The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1937 ツキ Page 3
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1937
Page 3
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MASON CJTY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 3 テつキテつァ 1937 THREE LARGER DEMAND IN FARM LABOR EXPECTED HERE State Employment Service Office Is Urging Registration. The local office of the Iowa State Employment service is an ticipating a larger demand than in previous years for farm workers, according to Frank Ball, manager. This is evidenced by the number of farmers who are already making- arrangements for their help. T h e f a r m placement service is one of the most important divisions of the Iowa State Employment service and in order to be able to fill the demand tor farm hands, Mr. Ball has urged all men interested in farm work to do the following: 1. Register at the employment office. Registration hours, 8 a. m. until 12 noon. 2. Keep application cards active by reporting at least once every 30 days and more often during the hiring season. 3. Notify the office immediately ot any change in address, telephone number, or if you find work yourself. Mr. Ball states tliat the large per cent oテつ」 calls for farm hands are for middle-age single men with quite a few calls for married couples without children and fewer where separate buildings are provided. Farmers have been urged to place orders now for their future needs in order that the office may be able to send the right man for the job. The Iowa State Employment office is situated at 20 South Federal avenue in the Bagley-Beck building. ' CHARLES CITY NEWS January Is But One Degree Above Mean for Same '36 Month CHARLES CITY -- The mean temperature of January, 1937, was only one degree above that of 1936, according to figures compiled by E. G. Larson, local weatherman. Mr. Larson said January was stormy and cold. The passage of a storm usually brought the ' temperature up noaring the freezing point for a few hours, accompanied by melting snow or mist. and followed by a cold wave, of which there was a total of si:: .during the month; as well as many minor drops to zero or low- i or. In many ways it was a worse month than January, 193G, due to the fact that the more severe cold that month was limited to the latter one-half of the month. Mr. Larson said. The mean temperature was 6.3 I degrees, which was 6.9 degrees Russell Funeral to Be Conducted Friday CHARLES CITY--Funeral services for H. M. Russell, 52, \v\\\ be held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Hauser funeral home with the Rev. F. S. Artz officiating and burial will be in Oakhill cemetery, Nashua. Mr. Russell hanged himself Tuesday morning in the barn on his farm a few miles south of Charles City. His wife and son, Leslie, 25, and three grandchildren survive. Return From California. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Jclto Eden and Arnold Smith returned home from a three weeks' trip to California. Mr. Eden drove through, taking a truckload of furniture from Hampton. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can, get relief now with Creomiuslon. Serious trouble may be brewing and ~ take a cliance below normal, and only one degree above the mean of January last year. T h e t e m p e r a t u r e dropped to zero or lower on 21 d a y s , compared with o n l y 17 days in January last year. The lowest recorded was 24 degrees below zero Jan. 10 and 23. The highest temperature reached was 38 degrees Jan. 4. The total snowfall was 19 inches, compared with 15 inches in January last year. The moisture content ot the snow was usually high, producing a total of 2.41 inches of water. In that respect the month 'was the third wettest January in 47 years of record. Due to the density and dampness ot the snow it did.not drift much and there was little obstruction to traffic, but considerable delay at times due to icy pavements. The relative humidity ranged rather high, averaging 87 per cent at f:30 a. m., 73 per cent at noon and 82 per cent at 6:30 p. m. The prevailing wind direction was from the southeast, but westerly winds almost equaled in frequency, there being 174 hours of southeast wind and 173 houiV of west wind. The average velocity was 7.8 miles an hour and the highest velocity for a five minute period was 22 miles an hour from the west Jan. 2. There was considerably more sunshine than usual, GO per cent of the possible amount being recorded, or 10 per cent more than normal. Two Confess Entering Home in Charles City CHARLES CITY--Sheriff B. F. Atherton obtained signed confessions from Harry Wright and Henry Pearson admitting thefts from the Walter Linnell home last Saturday night. When officers were called by Mrs. Linnell who found the house ransacked on her return from town they suspected Pearson who had done work around the Linnell home for several summers. Pearson confessed and implicated Wright who later confessed. Pearson served one year in Fort Madison about two years ago. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY -- Herman Marsh of Dayton, Ohio, and Mao E. Bluhm, Santa Monica, Cal. were married by Justice Calvir Jones in the city hall Tuesday afternoon. They were attended Mr. and Mrs. Don O. Tostenson o Venice, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Eytchesoi 1 are the parents of a daughter. A girl was born to Mr. and Mrs H. Chapman in the Cedar Vallej hospital Tuesday. Wiimeshiek Raises $2,000 for Aid of Flood Sufferers. NEW HAMPTON--Chickasaw county has collected 51,200.94 for the flood relief to be turned over to the Red Cross, according to J. P. Rigler, New Hampton, chairman. The Legion post at Lawler held a dance there Monday night for the relief of the flood victims and the proceeds of approximately- $100 will be turned over to the Red Cross this week-. The following towns have reported: New lampton, $449.94: Fredericksburg, 325; Nashua, $300; AHa Vista 50; Ionia, $76 and Lawler im- epoi-ted. S3,000 From Wiimeshiek. DECORA!!--More than $2,000 las been raised by voluntary sub- criplions to date in Winneshiek :ouniy for the relief of flood suf- ercrs. School Children Help. DUMONT--Dumont has sen $154 for Red Cross to help flood sufferers, $32.50 of which wa Drought by tile school children Contributions are being left at th State bank, also bundles of secoin land clothing. Sent From Nora Springs. NORA S_PR1NGS--The R c Cross of Nora Springs sent i more than $600 to the flood suf ferers. IMorc Being: Received. DOWS--Mrs. Mary Buckton chairman ot the Red Cross WOT HOUSE VOTES DOWN ANY PAY FOR EXTRA EMPLOYES IT HIRED Dows, reported that she has ent $288.45 for the flood relief ifferers and donations are still ourning in and it is expected the ext report will show consider- ble gain. Vlallard Drops Plans for Community Hall EMMETSBURG--Plans for the uilding of a new community hall t Mallard, for which $5,000 in onds were voted at a special elec- ion there, last' November, have icen dropped, following word rom WPA officials that the mount of the bonds was insuf- icicnt, Mallard officials revealed Tuesday. The building, to house an テつキuidilorium, mayors office, fire department and jail, was to have been partly financed by a WPA .rant. A change in WPA*reemirc- nents by the time final estimates on the cost of the building were ^ completed was blamed for abanrl- i onmcnt of the project. Plans were ' submitted some time ago by Malard officials. 200 at Iowa Falls Club Banquet; Lee Elected President IOWA FALLS--C. R. Lee was named head rtt the .Iowa Falls Community club officers for the coming year at an election on Monday evening at the annual dinner held in the club's rooms. Approximately 200 were served at the dinner, the menu .for which featured venison. John R. Fit?.Simmons ot Ames, technical adviser for the Iowa State Plarmin; board, was the main speaker at the meeting. His address was keeping with the conservation theme planned for the program Election of officers, directors and members ot the Retail Merchants Bureau was held. Officers namci were: C. R. Lee, president; C. R Bristol, vice president; and C. Benedict, secretary. I. B. Blceker M. Morse, N. S. Huntingloi and R. W. Worth were elected tc the board of director. 1 ;. Hardin, Wright REA Co-Ops File Articles DES MO INKS, (/P)--Five county rural electric co-operative groups filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state. They included associations of Kardiij, Pocahonlas, Wright, Buena Visla and Grundy counties. 1 25 Svvaledale Pupils Are Given Vaccinations SWALEDALE--More than 125 school children have been vaccinated the past week. Amateur Program Will Be Held at Swaledal SWALEDALE--The commimil is staging an amateur program Friday evening. Feb. 5, for the benefit of the Red Cross. A lunch will be served. uams m Chickasaw Butterfat Reported NEW HAMPTON--The Chicka- aw county Cow Testing associa- ion with 370 cows, averaged 854 lounds of milk and 31.8 pounds of iiitterfat according to Homer Hadey, tester. This was on the increase made through breeding by better bulls, legume hay and bal- inced rations, Hndley said. Approximately one-third, ot the cows iveragcd 40 pounds of buttcrfat or ligher. A purebred Holstcin owned Rodman and Cave, Fredericks- Durg, produced 71.2 pounds of utterfat and a Holstcin owned by H. K. Knutson, FredcricksburK, averaged 72.8 pounds of bulterfa'. The high herd was that of A. W. Klciss, Fredericksburg, with llol- steins averaging 50.3 pounds of butterfal. Mrs. Mary Jepson of Sioux City Dies M I A M I . Fla. (/!')--Mrs. Mary S. Jepson, 52, of Sioux City, Iowa, died here after a short illness. Survivors include her husband. Dr. William Jepson; two brothers, Charles and John Ohge of Sioux City; and a sister, Mrs. Charles Grcer of Cherokee, Iowa. The hotly will be sent to Sioux City for burial. Best treated without "dosing" 5tAINtESSnbW,;if you. prefer Farmhand Rescues Employer. DALLAS CENTER, i/IM--Ralph Thornsberry, farmhand, rescued his employer. Ralph J. Barrett, from under a 20 foot pile of shelled corn. Barrett was nearly suffocated when under the pile, quickly. removed from but recovered Securely Held With Very Little Pressure South Federal Ave. AUTHORIZED EXCLUSIVE AKUOX TKUSS IMiisnn Cilv FITTER with anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat of .the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. , Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Crcomulsioii and to refund your money il you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) HELPFUL ADVICE TO ACNE SUFFERERS For acne pimples affecting- the outer or surface layer of the skin, here is advice that will help ini- lirove your complexion. .Every night at bedtime, wash your face thoroughly with Hesinol Soap and hot water. Do not rul). Follow with a dash of cold water and dry thoroughly but gently. Ther apply Rcsinol Ointment to the affected skill and leave it on all nig-hfc. Do this every night, and watch the improvement. Local treatment is advised as a helpful aid in acne eases, and for more, than '10 years the ingredients of Resinoi have been found effective. Resinol benefits by treating the irritated oil ducts, where most surface pimples start. In this way it nids healing; of such pimples and also tends to check their recurrence. Buy Resinol Ointment nnd Soap in any drug- store. For free sample, write to Rcsinol, Dept. 13, Baltimore, Md. Mrs. Salsbury Talks of Touring in Europe CHARLES CITY--Mrs. J. E. Salsbury gave a talk about her trip to England and the continent last summer to the members of the history and travel department of the Women's club Tuesday afternoon in the Methodist church. Dr. and Mrs. Salsbury and Dr. and Mrs. Siverf Erickson spent six weeks sightseeing and attending Hie international Poultry convention and Olympics. Among the cities they found most beautiful and interesting were Geneva, Swilzer- and. Lucerne, Munich, Berlin, Nuremberg and London. Their mpression was the German people were pleased with Hitler's rule and some Americans who had lived there a long time told them lie had done a lot for the country. Their party saw Westminster Abey being washed for the first time in its history in honor of the coronation. Mrs. Salsbury said the exterior and interior nf the building were, almost black but the washing revealed a white stone exterior. DES MOINES, (/!')--The Iowa house argued an hour Tuesday over patronage and wound up with the discovery that it had employed three extra pages and a legislative assistant, but voted down any pay for them. A proposal to increase the pay of the legislative assistant in the law library from S3.60 to 54.50 precipitated the argument, during which Representative Ed R. Brown (R) of DCS Moincs sought, but failed, to induce the house to add another Negro employe in the cloak room because "there wasn't anybody to hang up my coat this morning." Representative Frank S. Lovrien (R) of Humboldt, finally becoming exasperated, roundly berated the house for "trifling." "Let's," he pleaded, "get down to business." Shortly after the house voted down the pay raise, Representative Dewcy Goodc (R) of テつキBloomficld, moved to reconsider, declaring: "This house, when it adopted the conference report on hiring employes, hired these extra em- ployes whether the members knew it or not. "What arc you going to do'. 1 Have them work for nothing." He did not insist, however, that his motion be brought up at once. More Money Sent to Flood Area District CHARLES CITY--Money continues to flow in to the Red Cross chapter for the benefit of the flood relief u n t i l now S3,017.flB has been raised in Floyd county. Another d r a f t , this one for 52,700, was sent to the St^. Louis, Mo.. headquarters Tuesday. The report by districts Tuesday was Rockford, $630; Nora Springs, $t17.1i; Marble Rock, $1G3.05; Scott township, $102.95; Rudd, $131.35; C h a r l e s C i t y , ' $1,270.16. The Charles theater will give a benefit show Saturday night. Blum Funeral Held; Four Daughters Were Married to Brothers DECORAH -- Funeral services were held for Henry Blum, Decorah resident and former farmer of Glenwood township, who died at his home following a long illness. The services were in charge of the Rev. O. Sandbach, and were held in the M, E. church. Mr. Blum was born in Germany, and came io this country when a young man to visit relatives in this vicinity. le was married in 18f!7 to Miss Catherine Hab.or. The couple later urchased a f a r m in Glenwood ownship and made their home in hat locality' u n t i l 12 years ago, vhen they move to Dccorah. His vife survives, also four daughters, VIrs. Ole Thompson, Dccorah; Mrs. ohn Thompson, Frceport; Mrs. I'horwald Thompson, Glenwood, nri Mrs. Ben Thompson, Dccorah. Ml four of Mr. Blum's daughters married four brothers. A sister, Mrs. George Fisher, also survives. Twenty-five of his grandchildren Dear the same name. 140 Children Served Luncheon at Belmond BELMOND--One hundred and forty children arc served a milk lunch each mid-morning at the local school. Miss Wilhelmina Giescman, who will remain in Belmond for six weeks as school nurse, is in charge of the project The charge for approximately 40 children whose parents are unable to assist in their portion of the expense is sponsored by the Red Cross Parent Teacher's association and the American Legion Post No. 35. One dollar is necessary to provide milk for one child for a six weeks' period. Fred 0. Wilder of Marble Rock Is Dead BRISTOW--Word was received here that Fred O. Wilder ot iVTartole Roclc dice! in a Charlci City hospital of flu followed by pneumonia. The Wilder f a m ' i y lived on a farm two miles northwest of here ever since their marriage, u n t i l they moved to a place near Marble Rock about Jan. 1. ien a cigarette gives smokers what they want.. .when it gives millions of smokers the good things they enjoy -- mildness, pleasing taste and aroma --that's PERFORMANCE

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