tavern. Coe f |£S petti!, pianist '.Sfl C. E. Oilman will give a Mother's ;;,';': Jay talk at the East Side Presby- ·'jierian church Sunday morning. i 1 ^'. .The First M. E. church of Bur- /i'flington, of which the Rev. J. F. tiBoeye, formerly pastor of the First KM. E. church of Mason city, is now IJ'pastor, celebrated its centennial |j'?week recently. The Rev. William jjiH. Spence of Mason City, who ex|! changed pastorates with the Rev. jJ'.Boeye, in 1929, sent a letter to the 1'' church congratulating it. XNew Line of Buicks | to Be Introduced J A new line of Euick motor cars, fenced in the low medium bracket, Svill be introduced Saturday in sBuick dealers' showrooms through- but the United States and Canada. ' The new cars, of traditional Buick Design and construction, invade a price field hitherto untouched by Buick and opens up for this veteran unit of General Motors a new and .extensive market. Production in volume already is under way at the 'company's plants and adequate stocks of the cars are now in the hands of dealers. The new line has 3een designated the Series 40 Buick. The Birum-Olson company, local Buick dealer, will have the new cars on display commencing Saturday, according to Manager Fred Olson, CONSUMER BUYING NEEDED, LABOR GROUPS TOLD GEORGE A. DALE ADDRESSES BOY SCOUT LEADERS Speaks of Importance of Scouting in Field of Mental Hygiene. In the firth session of the training course in 'Troop Administration" being conducted for scout leaders of the North Iowa council the subject studied Thursday night was "General Troop Problems." The meeting opened with each patrol conducting its own opening ceremony. George A. Dale, principal of the Lincoln Junior high school, addressed the members of the school on "Mental Hygiene as Applied to Scouting." In the course of the address he brought out that people were forced to consider physical hygiene because of the growth of cities and towns. Mental hygiene was brought about by over-crowded conditions of our cities and because of our complex civilization. "More people are treated for mental and nervous ailments each year than enroll in our colleges," said Mr. Dale. It Helps Boys. He showed that scouting may be said to be a program to help the situation in mental hygiene because of its setup. "Scouting is the best program ever yet devised to help the boys of today to develop the three points so vital to the life of a boy," he said. "These three points are security, satisfaction and self reliance. A boy likes to feel that he is secure in the minds of other people, and the scouting program, through its development of the interest of the parents and other adults, gives the boy that security. Satisfaction is brought to the boy through scouting as he is prompted to do things that are approved by everyone, he can satisfy that urge to go places. . "It also satisfies that longing for recognition through the advancement program. All boys are anxious to be recognized and if they can t be through some good act they will do it in a criminal way. Self reliance is developed in the boy through scouting by having him do things that bring him success. Continued defeat is the thing that causes many boys to go wrong. As soon a s a boy has advanced a step in the scouting program he has more reliance in himself as he has accomplished something worth while and which is approved by the public in general. The scouting program, therefore gives the boy the opportunity to develop himself." Buzzards Ahead. In the inter-patrol contest that is being conducted during the course the Blue Buzzards continue to hold the lead with a score of 5,2W and scored 727 points last night. The Blue Eagles climbed from third to second place by scoring 748 points last night which gives them a total of 4,906. The Owls scored 463 points last night and dropped to third place with a total of 4,897. The session next Thursday night, May 17 will close the indoor work of the course. The subject for study for the last session will be "The Outdoor Program." An overnight hike at Camp Roosevelt, will be held Saturday and Sunday, May 19 and 20 for members of the course and others who may be interested. On this hike there will be a definite study of "Troop Camping." Luther Leagues of Central and Zion Churches to Meet The Luther League of Zion Lutheran church, Clear Lake, and Central Lutheran church, Mason City, shall hold a union devotional meeting at Central Lutheran church, Sunday at 6:30 p. m. The program is in charge of the Clear Lake league, with Robert Thompson as speaker, Miss Gladyce Lomen in French horn solo; Miss Helen Wetterling, piano solo and Clifford Vik, vocal solo. Ilza Niemack Will Play Concerto With Orchestra Concert Monday Night Will Conclude Civic Music Group Series. Bringing the Civic Music association season to a close with a concert planned as a climax for the 1934 series, the Civic orchestra Monday night at 8:15 o'clock in the high school auditorium will present a program featuring Miss Ilza Nie- mack of Charles City, concert violinist. Miss Niemack, who has toured the United States and Europe and ia widely acclaimed as one of the outstanding present day artists, is also a composdr of note. Recently in Des Moines her compositions were played and received much praise. Although Miss Niemack lias appeared before Mason City audiences before, her performances have been infrequent and local music lovers are looking forward to her return here. A year ago this spring she presented a concert under the auspices of the music department of the Woman's club and was warmly acclaimed. M Composition Is Popular. The selection which Miss Nie- mack will feature when she plays here Monday will be "Concerto in E Minor" for violin and orchestra by Mendelssohn. This consists of three movements, the allegro moto appassionata, andante, a few bars of allegretto and the allegro molto vivace. This concerto is the one composition by which leading violinists are judged. Its popularity has never waned and it is frequently given a prominent place on the- concert stage. Although Mendelssohn was a fair player of the violin and viola, this concerto was the only one he ever composed. He only completed it after long and voluminous correspondence with Ferdinand David, outstanding violinist of that day. Prominent AS Soloist. Mr. David was also the first person ever to perform the concerto. However, when it was first given, Mendelssohn was so exhausted vhat he did not even journey to the place it was presented to hear it. Misa Niemack, North Iowa's own artist who-came "out of the Dvorak country," has appeared as soloist with many leading orchestras throughout the country, including the New York symphony, the Cincinnati symphony and others and ILZA NIEMACK the Berlin Philharmonic Hamburg orchestra. and the Studied by Orchestra. The "RED · CEDAR METHOD." I' The new Red Cedar Shingles are laid right over the old roof. Old roof does not show. Cuts down 11 heat losses. Makes upstairs cozy and warm in coldest weather; keeps the house cool in summer. Avoids cost of removing old roof and litter of old shingles. Thousands doing it. Entirely oractical. Call or write for descriptive circulars. FULLERT0H LUMBER CO. ) FRANK MELIUS, MANAGER 15 Fourth Street S. W. Mrs. Rita P. Keenan Services Are Held Funeral sen-ices for Mrs. Rita Pauline Keenan, 25, who died Wednesday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Moore, Mason City, were held at the Meyer funeral home Friday afternoon. The Rev. William H. Spence, pastor of the First M. E. church, was in charge of the services. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Pallbearers were Cliff Graney, S. E. Keenan. J. Cooksie, G. Peterson, N. Hickey and W. Fritz. Mrs. M. Foster Dies in Los Angeles, Cal. Word was received in Mason City Friday that Mrs. Matie Foster, who formerly resided in Mason City, died Thursday morning at 11:30 o'clock following a stroke at Los Angeles, Cal. She is survived by two daughters, Nelline and Coila. both of Los Angeles. Mrs. Foster was a member of the Royal Neighbors and Eastern Star of Mason City. Her address in Los Angeles was 11S2 West Twenty-fifth street. JUNIOR MISSION PROGRAM SUNDAY Special Mother's Day Event to Be Held at Immanuel Lutheran Church. The junior mission band of the Immanuel Lutheran church will present a Mother's day program at the church Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The program will feature a pantomime and will include a variety of musical numbers. The pantomime is entitled "Mothers of Men" and poilrays mother and son in five stages of life, fr.\m babyhood to maturity in a scene with a mother's day setting. Ellen NewJmrg takes the part of the mother, while the son part in its various stages is taken by Bobby Givler, Robert Nielsen and Carl Olson. Carl Olson also acts as reader. Song numbers in the pantomime are the following: "Mother's Evening Song," sung by Marion, Hazel and Helen Gustafson and Ona Clemens; "Mother's Bible Is True," by Daisy Holt; "Mother and I," by Marion, Hazel and Helen Gustafson and Ona Clemens;-"Sweet Hour of Prayer," by Daisy Holt; "The Garden of Old Fashioned Flowers," by a male quartet, B. E. Stetterberg, Paul Gustafsen, Charles Olson and ,,,:_ ..,,. ,. . i Henry Herfiiidahl; "My Wish for The difficult accompaniment to Mother," solo bv B E Sterrerberg- the concert has been carefully studied for several weeks by the local Civic orchestra until it has reached a high degree of attainment in playing it. Also advantageous to the local orchestra's study of the composition is the fact that it thoroughly familiar to the director, J. M. Power. Members of the local orchestra who have rehearsed with Miss Nie- mack, have stated that they have enjoyed their study greatly, not only because of the stirring power of the concerto but because of the plsas- personality of the artist and inspiration she puts into her playing. At the Hospitals Mrs. Henry Goranson, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for treatment. Mrs. Marvyl Jones, Rockwell, was admitted to the Story hospital Thursday for treatment. William Koester, Rockwell, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Thursday for a major operation. Mrs. Roger Lesch, Osage, was admitted to the Park, hospital Thursday for a major operation. Cecil McMonagle, Rockwell, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a minor operation. John Joseph, 301 ··. South Federal avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for a major operation. Mrs. A. W. Bahr, 422 Fifth street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a major operation. Mrs. F. H. Pierce. Gordonsville, Minn., was admitted to the Park hospital Thursday for treatment. Daniel Haggerty/HG Tenth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday following a major operation. John Drew, 1409 Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Thursday following confinement since April 10 with a leg injury. Mrs. Arnold Olson and infant son. 1330 Washington avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday. A son weighing 7 pounds 13 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Kambestad, 672 East State street, Thursday at the Park hospital. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Mullaney and infant son, Sioux Falls, S. Dak.. were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Thursday. "Some Day," Daisy Holt and quartet, Olive Larson, Daisy Holt, Paul Gustafsen and B. E. Setterberg. The complete program is as follows: Song. "Hymn to Mother," junior mission band; responsive Bible reading and Lord's prayer; violin solo, Verna May O'Green; dialog'. "The Dearest Mother," Bonnie Wyborney, Genevieve Olson, Waiva Isacson, Charlotte Gustafson; vocal solo by Lorraine Peterson; recitation. "Just Like Mother," Marcedes Balek; piano solo by Glendora Setterberg; reading, "The Wounded Soldier of Emmaus," Ebba Olson; dialog, "Bible Verses for Mother's Day," June Klemensen Alice Nielsen, Gail Gustafson, Verna O'Green, Edith Nielsen, Betty Wyborney; clarinet solo by Esther Nygren; the pantomime, "Mothers of Men." Miss Newberg, vice president of the organization, will present three new offering plates to the congregation, the gift of the junior mission band. The program will close with the song, "Mother's Dav Prayer." EMPLOYMENT IN PAST MONTH AT NEW 1934 LEVEL Mason City, However, Will Not Register Gain Until May. Iowa industrial employment is 34.6 per cent above that of 1933, according to information received here from State Commissioner of labor Frank E. Wenig. The Wenig report, which is for April, shows no gains for Mason City inasmuch as during that per- od the Northwestern States Port- and Cement company was down for repairs and the Mason City Brick and Tile company, which operated a few weeks in March was also shut down. Both these plants resumed operations May 1. Employment at the plant of Jacob . Decker and Sons company is holding up well for this time of the year. Increase Felt. For the state as a whole industrial employment increased 3.1 per cent during April, to add to a 3.2 pel- cent gain in March, and a 3.2 per cent gain in February. Payrolls increased 4.5 per cent. The average weekly wage climbed 1.6 per cent.. "A large portion of the employment increases are seasonal," Wenig said. "But with a gain of more than ihree per cent in employment for three consecutive months, seasonal activity is not wholly responsible for these increases." Outstanding increases for the month were reported by stone and clay products with an employment gain of 26.7 per cent; steel works 11.9 per cent, textiles 1.8 per cent, and a group of miscellaneous indus- :ries 1.5 per cent. Wenig noted reports from various industrial leaders of the state indicated "a general upswing in business, with the exception of a few ;easonally declining industries." He added: Drop-Off Experienced. "Although a noticeable drop-off iS experienced in some lines since the end of the civil works activity, industrial employment shows an upward tendency indicating increased production over the past few lean years, which should be encouraging to many industrialists. But it seems that the outlook for 1934 to equal the record of 1929 is a very optimistic outlook, indeed." While the employment thus far is 34.6 per cent above that of 1933, i is 25 per cent above the 1932 level only one per cent above 1931, and 13.4 per cent below 1930. Industries showing decreases last month included lumber products leather, patent medicines, railway car shops and tobacco and cigar firms. Increase in Permits. Employment gains were couplec with an increase of 176 permits issued in April foz- building as compared to February, and an increase of $1,142,717.50 in the valuation o improvements contemplated. The 10 larger cities of the states May Day Play Day Will Be Huge Outdoor Circus Twelve Feature Acfs to Be Presented on May 24. May Day Play Day. which will be held in Mason City Thursday. May 24, will be a great outdoor circus. Twelve feature circus acts with :he world's leading circus performers will headline the program of entertainment planned for the free amusement of Mason City's thousands of friends in north central Iowa. Troupes of hilariously funny clowns, wonderful, educated dogs and ponies, bucking mules, monkeys, acrobats, trick cyclists, equil- brists, daring aerialists, jugglers, a magician, and a real circus band, all will be on hand for May Day Play Day. High Class Show. In every respect, the committee in charge of May Day Play Day declares, the performance this year will be high class from start to fin^ . Every performer has something sensational to offer in the way of lippodrome entertainment. Presented in the open air, on a stage located in Central park, th« May Day Play Day program will abound in real circus spirit. There is every reason to believe the weather will be ideal as it usually is in north central Iowa at this time of year, and, under the soft brightness of a May Day Play Day sky, the festive crowd may expect to laugh and be thrilled at this great show on an ideal day and under ideal conditions, as everything is unconditionally free. Two Great Parades. Two gigantic and spectacular parades, one in the morning, and another in the evening, will add still a greater circus spirit to the day. The morning parade will be at 11 o'clock and will feature the circus performers, the circus band, local bands and military organizations, and other interesting features being held in reserve as a surprise by the committee. In the evening, street lights will be extinguished for a night parade which is to be illuminated by colored flares carried by new autornol lies taking part in an automobile tyle review. More details about May Day Play Day will appear in Saturday's ^lobe-Gazette. reported a 1.4 per cent average em ployment increase. Fort Dodge with an 11 per cent gain and Cedar Rap ids with a 9.4 per cent increase ler in this grouping. The other cities reported: Burling ton, decrease 0.1 per cent; Clinto: gain 4.3 per cent; Davenport 1. per cent; DCS Moines 1.4 per cent Dubuque 4.6 per cent decrease; Ot tumwa 2.7 per cent decrease; Siou? City 4.6 per cent decrease; Water loo 4.4 ucr cent gain. CASH REGISTERS SUPPLIES UEPAIKS p. B. SAWTELLE; Phone 1742 1520 S. Del. \ A I - * - - * - -*--*- if ^S A A ·*· MOTHER'S DAY Look your best Sunday. Bring your old shoes here for expert Rebuilding service. We'll make 'em look like new. Satisfaction guaranteed. MODEL SHOE SHOP 10G S. Federal, Gus Meros, Prop. COMPLETE MAGNETO SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Miss Marguerite Pfcffer of DCS Moines, field worker for tlie Iowa Tuberculosis association, was a guest Thursday of Mrs. B. F. Ferguson. 1508 Delaware avenue southeast. Phone Ate-Ate-Ate BEFORE IT'S TOO LATE Great Heart is fine fuel. We'll want some more next winter. It sure did all you said it would. QUALITY COAL ONLY F1RES10E FUEL COMPANY Fishermen ARE YOU ALL READY? Season Opens Tuesday! DIES AT DENVER Services to Be Held Monday Morning at St. John's Episcopal Church. Funeral services for Aubrey S. Brown, 39, who died at Fitzsimons ospital, Denver, Colo., Wednesday fternoon, will be held at St. John's Episcopal church, Monday morning t 10:30 o'clock. The Rev. Robert I. Redcnbaugh, pastor of the hurch will be in charge of the serv- ccs. Burial will be in Elmwood lemetcry. Mr. Brown, who had been a resident of Mason City for many years, :ft here two years ago, when his health failed. He had been residing it Pueblo, Colo., for the past two ·ears. Born Aug. 1, 1S85 in Franklin :ounty, Mr. Brown spent the greater part of his life in Mason City. He ittcndcd the local schools and was employed at the Northwestern States Portland cement plant for a number of years. On April 14, 1917. he enlisted in the army and served vith the Rainbow division in the iVorld war. He returned from 'ranee May 17, 1919. On July 29, 1921, he was married to Lenore elling, at Pueblo, Colo. Surviving Mr. Brown are his wife ind three children, Bonnibcl, Aubrey ~., Jr., and Robert L., all of Pueblo, Wo., his father, Elmer E., Sr., two Brothers, Elmer E. Jr., and Clarence W., and one sister, Ethel M., all of ilason City. Mr. Brown was a mem- er of the American Legion and the M. B. A. lodge. The body was expected to arrive n Mason City Saturday and will lie n state at the family home, 1541 3 ennsylvania avenue northeast, un;il the time of the services. ASSEMBLY HOLDS SESSION; SEATS NEW DELEGATES Several Candidates Appear at Gathering of Local Labor Body. That business cannot continue to rise unless It has a strong foundation of rising income among the largest consuming group, the wage earners, members of the organization pointed out in a discussion of present economic conditions at the May meeting of the Mason City Trades and Labor assembly Thursday night. The meeting was attended by representatives from most of the local unions. Due to the absence of C. W. Hickox, president, Leo Rice, vice president of the assembly, presided. Place House Cards. New delegates seated included T, E. Cawley of the local projectionists organization and George Johnson, delegate from the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher Workmen of North America. The announcement was made that new house cards had been placed at the following establishments: Cozy Corner, Tip Top, Idle Hour, Pastime Garden and Grill. The assembly voted to name Mr. Johnson as deputy organizer for this district. He is at present business manager of the local butcher workmen organization. Discuss Outlook. The program included a discussion of the business employment outlook. The consensus of expert labor opinion on the situation is. according to surveys conducted by labor, that consumer buying will have to be restored in order to keep business moving upward, delegates stated. Several candidates for office addressed the assembly, among them Hugh Boyd, democratic candidate for sheriff; William Smith, dernocra- tice candidate for supervisor; M. C. Coughlon, republican candidate for justice of peace, and S. L. Haynes, republican candidate for justice of peace. IMPORTANT NOTICE N. R. A. RESTAURANT CODE We have just been notified that the Iowa State Restaurant Code Authority has now been upproved by the N. R A. Administrator In "Washington, D. C, A lxcal N. R. A. KtBtuuraut Code Authority wilt be set up In every county In Iowa. This matter wlU be ncted on at our convention in Waterloo, May 15, "16. 17. Every restaurant, owntr In Iowa Is hereby invited and urged to attend this"important inectdfig arirf^iimTff-Jl voice In the selection of these very important County Code Authorities. Remember the Dates--TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY - THURSDAY MAY 15, 16, 17, 1934--Waterloo, io\va, H^tel president 1VrUe ir \viri\ A n d y J r rlt:tll, FrletllVs Cafe, Waterloo, tor liotrl rrsrrvntion!i IOWA KK3TAUKANT OWNERS ASSOCIATION K. L. Beck, President No matter what your needs in the way of tackle, we have it! Come in and make your selection from our complete stock. We are featuring the complete HEDDON'S line of rods, reels, bait, lines, etc. It can't be beat! And our prices are right. SPECIAL! COMPLETE OUTFITS AT A BARGAIN AMATEUR OUTFIT A set of tackle anyone would be proud to own _steel rod, level wind reel, silk line, artificial bait, hooks, etc. Priced complete for-- EXPERT OUTFIT Here's an outfit that will give you "old timers" a thrill! You'll be surprised that such fine equipment may be had for this price--the complete outfit sells for-SEE OUR WINDOWS Ctirrie»Yan Ness 0, SEE OUR WINDOWS COMPARE OUR VALUES! Men Here's the Season's Greatest Clothing Feature! America's Wonder-Value SUITS You don't have to be a clothing' expert to appreciate the fine all wool fabrics--classic style and careful tailoring in Hub Clothes. Every day more men in this community are learning the marvelous value offered at this store. It costs nothing to examine our wide selection of smart spring Suits. Won't you pay us a visit tomorrow? OTHER WONDER-VALUE SUITS--$17.50 to $27.50 Cooper's Athletic s^l SHIRTS and SHORTS $P e A timely Underwear selling tor thrifty men. Buy your season's supply now! each CLOTHING COMPANY 4 SOL'TII FEOF.RAL :3^^»O~^-JL^L^~i -i.

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