The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 23, 1936 · Page 9
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January 23, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 23, 1936
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Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 23 1936 NINE IETY CATHERINE WALTERS IS HOSTESS TO CLUB E. T. W. club met with Catherine Walters, 520 Jackson avenue northwest, Wednesday. High score prizes went to Norine Delaney and Lucille Durkin and at the close of the evening refreshments were served. The next meeting will be with Katherine Kohl. MARRIAGK LICENSES ISSUED TO COUPLES. Marriage licenses have been issued to Hanry Scgmale, 27, Meservey and Mae Webb, 18, Thornton; and to Jacob Dietz, 17, and aMr- garet Prentis, 18, both of Mason City. GUILD MEETING IS POSITONED. Harmony Guild of the Congregational church has postponed its meeting set for Friday to Friday, Jan. 31. IMMANUEL GROUTS WILL NOT MEET. Because o£ the unfavorable weather, the Dorcas Aid and the Luther league of the Imrnanuel Lutheran church have postponed their meetings scheduled for Thursday. , .;. HOLY FAMILY LADIES AID CARD PARTY POSTPONED The card party which was to have been held Friday afternoon at the Holy Family school auditorium has been postponed because of the severe cold weather. Plans for this affair are being made by division one of Holy Family Ladies Aid. Mrs. D. S. Sullivan, chairman, said the date will be announced at a later date. REPORfJONES TO HEAD TREASURY Belief Held in Congress Is Declared 111 Founded at White House. WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. (.1?)--Belief 'among some democrats in congress that Jesse Jones might replace Secretary Morgenthau at the treasury was declared ill founded today at the white house. Rumors of impending cabinet changes have circulated repeatedly as the presidential campaign takes shape. Postmaster General Farley is expected to step out before very long, to confine attention to his democratic chairmanship. There was speculation at the capital whether a Jones-Morgenthau shift might be one of several moves contemplated. The democrats who spoke of it. asking that they not be quoted, said their information came from "apparently authentic" sources. 3 South federal Ave. Pre-/nvenfory Brings Wonderful Savings on Smart Winter Apparel! All formerly ' much higher! Close-out of better dresses! Marvelous values! High'-type coats at great savings! 960 ON PENSION ROLLS SUCCUMB 1935 Report Made; System for Checking Cashing of Slips Used. DES MOINES. Jan. 23. (UP)-Death during 1935 removed 960 lowana from the state's old age pension rolls, Byron G. Allen, superintendent of the Iowa old age assistance commission, announced today. Contrary to popular belief, most pensioners died during the spring months, Allen said. Ho could offer no reason for the high mortality rate during March, April and May. "We have had many curious cases," Allen said. "Once a man died as he was handed his first pension check. On other occasions pensioners died immediately after receiving their first check." Didn't Realize Value. Recently Allen cited the case of a man and a woman in central east Iowa who had received three pension checks each. They left them in a drawer, not knowing that the slips of paper were worth money. Meanwhile, the aged pair almost starved to death. · Allen said the commission has a rigid checking system to make certain that the person whose name is on the check actually cashes it. Two men now are serving penitentiary terms because they cashed pension checks belonging to other persons, and kept the money. 15,000 on List. At present, there are about 15,000 persons on the commission's benefit list. They receive an average of $14.75 a month. Allen expects a similar number to be added when and if Iowa gets its expected $1.400,000 appropriation from the federal security board, to help carry on the program. The 1935 mortality table, by North Iowa counties: Allamakee, 10; Bremer 7; Butler, 8; Cerro Gordo, 13; Chickasaw, 1; Clayton. 8; Emmet. 0; Fayette, 12; Floyd 6; Franklin, 5: Hancock, 4; Hardin, 14: Howard. 5. Humbolcit, 5; Kossiith, 5: Mitchell, Palo Alto, 15; Pocahontas, 7: Winnebago, 4: Winneshiek, 5: Worth, 11; Wright, 5. Statistics show that 67 persons died during the final two months of 1934: when the pensions first were paid. WftTERCHARTED FOR LAKE FLOW Wilson Says Findings Show Most of Fill Comes Through Soil. TIFFIN, Ohio. (UP)--Extensive experimentation toy Dr. Ira T. Wilson, head of the biology department of Heidelberg: college, at Lake Winona. Ind.. has proved that lakes fill up from the middle instead or from the shore as has been the universal belief. Dr. Wilson drilled six cross sec- ons across Winona lake to the original bottom of the lake, which involved digging in 80 feet of water and to total depth of 130 feet. The deepest layer of sediment penetrated was 51 feet. The cross sections made a profile view of the sediment of the lake which was found to be mostly calcium carbonate. Dr. Wilson worked, out an apparatus-for getting samples of sediment at all levels. The number of borings made was numerous enough to construct a contour map of the original lake basins, believed to be the first map of this nature. The contour map enabled Dr. Wilson to determine the amount of sediment in the lake. He found that approximately 45 per cent of the original lake basin is now filled with sediment. One- half the sediment lies in one-fourth the area of the lake where the water is the deepest, thus the sediment accumulates in deep parts of the lake three times as fast as in the shallow part. This indicated that lakes of size fill up in the deepest parts first and not very much around the edges which is contrary to the old belief. One of the most interesting- products of Dr. Wilson's experiments, which he has been conducting for the past two years, was the discovery of stratified deposits in the deltas of creeks entering the lake, indicating wide fluctuation in post-gla- cia] climate. Bad Year Seen by Sim. OTTAWA. Ont., (UPI--Canadian scientists, after carefully studying the sun through long-range telescopes, have concluded that 1936 will be a bad year for farmers, radio and the health of mankind. Say Goodbye to Dull, Drab Hair * : , Use lovalon-- si t h e odorless · vegctablerinse. j Affects your ? hair in no way \ except to give it | sparkling high/ lights, v i v i d I colorandsilkea softness. Lova- ion docs not dye or blcach~ Five tinsel (or 75 cent! ol simple to U5C -- dtug end detriment jrorej and SO CCOnom* everywhere. Trial lisooltmr ical. You'll be elonrirMocrtar.irbeaurvi.'.oi, rcsu I (S- J,,,./ -- a Fountain of Youth for HAIR Blizzard Sweeps Along the Great White Way Rjigin^ hlixzard which took many lives along the easiern scahoard made Broadway look like the main street of a nine o'clock town with the autos snowed in and pedestrians plowing through the snow drifts in Indian file. 50,000 workmen pot busy digging out the city from the nine inch snow blanket. (Central Press Photo) RAILROAD CA T Evidence Completed in Suit for $2,990 Against Milwaukee. Presentation of the plaintiffs evidence in the 52,990 damage action brought by Milton H. Young, administrator of the estate of Findley D. Young, against the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paui and Pacific railroad was completed Thursday in Judge Joseph J. Clark's district court. The suit was brought in connection with the death of Findley Young, whose mangled body was found just east of Delaware avenue and north of Sixth street southeast shortly after 5 o'clock in the morning of Jan. 5, 1935, where it had been run over by a refrigerator car which a train crew was switching across the intersection of the two streets. Body Dragged 60 Feet. The plaintiff's contention is that Young was walking east toward his home along the north sidewalk of Sixth street southeast when he was struck by the refrigerator car which had been bunted by a. switch engine northward across Sixth street. According to testimony, blood marks appeared in the snow about six feet north of the sidewalk and continued northward along the west rail for a distance of approximately the body feet to the point where was found by the train crew when it stopped to investigate the impediment upon the track, which had made the car jolt "as if it had run over a board." The defense holds that the car was not bunted across the crossing and that Young was guilty of contributory negligence in not seeing the train and avoiding it. Attorneys in Case. L. A. Moe and John C. Robinson are representing the plaintiff, while the railroad's attorney is John N. Hughes of Des Moines. Jurors hearing- the case are Caroline Stoltenberg, 114 Fifth street northeast; Mabel McKeever, 25 Vermont avenue southeast; Mary E. Thomas, 1007 Second street northwest, and H. F. Bisgrove. Mason City; Mrs. Waller Wood, Frances Sondrol. Floyd Kimball. Mrs. W. H. Copeland and Vera Rinard, Clear Lake; Lillian Koester, Sheffield; Glenn Utter, Rockfordf, and Frank Schultz, Plymouth. Man Carrying Illinois Liquor Seals Held by Police at Des Moines DES MOINES, Jan. 23. (/P)--Police today were holding Jack Cune, 32, of Rock Island, 111.. Mc- who they said had a portfolio of Illinois liquor seals when they picked him up last night at the request of Rock Island authorities. The officers said the Illinois authorities advised that McCune. who was arrested as he left a train, was wanted on an embezzlement charge. The seals he carried a t e those used on barrels of beer, police explained. Detectives said McCune told them he worked for a Rock Island brewery. Constitutionality of Labor Relations Act Upheld at Memphis MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 23. WTl-- Constitutionality of the national labor relations act of 1935 was upheld today by Federal District Judge John D. Martin in a formal I opinion in which he denied the i application of the Bemis Brothers Bag Co., of Bemis, Tenn., for an injunction to prevent a scheduled in. quiry by a representative of the national labor relations board at Jack- j son, Tenn. Davenport Man Plays Good Samaritan and Now Counts Up Cost BURLINGTON, Jan. 23. «·)-- Lawrence Gray, 32, Davenport, today pondered the cost of playing the good samaritan. Mr. Gray, attached to the Salvation army in Davenport, and formerly located in Burlington, was enroute here yesterday by car. Six miles cast of this city, his car, with Captain Walter Millar, of Davenport, at the wheel came to four stalled cars. Gray and Captain Millar offered their aid and as Gray put his shoulder to a stalled auto for a push, his hat blew off and was whisked over the snow covered adjoining field. He gave chase but did not retrieve the head gear until he had covered half a mile, his cars and toes were frozen. He stumbled and fell near a rural school and was carried inside by the teacher and pupils. He was at the home of his mother here today. REFUSE TO ALTER House Group Rejects Plan Not to Apply Bill to Italy, Ethiopia. WASHINGTON. Jan. 23. (.Pi--The house foreign affairs committee today turned down a proposal that the administration's permanent neutrality will be made inapplicable to Italy and Ethiopia. The proposal had been urged in some quarters on the grounds that "the rules shouldn't be changed, in the middle of the game." Chairman McReynolds (D.-Tenn.) said a few minor amendments were to be considered by the committee tomorrow before a formal vote on sending the measure to the house floor. The committee passed major point of controversy today when it finished shaping a section to permit discretionary embargoes on war materials. The most important alteration made by the committee so far would in effect, exempt a Latin American nation, at war with a non- American country, from provisions of the legislation. This was described aa recognition of the principles of the Monroe Doctrine. The bill still would apply to conflicts between Latin-American countries. Crow Sets Golf Puzzle. LONDON. (UP)--Playing in an Essex professional Golfers' Union competition at Wanstead, W. Hughes drove his ball safely over a notorious' lake at the 16th. Then a. crow picked up the ball, carried it back, and dropped it in the lake. End Bad Cough Quickly, at One Fourthjhe Cost Home-Mixed I No Cooking I Easy! Millions of housewives have found that, by mixing their own cough medicine, they set. a much more effective remedy. They use n recipe which costs only one-fourth as much as ready-made medicine, but which really has no equal for breaking up distressing coughs. From any druggist, set 2% ounces of Pinei. Pour this into a pint bottle, and add granulated sugar syrup to fill up the pint. The syrtip is easily made with 2 cups sugar nnd one cup -water, stirred a few moments until dissolved. ro cooldn.c needed. It's no trouble at all, and makes the most effective rem- fdy that money could buy. Keeps perfectly, and children love its taste. Its quick action in loosening the phlegm, helping clear the air passages, and soothing nway Hie irritation, has j caused it to lie used in more homes I than any Bother couch remedy. I I'mex is a conrentrntt-d compound j of Xorw.i.v I'iue. famous for JLs sooth- ins effect on throat, membranes. Money i r e f u n d e d if it doesn't please you in i every way. towa Supreme Court Upholds Verdict to Wheatley for $1,850. DES MOINES, Jan. 23. (.P)--The state supreme court in a divided opinion today upheld a Jefferson county district court verdict awarding John W. Wheatley 51,850 from the city of Fairfield and others for land damages from the overflowing of a city reservoir. Wheatley had appealed the lower court's decision to the supreme court and asked damages totaling 520,515 for depreciation, destruction of property, lower rental value ot land and attorneys' fees in previous actions in the case. Justice W. H. Hamilton wrote the supreme court opinion upholding the lower court and denying Wheatley's request for the larger sum. Four FAIRFIELDTOLD iustices concurred in the majority jpinion and three dissented. Legal action leading to the apical began In 1929. four years after the city built a dam for Us city water reservoir which overflowed on to about 20 acres of Whcatley's land. Wheatley brought suit asking $4,500 at that time and an injunc- ,:on to "abate the nuisance" of the reservoir. Before the suit was set- Jed the city brought condemnation proceedings and a condemnation award was fixed at $34,310, from which the city appealed. The actions subsequently were consolidated, the district court fixed Lhe damages at $14,000 and the supreme court affirmed the ruling in 1932. The city then, later, dropped ts condemnation proceedings and had the reservoir drained to a point where little water Whcatlcy's land. remained on New Regulations on Corn Loans Sent to Secretary Murray DES MOINES, Jan. 23. m--Sec- retary of Agriculture Ray Murray was advised today that effective tomorrow corn loans are to be determined on a basis of three cubic feet of com a bushel, instead of on the basis of 2 1 ,! cubic feet a bushel and five per cent deduction for shrinkage. The communication came . from Cecil A. Johnson, executive' director in charge of corn loans, who asked that the Iowa secretary of agriculture advise a l l warehousing boards immediately of the change. Under the new provision the five per cent deducation for shrinkage will be eliminated and the commodity credit corporation will be assured of more collateral for loans, the department said. M'KINNON HEADS SAFETY GROUP o Co-Operate With State Safety Council to "Fullest Extent." DES MOINES, Jan. 23. CD--The lewly appointed state traffic safety lommittee today completed organization by electing: C. L. McKinnon if New London chairman and High, way Patrol Chief John Hattery, sectary. The committee held its first nicet- ng in the offices of the state rail- vay board. It is composed of two members of the highway commis- ion, the motor vehicle department and the railway board. The committee also passed a resolution declaring it will co-operate 'to the fullest extent 1 ' with the state safety council, headed by W. Earl Hall, Mason City editor. its Try to Save Frozen Hands of Aged Man WEST LIBERTY, Jan, 23. -Physicians today fought to save the frozen hands of Charles Meyers, 70, after a dog's barking had saved him from probable serious effects of the freezing cold as he lay stunned after a fall here Wednesday night. Hope was held out that it might not be necessary to amputate the fingers of either hand although, the left one was severely frozen. Linns Invade City. JOHANNESBURG, South Africa (UP)--Big game, driven desperate by drought, is coming to town in the Transvaal. Lions parched with thirst are to be seen sharing pooL in the streets with, horses and dogs Man Who Developed Lie Detector Wants It Tried on Bruno TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 23 (.«--Dr. illiam Moulton Marston of New York, developer of a He detector, came to Trenton today to suggest :o Gov. Harold G. Hoffman that it be used on Bruno Richard Hauptmann. Dr. Marston said he brought the 'essential part" of the apparatus with him and would demonstrate it to the chief executive. He said the test, which purportedly detects deception by "blood pressure symptoms," was in use in more than 25 cities. It had a record of 100 per cent accuracy when asked by him personally, he said. Hauptmann offered more than a month ago to submit to such a test and suggested Dr. John F. fjafsie) Condon, Lindbergh ransom intermediary, do likewise. Kidneys Must Clean Out Acids Th« only way yrur body cnn cl-an out. Acids anrt poisonous wastes from ymir tiluori Js !hr» fl million t i n y , delicate Kidney t u b r s fir filters, hut beware nf cncnp. drastic Irri- t a t i n g dniKs. It f u n c t i o n a l Klrlncy or RlarMrr disorders m n k c you s u f f e r f m m G e t t i n g Up N i g h t s , Nervousness. LCR ruins. Backache. Circles Under 15yns. Dizziness, Rheumatic Pains, A c i d i t y . Burninc, Smarting or Jtchlnc. don't tnkc chances. Get the Doctor's p u n r A n toed prescription called Cystcx (S1ss-Tex). Works fast, safe and sure. In 45 hours it must^rinp new vitality, and is guaranteed to do the work in one week or money hack on return of empty package. Cystcx costs only ac a dose at druggists and the guarantee protects you. Sale of 1936 Foreign - Wave RADIOS Foreign programs come In like "locals" v.-ilh this superb American and Vurpign Console! This is ,jnsl, one of several nt- tractivr mnv Philcos boin^; shown here for the first time. See them today. Free Home Trial f-g-g c #· fill f"' t/i£di V-/i££.» Gonfl news; The sensational new Phil- cos are here. Never, in all our years of value-jrivinjr, have \v« offered such downright values as tbes spectacular new 1936 additions. No radical chassis changes, but new cabinets of surpassing beauty and the built-in AERIAL-TUNING SYSTEM that doubles foreign reception , . . Only Piu'Ico Has It! big allowance For Your Present Electric Radio O Scores of these nnw Fhilcos arp gn- irt£ into (he homes of this community replacing radios that are "not what they used to be." You ran do likewise. Conic in. Select (he Phllco model that suits you. Tell us what you xvant to p:iy pfr wock, or month, and terms will be promptly arranged. Don't delay: T:ilp advantage of the tremendous bargains available now. While They Last! PHILCO DEMONSTRATORS Some Made to Sell up to $67.50 for QUICK CLEARANCE $39.95 Easy Terms to Suit You PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTEIC COMPANY

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