The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1936 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 4, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 4, 1936
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 4 jfl 1936 NORTH IOWA WINTER PHEASANT LOSSES 60 TO THINKS NO OPEN SEASON LIKELY Dr. Colby Says Stock Must Be Built Up to Replace Many Deaths. FOREST CIT7--Because North Iowa reports, received by Dr. F. 3. Colby of the conservation commission indicate that between 60 and 75 per cent of tne pheasants were killed by the winter, he said Wednesday he fe!t certain no open season will be held this fall. Perhaps there will be no open season for two years, he added. The exact extent of the losses will not be known until the snow melts and exposes the dead birds, he said. However, travels through North Iowa have indicated that practically the only birds are those which have been provided shelter and food. Those left to shift for themselves were unable to survive. Co-Operation Is Appreciated. Good seed stock still remains, Mr. Coby added, and the pheasant population can be built up again. However, this can be done with only favorable circumstances and for this reason an open season would be inadvisable, he continued, "Great credit is due farmers, sportsmen, school children, wild life lovers and others who have fed and sheltered the birds," declared Dr. Colby. "It is through their efforts that there are any pheasants left." Still Need Feed. Dr. Colby said that the birds, are !n a weakened condition and still unable to scratch up enough feed for themselves. Although they will soon be able to get some feed from fields, not until the snow has melted will the danger of further losses be past, he added. Extensive plans are already being launched to provide for shelter for the pheasants in case of another severe winter, Dr. Colby said. This work will be done this summer, he added. Dr. Colby also called attention to an alarming condition existing in the smaller lakes of Iowa, where fish life is threatened with extinction because of lack of oxygen. Wednesday Conservation Officer J. Z. Stevens started opening up Crystal Lake. As soon as more assistance Is received from Des Moines, this work will be carried on in a larger scale. Duke Is Elected Head " c)f Club at West Union WEST UNION--At the annual meeting Monday night of the West Union Citizens club H. E. Duke was elected president. B. R. Boyne vice president, Donald D. Brown, secretary and Carroll Grimes treasurer. George DeF. Fisher, H. J. Doscher and H. S. Wright were elected directors. Ninety men attended the dinner. The organization will begin next year's work with a balance of $150 in the treasury. Sale Prices Good. OSAGE--At the Ernest Meister farm sale here Tuesday Holstein cows sold for 574 each. It was a good sale, according to Auctioneer William Dorsey, in spite of the very bad roads. Many took advantage o the 40 degree above zero weather here Tuesday to move. Burt Rogers moved from a farm west of here tr the Bob Eckford farm four mile north of town which he bought las spring. Snow plows opened the roac lowan Meets First Lady State Representative Joe Flynn, Decorah, photographed meeting Mrs. Franklin D, Roosevelt at the Congressional cluD luncheon in Washington, D. C. Mr. Flynn was the luncheon gtiest of Mrs. Fred Biermann, wife of Congressman Fred Bicrmann ol Decorah. Mrs. W. Whittington, wife of Congressman Whittington, Greenwood, Miss., is about to present the lotva legislator. (Photo by Underwood anil Underwood) Under Physician's Care. MANLY--Chris Harem, whose feet /ere frozen some time ago. is un- er a physician's care at present. Move From Fertile. HANLONTOWN--Mr. and Mrs. ^ester Burtncss and family moved rom Fertile to the Mrs. Oline Toreson farm tenanted by Axel Erandt. Baby Is Born. STACYVILLE--The first baby orn here in March was to Mr. and rs. Roman Michel, Sunday, March Returns to Hammond. KANAWHA--North Miller re- urned to his home in Hammond, nd., after several days' visit at the ome of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Pow- rs. Mr. Miller is a brother of Mrs. Bowers. Auxiliary Meeting Held. S P I L L V I L L E--The regular monthly meeting of the Ira-Gunwall jost auxiliary was held at the home f Mrs. Fred Marek Monday eve- ilng. The regular program was car- ied out and one main topic taken up was on community service. En- ertaining hostesses were Mesdames da Andera, Victoria cekal and Jennie Marek. Returns From California. MANLY--Mrs. Rose Yezek re- urned Sunday from San Francisco, Cal., where she had been spending he past 3 months visiting her daughter, Mrs. Reynolds and fam- SHOULD NOT PAY PROCESSING TAX O'Connor Gives Ruling on Purchases by Board of Control. DES MOINES, cat--Atty. Gen. Edward L. O'Connor ruled Tuesday- hat the state .board of control hould not pay processing taxes on ;oods received after the AAA was nvalidated unless processors prove iey had paid the tax. O'Connor's opinion held that on all bills still unpaid where the processing tax was included the same rule would apply .'The comptroller's office said the opinion wip require them-to obtain affidavits-' from firms "stett- ino- whether the tax billed had been paid to the national government. Written by. Request. The opinion, on several processing tax questions, was written at ie request of the state comptroller, joard of control, treasurer, aiiditor and executive council. The comptrol- er's office did not estimate the amount of tax involved. O'Connor also held the state should demand a refund of $5,000 in processing taxes on goods on hand at penal institutions when the AAA was declared unconstitutional. Previously, a refund of processing taxes was allowed charitable institutions but denied for prisons. Without Standing. The attorney general said claims of packers that the processing tax did not apply on frankfurters, bologna and minced ham, allegedly made without pork, was without standing unless the foods were plainly marked "substitutes." A state chemist's analysis said the TWO FIRSTS WON BY-FOREST CITY Lake Mills Also Captures High Honor in Declam Campetition. FOREST CITY--The preh'minar; state high school declamatory con test was held at the Forest City high school auditorium Monda; night. Towns participating wer Forest City, Buffalo Center, Lake Mills and Thompson. Music between numbers was supplied by the Fores City high school girls' sextette. 1 Results were: Oratorical, Rober Osmundson, Forest City, first; Rob ert Adams, , Lake . .Mills,. second 'Hombr Lund, Thompson, third; Rut Larson, Buffalo Center, fourth Dramatic: Valborg Heltne, Lak Mills, first; Kathryn Ter Veer, Buf falo Center, second; Eileen Field Forest City, third; Lucile Robinson Thompson, fourth. Humorous-Rachel Gamble, Forest City, first Virginia Kleppe, Lake Mills, second Edith Eiben, Buffalo Center, third and Lloyd Thorsheim, Thompson fourth. HERE and THERE Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota. KANAWHA EARLY RESIDENT BURIED Know Your State A Fact a Day About lowayl p ioneer "Iowa In 1836," commemorating the one-hundredth anniversary of the creation of the Territory of Wisconsin, is the theme of Iowa History week of 1936. Prof. Benjamin F. Shambaugh of the University of Iowa, head of the political science department and superintendent of the State Historical society, has announced that April 20 and 25 has been designated as Iowa History week. Hancock Spent $2,100 Repairing Snowplows G A R N E R -- County Engineer Charles F. Merten said Tuesday that $2,100 was spent during February to repair snow removal equipment in Hancock county. The amount spent did not include new machines or labor for removing snow. I so-called porkless minced ham was I without a trace of pork. WesllBglioii.se REFRIGERTOBS Buy on the F. H. A. Credit Plan .... lowest terms in history--as much as 3 years to pay Buys Maxson'PIace. MARBLE ROCK--Earl Arhart has purchased the former Carl Maxson place immediately west of .own from Walter Crane and is expecting to move there this week. Move to Brush Creek. BRICELYN--Frank Hanson, who formerly worked in the H. H. Satre Service station in Bricelyn, moved to Brush Creek Monday, where he will operate a service station of his own. Orville Ulstad filled the vacancy in the H. H. Satre station. The TJlstads are living in the Lars Jelle home. Daughter Is Born. BRICELYN--Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hanson, a baby girl at the Naeve hospital at Albert Lea. First Since Feb. 2. GENEVA--The Methodist church had Sunday school and morning worship for the first time since Feb. 2. On March S there will be the usual morning services. Junior League at 4 p. m. Epworth League at 6:45 and preaching service at -7:30. .-, ·- ·« ' . - ; . . "Visitor From'Fort Snelling. ST. ANSGAR--Allyn Muller, Fort Snelling, Minn., came Saturday eve ning and visited until Sunday eve ning with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Baldner. Return From South. LUVERNE--Mr. and Mrs. Duane Neal returned from a motor trip to Louisiana where they have been visiting the Tiss families, formerly of Hawaii since Jan. 1. They left the land of springtime Feb. 24 and drove into a land of ice and snow, arriving here Friday evening. The first deep snow they encountered was in southern Iowa. Succumbs at Zearing. POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fisher were called to Zearing Sunday owing to the death of his mother, Mrs. Clara Fisher, who passed away quite suddenly, death caused from heart trouble. · Given Farewell Party. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Lee Reed and son Duane were surprised at a farewell party given them Friday evening at their home. The Reed family will be moving to a farm near Latimer and Coulter on highway No. 10 after living on the old Reed farm for a number of years. Returns to Minneapolis. GREENE--Mrs. E. Hicks, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Julius Hildebrand, returned to her home at Minneapolis Sunday. Move to Gilmore City. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Abner Strait,, who have been working the past year for Clifford Hansen. one mile west of town, have moved to Gilmore City. Move to Burdette. BRADFORD--The Klaus Bross family moved to Burdette.. Jake Karsjens from near Burdette will move in the house vacated by Bross. Will Meet Thursday. BRISTOW--The auxiliary to the American Legion will hold a regular meeting Thursday afternoon at the Mrs. George Conger home. $9,000 in Sales Reported. GARNER--The sale Monday at the Garner Sales pavilion netted some 59.000. Forty-four horses along with other livestock found ready bidders. Daughter Is Born. PLYMOUTH--Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Sutton are parents of a daughter born Monday. This is the fifth child. I Teacher Is Recovering. I MANLY--Miss Doraine Pinta who recently underwent an appendix operation at a Mason City hospital, is reported as recovering rapidly. Miss Pinta will not be able to resume her duties as a teacher in the Grafton public school for some time however. Will Move April 1. HANLONTOWN--Jacob Sanden of Mason City sold his 80 acre farm near Ellington southwest of Fertile to Aamon Midtgaard. Mr. and Mrs. Midtgaard take possession April 1 and will move from the acreage purchased of Mr. Vaagc a few years ago which has been their home the past two years. 83rd Birthday Observed. STACYVILLE--Mrs. A. J. Green entertained in honor of Mrs. Peter Wolf on her eighty-third birthday. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. peter Mayer. Mrs. Jakp Wolf an(* Bill, Mr. and Mrs. J. N, Wolf. Delegates Are Elected, WHITTEMORE--The democratic aucus was held in the city hall Monday evening. The meeting was ailed to order by J. S. Cullen, town- hip committeeman. James Geelan was appointed secretary. Delegates appointed to the county convention in Algona March 14 were. James Jeelan, J. S. Cullen, Frank Besten- ehner, Mrs. Mae O'Brien, Walter r andt, Ed Youngwirth, Ray Burdine and C. C. Baas. Bride-to-Be Honored. OSAGE--Mrs. Leslie B. Hills entertained Tuesday evening at an announcement party in honor of her sister, Miss Leora Cornell who will be married March 28 .0 William Stearns of Grand Rap- ds, Mich. Bridge was played. Meets at Gasteigar Home. PLYMOUTH--The Farmers' Wives and Daughters club met Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joey Jasteigar. 4 miles northeast of town Discussion of "Influence of a Goot Magazine in the Home" was lead by Mrs. Rodrain. Contest was in charge of Mrs. Virgil Lair Only One Name Listed. HAYFIELD--School election wil be held Monday, March 9. Charle' Holecek who is just completing hi; first term as director will be a can didate to succeed himself and hi will be the only name to appear on the ticket. Recovers After Operation. HUTCHINS -- John Aitchinson, who has been suffering heart trouble for some time, submitted to a minor operation at his home about a week ago and is able to be up and around the house. Infant's Kites Held. ALLISON--Funeral services for Dale Robert Dralle, four months old son of Mr. and-Mrs. John Dralle, north of- Allison, were held in the bt. Jacobus rLutnerar; church in Allison Sunday afternoon. The Rev. W. C. Nassen officiated. 3 Girls are Born. FOREST CITY--Three girls were born at the Irish hospital Monday. Mr and Mrs. Howard Nessa are parents of twin girls weighing ( pounds and 5 ounces and 6 pounds 12 ounces. Mr. and Mrs. Nessa live in Forest City. He is employed as city street commissioner. The Rev. and Mrs. Paul Wyivsakie are the parents o f ' a daughter weighing 8V S pounds. Mr. and Mrs. Wyivsakie live at Thompson. Struck by Rack. STACYVILLE--John Brown suffered injuries Sunday when the rack on a truck he was fixing, slipped, striking him on the head. It was necessary for three stitches to be taken to close the wound. Merchant's Rites Held at Ackley; Wife, 7 Children Left. KANAWHA -- Funeral services Cor J. U. Johnson, Kanawha's pioneer merchant, who died at Glendale, Cal., were held Sunday in the St. John's church in Ackley with the Rev. E. Seybold of Ackley officiat- ng. Burial was made in the Oakwood cemetery in Ackley. Born March 28, 1852 at German township, Grundy county, he moved n 1879 to Ackley where he assisted his father in the'creamery and mercantile business. Later he purchased a store in Ackley where he remained until 1906 when he moved to Kanawha. Upon coming to Kanawha he purchased one of the first stores, now known as the Pioneer store of Kanawha, which he owned for 29 years. Last year he sold his business to Rysted brothers of Swca City. Previous to his coming to Kanawha he was married to Mary Neuman of Ackley who preceded him in death July 12, 1928. They were the parents of ten children, seven of whom are still living: Mrs. Monte Gorton and Mrs. Frank Whetsler, both of Kanawha, Mrs. Ross Mason of Nampa, Idaho; William Johnson of Knoxville; the Rev. Frank Johnson of Antlion; the Rev. Paul Johnson of Strasford and Dr. Edward Johnson of Cherokee, N. Car. He is also survived by brothers and sisters, Ed Johnson of Chatsworth, Henry Johnson of Flandreau, S. Dak · the Rev. Jerrie Johnson of St. Louis, Mo., Mrs. R. L. Heath of McGregor; Mrs. Hensman Schmidt of Aplington; Mrs. George Dentel of Ackley also a half brother, Obbo Johnson and a half sister, Mrs. Kate Knocks, both of Davis, S. Dak., and his aged stepmother, Mrs. Ubbo Johnson. Mr. Johnson was a member of the St John's Evangelical Lutheran church in Ackley until 1906 when coming to Kanawha he joined the Methodist Episcopal church where he played a very active part, being Sunday school superintendent and president of the official board many years. He was also president of the Kanawha school board and a member of the town council for many years. On July IT, 1930 he was married to Mrs. Minnie Walters of Eagle Grove who also survives. Seven File for Posts on Osage School Board OSAGE--Seven nave filed for the school election on Monday, March 9 Dr G. L. Horton is the only member to keep his position. Two are to be elected for a three year term from H. L. LaRue, G. O. Lashbrook both incumbents and H. R. Duncan Frank Chatman who was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by thr death of A. E. Brown, is a candidati for the one year term. Two froir these are to be chosen for a tw year term: Mrs. Hazel Swan-Dick son, Henry Kienast and Max Katz. HOME IS BURNED AT HANLONTOWN Mrs. N. L. Storre Alone at Time at House; Little Is Saved. HANLONTOWN--The house on the N. L. Storre farm three miles northeast of town burned to the ground Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Storre was home alone at the time and not much of the contents was saved. Mr. Storre is assessor for Danville township and was away from home at the time. Near neighbors came to assist but it was too !ate to save much of the household joods. The roads are impassable for automobile travel and farmers were handicapped in getting there. Some insurance was carried. m Interurban Schedule MASON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE RAILROAD CO. .Leave Mason City 6:15 a. m.* 7:35 a. m. 9:05 a. m. 10:55 o'.\m. J2:35 p 2:25 f. 4:05 P- 5:05 p. 6:05 p. 7:55 p. 9:35 p. 11:10 p. ; rant, m. m.' m. Leave Clear Lake 5:35 a. m.* 7.00 a. m. 8:10 a. m. 10:05 a. m. 11:45 a: m. 1:35 p. m. 3:10 p. m. 5:05 p. tn. 6:05 p. m.* 7:05 p. 8:35 p. 10:35 p. m. m. * Except Sunday FREIGHT TRAINS 7:50 a. m. 1:50 p. m. 6:30 a. m. 11:00 a. m. new powder shade Veic, W% larger box,. _.- i $1.00 ...- r .* JL ANNE ALT BRASSIERE Preserves the contours of youth and corrects the pendulous bust. .Whatever your figure type, there's a model for you in most any material-- satin, lace, nets, broadcloth, and satin and lace combinations. $1 to $3 Exclusive with itartling aliveness of once-stubborn motor indicates Red Crown!" Either Standard's new fast-starting gasoline is in that car or Warner (Charlie Chan) Olartd is no detective. Anyway, he and Maxine Reiner, his leading lady in 20th Centary-Fox' new mystery, "Charlie Chan at the Circus," didn 'thave to wait long {or things to happen when she pressed the starter. '"pHIS new Winter Standard Red Crown A does start cold motors with alarm-clock suddenness--as thousands of motorists so pleasantly learned during the last subzero spell. With the first snap of the spark it flashes into action. What's more, it stays in action--warms up a zero-cold engine fully 35% quicker. Naturally that means an important saving of choke-wasted gasoline. Those are the clews that will solve Copt;' 1936; Standard Oil Co. your winter-starting problems. Follow : them up--take on a tankful of Standard Red Crown and SEE WHAT HAPPENS next time you step on the starter; Sold by Standard Oil Stations and Dealers everywhere, at the price of "regular" gasoline.' TUNE IN JACK HVLTON EVERV SATURDAY · EVE. 6:00 TO 7:00(C.S.T.) COLUMBIA NETWORK FREE-beautiful booklet in color on tha A. B. C.'s o! .ho Highway for your child-at Standard Oil Stations and Daakrs. Ask the Service

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page