Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 21, 1936 · Page 62
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 62

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, December 21, 1936
Page 62
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EIGHTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 21 •1936 Mason City's Calendar Dec. 29—Junior college homecoming dance at Hanford. Here In Mason City COUNTY TUBERCULOSIS SANATORIUM CONSIDERED For Christmas use I>uxus ice cream for dessert. Mason City students attendinc - the University of Illinois at Champaign, 111., who are home for the holidays, are Maud Cain, 247 Sixth street southeast; Richard Grupp, 210 Hampshire street northeast; Lillian Kropman, 325 Seventh street northwest; Max McCollough. 618 Third street southeast, and Douglas Bey, 26 First street I southeast. Dr. V. E. Wicks, chiropodist. Office at B & B Shoe Store. Ph. 519. The Leo E. Miller family, 21 Georgia avenue northeast, again will eat turkey furnished by the Curtis Publishing company this Christmas as a result of the su- persalesmanship of their small son, Billy. Retaining his 1935 place at the top of Mason City salesmen of the Saturday Evening Post. Billy will be awarded a 15 pound gobbler by the publishing firm this year. Last year he won a similar award. The Globe-Gazette's annual New Year's edition will be published on the last day of this month, Thursday, Dec. 31. Toys — Wagons — Velocipedes. Boomhower Hdw. The barbers in Mason City will be open till 9 p. m. Tues., Wed. and Thurs. GRANTS KLIN'ETOB DIVORCE. Judge Joseph J. Clark Saturday granted George Klinetob a divorce from his wife, Amanda, on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. Mrs. Jessie Lane Dies at Hospital j YULETIDE MUSIC GIVEN IN CHURCH Services at Olivet-Zioh Featured by Choir Presentations. Christmas music featured the services at the Olivet-Zion church Sunday. In the morning service the combined choirs undec direction of Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, presented several of the old sacred selections. A group of men sang "Silent Night" in the German tongue. An "Atomic Force" "Is the Universe, including Man, Evolved by Atomic Force'.'" was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist, on Sunday. The Golden Text was from Hebrews 1:10, "Thou, Lord-, in the beginning hast laid the foundation of the earth; and the heavens are the works of thine hands." The Lesson-Sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. Bible Citations. One of the Bible citations read: "Sing uuto the Lord, all the earth, shew forth fiom day to day his salvation. Declare his glory among the heathen; his marvelous, works among all nations. For great is the Lord, and greatly to be praised; he also is to be feared above all gods. For alJ the gods of the people are idol;,; but the Lord made the heavens. Glory and honour are in his presence; strength and gladness are in his place." (I Chron, 16:23-27.) Among the seelctions from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "God creates and governs the universe, including man. The univarse is filled with spiritua'. ideas,, which He evolves,, and they are obedient to the Mind that makes them." (p. 295.) Extra Railway Mail Clerks Give Special Service for Week-End In order to alleviate as much as possible the last minuts rush of Christmas mail and parcel ,post and express, special railway mail clerks will be placed on C. R, I. and P. trains Nos. 59, 16, 17 and 32, running from the Twin Cities to Kansas City and returning over the week-end, and on C. and G. W. trains Nos. 33 and 34, from the Twin Cities to Omaha and returning. No trains under clerks ride these ordinary schedules but, with the emergency arrangement, mail which would usually be held here over the week-end will be dispatched just as it would be during the week. At The Hospitals Mrs. Jessie Lane, 75, died at a local hospital about 11:30 o'clock Sunday morning as a result of a hip injury received in a fall while visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Blanch Johnson, 3 Georgia avenue southeast. Mrs. Lane was born in Illinois. Dec. 10. 1861. She is survived by her son, Ben Lane, Bcmidji, Minn. I £ A .. for a Christmas and daughter, Mrs. Blanch John- christmas trce wiu bc son. Mason City. Funeral services will be held at Bemidji, Minn., Tuesday. Burial will be at Bemidji. The body was taken to the Rar.uail funeral home. Recreational, NYA, Nursery Workers to Hold Party in Y. M. Ridgev/ay Students and Teachers Arrive Home RIDGEWAY — The following students arrived home Friday on Saturday for their Christmas vacation: George Baker, graduate student at the Iowa State college. Ames; Paul Nedtwig, Upper Iowa university, Fayettc: Margaret Reinhart, Iowa State Teachers college, Cedar Falls; Vivian Fosse. Waldorf college. Forest City; Gynter and David Quill, Luther college, Decorah. Teachers who have or will arrive home for their Christmas vacation >re C!arysse Trytten, Stanley: Clarsnce Lundby, Gilmore City; Alice Bakl-ien, Waterloo; Dorothy Svvaren, Lamon'; Bessie Gullickson, Charles City. Workers on the recreational, nursery and NYA projects will gather at 8 o'clock Tuesday night in the banquet room of the Y. M. party. A provided and the program will include a visit by Sanuin Clause with exchange of 10 cent gifts. Invitations have been extended to district supervisors in Des Moines a.nd Waterloo to attend and the former has already accepted. Herman Schmaing, •si 77, Alice May Perkins, 523 Fourth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday 'for treatment. Marlys Paulus, Nora Springs, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following treatment. Harry Shaner. 516 Fourth street northeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. Fred Tieske, 1618 Adams avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. Curtis Urchota, 2607 North Federal avenue, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Mrs. Emma Matson, Clear Lake, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. . . A daughter weighing 8 pounds, 4 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Senn, 101 Kentucky avenue southeast, at the Park hospital Sunday. Mrs. Clyde Hathaway, Ii36 Monroe avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Jack O'Neil, 1312 North President avenue, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Laurice Woiwood, Garner, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a major operation. J. E. Piersol, Rockwell, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Melvin Flatness, Manly, . was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following a major operation. Mrs. W. H. Borman, 310 First street southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a minor operation. Lawrence Reuter, 424 Carolina avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday 1935 ASSESSOR COST 22 CENTS ON EACH PERSON Total Cost in Cerro Gordo County $8,476, Joe Long Figures. Assessors cost Cerro Gordo county $8,476 or 22 cents lor each resident in 1935, according to figures compiled by the Iowa Taxpayers association. The association reported that Fi moral rn RP ! * o)lowin fi a minor operation. 1 Ullcidl LU UC Rene Taets, route 2, was dismissed from the Park hospital Anniversary of 2 at Kanawha Is Celebrated KANAWHA—The twenty-firth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. John May was celebrated when a group of old friends and neighbors gathered at their home. The following program was given: Songs, "My Old Kentucky Home" which was .sur.g lor. Mr. May who formerly lived in Kentucky and the Illinois song sung for Mrs. May who lived in Illinois: solo by Mrs. James Swivel of Corwith: poem. "Twenty-five Years Ago" by Mrs. John Chambers of Corwith; solo by Louise May of Kanawha and a talk by the Rev. E. A. Briggs. on Tuesday Morning Herman Schmaing, 77, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Aloysius Wagner, 533 Eighteenth street southeast, Sunday morning following an illness. Mr. Schmaing was born in Germany, Jan, 10, 1359. He had resided in Mason City since June, 1932, Surviving Mr. Schmaing are three daughters. Mrs, Wagner of Mason City; Mrs. John Reis,. Fonda: and Mrs. Fred Christian, Witt, 111. He was preceded in death by his wife, Jan. 10, 1893. Funeral services will be held Tuesday morning at 9:30 o'clock at the St. Joseph's Catholic church, with Father Carl E. Kurt in charge of services. Burial will be j at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The Rosary will be said at the Meyer funeral home Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The body will lie in state at the Meyer funeral home until the time of services. Mrs. Knutson President. CARPENTER—The Ladies aid elected: President. Mrs. Sever Knutson; vice president, Mrs. Sel- mcr Lee: secretary, Mrs. Leonard Larsen, and treasurer, Mrs. Anton Anderson. COAL SPECIALS CASH PRICES $5.90 ILLINOIS NUT, ton. DIAMOND LUMP, ton. $6.50 KENTUCKY NUT, ton.. $7.00 Every Ton Guaranteed to Your Satisfaction W.G. BLOCK CO. 501 3rd N. E. F'hon* 563 illiam J. Purviance Dies Following Illness William John Purviance.-infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Purviance, 1617 Jefferson avenue northwest, died Sunday following an illness. The child was born in Mason City Dec. 11, 1936. Surviving the child are the parents, two sisters, Patty Jean and Virginia Ann, and three brothers, Donald Earl, Keith Ray and Dale Richard, and the grandparents, Mr. anc 1 Mrs. John Purviance, Sr., and Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Fistler, Clear Lake. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon, at the residence. The Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First M. E. church, will be in charge of services. Burial will be at Clear Lake. The body was taken to the McAuley funeral home. Grand Coulee Expands. GRAND COULEE. Wash., (UP) —Enrollment in Grand Coulee schools hit a new high mark this year with more than 1,000 pupils in attendance. Less than three years ago there was no school here at all. White Mountain CHEDDAR Delightfully Cured SO'KINDS-OP GHtfcSt. 24 'f HUT ST. It MAJC* CITY ' Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Merle Willcox, 621 Fourth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Victor Ostby and infant daughter, 633 Jersey avenue southeast, were dismissed irom the Park hospital Saturday. Elaine Christopoulos, 418 Fifth street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Gladys Anderson, 1408 Jersey avenue southeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following a major operation. Robert Perry, 1032. First street southwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. A daughter weighing 7 pounds 6 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Glen Keeney, route 4, at the Park hospital Saturday. A daughter weighing 8 pounds 3 ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Everett Miller, 410 'First tax assessors throughout the state collected a total of §529,852 for work done in 1935. ''Yet," said Joe L. Long 1 , association secretary, "if all counties had held their per capita assessing costs to the average of the 10 low cost counties of the state, the assessing expense would have been 5378,054, a saving of $151,798, or 28 per cent, to the taxpayers. With certain exceptions, the report pointed out, county supervisors set the number of days, at the statutory rate of $4 a day, to be allowed each assessor to complete his work. The exceptions include certain first class cities and-cities under a commission form of government in which a yearly compensation at varying rates is fixid by law or set by combined action of city councils and supervisors, the report said. The per capita cost in the five high cost counties was: Dickinson, 38.2 cents: Iowa, 34.9 cents; Louisa, 34.1 cents: Cedar, 31.8 cents and Taylor, 31.4 cents. .The per capita cost in the 10 low cost counties wss: Lee, 13.7 cents: Story, 14-3 cents; Cherokee. 14.6 cents; Mus- iatine, 15 cents; Mills, 15.4 cents; Hamilton, 15.5 cenfs; Harrison, 15.7 cents; Poweshiek, gomery, 15.9 cents. The average for these low cost counties was 15.3 cents. Cost of assessor's office in North Iowa counties for year 1935.° Total Per Cost of Caoita County Popplation Office Cost Cerro Gordo 38,476 8,476 Fayette 29.145 5,474 Kossuth 25,452 4,947 Clayton 2-1,559 4,918 Hardin 22,947 3,900 Winneshiek 21.630 4.B44 Wright 20,216 4,248 Floyd 19.524 3,600 Butler 17,617 4,036 Bremer 17.046 3,408 Franklin 16,382 3,954 Allamakee 16,328 3,061 Clay 16,107 2,945 Pocahontas 15,687 3,083 Palo Alto 15,398 3,299 Hancock 14,802 4.579 Chickasaw 14.637 2,553 Mitchell 14,065 2,833 Humboldt 13.202 2,302 Winnebago 13.143 2.763 Howa'rd 13,082 3,743 Emmet 12,856 2,246 Worth 11,164 2,825 Jefferson, 15.8 cents; 15.9 cents and Mont- .2203 .1809 .1944 .2002 .1699 ,2147 .2101 .1844 .2291 .1999 .2414 .1875 .1829 .1965 .2142 .3093 .1744 .2014 .1744 .210? .2R61 obs Announced by Price The United States civil service commission announced Monday through the -local postoffice open competitive, examinations as follows: Informational service representative, and senior, assocaite, and assistant informational service representatives, $2,600 to $4,600 a year, Social Security board. Animal husbandman (sheep and goat breeding,) $3,800 a year, as- _sociate animal husbandman (sheep and goat breeding), $3,200 a year, associate animal husbandman (swine) $3,200 a year, associate in animal nutrition, $3,200 a year, Bureau of Animal Industry. Commodity exchange investigator, and principal, senior, associate, and assistant commodity exchange investigators, $2,600 to $5,600 a year, Commodity Exchange administration, Department of Agriculture. • Scientific aid (milling and baking technology), $1,800 a year, Bureau of Plant Industry, Engineer pilot, $3,800 a year, Forest service. Full 'information may be obtained from Charles E. Price, local secretary of the board of examiners, at the postoffice here. FINAlPLEJUS MADE BY ARMY More Donations for Kettles Wanted by Local Adjutant. Adjt, Katherine Davis in charge of the local Salvation Army, Monday made her final plea to the residents of Mason City to make their donations to the Army's kettles as soon as possible so that she may have some idea of the: street northwest, hospital Sunday. Miss Dixie Lou at the Mercy Johnson, 1524 Washington avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Harry Doughan, Bolan, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a major operation. Miss Beverly Bell, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a minor operation. Mrs. Louis Wolf, 816 Washington avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a ma.ior operation. Mrs, D. A, Bartell, 439 Twenty- seventh street southwest, was. admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. • Ned Gavaldon. 29 Sugar B.eet Place, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. - - . . Donald Sweeney, 835 East State street, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a minor operation. Miss Ruth Mowers, Northwood, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a minor operation. Miss Rose Falada, Britt, was ad-- mitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Burton Sprole, Garner, was, admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a minor operation. Lester Cookman, 902 Sixth street southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for a major operation. Pfaff Employes and Families Gather at Rabbit Feed, Party One hundred twenty-five Pfaff Baking company employes and their families gathered Saturday night in the company's plant for what was scheduled to be a rabbit dinner and Christmas party. However, not enough rabbits were shot by a delegation that was hunting two days and hens were added to provide enough meat for all. The meal was in charge of Mrs, George Mendon, Mrs. Betty Anderson- and Mrs. Willis White. Oliver Repp, who was in charge, introduced Walter Warner who read an original paper on "The Story of the Rabbit Hunt," Gaylen Underkofler read an original poem satirizing certain Pfaff employes. Harry Russell was in charge of the presentation of Christmas gifts to Manager and Mrs. Mendon. Mr. Mendon regretfully read a summons, alleged to have been sent by a Worth county justice of the peace and served on Pfaff hunters for damage done in that section. Mr. Repp gave a ventriloquist act with Mr. Pillsbury. A song and dance was presented by Bonnie Carman, accompanied on the mouth organ by LeRoy Anderson. Dancing and card playing were also enjoyed. amount on which to base her expenditures. So far the amount raised for the Christmas dinners is S313.55. Out of this comes a small fee for those tending the kettles. "With only four days left in which to receive money the amount of what is needed is short $186.45," she said. The Salvation Army welcomes Christmas for the opportunity it presents to befriend the unprivileged and the poor, to gladden hearts and homes with practical good cheer. One hundred needy families will be given a Christmas dinner basket if,.-the goal of $500 is reached. We'must not disappoint them. Let every one who passes the kettle drop in a coin. The knowledge of having helped another less fortunate will make Christmas real. Only two S10 checks have been sent in to the Army headquarters. Adjutant Davis feels sure there are others, individuals, clubs, lodges, who should -get behind thi; worthy cause: the pressure upon us from .1747 | all £:des is heavier than usual, .2530 and heartrending. "Will you therefore send in your check at once with your generous support? We will not fail to serve the needs of those whom life has scarcely blessed with due sufficiency. Phone 758. All donations Mayor La Guardia of New York is said to be slsted to be secretary of labor in the new Roosevelt cabinet. That probably means an' end to "All's Quiet on the Potomac." — Birmingham Age-Her- will gladly be c.Jled for." MOPERN AS THE Speedy, accurate, e«y to run, durable. Many outstanding features including TOUCH SELECTOR and the Amazing— "FLOATING SHIFT" available CORONA PORTABLES WEEKLY BUDGET PLAN MAX BOYD L, C. Smith * Coron* Typewriters 111 E. State St. Mason City, la. The coaches, it is reported, are quite indifferent to the mixing of motor oil and football. All their pent up enthusiasm, we guess, is reserved for the first fellow WHO can develop •« no-knock alumnus. —Boston Herald. SPECIAL SUBJECT TO IMMEDIATE CHANGE IOWA LUMP COAL EXCELLENT GRADE In Ha If Ton Lots-$3.25 Wolf Bros. Coal Co. PHONE 1148 SEWING PROJECT HELP TO NEEDY OF CERRO GORDO Mrs. Ethel Patterson Has Charge of Work Under • WPA Supervision. With the arrival of the holiday season and the rigorous weather which accompanies it, the needy of Cerro Gordo county give thanks threefold to the sewing project of the Works Progress administration. First: They are shielded from winter's icy blasts by warm, stoutly knit garments and heavy comforters arid quilts turned out by the project workers. Second: Attractive dolls, clowns and various types of toys, done in brilliant colors by the skilled seamstresses, go far in .turning an unpromising Christmas into a bright holiday which hints of better times. Third: Funds earned by the women employed in the project enable, them to feel that, once again, they are breadwinners and not relief cases dependent upon county, state and federal agencies for the necessities of life. Finished 6,000 Garments. In operation during the last year under the expert supervision of Mrs. Ethel Patterson in a large, well lighted rear room on the west side of the 200 block in North Federal avenue, the local sewing project has produced approximately 6,000 finished garments for distribution through the commodity department of the Cerro Gordo county relief office. During this period from 30 to 45 women—either widows or women with dependents — have bean taken from the county relief rolls and put into productive, gainful employment. Each woman works 30 hours a week, receiving SI 1.20.. As long as a woman'is employed in the sewing project she receives no help from the county relief agencies. Thus, the sewing project has served to lighten the county's burden considerably in the last'12 months. The federal government stands 80 per cent of the expense of the project, the remaining 20 being paid by the county through the board of supervisors. The latter body has charge of the administration of the project. Among the garments which are manufactured by the workers are underclothing, dresses, shirts, blouses, petticoats, mittens, aprons. caps, all lands of cloth' dolls and I toys, comforters and jackets for men, women and children. Also Weave Ruffs. From scraps of cloth left over from all these articles, rag rugs are woven. More than 150 stuffed cloth toys for children's Christmas gifts have been turned over by Miss Patterson and her workers to the relief agency for immediate distribution. A major portion of the sewing for the county farm is done by the workers in this project. All the work compares favorably with anything o* its kind and has received the .highest compliments from every organization by which it has been seen or used. Deserving of particular comment are the children's snow suits, done in gay colors with' soft but heavy wool. The project is in operation DECENTRALIZING IS PROPOSED BY STATE MEETING Supervisor Attends Iowa Conference Held at Des Moines. The possibility of establishing a tuberculosis sanatorium in Cerro Gordo county to serve this section of the state in event a decentralization plan is adopted for the care of patients was discussed by the throughout the day and is always j j oca j board of su^rvisors Monday, open to the public for inspection. Naomi Billings, 95, Dies at I.O.O.F. Home Naomi Billings, 95, a resident of the I. O. O. F. home for the past six years, died there Sunday evening following an illness of about a year. She was born in New York, Jan. 21, 1841, and was admitted to the I. O. O. F. home Aug. 15, 1930, from Ireton, Iowa. She had no surviving relatives. Funeral services will be held at the home Tuesday, with the Rev. Raymon Ferguson of the Grace Evangelical church in charge. Burial will be at Ireton. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. Plymouth Teachers Go to Homes for Holidays PLYMOUTH — School closed Friday for a two weeks' vacation. Teachers leaving for their homes were Miss Belknap to Philadelphia, Mr. Hoogeen to Illinois, Miss Christiansen to Dubuque, W. F. Nutt to Castana, Mirs Emma Jensen to Manning, Miss, Moody to Ogden and Miss Boetner to Hawk-. eye. following the return of Harry Sondergaard from Des Moines, where he attended a conference. The conference, made up of 53 county officials, was held at the Broadlawns Tuberculosis hospital under the sponsorship of the Iowa Tuberculosis association. The feature evant of the meeting was an address by S. A. Slater, superintendent of the southwestern Minnesota sanitorium at Worthington, Minn. The state of Minnesota allows every county sanatorium- ?5 a week for each patient the county has under treatment, Dr. Slater declared. "In Iowa county officials wait until they are able to get a patient into a state hospital because the costs are lower," he maintained. "Meantime the patient suffers and in the end needs longer and more expensive treatment because of. the delay." He pointed out that if the $5 state-aid-to-county plan were adopted in Iowa it would mean quicker treatment. Diamonds ASK RAY SENEY Every Puff Will Say "Merry Christmas" ... if you give him a Box of these GOOD CIGARS. CHARLES DENBY LA FENDRICH EMERSON Various size boxes and each one Christ- wrapped. Your dealer has them. mas Lloyd Liesenberg Co. DISTRIBUTOR MASON CITY No matter which Philco fits your budget —we have it! And no matter which of the big new Philco features interests you most—Automatic Tuning, the Philco Foreign Tuning System, or any of the other amazing products of Philco engineering genius—we'll demonstrate it free! So come in—choose your Christmas Phiko now—and be sure of delivery in time for Christmas morning! SAVE MONEY...TRADE-IN YOUR PRESENT RADIO! PHILCO S1IT* (Mo*) A table model of exceptional beauty and utility! American and Foreign. Pbiko Foreign Tuning System, Color Dial, other big features. Lett aerial 9 Sr>lil only with Philco Atrial to i rictptiatt PHILCO !»*'{*«) American and J'cragn. Foreign Tuning System, Wide-Vision Dial. Electro-Dynamic Speaker, pdier features. Less aerial . . . PHILCO I50X* What a beauty — and what value! American and Foreign Console irith sensational Philco features, including Philco foreign Tutting System and Spread-Band Dial, Inclined Sounding Board, Concert Grand Hectro- Dynamic Speaker, and ?fl-00 maxiy others. L«« aerial 52 New Philcos, $20 up AS LITTLE M *1 DOWN DELIVERS YOU NEW 1937 PNILCO! LONft EASY TERMS 61 THE BALARCE! MIER WOLF & SONS

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