The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1936 · Page 12
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 29, 1936
Page 12
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 1936 Mason City's Calendar Jan. 29.--Opening concert by Civil orchestra in high school auditor lum. Jan. 30.--Presidents Birthday Ball a the Armory. Feb. 1.--District meeting of U. C. T at 4 p. m., Eadmar hotel. Suppe: at 6:30 p. m. Feb. e--Sixteenth annual meeting of North Iowa Boy Scout counci at guild hall of St. John's Episco pal church. Feb. 6-7.--Eighth grade examina tions throughout county. Feb. 13--Junior class mystery, "The Phantom Dirigible," at 8:15 p. m Feb. 17.--Lecture by Thomas C Poulter of the Byrd expedition high school auditorium, spon sored by B. P. W. club. Feb. 18---Competitive vaudeville, ! o'clock, high school auditorium sponsored by P. T. A. council. Feb. 31.--Lecture by Dr. Esther Brunauer, 7:30 o'clock, Y. M. C A. sponsored by A. A. TJ. W. Here In Mason City G. E. 1,000-hour light bulbs, 15c each at Boomhower Hdwe. The Hi-Y party planned for Wed nesday night at 8 o'clock will b held as scheduled, according to an announcement by the party com mittee, which includes Merritt Mil ligan, Wentworth Carter, Doug Far rer and Bob Campbell. Civic orchestra c o n c e r t , high school, Wednesday, 8:15. Admission 35 cents. The Kev. J. Lee Lewis announced Wednesday that the program con nected with the banquet of Baptis laymen Wednesday evening and the meeting to be addressed by Charles A Wells, noted lecturer, at 7:45 o'clock at the First Baptist church will include several numbers by th- Rusty Hinge quartet. Hear the Civic orchestra, Joe Power, conductor, high school, Wednesday, 8:15. Admission 35 cents. Mr. and Mrs. Nick DiMarco and infant daughter, 809 Jackson avenue northwest, have returned from a. trip to Omaha, Nebr., where Mrs. DiMarco and daughter had been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Pattavina, for the past six weeks. While there the DiMarco child became ill with scarlet fever and the visit was necessarily prolonged. Mr. DiMarco went to Omaha Saturday and returned Monday with Mra. DiMarco and their daughter. Civic orchestra. Wednesday, high school, 8:15. Varied program. Single admissions 35 cents. AT THE HOSPITALS Wanda Marie Percy, 539 Twentieth street southeast, was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Mrs. Wayne Clevenger, 121 Thir- eenth street northeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following a. major opera- 'tion. Mrs. R. D. Austin, 320 East State street, was admitted to the Park hospital at 6:30 ' o'clock Tuesday evening for treatment of shoulder injury received when she slipped and fell on ice near the high school. John Dermody, St. Ansgar, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. Pete Rodriquez, 1602 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital following treatment. Mrs. L. B. Moherg and infant daughter, 317 Seventh street northwest, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Master Charles Swanson 1 , Jr., 2408 Washington avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for a major operation. Mrs. J. D. Richardson, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for a minor operation. 2 MORE WPA PROJECTS TO GIVE 58 MEN WORK Republicans out my way call Franklin Old King Dole.--H. L Phillips in New York Sun. C O A L DIAMOND NUT, t o n . . . . DIAMOND LUMP, t o n . . . W. G. CO. Phone 563 L0ST? I If you keep losing I«t night's furnace fire, you're using iBt wrong kind of fuel. A new improved Berwind Briquet thxt holds fire overnight, burns evenly. saves up to 30?S on hc«ing costi! FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 COUNTY SHOULD FILE FOR MORE, DIRECTOR SAYS District Official Tells of Way to Put More Men on Activities. The release of two additional Ma/ son City WPA projects that wil put 58 more men to work was an nounced by William L. Yokom, Wa tcrloo, district director, who was here Tuesday night and Wednes day to confer with Cerro Gordo county supervisors and City Man ager "Herbert T. Barclay. The projects are: Storm se\ver from Willow creek north on Federal avenue to north side of State street and laterals east on cross streets one half block, catch basins at all corners of intersections. This project will furnish employment for 31 men and will draw an allotment of $3,120. Relocation and grading of North Carolina avenue at Fourteenth street. This will furnish employment for 27 men and bring $1,254 oj federal funds. This brings the total number employed on WPA projects across the 200 mark out of a total of 334 who have been certified as eligible. One of the reasons for Mr. Yokom's visit to Mason City was to answer the criticisms of the county board of supervisors that projects were not being approved rapidly enough to take up the slack of unemployment, as expressed in a letter to L. S. Hill, Des Moines, state administrator of WPA. Mr. Yokom met with C. R. Patton, chairman of the board and Supervisor Sondergaard at the courthouse Tuesday night. A. M Schanke, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county relief administration also sat in on the meeting. Not Enough Applications. The WPA director informed the supervisors that the reason Cerro Gordo county has not received its share of WPA project approvals was that not sufficient applications had been filed. With the release of the two city projects which he announced at. the meeting, Cerro Gordo county will lave been given approval on 15 of 28 projects asked for by the county, Mason City, Clear Lake and other agencies. One application was turned down in its present form. Of the 12 remaining the district office has no control over three, which are sponsored by the conser- ·ation commission, Mr. Yokom ex- tlained. Practically all of the remaking 9 are being delayed because they annot be carried on through the winter, he said. City Asked for More. The 28 projects provide for fed- ral expenditure of 3165,680.61, of which $72,581 has been asked or ranted on three conservation commission projects. The applications filed by the county provide for a county expenditure of $11,305.58, while those of ie city will make necessary municipal expenditure of $25,043. It was the contention of Mr. Yokom that had the .county kept pace with the city of Mason City on plications there would be no question about sufficient projects. They Preferred PWA. It is the policy of the WPA not to release all projects at once, but to have them flow in at a rate to furnish continuity in employment. If ail projects were pushed through at once their completion would again put workers back on relief when they were completed, he said. "For this reason we asked all counties to be sure and file applications for more projects that they thought they would need," he declared. "Cerro Gordo county supervisors, however, expressed preference for PWA projects and refused to apply for more projects. "On Aug. 29 we asked the county supervisors to file applications for more projects and were told by Supervisor Sondergaard they didn't want any." Which One Now? The supervisors, however, wanted to know why releases were not being made on the applications they already had filed. "Here are your projects," said Mr. Yokm, producing a list of the 27 projects. "Which one of these others can you do now?" "We asked for seven men to clean and paint this courthouse," answered Supervisor Sondergaard. "Why hasn't that been granted?" "You asked for seven painters, skilled workers, and they have not been available." said Mr. Yokom. "You change that to seven men and we can grant it." "We want to know why Webster county has 800 men at work and this county isn't getting any attention," Mr. Sondergaard argued. "I think the reason is that Webster county didn't reduce its relief rolls like we did last spring." %Vent After It. "The difference between Webster county and Cerro Gordo county is that Webster county knew what it wanted and went after it," Mr. Yokom answered. "There are 101 projects you could have asked for. What I want to know is why you haven't asked for them? You were told on three different occasions to file applications for WPA projects because you were going to need them." The local supervisors stated they had some difficulty on applications they filed at the Waterloo office. Projects Arc Suggested. The district director stated it was not too late yet to get projects approved in inslances such as Cerro As WPA Projects Stand 15 Granted and 13 Await Approval; Most of Latter Held Up for Warmer Weather. . APPROVED City of Mason City--laying of water mains. Partly released and now in operation. Federal funds, $10,700; city, 59,350. For 41 men. City of Mason City--grading and seeding of parking areas. Removal of curbs and garde. About half completed. Remainder to be carried out in spring. Federal funds, $5,437; city, $2,615. For 35 men. City of Mason City--resurfacing of city streets, 20 miles of gravel, oiling of graveled streets. Partly completed, remainder awaiting spring. Federal funds, $9,128.75; city, $3,518.75. For 31 men. City of Mason City--storm sewer construction with laterals and catch basins. To start immediately. Federal funds. $5,448; city, $4,194.75. For 31 men. City of Mason City--construction of skating rink at East park, laying of pipe line to the skating rink and building of dike to hold water. Practically completed. Federal funds, $814; city, $818. Employed 17 men. City of Mason City--relocation and grading of Fourteenth street and North Carolina avenue, eliminating of hazardous curve on hillside of heavily traveled road. Just released. Federal funds. $1.254; city, $1,317.50. To employ 27 men. Cerro Gordo county--revising and indexing of courthouse records. Now in operation. Federal funds, $5,328; county, $1,156. Employs 10 persons. City of Clear Lake--laying of water main. Nearly completed. Federal funds, $4,170; Clear Lake, $4,319. Employs 29 men. Cerro Gordo county--sewing 1 project. Now in operation. Federal funds, $7,630; county, $3,690.58. Employs 16 women. Statewide nursery schools. Employs 7 persons with $1,356 federal funds. Statewide adult education. Employs 6 persons with $1,137 federal funds. City o£ Mason City--repair sewage disposal plant. Now in operation. Federal funds, $3,987; city, $1,470. Employs 38 men. Cerro Gordo county--elimination of road hazards on farm to market roads. A waiting opening of spring. Federal funds, $14,530; county, $4,244. Statewide business and industry. Enumerators of business census. Not yet in operation. State conservation commission--transient camp north of Mason City. To furnish work for 108 men with federal funds totaling $49,500. Operations controlled entirely by conservation commission. AWAITING APPROVAL City- of Mason City--grading and seeding of parkings involving 1,300 cubic yards of excavation. Federal funds, $1,430; city, $882. To furnish employment for 31 men. Awaiting opening of spring before approval. City of Mason City--mapping and locating of water district systems for Mason City water works. To employ 8 men. Federal funds, $2,556. City of Mason City--paving alley in rear of new postoffice and federal building. To employ 26 men. Federal funds, $2,502.61; city, $455. Awaiting warmer weather. City of Mason City--construction of foot bridge across Willow creek in West park. To employ 15 men. Federal funds, $1,002.25 ;· city, $422. Iowa conservation commission--Cerro Gordo county riprap and masonry dam for fish ponds. To employ 17 men. Federal funds, $13,527.50; commission. $1,410. {WPA no control.) State of Iowa--conservation commission improvement of Shell Rock ·iver. To employ 22 men. Federal funds, $9,554; state, $1,035. No control by WPA. Cerro Gordo county--interior decoration of courthouse. To employ ' men. Federal funds, $654; county,'$195. City of Clear Lake--level, fill and repair sidewalks and curbing. To imploy 12 men. Federal funds, $1,839; city of Clear Lake, $214. Not winter job. City of Clear Lake--cleaning sanitary sewer. To employ 13. Federal funds, $638; city of Clear Lake, $200. Being delayed to spring. . Cerro Gordo county--construction of culvert. To 'employ 17 men. Federal funds, $2,939; county, $2.017. City of Clear Lake, library board, painting and varnishing interior of library. To employ 7 men. Federal funds, $403; city of Clear Lake, 1117. City of Clear Lake--graveling of streets. To employ 18 men; federal funds, $3,291.50; city of Clear Lake, $1,265.50. City of Mason City, library board of trustees. Assistance to repair, clean and file books. To employ 9. Federal funds, $5,124. Rejected in present form. MRS, WILHELM, 33, DIES HERE Funeral Services to Be Held at Former Home m . Wisconsin. Mrs. O. C. Wilhelm, 33, wife of O. C. Wilhelm, construction superintendent of the Standard Oil company, died at a local hospital'at 4:45 o'clock Wednesday morning following an illness of four weeks. She had been in the hospital since Jan. 11. Mrs. Wilhelm, nee Beatrice Margaret DeMott, was born April 18, 1902, at Oxford, Wis. Surviving Mrs. Wilhelm are her husband and one daughter, Marie, 8 years old, 842 Eighth street northeast, her mother, Mrs. W. S. DeMott, Oxford, Wis., and two sisters, Mrs. Dan Marchese and Thelma DeMott, and one brother, Theron DeMott, all of Chicago. Mrs. Wilhelm was preceded in death by her father in February, 1927. Funeral servies wil be held at the Congregational church at Oxford Saturday afternoon and burial will be at Oxford. No services will be held here. The body will be taken to Oxford Thursday from the Patterson funeral home via the Milwaukee railroad. Hite of Marengo to Run for Iowa Senate DES MOINES, Jan. 29. Frank Hite of Marengo today obtained nomination papers from the secretary of State for nomination for state senator in the June primaries. Gordo county where a showing could be made that more work was needed to take men off relief rolls. Such projects as a countywide farm to market road job, repairs and painting of bridges and culvert work were being carried on in other counties with marked success. In Mitchell county six crews were being employed on one of the countywide projects, he said. A farm to market development, however, was not feasible for Cerro Gordo county for the reason that most of the county road system is completed and furthermore is being carried on under PWA projects, it was pointed out. Mr. Yokum suggested that a WPA rod; crushing project could be carried on and credit taken on the PWA job. The supervisors stated that if more applications were what was required they would be glad to file them. i Y, M. C, A, GOSPEL TEAM IS BUSY 10 More Programs in Nearby Towns Are Scheduled by Young Men. Ten programs have been scheduled by the Y. M. C. A. Gospel team in North Iowa and Southern Minnesota. The team has already had charge of services in two places, at Clear Lake and Belmond. The team is in charge of Artemas Brown, aquatic director at the Y, M. c. A. In most places, the team has charge of young people's meetings and then evening services. Several on Team. Five members of the team speak on the beatitudes. These are Bob Campbell, Dick Holman, Bill Wagner, Ted Knutson and Art Fischbeck. Prayers, responsive readings and Scriptures are in charge of Bob Jessup, Ralston McKee and Dick Vaughn. Dick Zarling plays the piano and Roger Downing is the song leader. Solos have been presented by Bob Runyan, cornetist and Earl Fladness, clarinetist. These and perhaps others will be used at subsequent programs. Schedule Is Announced. Services scheduled in the future are: Feb. 2, Ciear Lake M. E. church. Feb. 9, Hampton Church of Christ. Feb. 16. Rockford M. E. church, 10:30 a. m. Feb. 23, Thornton M. E. church. March 1, Northwood. March 8, Garner Presbyterian church. March 15, Albert Lea. March 22, Greene M. E. church. March 29, Algona M. E. church. An appearance at Charles City will be arranged later. All of these meetings wil be held in the evening, except Rockford, where a morning program will be conducted. Youth Admits Forging Civil War Vet's Name D U M O N T, Kurtz, 19. was night for forgery, ing four checks, Frank Bench, 93 veteran, signing Frank Bea,ch," w cion at the bank, to jail at Allison. Jan. 29.--Burnett arrested Tuesday He admitted forg- including one on year old Civil war the namo, "Mr. hich aroused suspi- He has been taken M'EWEN'S DEATH IS LOSS TO CITY, MINISTER SAYS Funeral Services for City Clerk Held With Two Pastors in Charge. Funeral services for John Howard McEwen, SO, who served for nearly 34 years as city clerk, were held Tuesday afternoon at'the Congregational chudch, with the Rev. Alexander S. Carlson, pastor, and Dr. William L. Dibble, former pastor, in charge. Mr. McEvvcn died suddenly Sunday morning at a local hospital following a short illness. A quartet composed of Dr. R. F. Kunz, Earl Dean, Floyd Fraser and W. Earl Hall sang "Jesus Lover of My Soul" and "Rock of Ages." Mrs. Earl Ehlers presided at the organ. Dr. Dibble read selections from the scriptures and offered prayer. "Books Well Kept." "One would be blind indeed if he did not see in the record of long public service of Mr. McEwen and in the connection with the church as an institution of which he was an active member, the tendency and quality of his life," said Mr. Carlson. "It has been my privilege to see the specimens of his handwriting and to read the record that he himself prepared of his own life. It is a marvelously artistic writing. And the books he kept were all kept with equally painstaking and exquisite craftsmanship. "In his passing the city has lost a living link with its past and he has'set a standard that will test the best of all who come after him. We have been Messed by the impact of his influence and the city is the poorer by his going. We know that there has been among us a gentle spirit whose fidelity and integrity to domestic and public trust reveal the soundness of the man himself. He has set a noble example of Christian citizenship, discharging the duties of his office with distinction, and surrounding himself with a large host of staunch friends who were attracted by his friendliness and who were held by his uprightness and his unblemished character. "Tribute to Life." "Our presence here this afternoon is our tribute to a life whose memory will always be fragant among us. Although I did not know him as intimately as you, I bear witness to a sense of personal loss, for Mr. McEwen bad always been very friendly to me, and I felt that he was a conscientious seeker after truth, who would brook no fooling, and who would follow anywhere the truth might lead. He was a regular attendant upon the services of the church to which he belonged, and deeply interested in the success of its program in the community. "His life speaks for itself. Practically half of his life was spent in public service, and his conscientious craftsmanship and high devotion to duty are eloquent testimonials to the inner spirit which thus expressed itself. He needs no words of preacher or friend to plead on his behalf. What he was made its own deep impression and our city and its life have felt the touch of his spirit. "Kept Ways of Jehovah." "I believe that all of us will agree that Mr. McEwen 'kept the ways of Jehovah, and as for His statutes, he did not depart from them.' The long period of public usefulness as city clerk through three different types of municipal government suggests that he embodied the truths that are changeless though life changed 'about him." Pallbearers were Mayor J. J. Burns, W. S. Wilcox, Leo Davey, Herman Knudson, Howard L. Knesel and City Manager Herbert T. Barclay. Burial was at Elmwood c'em- etey. LUELlAlPROST SERVICES HELD Friendliness of Teacher Is Lauded in Funeral Sermon. Funeral services for Luella May Frost,. 59. who died at her home, 1612 North Federal avenue, Saturday morning following an illness of Six months, were held at the Congregational church Tuesday afternoon, with the Rev. Alexander 3. Carlson in charge. I Mrs. W. L. Bennett and Earl Dean 1 sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "He Leadeth Me." They were accompanied by Mrs. Earl Ehlers. "In all the parables that Jesus taught about 'Preparedness' he urges us to be ready to meet our friends," said Mr. Carlson. "He is not nearly so concerned about our preparedness to meet our enemies as our readiness to meet our friends. "Ready To Be Friends." "It seems to me that Mrs. Frost was ready to be friends with people, and those who knew her well will agree that she called out friendliness in others. 'In one of my visits to her, Mrs. Frost remarked, in language fitting to the profession to which she had given so much of her life: 'I am like a teacher in school, with my reports all filled out. I don't know the date of school's closing, but whenever it takes place. I'll be glad to see my great superintendent.' That was the spirit which shone i through all her weeks of patient waiting and stoic endurance of suffering. "Blessed by Spirit." "Not many folk throughout the state of Iowa knew Mrs. Frost, but those who passed under her instruction will no doubt agree with me that they were blessed by the benediction of a calm and sympathetic spirit." Palbearers were W. A. WestftJl, Earl Ehlers, J. H. Hardy, Francis DeSart, Douglas Swale and Lee Bailey. Burial was at Memorial Park cemetery. 3 ACT DRAMA IS GIVEN BY CHURCH "Mary's Millions" Presented at Monroe School by Y. M. F. C. Class. The three act play, "Mary's Millions," was presented Tuesday evening in the Monroe school auditorium under the sponsorship of the Y. M F. C. class of the Church of Christ. The play was coached by Bee Lynch. An appreciative audience responded well to the many comical situations brought about by the .efforts of a scheming pair of fortune hunters masquerading as a count and countess to swindle a young girl, Mary Manners, out of her inheritance. Fine performances were given by Rheon Zack and Charles Crumb as the count and countess, and Mable Joy Prusia in the role of the heiress. Larry Reardon played opposite Miss Prusia in the role of Jack Henderson, a young civil engineer. Commendable characterizations were given by Lulu Mae Hicks as Betty Barlow, Mary's friend, and Neil Garrison as Jimmy Barnes who became considerably confused in keeping his love affairs and business matters straight. Comedy roles were played by Hazel Allstot as Eudora, the hired girl; Virgil Hicks as Abija Boggs, the village constable, Waldo Peterson as -Ezra Stoneham, Mary's uncle, and Vernile Seidel as Amanda Mudge who looked to the spirit world for guidance. Dena Peterson was cast as Mrs. Ezra Stoneham. a social climber who stopped at nothing in her efforts to have nobility in the family. The Rocky Hollow village choir opened act 2 with its rendition of the welcome song to the strawberry festival. The "gay 90's" costumes were responsible for many laughs from the audience. Music during the evening wag supplied by the Roosevelt school orchestra, accompanied by Mrs. Harry Farrer. Mrs. Fred Wregtiitt Services to Be Held Thursday Afternoon Funeral services for Mrs. Fred Wreghitt, Swaledale, who died at a tfason City hospital Tuesday morning, will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the farm home near Swaledale and at the First M. E. church at Swaledale at 3 o'clock. Burial will be at Pleasant Valley cemetery. The body was taken from the Patterson funeral home to the Wreghitt farm home Wednesday afternoon. Smashes Window and Carries 84 Year Old Mother to Safety WATERLOO, Jan. 29. (.T)--With his bare hands, Haskel H. Wood smashed a window pane in a downstairs room and carried his 84 year old mother. Mrs. Mary C. Wood, to safety when a kerosene stove exploded in the kitchen of their home here at 1 a. m., today. Seven members of the family escaped dressed only in their night clothing. Rollin Heiple, 18, son of Mrs. Haskel Wood, crawled out an upstairs window and leaped from the roof of a front porch to safety. YD o°u NEED A BUILDER? you feel rundown, when you are thin, or stomach gives you trouble, with gas or "sour risings,*' try Dr. Pierce's Golden M e d i c a l Discovery. If you want to put on healthy flesh you l find this a deocndablc tonic. Read what Bert Jewel of l«j Avc. F, Kearney, Xebr.. Mid: "Sometime ago I was not in good health. I had lost weight, ray appttitc was poor and my stomach troubled me. I had hardly strength enough to gel about, but Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery put me on my feet again. I rftRaincd my normal weight and strength." Sold by drussi-Ms. New size, tabs. 50c. Linuid $1.00 and S1.35. Write to Dr. Pierce's Clinic, Buffalo. N, Y., for free medical advice. Girls Walked 10 Miles to Spend Week-End at Home With Parents Rose and Helen Dvorak, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. John Dvorak, braved the sub-zero weather and walked 10 miles southeast of Mason City to spend the week-end with their parents, it was learned Wednesday. The girls, who are attending school in Mason City, room in town during the week and usually spend Saturday and Sunday with their parents. After learning their parents couldn't get through to come after them, they decided to walk. District Meeting for W.CT.U. to Be Held Here Saturday Night Arrangements have been completed for the district meeting of the United Commercial Travelers of America at Hotel Eadmar Saturday, beginning with teamwork at 4 o'clock in the afternoon in charge of W. G. Stone, local team work director. This will be followed by a banquet at 6:30 in Hotel Eadmar. Several short talks will be given and a business' meeting for the Women's Auxiliary will be held. Grand Counselor W. M. Wells of Council Bluffs will be unable to attend but has designated W. F. Sar- set of Cedar Rapids, a- former grand counselor, to take his place. He will be accompanied by Mrs. Sarset. who is a member of the supreme lodge. Mrs. Adah Kelloway of Des Moines, grand counselor of the Women's Auxiliary, will attend. Grand Junior Counselor Howard J. Tipton of Des Moines and Phil H. Sproul, Des Moines, state teamwork director, are also expected. past Counselor and Mrs. W. M. Mistelie of Waterloo and Mr. and Mrs. Ed G. Pullen of Waterloo, and a delegation from Charles City will attend. Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. senior counselor of the Auxiliary, will conduct the women's session. The committee in charge is composed of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. Earl K. Howe and Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Balkam. W. G. Stone, past counselor of Mason City, who also held the office, of district grand deputy two years, will be toastmaster. MEETING CANCELED The regular meeting of the Grant township Farm Bureau, scheduled for Thursday evening, hag been canceled. Wayne Wolford, director; announced. LEGION TO OPEN SERVICE OFFICE ON VETS' BONUS Red Cross to Co-Operate With Post in Handling Applications. Clausen-Worden post of the American Legion has the machinery set up for the handling of veterans' applications for the adjusted compensation, Garrett Chapman, commander, announced Wednesday. The work is to be handled jointly by the Legion and the Red Cross, the latter organization functioning: during: the day and the post members in the evening from 7 to 10 o'clock. When the blanks will arrive, Mr, Chapman did not know, but stated they should be here in a day or two. Tad Martin, manager of the Hotel Hanford. is making arrangements to supply room for the service office in the lobby of the hotel. The following instructions were fiven by Brig. Gen. Frank T. Hincs, veterans' administrator: "If the veteran has made no loan on his adjusted service certificate and has the certificate in his possession, he should send it with his application to the nearest regional office of the veterans' administration or to central office, Washington, D. C. "If the veteran has made a loan he should send his application to the office of the veterans' administration where he obtained his loan. "If the veteran has made his loan from a bank, he should send his application direct to central office of the veterans' administration, Washington, D. C. "After filing his application, the veteran need take no further action as his account will be checked by the veterans' administration, forwarded to the treasury department, and the amount due him will be sent him in bonds dated June 15, 1936, of $50 each and any amount over the amount covered by the $50 bond will be sent him in a treasury check." Delahanty, Former Baseball Star, Dies CLEVELAND, Jan. 29. UP)--Joe Delahanty, SO, former - star major league baseball player,-died today from cerebral hemorrhage. PI I; SPECIAL OFF CAR TENN. $*A.§® TON JELLICO *V **v.*i.o I This is one of the highest grades of coal mined in the east--of | hard, bright structure. We guarantee this coal to be as good a | coal as can be purchased. WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PHONE 1148 BUY THAT ROGERS SILVER SET NOW 26 piece onlv . . . $19.95 HENTS RSE Lepper Jewelry Co. 10 First Street S. E. EASY PAYMENTS OF COURSE Final Clean-up SALI, GAS RANGES Factory Clearance Model Regular $92.50 Value Plus Your Old Stove The new 1936 model ranges will soon be ready for shipment. In order to make way for them it is essential that the present stock, both in the factory and on the sales floor, be moved in a hurry. Because of this, a wide assortment of modern gas ranges is being offered at ridiculously low prices. PEOPLES GAS AND ttECTRIC CQMBNY j

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