The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1937 · Page 12
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February 1, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 1, 1937
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 1 · 1937 r Mason City's Calendar Feb. 4--Doiible Y. Valentine dance at Y! M. C. A. Feb. 15--James E. Gheen of New York to address joint evening meeting of Chamber o£ Commerce and service clubs. Here In Mason City Dr. A. P. Fankhauser, Chiropractor. New location, 114% N. Federal. Over Princess Cafe. Dr. C. E. Dakin, 1117 Third street 'southwest, who has been suffering from the flu for the past week is able to be out again. air.-and'Mrs.'E. E. Flcmitur, 503 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, have received word from their daughter, Ruth, who is doing social service in Cincinnati with the Catholic Charities that she is safe and working hard in relief work among the flood sufferers. Clarence H. Johnson, 24 Virginia avenue southeast, was called to Vliets, Kans., last Friday on account of ' the sickness of his mother, Mrs. J. A. Johnson. "Word has been received- here that she died Sunday and the funerai will be held Wednesday. Harry W. Barker has returned from a 5,000 mile trip . through seven northwest states with about 150 other sales representatives and executives of the Weyerhaeuser Lumber company. Sawmills and timber resources of the company were inspected, some three weeks being required for the jaunt. The states visited were Minnesota, the. Dakotas, Montana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon. Birth certificates have been filed for Deanna, daughter of Mr and .Mrs. Herbert Mose Richer, 318 Fourteenth street northwest, born Jan. 23; Geraldine Grace, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry Fromm, Route 4, born Jan. 16; Robert Cpurtright, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harley Courtright .Ransom, born Jan. 22j ' and Walter William, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Clarence Hyde, Route 3, Clear Lake, born 'Jan. 9. Mr.' and Mrs. Martin . Honsey and Elliott Honsey, ,516 Jefferson avenue northwest, and Miss Maybelle Crumb returned to Mason City Sunday evening after spending the week-end with relatives in Minneapolis. CITY COUNCIL APPROVES BUS ROUTES, SCHEDULES ASKING SERVICE FOR NORTHWEST SECTION OF CITY Claims, Bills,' Zoning and Other Matters Handled . by Councilmen. The city council at its regular monthly meeting Monday morning voted approval of the routes ana schedules of bus operated by the Mason City Motor Coach company. The meeting was attended by all councilmen, Mayor W. S. Wilcox, Leo Davcy, Ray E. Pauley, H. C. Brown and Arleigh Marshall, as well as City Manager Herbert T. Barclay, City Solicitor Harvey J. Bryant and Miss Rena Mack, city clerk. In approving the present schedule, the councilmen, particularly Mayor Wilcox, insisted that some further consideration be given to the northwest part of. the city. J. E. Osborne, operator of the bub system, stated this part of the city showed insufficient business for the maintenance .of a bus system in a several weeks' trial period, but that sometime in the future, when the community gets more bus conscious, he would attempt another run to this section. Work at Deckers. L. A. Ristau and Ally. D. H. "Love" Is Subject of Sermon at CKurch v ; of Cnrist, Scientist ·Love"'was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in the Church of Christ, Scientist Sunday. The Golden Text was from Zephaniah 3:17, "The Lord thy God in the midst of thee is mighty; he will save, he-will rejoice over thee with joy; he will rest in his, love, he will joy over thee with singing" The Lesson-Sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and, from the Christian Science textbook, '"Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: "Who shall separate us from the love of Christ? shall tribulation, or distress, or persecution, or famine, or nakedness, or peril, or sword? Kay, in all these things we are more than conquerors through him that loved us f o r ' I am persuaded that neither death, nor life, nor angels, nor principalities, nor powers, nor things present, nor things to come, Nor height, nor depth, nor any other creature, shall be able to separate us from the love of God, which is in Christ Jesus our Lord" (Rob. 8: 35, 3739). Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "Spiritual man is the image or idea of God, an ide.i which cannot be lost nor separated from its divine Principle. Wher the evidence before the material senses yielded to spiritual sense the. apostle declared that nothing could alienate him from God from the sweet sense and presence of Life and Truth" (p. 303). Neat Floors Aid to Appearance of Room Shabby unattractive floors give an office or apartment an untidy Uninviting appearance. Great improvements without prohibitive cost may be made by using any of the modern applied floor coverings. Such floor modernization may be accomplished by means 01 the Federal Housing administration program. , Nut Coal . . $6.00 Indian Creek .. .. Dixie Block $6.50 WE DELIVER COAL TO RURAL HOMES 100 Pounds Kindling, 50c Dixie Block Coal Co. 52G 2nd St. N.' W. Phone 715 Old Resident Dies FRANK BICE Filzpatrick appeared before the council in behalf of residents in the upper Parker additions. It was pointed out that one of the ·reasons for the relatively small amount o£ bus patronage from this rea is the fact that a large per- entage of the residents work at he packing and . cement plants and hence do not travel regularly o downtown Mason City. Mr. Osborne slated he was mak- ng arrange_ments for transfers vith the Mason City and deal Lake buses which started opera- 011 Sunday. A resolution prepared by the ity solicitor authorizing condem- lation proceedings for the open- ng of Fifteenth street southeast cross the M. and St. L,., and the Vlason City Clear Lake railroad, vas passed by the council. Ar- angements were previously made vith the railroads for dedication f the crossings to the city. A bill for an addition o£ 5577 o (he contract for the · building or the cleaning of the brickwork f the new city hall \ presented by he Hye Construction company and the Henkel Construction company, was referred to the city. manager and Hanson and Wag- ;oner, architects for final check and recommendation. Wants Snow Removed. Virgil Warren, who appeared before the council in an effort to procure additional snow removal n the West Haven addition was assured by the councilmen and city manager that the matter vould be attended to. Claims for injuries received in 'alls on city streets and sidewalks, presented' by Lucy Whitney, 304 ?irst street northeast, and George rlorkin, Thornton, were referred to the city solicitor. The council set the next mcet- ng of the council on the first Monday of March for a hearing on the application of Nate Lapiner. for change in the classification of a lot in Midland Heights from A to C. The city planning commission recommended that the change I*, not granted. On Junk Yards. The council also had before it an opinion from Dr. H. F. Pool chairman of the city planning commission, that junk yards are permitted only in F districts under the zoning ordinance. County Auditor Arthur Harris conferred with the council on the matter of seeking amendment to the money and credits tax law changing it back to the form in existence previous to 1933. Undei this plan taxes collected on moneys and credits served as a buffer for shrinkage in othei taxes and enabled local bodies to obtain the amounts of their estimates. FRANK RICE, 85, DIES AT HOME Funeral Services to Be Held at St. Joseph's'Catholic Church Wednesday. Frank Rice, resident of Cerro Gordo county for 65 years, died ^Sunday morning at his home a' 824 Connecticut avenue, following a week's, illness with flu and pneumonia. Funeral services will be held a the St. Joseph's Catholic church at 9:30 o'clock Wednesday morning where solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated by the Rt. Rev Monsignor P. S. O'Connor. Buria will be at St. Joseph's Catholic cemetery. The rosary was to be said at the home at 8 o'clock Monday and Tuesday evenings. The body was taken to the Meyer funeral home. Mr. Rice was born in Cedarburg Wis., Jan. 6, 1852. In 1872 he and wo brothers came to Cerro Gordo county and settled on a farm neai ^lymouth. Two years later he re- urned to Wisconsin to be married o Miss Mary Ann Kiley on Jan 20, 1874. Returning with his bride Mr. Rice continued with his farm- '.ng operations for about-10 year: when he moved his family to Ma son City. In Mason City he became em -.oyed^as a car repair man for the Milwaukee railroad, over which h lad the distinction of receivin c :he first freight shipment in the form of livestock for his farm. Fo: number of years he was employed by the city in construction work and later returned to his jo' on the railroad, which position h held up 'to the time of hjs retire ment. Mr. Rice is survived by si children, Mrs. Mary E. McCor mick, Los Angeles; Miss Lillia Rice, city water department; Mrs H. H. Dull, Mrs. A. 0. Lund, Le Rice and Vincent Rice, all of Ma son City. Mrs. Rice, his wife, die in 1931. Fifteen grandchildrer three great grandchildren and on sister, Mrs. William Keenan, Rock well, also survive. The body wi lie in state at the residence unt the time of services. George' Karamanos, Former Resident, Dies in Missouri George Karamanos, 40, died a' Columbia, Mo., Thursday following an illness. Mr. Karamanos was formerly of Mason City, having resided here in ]!)15, when he was employed at the local cemen plants and on the Milwaukee railroad. Two years ago Mr. Karamano. c left Mason City for Columbia where he wns engaged in (he rest a u r a n t business. He was born ii Greece, and has three sisters and Iwo brothers surviving him in his native land. Funeral services will be held a the Greek Orthodox church Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery The body is at the Patterson funeral home. S CHA AL-KO SKOVICH ALGONA--Only one marriage license was issued in Kossuth county the past few days which was to John C. Schaall, 33, and Agnes Elizabeth Koskovich, 19 both of Blue Earth, Minn. The ceremony was performed in Justice of Peace P. A. Danson's cour Thursday. Elli.x Koskovich, brother of the bride and Miss Stella Mae Brecn of Algona allcndec the couulc. BENEFITS BRING RED CROSS FUND UP TO $5,721,85 ew Total Includes Money Raised by Sunday Night Broadcast. Rose Marie," scheduled to begin t 11:15 o'clock Monday evening t the New Cecil theater, was the ast of a series of benefit perform- nc.es staged in Mason City to aise money for the local chapter's ontribution to the flood relief nd of the American National led Cross. Monday, which marked the be- inning ot the second week ot sol- citation in Cerro Gordo county, otal contributions received at the :ed Cross oftices in Mason City tood at $5,721.85, Garrett Chap- Tan, chairman of the disaster ser- ice here, announced. This figure included the pro- eeds from the Junior Chamber of Commerce broadcast over KGLO .unday night, as well as S95.75 aised by the employes of the Northwestern Stales Portland Cement company. Miss Dorothy Decker was in harge of the ticket sale for the midnight benefit at the New Cecil. Arthur is donating the theater and picture, and all employes ire donating services. The community of Sivaledale ·eported Monday that it is making ilans for an amateur program to je held Friday night in the school luditorium t h e r e . Sandwiches, coffee and doughnuts will be erved following the program. All proceeds are to go to the Red ross flood relief fund. The local Red Cross office resumed regular, hours Monday, and will not be open after 5 o'clock n the afternoons until further notice. Councilmen in Action at New City Hall T. A. HALVERSON SUCCUMBS HERE Services for Blacksmith of Fertile to Be Held Wednesday. Theodore Andrew Halveison, 63 year old blacksmith of Fertile, died at a Mason City hospital ibout 5 o'clock Sunday afternoon ollowing an illness. He had been long time resident of Fertile. Mr. Halverson was born April 25, 1873, at Albert Lea, Minn. He lad been in poor lieallh for the )ast three years, but had been at he hospital only a week. Funeral services will be held at .he Norwegian Lutheran church at Fertile Wednesday.. Burial will ae at Emmons, Minn. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. Pictured above is the city council as it met Monday morning In the council chamber of the new city hall/ Sealed clockwise around the table are: Miss Rena Mack, city clerk: Harriet Stubbs, stenographer: Herbert ,T. Barclay, city manager; Harvey J. Bryant, city solicitor; Councilman Leo Davey, Councilman Ray Pauley, Mayor \V. S. Wilcox, Councilman H. C. Brown and Councilman Arleigh Marshall. Standing is J. E. Osborne, operator of the city bus system, presenting his routes and schedules for approval. At council sessions the city manager usually sits at the end of the table shown in the foreground. (Lock Photo, Kaycnar En BIG BROADCAST NETS $352 MORE Large Number of Mason City Artists Appear on Program. Contributions were boosted by ;352 through a two hour broadcast of local talent over Station KGLO Sunday night. Some 40 participa- :ed in tlu's program, which was sponsored by the junior division of the Chamber of Commerce for the benefit of flood sufferers. During the program, comments indicated, was which, full of sparkle and variety, contributions made at the period of the broadcast were announced. W. Earl Hall was master of ceremonies. Kill Billy Band Too. A hill billy band, Mac and His Royal Entertainers, and Guy aud Elmer True were the instrumental groups taking part. Vocal soloists included Mrs. B. Raymond Weslon, Miss Dorothy Decker, Dr. Raymond Kunz and J. J. Fitzgerald, while Richard Farrer, 13, played piano solos, and Carleton L. Stewart played trombone and trumpet solos. Carol Bell offered whistling solos. Mrs. Alice Johnson gave dialect readings and operatic composed- of imitations. A male quartet, OLSON TALKS AT TRINITY CHURCH Waldorf College Instvucto Gives Sermon for Local Congregation. Prof. Raymond Olson, dean of Christianity and instructor in public speaking at Waldorf college in Forest City, preached the sermon at both morning services at Trinity church Sunday morning. The text of the sermon was Matthew 9, 36-10,7. Quoting the words of the text, "But when He saw .the multitudes He was moved compassion for them, because (hey were distressed and scattered, as sheep not having a shepherd," the speaker said that Jesus manifests a deep understanding of man's need, his sins and the bitterness and class hatreds that work to destroy the lives of men. "He sees every soul as a lite that shall pulsate throughout all eternity, but under the stress o[ sin and their daily struggles, living only lor today," Ihe Waldorf instructor .staled. Jesus looks out upon the world and as He sees humanity as a great hat-vest that is to be gathered from the enslaving power of sin into the kingdom of God, He pleads most earnestly that His believing children pray that the Lord send out more laborers into the harvest, who are willing to pay the price of a life of service and sacrifice. Trinity church and c h a p e l brought a special offering Sunday for missions, benevolence and Christian education. Those who could not bring their offering Sunday will bring it next Sunday. Only two per cent of the nation's income went for charity in 1936, the lowest in many years. The plan now seems to be, let Uncle Sam do it.--Wichita Eaplc. Charles Dalin, Raymond LaGasse, Larry Reardon and Ralph Stevens, presenled numbers. A'sextet of girls from t h e , h i g h school and a girls' trio, Meryl, Jean and Ann, were heard. Patricia Cornel], flood refugee, was interviewed. Members of the hill billy band, also referred to as the Junior Chamber swing band, were Ralph Geer, Dr. Gerald Cady, Mr. Fitzgerald, Virgil Hicks, F. B. Shaffer and Mr. Stewart. Ponularlly Shown. Popularity of the program was shown by the many requests for additional numbers for csjch of Ihe participating soloists and groups. At the beginning oE the program. Jay Tubbesing, president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, explained the purpose of the program, and presented the master of ceremonies. The program was in dedication to those who had given previously to flood vicitims as well as those who were giving that night. Fred Shaffer and Charles Dalin were in charge of the entertainment. The Junior Chamber committee for Ihe program consisted of Don Wieder, chairman, Fred Wagner and Mr. Tubbesing. TALK ON TAXES GIVEN ROTARY Many Types of Levies Are Described in Address by Ristau. The complexity of taxes was described by L. A. Ristau in a talk to the Rotary club Thursday noon in Hotel Hanford, as he sketched the history of taxation, cited several examples and told of-recent taxation regulations. Examples of direct taxes paid in Iowa include the poll tax, old age pension tax, social security tax on employers, social security tax on employes, general property taxes levied upon all real and personal properly, state income tax, federal income tax, federal tax on unjust enrichment, federal capital stock tax, federal tax on excess profits, federal tax on undistributed earnings, inheritance taxes, automobile license tax, federal stamp tax on corporation stocks, federal stamp tax on deeds of conveyance, state incorporation taxes or fees, state gasoline tax, federal gasoline tax, dog lax, state coporation franchise tax, federal estate tax, federal gift tax, slate sales tax, and surtax on corporation improperly accumulating surplus. Mr. Rislau listed as a few examples of indirect taxes the following: Processing taxes, custom taxes, manufacturers' excise taxes such as fur manufacturing tax, auto manufacturers' tax, federal tobacco taxes, state cigaret lax, beer taxes, wine taxes and liquoi. taxes. "The first U. S. federal income tax was levied during the Civi war," Mr. Ristau declared. "Next an income tax was levied in 189* but was declared unconstitutiona by the supreme court. The corporation excise tax of 1909 wai an income tax in fact but not in form. After the ratification of the sixteenth amendment, the first income tax of the present era became effective March 1, ID 13." Guests at the meeting were N R. Grinshaw of Chicago, assistan general manager of Standard Oi and P. R. .Tacobson, secretary o the Iowa Retail Hardware association. Sam Rozen Announces Employment of C. M. Crow As Assistant Sam Rozen, president of the S. and R. Chevrolet · company, Inc., announced Monday the employment of Charles .M. Crow as his assistant in the company. Mr. Crow, who comes here from Oglen, .Utah, where he was sales manager in a Dodge and Plymouth utomobile agency, assumed his lew duties Monday. Mr. Crow was born and reared lear Anamosa. He attended the University of Iowa and was -nember of Delta Chi fraternity's hapter there. Mr. Crow holds a aptain's commission in the quar- ermaster's corps of the one hundred fourth division of the Unitec States army reserves. After more than seven years service with ihe. Ogden automo- )ile agency, Mr. Crow was called back to Iowa by the recent deall o£ his father, Charles F. Crow Jones county stockman. Voeal Department to Appear in Broadcast The Mason City high school vocal department, under the direction of Miss Ellen Smith, will appear in its second vocal program over station KGLO Thursday, Feb. "I, at 4:15 p. m. A girls' sextet made up' of Jeanne Peterson, Frances Stinehart, Virginia Stoakes, Betty Baumgartner, Doris Reid and Alice Hood will sing "Celtic Lullaby," an Irish folk song, and "Allah's Holiday" by Friml. "Climb Up Chillun," a Negro spiritual, will be sung by. a boys' quartet--Bob Buchanan, Stan Rivedal, Lewis Cummings and Merril Fiala. Soloists to appear are Doris Sfluirc with "The Green Cathedral," by Hahn and Dick Ufford "Any book -is worth while,' says an ad, "if it makes peopli think." But what if it makes them think "what of it?"--Watcrlo Courier. LONG DISTANCE T R U C K I N G / If you are Moving out of town, see us. Our modern, spacious vans and expert driven complete the job at a very reasonable cost. PHONE 216 CAD WELL TRANSFER STORAGE CO. 303 Eighth Street S. W. Boy Critically Hurf. DAVEN'PORT, UP) -- Freddi Larson, 5, was critically injurei Saturday when he was struck b an automobile driven by Herber Allen. Police were told the yout: ran in front of the car during heavy snowstorm. THREE COUPLES WED AT CRESCO CRESCO--George Schuneman, 23, and Marie Hoehl, 13, both of St. Paul, Minn., Manuel Herold, legal, and Elda Joerger, legal, both o£ Cresco; Ronald Bessing- pass, 2-1, Cherry Grove, Minn., and Myrtle Norlhness, 25, Ostrander, Minn. These three the last . week ot January, and three others the first week in this month are all the marriage licenses recorded in Howard county in the last 30 days. Mr. Bessingpass and Miss Northness were married Jan. 29, by the Rev. H. .M. Normann, pastor of the First Lutheran church, and C. E. Farnsworth, justice of the peace officiated Jan. 30 at the marriage of Mr. Schuneman and Miss Roehl, both of St. Paul, Minn. Centerville, Iowa LUMP COAL SPECIAL $6.0O WOLF BROS. COAL CO. PER TON DELIVERED PHONE 1148 with "Luxembourg Gardens" Manning. by A hick town is a quiet and rest- f u l place where all is peace till people Ret up in the morning and start Times. their radios.--Davenport ROUGH - DRY LAUNDRY SERVICE Everything washed and dried; those pieces that need it, starched; all flat work ironed; leaving only the finer pieces for you fo handle--a service you'll appreciate. PHONE 788 World Commerce and grocery bills . , . stocks and bonds or alfalfa crops . . . five thousand dollars for a home or two dollars for a new pair of galoshes . . . each is equally important to the person -ft concerns most. No bank could call its services complete without being, equipped for--and equally interested in--each individual probfem. This bank con, and wants to, serve you. HEAR THi MYSTERY STORY EVERY TUESDAY, THURSDAY, SATURDAY, AT 8:05 P. M. OVER KGLO UNITE HOME BANK System TRUST CO. 13 South Federal Mrmlier Frrtrrnl Carporxllpi A HOME BANK OWNED AND OPERATED BY YOUR FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS -

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