The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 29, 1937 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 29, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1937
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

EIGHT ·MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 29 · 1937 FLOOD REFUGEES REACH FORMER HOME IN EMMETSBURG TELL OF SCENE OF INUNDATIONS Were Forced to Move From Higher', Ground at Evansville. EMMETSBURG -- Among first flood victims to reach .northwest Iowa alter fleeing from their Evansville, Ind.',"home, .were Mrs. F. H. O'Hallbran.and her daughter, Vivian, who arrived in Etn- metsburg after harrowing .experiences in the inundated Indiana city. The CTHallorans, former Emmetsburg residents, left Evansville Monday night on what railroad and city officials said would, be the'last train operating over that particular route. One thousand homeless refugees crowded the station, Miss O'Halloran said, many of whom were ill and suffering from exposure. "They were brought to the train in trucks and any other available v vehicles," she' related. "Families who had become separated in the confusion of evacuating their homes were frantically searching for parents 'or children and. the scene resembled one in wartime, with martial law in force everywhere. Everyone was clutching small bundles containing what little personal property had been salvaged and groups of women and children were huddled together in an effort- to keep warm, some already ill from influenza." Thought Beyond Danger. Their apartment located in one of the better residential districts of Evansvllle, the O'Hallorans saic that the neighborhood was reluctant to believe that effects of the flood would be felt in that part o: the city. In 1913, threatened floods, with water reaching a height of 47 feet failed to endanger that section of Evansville and residents ·were slow to realize the impending danger this time. "Friday night a -blizzard anc heavy snow/all hit Evansville, and Saturday we found water filling our garage," Miss O'Halloran said. "We noticed then that water was under the snow everywhere and that it was seeping into basements and gradually rising. Alarmed but still hopeful that the water would recede in our district, we' began considering plans to move elsewhere in the city." Works Win Rod Cross. But by Saturday night, the flood waters were approaching the porches of the buildings and Dr. Franklin O'Halloran, brother of Vivian and a member of the board .of directors of the Evansville Red Eyestrain starts when children begin to use their eyes. That's the time you need to pay attention. Help theireyes develop normally- 1. by having them examined regularly; 2. by providing fighting that helps them see safely. GET THIS S I G H T - S A V I N G A S S O R T M E N T OF BUIBS The firat step in securing good lighting is to use high quality lamp bulbs, the kind that don't waste electricity or cheat on light, the kind that Stay Brighter Longer. The second step is to use the right sizes. Stock.up ·with this s i g h t - s a v i n g assortment today. :»·«·«·» 2-6O watt 1-100 waff NEW LOW P R I C E S ON T H R E E - L I T E B U L B S 10O-100-300 wait how only 65c 10-100-150 watt new only 50c P. G. and E. Peonies Cos and Electric Co. See "Hamlet" in DCS Motncs. LATIMER--Among those who .tended "Hamlet" at Des Moines /ere Bernice Schermer, Sylvia 'rummer, Virginia Madsen, Miss ·artell, Miss Hersche, Miss Arm- .rong, Wilma' Hemmcs, Mr. and Irs. J. B. ?Iungerford, B. J. hristensen, Howard Lage and Aired Schermer. At Grain Dealer's Convention. RUDD--Michael Kalen, Gus Ol:n, Otto Brandau and Homer urcham. left for Des Moines 'uesday evening to attend the "rain Dealers' convention. Leaves for Texas. PROTIVIN--August Holub left or Texas to visit his nephew for few weeks. At State Convention. ROCKWELL -- E. J. Campbell nd Olaf Peterson, representing Rockwell Co-operative socie- y, are in Des Moines this week ttending the meeting of the state onvention of Farmers' Grain dealers of Iowa. Party Given for Ncwlyweds. KENSETT--A large number of riends and relatives gathered at he home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey lassel Sunday evening and gave party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson who were re- ently married. . Are Parents of Son. GARNER--Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sebers are the parents of a on, their first born, named Ralph Arthur. Mrs. Sebers and son are vith her parents at Whittemore. Prize Winners Named. BRITT--The Eastern Star and Wasonic lodge held the monthly iccial card party Tuesday evening ?here were six tables 'of bridge jrizes for high scores going to VIrs. Alfred Wallen and George tichards. Hostesses were Mrs, Guy "VIcGinnis, Mrs. V. D. Koons, Mrs L. J. Thies and Mrs. Bert Heim- ndinger. Meets at Nichols Home. OSAGEr-The Public 'Welfare department of the Osage Women'- lub met Wednesday afternoon al iie home of Mrs. Hugh Nichols, 'he program committee included Irs. Al Cordes, Mrs. Borland Baker and Mrs. 'C. E. Juhl. Visitor From Morrison. LUVERNE--Miss Addie Thompon, Morrison, a- sister of Peter hompson, has been visiting her ieces, Miss Ada Merriam and Irs. Hattie Burlingame, near Alona. She is now a guest at the hompson home. :-: HERE ,4ND THERE :-: Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota ross, urged his mother and sister o vacate their home immediate"With other doctors and pro- essional men, Dr. O'Halloran is orking day and night with the ed Cross and other relief agen- es," Miss O'Halloran related. These men have closed their of- ces and are all established in the 'oliseum, where the only heat is btained from small electric heat- rs. Coal is apportioned to the ref- gees by the bushel and no one is liven more than 12'A bushels. 1 ' CONSTIPATION MAY LEAD TO COLDS Every doctor will tell you -the. first thing to do to avoid suffering from colds -- is to be sure you are not constipated. Constipation clogs up the system. It weakens resistance, and infections take hold. End common constipation by eat ing- Kellogg's ALL-BRAN regularly This cereal supplies the "bulk" your system needs for normal, nat ural action. It also gives vitamin B to tone up the intestines -- am" iron for the blood. In the tody, Kellogg's ALL-BRAf, absorbs twice its weight in water It forms a soft mass, which gently exercises and sponges out the in tostines. Eat two tablespoonfuls n day either as a cereal with m i l k o fruits, or in cooked dishes. Chroni cases, with each meal. Will hel you stay regular without havinj to take pills and drugs--that ofte: Make conditions worse. Kellogg's ALL-BRAN is sold at al Krocers. Made and guaranteed by Kellogg in Battle Creek, Early Papers of North Iowa EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is one of a series of articles on North Iowa newspapers from 183G-1870, glcancfl from iv bulletin of the University of Iowa extension division. Butler County. Butler Transcript, a spicy little epublican sheet, was published at Clarksville, then the county seat. ~t was begun by- Palmer and ames in 1858, before the town :ould support it.' Publication was uspended in 1860, and the mater- al was moved to Winterset. Butler County Jeffersonian was negun at Butler Center in August, 860. By October, 1861, only thir- y-six numbers had appeared. It vas sold that month to Martin Bailey, who changed the name in January, 1862, to Stars and Stripes and edited it most ably for two ears. His patriotic spirit eventually led him off te war, and the japer ceased until McCormick and Francis bought the material in August, 1865, and began the Butler County Argus, a six T column republican sheet. After six months, this was sold to John Palmer, who changed the name to the Stiletto! W. K. Palmer took his father's interest in the spring of 1866 and moved the paper to Shell Rock. In the fall of that year it was consolidated with the Clarksville Gazette. Clarksville Gazette had been started in the summer of 1862 by Van Butler, a smooth and pithy writer. As the Star of the West the firm, Butler and Palmer, continued tile consolidated papers until m 1867 or 1868, Frank Case nought the property and changed the name to the Clarksville Star. Parkersburg Times, begun in the spring of 1870 by W. L. Palmer, lad a difficult existence. The ma- erial had been purchased by popular subscriptions, and behind the editor's chair stood too many vatchful citizens. Palmer sold af- er a short time to C. G. Bundy. Visit at Oakland. POPEJOY--Miss Opal Olson isited at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. K. K. Prcs- cott of Oakland. At Cedar Rapids Meeting-. GREENE--Mrs. H.' N. Graven eft Wednesday afternoon for Cedar Rapids, to attend a missionary committee meeting Friday. She vill also be a guest in the home of he Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd A. Gusafson family at Mount Vernon. Will Meet Tuesday. NORA SPRINGS--The Woman's Foreign Missionary society vill meet Tuesday afternoon at the lome of Mrs. Lucinda Bishop. Mrs. " D. James will be leader of the lesson from the study book, Congo Crosses. R. N. A. Officers Installed. DOWS--The Royal Neighbors of America installed officers Wednesday, evening. The oracle is Mrs. Melvina Anderson. The installing officer was Mrs. Maude Severe and ceremonial marsha was Mrs. Maggie Braden. A car party was enjoyed after the work Russel Schoeneich won high score for the men and Mi's. Maude Se vere won high for the women. New Aeent Arrives. MANLY--A new station agen for the Rock Island station her has arrived to replace Fre Thompson. He is George L. Carl ton of Buffalo Center. Mr. Carl ton and family have moved int the D. L. Wilkie house in the soutt part of town. Receive Hiisli Prizes. MANLY--Tre Fireman Ladies bridge club met at the home o Mrs. O. A. Mueske, Tuesday eve ning. Mrs. W. C. Durncr. and Mrs Ermine Todd received high prize in bridge. Mrs. George Duncan re .ceived low. IMollicr to Bo. St. GREENE--Mrs. Albert Begulin left Thursday for Greenville, 111 for a visit with relatives and participate in her mother's ninety fourth birthday. Sunday. Buffer -- is the Secret of Good Cooking On Program at Hampton Selling Out Store Stock. KANAWHA--Jordan Erickson, 'ho owns and operates the Jordan Clothing store, is selling out his lock and fixtures. Mr. Erickson as made no definite plans for the ear future. Arrive From California. HAMPTON--Mrs. Ernest Jac- ,ua and son, Ernest, Jr., of Clare- nont, Cal., arrived Thursday for visit at the home of her mother, 'Irs. W. D. Evans. Daughter is Born. ROCKFOHD--Born to Mr. and Irs. Arthur Kielsmier, a 10% iound daughter, Wednesday. Tells of World Trip. LITTLE CEDAR--Members and riends of the Methodist church njoyed a pot-luck supper in the parlors of the church Wednesday vening. Dr. Frank Court, district uperintendent, gave a talk on arts of his trip around the world. Us talk was illustrated by mov- ng pictures he had taken. A fight ictween a cobra and mongoose, a port of India, was included. Twin Daughters Born. HAMPTON--Mr. and Mrs. Honer Stilson, south of Hampton, ire parents of twin daughters. Butter Increase Reported. GARNER--The largest crowd of 'armers gathered here since the joliday season, attended the annual meeting of the Farmers' Co- tperative creamery association vhile others gathered for the arge sale o£ livestock at the Garner sales barn. Twenty-nine pel- cent more butter was produced during 1936 than for the previous ear, reports showed. Arrive From East. DECORAH--Mr. and Mrs. Earl itewart arrived Friday from Pittsfield, Mass., to visit several weeks with relatives. They will visit at the Fred La Seur home in Sioux City, also at the Cyril Bollman and John Elliott residences. Hr. Stewart is the owner of the 'ittsfield Sport goods shop and he Stewart Karmelcorn shop of D ittsfield, Mass. Return From Convention. WODEN--Ben Atzen, Alfred Suringen and August Milbrandt ·eturned home Thursday after at- ending the Grain Dealers' con- /ention in Des Moines the past hree days. Bernerd Ludeking has . assisting at the Farmers' ele- *. - ^ , -. __-_» -.·· _i.i,i Ljil--i£jii. "* r Ui'f xSfZ £f*~ sC'i. * v si* T 'iji.S ***£ n r i "$ DOUBLE RITES ARE IN BRISTOW Patton Died After Making Funeral Arrangements for His Wife. BRISTOW--Funeral services for Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Patton were held at the United Brethren church Thursday afternoon at 2 p. m. the Rev. W. M. Roush of Waterloo, a former pastor, preaching the sermon. Mrs. Patton, 63, who was in poor health for several years died at 7 a. m. Tuesday. Mr. Patton, 74, spent the afternoon in making all arrangements for funeral services for his wife to be held Thursday. He returned home and said he felt tired, and as hu rested in his chair, he died. Mr. and Mrs. Patton were among the older residents of this community.' They were members of the United Brethren church where they took active part unti Mrs. Patton's health made thai impossible. They leave four children: Roscoe E. Patton and Paul Patton both of Mason City, Mrs. Ethe Graves of Allison and Vivian Patton of Bristow. Buster Bredt of Hampton will present acroatic and tap dance numbers on the floor show to be given at the President's Birthday hall at the I. O. O. F. hall in Hampton Saturday night. Howard C. Shaffer is general chairman of (he committee. Other features on the floor show will include the tap dance team of Mildred Clock of Geneva and Maxine Mallory; fast tap and soft shoe dances by Mildred Heed of Don's; piano solo by Joice miller; numbers by the Hampton cornet trio, Velma. Eicll, Raymond Greincr and Margaret Lou Thomas. Barney Kay and his bund will furnish music for the dance. MITCHELL GAINS BEST IN SEALS All 7th, 8th Graders and High School Students to Get Tests. Announcement has that Mitchell countv 'ator during the absence of Mr. \tzeii. On Railway Business. MANLY--C. W. Cuyler, Cedar lapids, master mechanic for Rock stand lines, John Kenvin," Kan;as City, superintendent of motor power and Mr. McPartland, Chiago, General superintendent of motor power, were visitors for everal days in Manly on railway business. Returns From Rochester. HANLONTOWN--Henry Gesme returned Tuesday from Rochester, Minn., where he had been iince the holidays with Mrs. Gcsme, who underwent an opera- Jon the first part of January. VIrs. Gesme remained at Rochester for further treatment. Mr. Gesm^ may return there at the end of this week. Leave for California. EAGLE GROVE--Mrs. H. K. Knutzon and son, Vernon, have gone to Pasadena, Cal., to spend the remainder of the winter. Theii residence on West Broadway wil be occupied by their daughter anc husband, Mr. and Mrs. Melbourne Netland, who have vacated an apartment. Visits at Williams. GRAFTON--Mrs. O. Rosel is visiting her son and daughter-in- law, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Rosel, at Williams. Prize Winners Named. HOCK FALLS--Miss Levetta Edgar and Miss Myrtle Krug entertained at four tables of bridge at the home of Levetla Edgar Tuesday evening. Mrs. Henry Uschkrat and M. T. Hinrichsen received the high prize and Miss Erna Hansen and Howard Borup received low prizes. Birthdays Arc Celebrated. ALEXANDER--Mrs. D. M. Jordan entertained at a luncheon at the parsonage for the Epworth league members in honor o£ the Rev. D. M. Jordan and Miss Elizabeth Jones, who were celebrating their birthday anniversaries. Returns From Oregon. GREENE--Roy Perry returned from a six weeks' visit with his mother, Mrs. Emma Perry, and his sister, Mrs. Edith Birney, at Portland, Oregon. Visitor From Coc. HAKE--Miss Edna Russ, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Russ, who attends Coe college . Cedar Rapids, arrived home Wednesday to spend the period between semesters. She plans- to return Saturday. Surprised on Anniversary. WH1TTEMORE--About 20 relatives surprised Mr. and Mrs. .1. V. Elbert Tuesday evening on their fortieth wedding anniversary. The guests presented Mr. and Mrs. Elbert a ruby bowl, significant of the fortieth anniversary. Large Crowd Present. . ROCKFORD--A Inrge crowd at- tended'the school band benefit program held in the high school auditorium Tuesday evening, every seat in the building being filled. The proceeds of .the program will be used to buy new instruments for the.band. One of the features of the program was a song written by Graham Lawyer entitled "Dear Old R. H. S." and dedicated to the Rockford high school alumni, and sung by Mr. Lawyer and Irving Baker with the accompaniment played by Mr. Baker on the guitar. OSAGE been made was the high county in the state in number of entries, and showing the largest gain per capita over the 1935 di-ive in the sale o£ Christmas seals. It has been definitely decided that all the pupils in the seventh and eighth grades and in high schools in the.county will be tested for tuberculosis as there are sufficient funds from the recent sale to refinance the project. Mrs. Benn Donsker was county chairman of the Christmas seal sale here this year. 250 ATTEND REA SESSIONS Nine Directors Elected at Meeting Held at .Iowa Falls. . · TOVVA FALLS--Approximately 250 farmers attended the. meeting of the Hardin county rural electric co-operative association held in the community club rooms here Wednesday afternoon. Nine directors who will be in charge of lineage construction in this county were elected. Directors named are Ralph J. Mason of Hardin township, John Tjarks of Alden; Willard Wood of Ellis, H. H. Bernd of Buckeye, Ralph Eller of Sherman, Carl Engelking of Tipton Ben Jaspers of Clay, Leslie Bear of Jackson and A. C. Lee of Concord. A meeting was called foi Thursday afternoon when directors elect officers. The meeting was also to consider the possible incorporation of a power plant association. Traveling Troubles in Flood Area Tolc MANLY--Miss Verna Redeker who is traveling in Kentucky anc Missouri, sent word to her mother Mrs. Josie Redeker here, that she is in the midst of the flood zone Trying to get a distance .of 1C miles to another town in Kentucky she was forced to cover 149 mile and still had not reached her destination on account of the floodei highways. Mrs. Schuldt, 74, of New Hampton, Is Deac NEW HAMPTON--Mrs. Minni Schuldt, 74, died late Thursday fol lowing an illness of five days Born in Germany on Jan. 17, 1863 she was married to Henry Schuld April 19, 1891 in Bremer county Surviving are her husband, one daughter, Mrs. Abner Ransom Ionia; two sons: Bernard, Wash ington, and Fred, New Hampton Two Deaths Reported in Riceville Vicinity RICEV1LLE--Mrs. C. F. Ro berts, elderly woman 3 mile northeast of Riceville, died Wed nesday night at her home. Mrs. Duffy, aboul 80, also dice Wednesday night at her home ir Riceville. She leaves many child rcn, firnnd children and grca grand children. HOVELAND DEAD AT HANLONTOWN Man Who Was in Failing Health 17 Months to Be Buried Monday. HANLONTOWN--Albert Hoveland, 66, died Thursday at the A. Grove home on South Main vhere he had been cared for the ast four years. He had been in ailing health 17 months and un- ble to leave his bed since the lew year. Mr. Hoveland was born in Win- icshiek county 66 years ago last }ec. 17. At the age of four years e moved with his parents to a arm two miles west of Fertile vhere he made his home until our years ago. Funeral services will be con- ucted Monday with a prayer service at the Henry Sheimo home, nd at 1:30 o'clock at the Elm 'roe church, the Rev. Mr. Heggre if Osage in charge. Mr. Hoveland had never married. He leaves be;ides Mrs. Grove, of Hanlontown, ,wo other sisters, Mrs. Sophie tfordlveil of Kansas City; Mrs. ilenry Sheimo, · 'Fertile; Martin, Ole and Herman, Fertile, and lolin ot Erskine, Minn. Businessman for 50 Years at Northwood Buried After Rites NORTHWOOD -- Funeral services for John E. Amundson, 66 lifelong resident of Northwood and furniture dealer and under taker here for 50 years, were lieli Wednesday afternoon at th Northwood Lutheran church, pre ceded by brief services at th home. Burial was made in Sunse Rest cemetery. The Rev. J. W Ylvisaker, pastor of Northwoo Lutheran church, conducted th rites. Northwood business house were closed during the services i: recognition of his many years i business here. Mr. Amundson died Sunday in Mason City hospital of coinplica tions which followed an acciden suffered Jan. 4 when Mr. Amund son fell on the ice on the wal near his store in Northwood. compound fracture resulted in in ternal hemorrhage. He was take to the hospital Jan. 5, and wa stricken with an embolism Jan. " failing to rally. Mr. Amundson was born in Northwood Dec. 1, 1870. His parents were Engebret and Greta Amundson, Northwood pioneers. As a young man he was graduated from a business course in Chicago. At the age of 16 he entered the furniture and undertaking business with his father. Later he was graduated from a Des Moines school of embalming. Since the death of his father Mr. Amundson continued the business alone. Mr. Amundson served as city clerk for 19 years. On Dec. 19, 1893, lie was married in Albert Lea, Minn., to Miss Florence Siverling, who, with their only child, Mrs. Viva Gaarder, and a grandson, Robert Gaardcr, survives him. Also surviving are two brothers, Sander Amundson, Waverly, Iowa, and Horace Amundson, St. Paul; and hree sisters, Mrs. Ella Dodge, brthwood; Miss Ida Amundson nd Mrs. Gena Bethel, Sumner. no sister, Mrs. M, T. Savre oE orthwood, N. Dak., preceded him i death. Arrive From California. DOUGHERTY -- John Merfelrt. nd James Murphy have returned ome from Los Angeles, Cal. Ambling Thru N E W WIC. For the coming Spring See Them at Our Hand Knit Style Show Feb. 3 and 4 If you don a hand kniL for any daytime -occasion, you're sure to be "fashion right," and we have just unpacked a collection of new spring designs that will make your fingers itch for a needle! New influences in cape suits . . . dresses . . . coats . . . blouses . . . new Bear Brand Yarns for you to knit or' crochet with . . . new Bear Brand instruction books--in fact every (hing new awaits you in our Yarn pepartnicnl-- even new stitches for you lo try. Instructions arc free so come in soon and let us help you start your spring costume. ART NEEDLEWORK DEPARTMENT The Merkel Co. Next week we hove another beauty special in store for you, a $6.00 jar of Charles of the Ritz Re- juvenescence Cream for $2.00. The regular sizes are $10 and $i5 a jar. It is NOT a nourishing cream and most decidedly it is NOT a foundation cream! No! It is something very different, a rejuvenating treatment. A single application makes the skin look years younger and if you use it regularly your skin wilf never have that withered look that is so aging. Do come in and get a jar or, mail or phone your order. Remember you can have the $6.00 size for S2-.00 during the week Feb. 1 to 6, only. Here are the dates you knitters have been waiting" for, Wednesday and Thursday, Feb. 3 and A, the days our Spring Hand Knit Style Show will be given. You'll be talking about this Fashion Promenade for weeks! It has everything . , . living models . . . an array of new hand-knits . . . dresses, suits, coats, blouses, etc., for town, travel, and country . . . and the beauty of it all is that you can make any one of them for yourself. Plan to see this show next week and if you wish to inspect the garments more closely after me showing, they will . be on display. Radio's most sensational innovation is here . . . the SILENT Radio. YOU hear the program you want . . . beautifully clear and no one else hears a thing! The mystic ear of the Dicto- graph SILENT radio con- fines the program to one person. A specially wired six tube superheterodyne receiving set equipped with on additional two way switch. Turn it to the lef and you have conventipna radio reception. Turn it to the right and the Acousti- con Mystic Ear (which operates with only Dictograph Silent Radio) silences the program for all, but the one who wishes to hear it. It is not a ' miniature, speaker nor an earphone, if em ploys a sound principle new to the art of radio, known os the tonal fork. Three styles at $65, $75 and $85 Come-into the store and see them or call and we wil give a demonstration in your home. At Merkel's Progress Counter. ANN AMES The Merkel Co

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page