The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1954 · Page 36
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February 18, 1954

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 36

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 18, 1954
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Page 36
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36 Feb. 18, 1954 Mason City Glub'e-GazcUc, Mason CUy, la J f ' . : · _ · . . . , , . . American Indian Clergyman at St. John's Family Night The Rev. Vine V. Deloria/Amer can Indian clergyman of the Prote tant Episcopal Church, will be th guest speaker Sunday evening a the'· family^night 1 program of S John's'Ep'iscopal Church beginnin ·with a potluck dinner in the Paris Hall at 6 o'clock. This program, arranged in ob servance' of National Brotherhoo Week, sponsored each year by th National Conference of Christian and Jews, is under the directio of the woman's auxiliary with 'th following committee in charge Mrs. Al deBiihr, Mrs. Harold Pet erson, Mrs. Donald Dye, Mrs. Nor nian Stilwell and Mrs. Haldan Lilley. Mr. Deloria will speak on th topic: "The American Indians an Their Problems."' Mr. Deloria was born on th Standing Rock Indian Reservatio. in Wakpala, S. D. He is the son o the first American Indian to b ordained in the priesthood of th Protestant * Episcopal Church am attended church mission school during his childhood. He is a grac uate of St. Stephen's College, Ne\ York, Kearney Military Academj in Nebraska and General Theo logical Seminary in New Yort City. The main portion of his ministrj has been spent serving Indian mis sion chapels in both Oklahoma anc South Dakota. During this pcrioc he served for three years as super intending presbyter of 11 chapel in South Dakota' scattered over an area the size of the state of Con necticut. Since 1051 Mr. Deloria has been serving missions in Denison, Vai and Mapleton, Iowa. . Recently, Mr. Deloria was fea hired in a film, "The Strength o the Hills," -depicting Indian life and produced for the Episcopa Church by the Time, Life, Fortune Syndicate. Health Plans; Should They Pay All Bills By PAUL SOUTHWICK WASHINGTON ( U P ) -- S h o u l d prepaid health plans pay all of your doctor's bills, including those for home calls? That's one of the tough issues tackled by the House Commerce Committtee which is trying to fine out what the government can do to promote better protection for American families against big medical bills. What Congress decides may set the pattern for m e d i c a l care throughout the country. Agree in General The American Medical Assn. and commercial insurance companies agree in general that health insurance should be aimed at the big bills that might ruin a family financially. "A certain amount of medical care is an expectable item on any family budget," Dr. Walter B. Martin, AMA president-elect, told the committee. But AFL and CIO representatives argued that health plans should cover virtually everything. T h e y say many plans, like the AMA-cn- clorscd Blue Cross-Blue Shield, do not cover preventive and diagnostic care. They also contend such plans promote over-use of hospitals because they cover doctor bills only when the patient is hospitalized. For Broader Coverage Blue Cross and Blue Shield representatives concede they haven't THE REV. V. V. DELORIA solved all problems. But they say .hey are for broader coverage and bigger benefits -- for which, they nclcl, subscribers must be willing o pay higher premiums. According to Dr. C h a r l e s G. layclen, executive director of the Massachusetts M e d i c a l Service lino Shield, "there is no evidence hat the public generally is ready o pay what comprehensive benefits :ost." On this score, advocates of prepaid group practice health plans ;ay they have the answer. Under group practice, doctors earn together and agree (o take care of a group of subscribers for certain regular monthly payments. "he doctors' income is derived rom the payments, not, as under Blue Shield, from reimbursement n a "fee-for-service" basis. Henry J. Kaiser, West Coast -in- ustrialist, organized a group prac-! ice plan now covering 400,000 per- ons in California, Oregon, a n c Vashington. He told the House ommittee similar plans through ut the country could cover 30 mil on persons. He said they couh: rovide comprehensive medical, urgical and hospital care of better uality and at lower rates than r c s c n t, limited fee-for-service lans. Kaiser's P l a n Kaiser's plan provides doctor's are in the office, home and hospi al; all hospital care, with up to 11 days for each sickness or in iry; nursing; emergency serv ces; operations; and drugs anc nedicine while the patient is. hos italized. The plan emphasizes 'preventive care," Kaiser said. Monthly dues range from S3.2 or a single subscriber to $0.95 for subscriber with two or more amiJy dependents. There are also small supplemental charges" for ertain other services. Some AMA officials and state nd count}' medical societies object 3 group practice on grounds it eprives the patient of a " f r e e hoice" of physicians. But group practice advocates rgued t h a t a patient should be ven the "free choice" of joining group if he wants to. He can al- ays get out. TWO MEN FINED CHARLES CIT¥ -- H a r v c y ' . {nutson was fined $25 and costs fter pleading guilty to a charge f intoxication on a public high- ray. Allen : E. Benson, 35, was ined S5 and costs when he plcadcc u i H y . ' l o a charge of impropei assing. Both \vere arrested by nc highway patrol. Grocers estimate that food mark ts of 1039 ha'd about a thousand .ems from which the consumer ould choose, but that there were ,000 items in 1953. The money you sove on wttt more tfutn jwy for yo A. R.WOOD , · · ' . . · · . ' . ; ' . · . · · · - · · · · , - : · ·,·,-:·:··:-. ' .· \,x V . f ' f ^-W jf j-«lv;«*:. ..:;fJ)»s^}^* -;-·; ·.' · V'j .·.;:...- '..·..ywvtrjj.wtt^y.^^i.j-** ;'*·!:; v^ * ^ffiff^^^^M : £iZ!M GAS BROODER Its-multi-burners use Jess gas than a single burner . . . use it more efficiently . ... yet provide steady uniform heat over entire floor area. Its flash tubes insure all burners Jiglitin" safely. No dirt, soot or ashes: Less work and worry. Uses liquefied petroleum or natural gas. Come Jn and Jet us show you this better brooder. T/ie ONLY Gas Brooder with these features ... · MULTI-BURNERS · FLASH TUBES · INDIVIDUALLY ADJUSTABLE NON-CLOG PILOTS · STAINLESS STEEL PILOT ADJUSTING SCREWS fe WE SERVICE ^-/^ ' ALL BOTTLED GAS APPLIANCES RAPID-THERMOGAS CO, PHONE 1542 MASON CITY, IOWA See Movie of Australia's Coral Reef Australia's 1,200 mile long coral reef was the subject o[ a color movie presented to the Lions Club Wednesday noon. Many of the shots were taken under water and were designed to demonstrate how coral reefs and islands come into being. Close-up shots of fish and other sea life disclosed how protection 3s provided by adapted coloring and other devices. The closing scenes featured the life and reproductive habits of sen turtles based on a residual instinct from its land- dwelling days. . II. L. Williams presided The invocation was by Allen Patlon and Earl Dean led the singing. George T. Atkinson of Iowa State Brand Creameries was voted into membership. Dr. M. L. Ktmtson, Clear Lake, was a guest. Next week's program will be provided by the all-city grade school band under the baton o[ Stanley Davis. Woden Creamery Elects Officers WODEN--The annual meeting of the Woden.Farmers Creamery Association was held at the Legion Hall. ·Officers re-elected weVe,Clarence Attig to succeed himself and John Holtorf to succeed Paul Meyer who resigned. Other board members are Harm Sonius, John Wood, George Eden, John Brimsen 1 and William Phillips. Speaker for the occasion was H. G. Voetberg, federal veterinarian of Garner. Ernest Smith, state milk inspector, a l s o addressed the group. Average price paid for bulterfat per pound was 73.92 cents. C. II. Weir is manager and buttermakcr. sisfing arrest by an officer at Northwpod Jan. 28, The incident occurred while the town marshal was attempting to arrest Herbert Reyerson on a warrant from Poca- honl'as County. 2 Sentenced for Resisting Arrest NORTIIWOOD--Henry L. Reyerson and Herbert P. Keycrson, brothers of Worth County, were given suspended sentences of 30 days each by Judge Tom Boynlon in district court on charges of re- ALASKAN ARCHIVES JUNEAU, Alaska (UP) -- The Alaska Historical Library and Museum is just more than a place where relics gather dust. Curator E. L. Kcilhahh reports thai many scholars, including one who t r a v - eled all the way from the Sorbonnc in Paris, used the facilities last year. . Driver Waives to Grand Jury CHARLES CITY -- Harold 0. Fliiljoril, Koule 2, Lnwlcr, was hound over to the grand jury here ia justice court when lie waived a preliminary hearing on a charge of driving while intoxicated. He was released on a $325 cash appearance bond. He was arrested by the highway patrol Sunday. Three of tiie nation's seven largest cities, Chicago, Detroit, and Cleveland, border on the Great Lakes. TOWN COUNTRY FURNITURE BUSINESS Everything For The Home Appliances Of All Kinds Must Vacate Our Building Has Been Sold -- To James Ref. Co. ROCKER OTTOMAN A rare value. Oozes with comfort. .Smart plastic Regular §119.50 Dinette-Much Less Now Modern chrome set. Large Formica top table. Padded seats. 170 rn 36x48 Table ... /vJ.OU Everything Must Be Sold! Regardless of Cost! Listed Prices In This Ad -- Are Only A Sample Of The Savings! TONIGHT! Modern Dining Room FREE STORAGE For Laier Delivery (Limit March 15) Blond .and Mahogany Don't miss these bargains. Favorite occa- .in Qr We 11 Arrange TERMS · To Fit Your Budget! 8 elegant pieces in blond oak. Don't miss this. Sells sionat styles. Regular 24.50 Free Delivery Located One MUe West From MaBon City On Highway 18 9P.M. FURNITURE

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