The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1937 ツキ Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 15, 1937
Page 5
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.MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 15 テつキ 1937 FIVE CONSERVATION GROUP BUYS BROWNVILLE GAME AREA IS PARADISE FOR WILD LIFE Preserve Was Sanctuary for Fowl for Many Years in Mitchell. ' What has been recognized as a paradise for wild life and ideal site lor natural beauty has been set aside for a game preserve in North Iowa. This tract, formerly owned by George Nelson, is located at the village of Brownville. A quit claim deed was signed Saturday night which gives possession oテつ」 the area to the state conservation commission. The tract, located along the Little Cedar river, in Mitchell county, has been a sanctuary for wild life for some time. Thousands of ducks, pheasants, rabbits, squirrels and geese abound in the picturesque area. Dr. J. F. Colby. Forest City, conservation commission member, announced purchase of the tract. The country store and mill site that make up the village of Brownville are located on the spot of the first settlement in Mitchell county, and the location dates back to 1851. The old water mill there is still in operation, and does its annual .job of sawing lumber in the same style as it has for years. Brownville is situated northeast of Osage, on the Little Cedar river, and southwest of Riceville. League Aided Project. In 1932, on Aug. 1, George Nelson and Schuylar Ammon began to reconstruct the old mill dam at Brownville. They completed a log and rock dam, all but the fill, that autumn, and the water was turned behind it on Armistice day. The dam is now 210 feet wide, 110 leet of the tntal width being rebuilt. Twelve feet through, it is made oテつ」 piling, wood vails used as tie-bars, and a fill made of dirt and rock. A total of 12,000 feet of rubble and earth completed the fill, after 465 cords of "hardheads" had been laid down. The timber work of the dam called for 7,000 lumber feet of logs. In the fall of 1932,' the farmer members of the Little Cedar conservation league seined the landlocked ponds around Brownville, and saved more than a million and a haK game fish--yes, that figure 3s accurate. Those fish were their first stock in their private game preserve. Besau With Six Ducks. Six wild ducks--alt mallards-were the start of the wild duck colony. Caught in the spring of 1933, the birds were tamed, and 150 young ducks were raised that year. None of the birds raised at Brownville, has ever been pinioned. In the fall of 1933, a limited amount of duck shooting was allowed in the.sanctuary. It was the first duck shooting on the Little Cedai in_ more than 20 years. In 193a, the duck season was the best ir. 25 years, witli 1,000 birds taken in a radius of half a dozen miles. More than 250 young ducks were raised by hand in 1935, and , thousands rested at Brownville in the fall Hights. The Little Cedar is a natural flyway: Included in the flights of 1035 were 67 of the rarely-seen wood ducks. Calmar, Ossian and Burr Oak Winners in County Declam Meet CALMAR -- The Winneshiek county declamatory contest was held at the new Calmar gymnasium. Winning contestants were: Oratorical: First, Manford Whitney of Burr Oak; second, Francis "Watne of Castalia; dramatic: first, Belly Gilbert of Ossian; second, Irene Hove oC Ridgeway; humorous: first, Clotiel Frana of Calmar; second, Victor Tirdeholt of Ossian. The judges of the contest were members of the Decovah school faculty, Helen Adams, Grace Peck hnd Donald Seavy. Garber Head of Marble Rock Farmers' Elevator MARBLE ROCK--The regular business meeting and election of officers of the Farmers' Elevator company was held in the town hall, Saturday afternoon. The following officers were elected: President, J. S. Garber; vice president, J. S. Jesmore; secretary, Louis Staudt; treasurer, Owen Burns; directors for Scott township George Reed, Allen Doore and Jesse Heft; directors for Union township, Frank Thornton, Lew Gerhart, W. G. Wedeking; directors for Ulster township, August Reineke, Will Ewald, Henry Wil- lerl. A manager will be chosen at a director's meeting on Saturday, Feb. 20. The Morning AfterTaking .Carters Little Liver Pills Bought by Game Commission Purchase of a tract of land along- the village of Broiviiville by Ilia state conservation commission for a game preserve adds a picturesque wild life area to North Iowa's game facilities. In the top photo shows the historic mill on the tract, site of the first settlement In Mitchell county. George Nelson, former owner, is shown in the center picture, feeding wild ducks tlurinjr the perlort when he promoted a restoration project. The dam which made a 40 acre pond for (lie birds Is shown in the lower photograph. Akers Puzzled by Analysis of Blood in Paul Larida Car DES MOINES, (fP)--W. W. Akers, investigation bureau chief, admitted he was puzzled after he received a chemist's report that stains found in the car oテつ」 Paul Landa, Protivin salesman, were made by human blood. Landa's car was found near Osceola Jan. 20, and officers started a search for him. Later search was abandoned when Landa's mother reported she had received a letter from another son in Chicago, saying the missing son was in that city. Akers said. "The letter," Akers said he was informed, "stated Paul Landa was in Chicago Jan. 23, but we don't know whether he abandoned the car himself or whether someone stole and abandoned it." Johansen Again Head of Latimer Creamery LAT1MER--All officers of the Latimer Co-operative creamery for 1936 were re-elected for 1937 at the annual meeting of the company. They are: President, C. B. Johansen; vice president, A. P. Johansen; secretary and treasurer, F, W. Meyer; manager, F. M. Kidd; directors, Theo J. Heineking, E. A. Meyer, C. B. Johansen, A. P. Johansen and F. W. Meyer. The creamery enjoyed an exceptionally good business during 1936, manufacturing a total of 611,410 pounds of butter, for which $103,800.81 was received and other sales of buttermilk and cream brought the total year's business to SIS15,340.75. Former Resident Visitor. LUVERNE--Mrs. ' J. O. Marty has been enjoying a visit from her mother,' Mrs. Ida House, of Canerseraga, N. Y. She was formerly Mrs. Andrew McClain, one of the earliest settlers. Her husband was the first druggist in Luverne and she was the first milliner. Her husband helped to plat the Luverne cemetery and was the first to be buried there. After her husband's death, she returned to her former home in New York, Mayor Again Candidate. DECOHAH--George A. Baker, mayor, has announced he will be a candidate for re-election next month. All of the present aldermen are expected to be candidates for re-election and the names of Emil Rosenthal, former f i f t h ward alderman, and J. P. Burns, second ward, have been mentioned as possible opponents. Admit Chicken Thefls. BRITT-^Joe Lichman, 16, and Jake Poohl, 1G, were taken before Justice of the Peace H. H. Mullen and pleaded guilty to stealing chickens from the Walter Fox home. The boys were bound over to the juvenile court at the March term. Go to Chicago. DECORAH--Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Stewart left Saturday afternoon for Chicago to visit with their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Paulson, before returning to their home in Pittsfield, Mass. The Stewarts expect to return erst via Cincinnati and see the havoc wrought by recent floods. FIRE DESTROYS CORWITH STORE Sharpnack Building Is in Mass of Flames When Discovered. CORWITH--Fire, early Sunday destroyed the Sharpnack hardware store at Corwith with a loss estimated at $2,000. The stock of goods was also destroyed. When discovered, a mass of flames was in the structure, a one story frame building. It was thought the fire might have originated from a flue. The Corwith Hustler building, next to the hardware store, was damaged some, but firemen pul out flames on the roof and side. The blaze was kept from spreading to Walt's super station, on the other side. S. L. Thompson owns the building. J. S. Sharpnack operated the hardware store. The loss is partly covered by insurance. Inquest Is Scheduled After Tavern Battle Results in Fatality DES MOINES, (A 1 )--Coroner A E. Shaw expected to conduct ai inquest Monday into the death o Avery M. Turner, 37, fatally in jurcd in a tavern fight here. Sal urday night. Coroner Shaw said Turner wa killed, by a blow on the let temple, but declared it was im possible to say whether the blov was the result of being struck o. the result of a fall. Turner, engaged to be marriec this month, got into a fight at the tavern and was ejected' from the place. Three men involved in the fight were held by police for further questioning. They were John C. Samuelson, 45, tavern owner Rudolph J. Starcevich, 21, bar tender, and John R. Brill, 24, patron. Rites Held for Baby Fatally Smotherec HlCEVILl.E--Funeral service for the i n f a n t daughter of Mr. ana Mrs. Henry KuyUendal, who wa: found smothered to death Satur day, were held Monday afternoon in charge of the Rev. E. Boden h a m . Burial was in Riceville. Thi Kuykendals lived three mile. north of Riceville. Coroner J. O EicI of Osage, who investigated said the baby suffocated- in it cri b. Clear Laltcr Is Manager. NEW HAMPTON--Robert Dav ies, manager of the Diamond Brothers grocery for the past twi years, resigned and M. R. Ryder Clear Lake, will succeed him. Will Open New rosloffice. WAVERLY, (UP) -- Monday March 15, has been set tentatively as the date for the first publi use of the new $75,000 Waverlj postoffice building now nearin completion. An open house and n formal dedication will be preceding week. :-: HERE'AND THERE :-: Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Southern Minnesota Officers are Elected. LUVERNE -- The Presbyterian Hssionary society met at the lenry ICubly home. Mrs. Irvin Chapman was re-elected presi- ent; Isabel Mason, secretary, and Irs. Von Draska, treasurer. Mrs. . 1. Chapman is chairman of the membership committee; Miss Anna lurray, literature; Mrs. Lee ichty, stewardship, and Mrs. J. ,. Lichty, White Cross work. Moving: Near Kensett. WHEELERWOOD -- Owing to ad roads only a few members oC he Bee Bee club were able to at- end the farewell dinner held at ic John Kraft home. Mr. and Irs. Kraft are moving March -1 to neir new home near Kensett. 'hey lived on the present farm ight years. Celebrate 90th Birthday. PLYMOUTH--L. L. Sutton, Sr., elebrated his ninetieth birthday nniversary Thursday at his home V miles west of Plymouth. His aughters, Mrs. J. A. Sutton and liss Eliza M. Sutlon, were present or dinner. He is quite well. In Charg-e of Elevator. LITTLE CEDAR--Mr. and Mrs. Cenneth Knapp moved from harles City to Mrs. Mary Elliott enant house. Mr. Knapp will have harge of the co-operative eleva- or at Little Cedar. Is Night Operator. KLMA--C. L. Largewall of Hay- ield, Minn., began work as night perator at the Chicago Great Vestern station. It has been sev- ral years since Elma has had a night man at the station. Ships 45 Head. AREDALE -- Crceden Brothers hipped 45 head of fat cattle to Mason City. The average weight vas 1,182 pounds and the average price was $104. Plan 10th Annual Dinner, NORTHWOOD -- Meii of tlic Methodist church and congreg- ition will give their tenth annual "eorge Washington supper in the church dining rooms Wednesday evening. The supper will be Tol- owed by a program lobe given in the church auditorium. Taken in Hospital. DOUGHERTY -- Miss Rortiona Mullan was taken to the Mercy hospital for treatment. Students are Visitors. KENSETT--Roger Ostby and Jocdy Boyctt, students at Luthci college, Decorah, were week-one visitors at their parental homes. SGO at Doan Supper. TITONKA--Men of the Doan community prepared and server an oyster supper at the Dqai church, the proceeds of whicl was donated to the Red Cross About $60 was made. Visitor From Newton. BRITT--Mr. and Mrs. O. L Vaughn of Newton spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Wallen .and brother, Elrnei and family. Visit in Waterloo. GARNER--Dr. and Mrs. .T. C Morrison were at Waterloo 1 spend the week-end in the home Mrs. Morrison's sister, Mrs. Harry Hoffman and family. Music Program Given. BELMOND--The musical organ izations of the Bclmond hifil school presented a program at the high school auditorium Friday evening. Harry Keller, music director, was in charge. Miss Halt- pop and Miss Lieuwen and Mr. Keller accompanied. Benefit Dance Held. GOLDFIELD--A Red Cross benefit dance was held at the Memorial hall Thursday evening to raise funds to be sent to the flood area. A large crowd was in attendance and nearly $15 was realized. G5 Attend Tea. 'CLARION--Between 65 and 75 women attended a tea Saturday afternoon given by the Congregational sisterhood at Hotel Moore. Vernicc Wilkinson, Virginia Hansen, Glcnnys Flemming, EHielyn Tracy, Mnrjorie and Jean .Smith, each wearing red heart shaped aprons and red paper caps, assisted in serving. Play Contest Tuesday. BRITT--The Hancock county play contest will bo held Tuesday at '7:30 at I h e - B r i t l high school auditorium. W o d e n presents "D-298" by Carl Pierce; Corwith presents "The Impostor" by Wall Spence and Britt presents "The Neighbors" by Zona Gale. TIulcHins Group iMccls BRITT--The Hutchins Bible class met Friday at the home oテつ」 Mrs. R. Titus in Brill. Mrs. Paul- sou of Wesley, formerly missionary to China, had charge of the lesson. Visitor From Ames. PROTIVIN--Cyril Bouslca of Ames is visiting his father, Frank Bouska, Sr., and sister and other relatives. Visitor From Blue Earth. nUDD--Elliott Sailor of Blue Earth, Minn., has been v i s i t i n g his cousin, Mrs. William Hans. Clyde Behrse, a brother of Mrs, Hans, has also been a guest there. Return to Ranlcls. RUDD--Mrs. Fred Kramer and son, Wallace, Purington, of Cedar Rapids, returned to their home Saturday after a visit at the William Bennett home. Mr. and Mrs. Bennett arc both better. Born at MarshaUiown. THOMPSON --Word was received Friday by the Rev. A. G. Heddle that an eight pound girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Stewart at the Deaconess hospital in MarshaUiown. Mrs. A. G. Heddle has been with her the past month. Mrs. Stewart is a daughter of (he Rev. and Mrs. Heddle and Mr. Stewart is a son of Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Stewart of Thompson. Know Your State A Doily Foct About loway An increase of 1,G36 in Iowa 4-11 lub enrollment in 1936 was an- ounced by Paul C.- Taff, assistant xtension director at Iowa State ollege. The number participating otaled 25,357, the largest number nrolled in the state since 1031. Of hesc, 12,840 were enrolled in gricullural projects and 13,117 vere girls in home projects. Swallows Pen Point, Injured, DECORAH -- Gordon Arenson, 1, son of Mr." and Mrs. Frank Arenson, swallowed a pen point vhile eating candy. No bad effects ere noted, although he was taken mmediately to a physician. S405 For Team. TITONKA--The H. J. Trunk!!! arm sale drew a large crowd of nterested bidders. Prices were good and one team of three year Id mares sold for $405. Meets at Williams Home. BRITT--The Junior American Legion Auxiliary met Saturday fternoon at the home of Delores Williams. Telephone Company Elects. PROTIVIN--The Protivin Telephone company electee! officers for 1937 as follows: President, F. J. ench; directors, John Bouska, Ed F. Lukes, Alois. Fench and August T. Lukes. Alois Bernard is liue- lloiiorert on Birthday. GENEVA--Honoring Miss Margaret Marty's birthday Mr. and Mrs. Earl Marty entertained 45 friends at cards Friday evening. High scores were won by Mrs. Dallas Armstrong and Lee Mulford. Mrs. Glenn Menning had the low score. Fund Passes $6,000 Mark. ALGONA--Red Cross officials stated here late Saturday that the flood relief fund collected in from Kossuth county totaled $6,095. The original quota was $500. Visit in Chicago. LUVEFtNE--Mrs. J. L. Lichty left Friday evening for Chicago for a short visit with her sister, Mrs. F. G. Hagist, and daughters, Ruth and Phyllis, who are slaying at the Hagist home. Leave for Malta. WHEELERWOOD--Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Radcliffe and family left Friday for their home at Malta, 111., after spending a few days with Mr. Radclift's sister, Mrs. Elmer Pforr and family. $19.75 From Dinner. AREDALE--The Ladies Aid of the Methodist church gave a dinner at the church parlors. The dinner made $19.75. After the dinner, the women lied two comforters to be sent to the Red Cross Honored at Shower. LEDYARD -- A miscellaneous shower was given in honor of Miss Mildred Vnugn at the homt. of her mother, Mrs. George Looft Saturday. Soukup, Spillville Resident, Dies; To Be Buried Tuesday SPILLVILLE--Funeral services for Joseph F. Soukup who died Sunday morning following several weeks' illness, will be held at Si. Wenceslaus church T u e s d a y morning at 10 o'clock. The Rev. J. P. Broz and the Rev. V. J. Hlubek will officiate. Joseph Soukup was born in Bohemia Feb. 2, 1867 ai\d came to this country at the age of six months \vith his parents, settling near Spillville..He leaves his wife, his children, Joseph Jr., Ridgeway; Mrs.-Clara Lukash and Mrs. Pauline Bily, both of Spillville; two brothers, John, Spillvillc; Martin, Decorah; and a sister, Mrs. Ceclia Berry of Chicago. Mr. Soukup was a carpenter by trade and for 45 years was clarinetist in the Spillville band. Paul Cast Funeral Is Held at Garner G A R N E R -- The Methodist church was filled to capacity at funeral services for Paul Gast Sunday afternoon. The Rev. Ernest Hoon spoke from the text "Be thou faithful unto death and I will give Ihce the crown of life." Mr. Gast had been a member of the official board of the church for years. Pallbearers were Herman Olson, Roy Lnwhorn, John Gatchel, Purd Tompkins, Howard Dusenberg and Alex Ilammon. Relatives from Eldora and Steamboat Rock attended. Burial was ill Concord cemetery. DEDICATE NEW NASHUA SCHOOL Open House Is Held; Miss Samuelson Speaker at Night. NASHUA--Open house is being held at Nashua's new high school Monday, marking dedication oテつ」 the structure. Monday evening at 8 o'clock the P. T. A. sponsors a program with Miss Agues Samuelson, slate superintendent of public instruction, as nuiiu speaker. The building has n combined auditorium and gymnasium in (he sub-basement and first floor of the main structure. J. F. Love joy is superintendent of the school district. Monday night's program also includes a vocal solo by Robert Morris, accompanied by Dorothy SUcel; a talk by Dr. E. S. Taylor, president of the Nashua board tit education, and presentation of a flag for the auditorium. A dinner in honor of Miss Sam- uolson was arranged tor 6::10 o'clock Monday evening in the school building, sponsored by the Chickasaw county schoolmasters' club. r Entertain at Lecture Ronm. ROCKWELL--The young persons of the Congregational church entertained the young folks of the Baptist and Methodist churches at the lecture room Friday evening. T H E has just been Henry Ford and Edscl Ford with ilie first and 25 millionth Ford ca AT HAS never occurred before in auto-mobile history that 25 million cars of one make, bearing one name, have been manufactured under one management. The 25,00x3,000111 Ford car rolled oft' the Ford Rouge Plant production line on January 18, 19.37. 2;; million cars -since 190. . . . more than one-third of nil the cars ever liuilt . . . enough cars to transport: the entire population of the United States. The figures represent a remarkable contribution to the social welfare, the industrial stability and the general progress of our country. People respect Ford efficiency. They know Ford uses fine materials, the best workmanship at good wages, the most exact precision measurements. They know these things arc passed along to purchasers in the form of extra value. Naturally, they like to do business with such a company. That's why it has been required to produce 25 million cars. N a t u r a l l y , too, they expect in ore of a Ford car, more this year t h a n last year--more each year than the year before. They have every right to. The experience gained in building 25,000,000 cars enables Ford to produce today a really superb motor car at a really lowprice--with the beauty, comfort, safety and performance of much more expensive cars. The 1937 Ford V-8 combines advanced design, all-steel const ruction, extra body room, and brilliant brakes w i t h a choice of two V-type 8-cyliniter e n g i n e s -- t h e most modern type of power-plant. 'Ihc 85-horsepowcr engine provides top performance w i t h unusually good economy for its high power. The Go-horsepower engine gives good performance with t h e greatest gasoline mileage ever b u i l t into a Kord car-at the lowest Ford, prices in years. People expect more of a Ford car because it's a Ford--and they get more, for the same reason. It is undeniably THE QUAUTV CAR i.v THE LOW-PRICE FIELD. F O R D M O T O R C O M P A N Y

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