Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1936 · Page 6
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 6

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1936
Page 6
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SIX MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 1936 TRUCKS BROUGHT NO RATE JUMPS Sioux City Periodical Spikes Claim Rail Abandonment Meant Higher Costs. SIOUX . CITY, Jan. 21.--That freight rates have been reduced from Sioux City to Wynot, Nebr., since trucks came in to replace an abandoned railroad is the observation made by The Trucker, motor freight carriers' publication, following an investigation of a claim that rates have been boosted. The Trucker maintains it made its investigation after an article credited to the Grain and Feed Review of Minneapolis had gone the rounds among newspapers. This article is purported to have stated that the freight rate on grain, which was 3 cents by rail, wag now 10 cents, that the cost of shipping coal had gone up from 20 cents to $2 a ton since the trucks replaced railroads and that property values had depreciated. "Investigation has disclosed that the rates quoted are anything but accurate," The Trucker states. "For instance the grain rate by xail from Wynot to Sioux City was 12 cents a hundred instead of 3 cents. And what little is shipped by that territory is now handled by trucksters for approximately 10 cents a hundred and less. The error on coal rates by truck was even greater." The truckers' publication based its arguments on statements from business men of Wynot and other communities, who stated there had been no boost in coal rates, that grain rates were down and that highways "mean more to us than the railroad." Benson Has Bill to Authorize RFC to Lend States Funds WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. ator Benson (FL-Minn.) has introduced a bill authorizing the Reconstruction Finance corporation to make 20 year loans to local political subdivisions which would be secured by the political unit's share in receipts from national forest reserves. Mrs. Engles DeClark, 69, Orchard, Is Dead OPvCHARD. Jan. 21.-- Mrs. Engles DeClark died Monday morning at 6 o'clock at the home of her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Vols at the age of 69. She leaves her husband- and daughter, Mrs. Vols and one grandson. Snow Blocked Roads Halt School Buses in Corwith CORWITH, Jan. 21. -- The Corwith Consolidated schools did not have classes Monday because the school buses were not able to get through the snow blocked roads to bring the Dupils in from the country. C O U P O N With Each Coal Purchase --ASK US- SUNSHINE COAL Now Reduced to PER TON DELIVERED No Change in Quality Consolidated Coal Co. PHONE 1176 SEC Member Professor William O. Douglas of Yale university is the new member of the securities and exchange commission, appointed by President Roosevelt to fill the vacancy left by the resignation several months ago of Joseph P. Kennedy, former chairman. Douglas, 38. is a democrat. Announce Candidacies for Chickasaw Offices NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 21.--The 1936 political campaign opened in Chickasaw county Tuesday when 'ive incumbent officers announced :hey would seek their party nomina- :ion in the June primary. The three republicans who announced are George C. Murray, sheriff; V. S. White, county attorney; W. H. Christensen, treasurer and the two democrats, Miss Florence Kearns, clerk of district court, and Miss ?earl McKee, recorder. LONG TIME FARM PLANS ARE MADE ·lardin, Franklin Counties to Hold Meeting at Iowa Falls. AMES, Jan. 21.--The work of de- ·eloping long time county agricul- ural programs in Iowa began Monay with the opening of a series of meetings of county committees and epresentatives of the agronomy and agricultural economics staffs of owa State college. The Story county committee met n Ames with Herbert Folken, ex- :ension farm economist, and Lester 5. Clapp, extension agronomist. The iJuthrie and Adair county commit- ees met in Greenfield with W. F. (Vatkins, extensioin agronomist, and Randall T. Klemme, agricultural economist, while the Pocahontas county committee met in Pocahon- ;as with H. R. Meldrum, assistant professor of soils and S. H. Thompson, extension farm economist. Meetings today were sheduled as 'ollows: Grundy and Marshall coun- y, Grundy Center; Adams and Cass counties, Atlantic; and Cherokee and Plymouth, Cherokee. Hardin and Franklin counties will meet Wednesday in Iowa Falls; Mills and fremont counties in Malvern, and iioux and Lyon counties in Sioux :enter. By Feb. 17 all counties in the state will have met with representatives of the college to start the ac- ual work of outlining the soils and cropping sysem best suited to the county. In February and early March another series of meetings will be held at which representatives of the col- ege will help the committees compete the report for the state agri- :ultural planning committee. This report is due as soon as possible after March 1, after which a state report will be nrepared and submitted to ;he United States department of agriculture. Real Estate Transfers Grand View Development Co. to '. Clinton Paullus Sl.OO. L 11 B 11 n The Highlands, an add to M. C. -11-36. First Nat'l. Bank of M. C. to Phyls Turnbull and Maude B. Scott 75.00 L, 4 in B 5 in Auditor's sub ol 14 in sub of E',s of SE and that art of Ei/s of NE 18-96-20 lying S f railroad right of way. 1-2-36. Rule, V. I. and wife to Hans Christenson 53,300.00 L 1 in Rasmussen's Add to town of Cl. Lk. 16-36. Christenson, Hans and wife to Arthur G. Larson, 51.00. L 8 in B 39, in M. and E. A. Tuttle's Second Add to a. Lk. 1-14-36. Derrer, Adelheid, to C. S. Wolfe, $1.00, E. 58 ft. of L 7 in C. H. Day's sub of NW of SW 3-96-20 1-16-36. McWay, Mabel H. and husband to Thomas J. Holden Sl.OO QCD L 3 B 33 S. M. C. 12-23-35. Bradshaw, Ralphia H. to Thomas J. Holden, $1.00, QCD L 3 B 33, S. M. C. 11-14-35. Matter, Harold and wife to Ida Burwell ?1.00' E 48 ft of L 1 B 25, S. M. C. 1-10-36. Stook, Arthur M. S. and wife, to WSiiam Hardcastle and Lulu M Hardcastle, 53. Lot 8 in block 8, Oak wood Park addition to town of Clear Lake. 7-25-35. Stevens, H. O. and wife, to S. B Lattner, $1. Q. C. D. lots 3 and 4 in subdivision of lot 6 in block ir in village of Clear Lake; the cente 44 ft. of the S 22 ft. of lot 5 block 10 in village of Clear Lake. 9-16-18 Stevens, H. O. and wife, to Fred eric Lattner and Mary F. Lattner executors of the estate of S. B Lattner, deceased, 51. Q. C. D. E 4 ft. of S 22 ft. of lot 5 in block 10 in original plat of Clear Lake. 1 9-36. Here's Very Fast Way to "Alkalize" Acid-Indigestion Away Amazingly Fast Relief Now from "Acid Indigestion" Overindulgence, Nausea, and Upsets I F you waul really quick relief from an upset or painful stomach condition--arising from acidity following over-eating, smoking, mixtures of foods or stimulants -- just try this: Take--2 leaspoonfuls of Phillips' Milk of Magnesia in a full glass of water. OR -- 2 Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets, the exact equivalent of the liquid form. This acts almost immediately to alkalize the excess acid in the stomach. Neutralizes the acids that cause headaches, nausea, and indigestion pains. You fed results at once. Try it. A?V 7 D -- if you are a frequent sufferer from "acid stomach," use Phillips' Milk of Magnesia 30 minutes aflcr meals. You'll forget you have a stomach! When you buy, see that any box or bottle you accept is clearly marked "Genuine Phillips' Milk of Magnesia." SIGNS WHICH OFTEN INDICATE "ACID STOMACH" FAIN AFTER EATING SLEEPLESSNESS FEEtIHE OF WEAKNESS IHDISESTION KAUSEA (Will ACIDITY IOSS OF APPETITE SOU! SIOMACH fREQUEKT HEADAEBES nterested in soil management. The Cedar township Farm Bureau vill meet at the Towner school 'hursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. 'om Waide and Mr. and Mrs. Paul ichrader are the committee in harge of the program. Charles City News 56 Per Cent Gain in Business Reported by Farm Service Company CHARLES CITY, Jan. 21.--There ras an attendance of 125 stockhold- rs of the Farm Service company t the dinner in the Ellis auditorium Monday noon after which the annual usiness meeting was held. Otto G. 3randau, vice president, and H. B. Winterink, secretary, presided at ie business meeting. A. F. Burn- lam, manager of the company which has its office and warehouse at Thirteenth and E streets, read the annual report which showed the Dusiness had increased 56 per cent over the previous year. The total sales in 1935 were 595,580.48 and otal taxes on gasoline, oils and grease sold were 518,149.51. Mr. Jumham stated 90 cars of products were received by the company. H. E. Winterink, Ira Nelson, B. C. Butler and John O'Brien were reelected members of the board ot directors. The other members of the ward are Otto Brandau, Jay Hillman and D. W. Mather. A vote of appreciation was given Mr. Burnham for the fine showing he has made as manager of the company since it was started five years ago It is a co-operative company whose membership is largely farmers. Rites for Matt Wagner, Victim of Pneumonia, to Be Held Wednesday CHARLES CITY, Jan. 21.--Fu neral services for Matt Wagner, 75 will be held Wednesday morning a 9 o'clock in the Catholic church with the Rev. W. J. Convery of ficiating and burial will be in th' New Haven cemetery. Mr. Wagne died Monday noon from pneumonia He was born March 28, 1860 at Me Henry, 111., and came to Mitcbel county when he was 12 years old in a covered wagon. On Sept. 10, 188 he was married to Margaret Blon igan at New Haven. They moved t Charles City 25 years ago. Mr. Wagner is survived by his wife, six sonsj one daughter, eleve grandchildren and two great grand children. His children are John, Nev Haven; Steven, Riceville; Frank D Hopkins, Minn.; Joseph P., Greene Albert E., Van Nys, Cal.; Phillip E New Hampton, and Mrs. Sidnej Root, Charles City. He is also sur vived by the following brothers anc sisters, Mrs. Albert Verchow am Mrs. Maria Dostart, Charles City Mrs. Bartles Schweiger, New Ha ven; Christine Blonigan, Green Bay Wis.; Steven, Chicago and Peter Osage. Chest Drive Planned. CHARLES CITY, Jan. 21.--The Charles City Community Chest 'und will start a drive for funds Feb. 4. The goal set is S4.500 which rill be distributed among the fol- owing organizations: Y. M. C. A.. iris' and boys' work, P. T. A. milk und and City Improvement as- ociation. Lee Fenholt is general lairraan of the drive. Soil Management to Be Discussed Further CHARLES CITY. Jan. 21.--It i planned to continue the discussio: on soil management at Marble Roc] and Rudd next week. The discussio: on soil management is being opene this week at the evening school being held in Marble Rock and Rud by the county agent. Mr. Auringe completed his discussion on corn production last week. The Marble Rock meeting wa held Monday at the high school. Th Rudd meeting will be held Wednes day evening, Jan. 29 at the big school. The latest information aval' able on good 'soil managcmen practices will be discussed. Thcr will be an opportunity for question and those attending are expected t take part in the discussion. The New Church at Grafton This is a view of the Immanuel Lutheran church of Grufton, which has just been completed. Dedication Will Be Held in Spring by Lutherans are open to aii who are *Lancldeck, Present Pastor, Followed Father in Serving Church. Mitchell, Floyd Plan Groups to Meet Jan. 31 CHARLES CITY, Jan. 21.--The County planning committees of Mitchell and Floyd counties will meet in Charles City, Friday, Jan. 1. Members of the soils section of he extension service will aid the ounty agents of the two counties n conducting the meeting. The re- :ent ruling of the supreme court in- /olving the AAA has made the work it the planning committee more important than ever. One member Tom each township will be ex- lected to attend. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY, Jan. 21.--The jt Charles Women's club met last evening at the home of Mrs. Brown aartin. Miss Mary Korinke told about the mammoth power projects of the government and Mrs. Wendell Patten bad for her topic, CCC camps. John Mitchell, member of the _igh school faculty, spoke at the Rotary club meeting Monday noon about his work in a camp for under priviliged boys near Chicago. The annual meeting of the Charles City Chamber of Commerce will be held tonight in St. Joseph's hall. Dinner will be served by the Sacred Heart Guild. Howard Morse is confined to his home on St. Mary's street with an njured foot. Mrs. C. F. Thompson of Arlington, Texas, is visiting at the home of Frank Nies. The M. A. A. N. club was entertained last evening at the home of Dr. and Mrs. O. H. Banton at a dinner bridge party. The fire department was called to the C. D. Ellis home where some clothing near a fireplace caught fire. No damage resulted eld as the first pastor. He lived ne mile northeast of town, nd conducted the services in the choolhouse. Because of insuffi- lent room in the scboolhouse, a hurch was built in 1888. H. Trettin uilt the church, which had the dimensions of 60 feet by 32 feet. The ools used in that day by the grand- ather, Herman Trettln, were used y a grandson, Earl Miller, in the uilding of a new church. They began the building in May nd finished it in September. In 890 the Rev. 0. Nitardy was called s pastor. During his pastorate .any improvements were made. On March 2, 1893, the Rev. C. Ide ras called as the pastor. Because of Iness, he retired. In 1S95, the Rev. John Landdeck Os called, during his pastorate, the ongregation progressed rapidly. In 900 the old church was enlarged. \. new parsonage was built in 1905. In 1917, the Rev. John Landdeck ecame ill and his son, the Rev. Carl .anddeck was called to be his vicar, n 1923, the Rev. J. Landdeck suf- ered a stroke and in January, 1924, he Rev. C. Landdeck was chosen to c pastor of his congregation and s the pastor today. Because of insufficient room in he old church for a congregation f 800 or more, a new church was jlanned. The present spacious edi- ice is the result of this planning. other than much smoke. Andrew Lane has entered hospital for treatment. thte Citation to Be Given. IOWA FALLS, Jan. 21.--At a joint Legion and auxiliary meeting Tuesday evening. C. M. parting, superintendent of schools, will present the Legion citation in recognition of work done during education week here. Moving pictures of the national convention at St. Louis will also be shown. GRAFTON, Jan. 21.--The beautiful new Immanuel Lutheran church of Grafton, which was completed last week, has already received much favorable comment over a wide area. The date for the dedication of the church has not yet been set, but it is expected that ceremonies will be held in the spring. Work on this large structure, o] delicately shaded brick and cut stone finish, was started in June 1935. The cost of the structure, exclusive of any interior furnishings and colored glass windows, is ap proximately $50,000. Services are now being held in th e basement until the pews and other accessories arrive. On Building Committee. Men who have served on the building committee are Edmund Schmidt, Charles Christians, William Nack, William Hackbart and Oscar Schaub. The architects were Buettler and Arnold of Sioux City the C. M. Tapager Construction company of Albert Lea, Minn., hat charge of the building and Daniel McNab was the foreman. The pastor is the Rev. Carl Landdeck, who succeeded his father. The anddeck family lias served Immanuel church 41 years, as the Rev. John Landdeck, the father, was given a call in 1895. The history of the Immanuel Lu- :heran church of Grafton began late in the nineteenth century. Between the years of 1868 and 1880 pioneers migrated to this locality from Wisconsin. They purchased land at from $3 to $10 an acre and, .combining industry with wise investments, became wealthy. Missionary Came in 1870. In 1870 the first missionary, Gasz came here. The next missionary to appear on the field was Gyr, in 1871, from St. Ansgar, who organized the congregation of Rock Creek. In 1873 the Rev. Mr. Zeilingcr one of the greatest missionaries of this locality, came and conducted church services in the Gardner schoolhouse, two miles south o Grafton. Between 1S77 and 1879. the Rev. C. Bckoff served as pastor o: the congregation south of town. Students Are Served. In 1880 the Rev. Mr. Bucka cam to this field and located between Grafton and Carpenter. Being un able to cope with the new and dif ficult work he remained for only short time. From that time on the following students: Herman, Blasberg, anc Graf assisted the Rev. Mr. Zeilinge in taking care of the mission. First Pastor Called. In 1883 was the actual beginnin; of the present congregation. Th' Rev. M. Buehrer was called to th' Transferred to Fisheries. SPIRIT LAKE, Jan. 21. (UP)-Hilt Hardman, for the past 11 years a deputy for the Iowa fish and game department, has been transferred to the fisheries division of the new state conservation commission, it was learned today. Hardman will be in charge of all fisheries operations in the Spirit Lake area. No School Held. SWALEDALE, Jan. 21.--School was dismissed early Friday on account of the storm, and the by-roads were in an impassable condition by Monday, so no school was in session. Contest to Be Thursday. THOMPSON. Jan. 21.--The home declamatory contest will be given in the high school auditorium Thursday evening with four contestants in each class. AVALON Ballroom Manly, Iowa TUESDAY, JAN. 21 TOM GATES AND HIS ORCHESTRA Ladies 25c Gents 40c Old Time Dance THURSDAY, JAN. 23 Music By Cedar Valley Hill Billies Heard Daily Over WMT at 11:30 A. M. Ladies 25c Gents 40c COMING TUESDAY, JAN 28 AL MENKE Wednesday, Jan. 22 Music By Miller's Orchestra of Rolfe Admission 25c Per Person, or lOc and Comp. For Members, Associate Members and Invited Friends. At Mason City THEATERS B; B. J. K. HEPBURN IN 'SYLVIA SCARLETT" "Sylvia Scarlett," starring Katb arine Hepburn, tells an exciting story of love and adventure among iseudo crooks and vagabonds in CURRENT FEATURES CECIL--Ends Tuesday, "A Tale of Two Cities." Starts Wednesday, "Sylvia Scarlett." PALACE--Ends Tuesday, "The Three Musketeers" ana "Your Uncle Dudley." Starts Wednesday, "Coronado Rhythm" and "Personal Maid's Secret." STRAND--Ends Tuesday, "Manhattan Moon," and "O'Shuugh- nessy's Boy." Starts Wednesday, "Shanghai" and "Lady Xubbs." STATE--"Alice Adams" a n d "The L e a v e n w o r t h Case." Starts Wednesday, "Freckles." England. Brian Ahcrne and Car 7rant appear with Miss Hepburn in .his picture, which will open Wednesday at the Cecil. * * * Warner Baxter and Alice Faye .op star cast of the brilliant new OLD-TIME DANCE ART'S NIGHTHAWKS FRIDAY, 26c =31133= N-O-T-I-C-E Corlton Coon, Jr., will not play Saturday as scheduled, but the engagement will be filled by ARLIE SIMMONDS And His Orchestra, at the Same Price -- 26c and 84c Ends Tuesday "O'Shaughnessy's Boy" and "Manhattan Moon" WED. THURS. 16c Till 6 P. M. Loretta Young Charles Boyer Warner Oland "SHANGHAI" --and-Alice Brady Anita Louise Douglas Montgomery "LADY TUBBS" The Life of the Party! -EndsTonlte- Katharine Fred Hepburn MacMurray "ALICE ADAMS" Co-Feature Norman Jean Foster Rouverol "Leavenworth Case" Starts Wednesday-TOM VIRGINIA BROWN WEIDLER CAROL STONE Gene Stratton-Porter's Tale of the Limberlost Is here ^ to thrill you to the bottom ol your heart! COMPANION FEATURE First Showing in City GEORGE O'BRIEN in Znnc Grey's "DUDE RANGER" To Lead Jobless As chairman of the United Action committee, an organization of unemployed groups in Kansas, Kenneth Born, above, a student at the University of Kansas, at Lawrence, plans to lead some 12,000 hunger marchers on the capital at Topeka Feb. 8. Born, who is a senior in the college of liberal arts and sciences, says the march will be a.peaceful one. YES--FAN DANCERS HAVE BROTHERS Sally Rand isn't the only dancer in her family. A Hollywood reporter, wandering about the set where Paramount's new musical romance "Coronado Rhythm," was in tne making, discovered Sally's brother. Harold, hard at work in one of the film's dance routines. i( "I may not be as famous as Sally. Harold said, "but who knows what u happen? I've still got lots of time. And I get a tremendous knock out of working in movies, especially in this picture when we get to dance to Eddy Duchin's swell music. P S Harold depends on his feet for "dancing effects. No fans. No bubbles. No summonses. "Coronado Rhythm" opens Wednesday at the Palace with "Personal Maid's Secret" as a companion feature. _____ Rites for Nickelson ofKiesterAreHeld KIESTER, Minn., Jan. 21--The funeral for Ed Nickelson, who died Friday at a hospital in Mason City was held at the home in Mansfield Tuesday. Mr. Nickelson was born and reared on the farm where they still lived. He is survived by two brothers. Ole at home and Frank of Hayward. Minn., two sisters, Grace and Mrs. 0. Evenson, at home. "King of Burlesque," starting Saturday at the Cecil. On Return From East. KIESTER, Minn.--Mr. and Mrs. Luke Addison of Walnut Grove are visiting a few days at the Nels Toolen home on their return from a two months' visit in Virginia and Tennessee. Mrs. Toolen is an Addison. STARTS WEDNESDAY fellow.^., sharp a« a hound a tooth as a whid rfta* on the trail o e screen.s dramatic fire- b r a n d in the story of a daring girl adrift in a world of peril. THE CECIL HAS THE SHOWS! Charming! Startling! Dangerous! in the most dynamic character she ever brought to life! With GARY GRANT · BRIAN AHERNE E D M U N D G W E N N Extra! Ends Tues ·. 'The Tale of Two Cities' --COMING SOON-"CAPTAIN BLOOD' Walt Disney Cartoon "COCK 0' THE WALK" Starts Wednesday! YOUTH Ends Tuesday: "THE THREE MUSKETEERS" and "YOUR UNCLE DUDLEY" LAUGHTER MUSSC .. LOVE .. All the hey-nonny-nonsense of devil-may-care romantics who transform a snooty society resort into a first class fun house! "Coronado Rhythm" Romance! Dancing! Comedy! with JOHNNY DOWNS BETTY BURGESS J A C K H A L E Y Eddy Duchin and Orchestra Andy Devine-Alice White Leon Errol. EDDY DUCHIN AND HIS ORCHESTRA PLAYING FIVE NEW HIT TUNES --C' Companion Feature: r r

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