The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1937 · Page 3
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 17, 1937
Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 17 · 1937 THREE REA LOANS IN IOWA APPROVED Hardin, Butler, Wright and Franklin Are Included. WASHINGTON, (ff)-The rural electrification administration has approved loan contracts totalling $1,010,000 for electric projects in Iowa. Two, were: lor generating plants, Central Electric Federal Co-operative association, Pocahontas, Iowa, $185,000. Federal Co-operative Power association, Iowa Tails, Iowa, $225,- Charles City News 000. Line construction contracts approved were: Rural Electrification Co-operative, Storm Lake, Iowa, construction of 83 miles In Buena Vista, C5lay, Cherokee, Pocahontas, and Sac counties, $)00,000. Pocahontas County Rural Electrification Co-operative ot Pocahontas, Iowa, 68 miles o£ lines in Buena Vista and Pocahontas counties, $93,000. Hardin Rural Electrification Cooperative, Iowa Falls, Iowa, 83 miles in Hardin, Franklin counties, 5100,000. Wright County Rural Electrifi- tion Co-operative, Clarion, Iowa, 83 miles in Franklin and Hancock counties, Iowa, ?100,000. Butler County Rural Electrification Co-operative, Allison, Iowa, 87 Vz miles in Butler, Franklin, and Bremer counties, $105,000. Grundy County Rural Electrification Co-operative, Grundy Center, Iowa, 83 miles in Grundy, Black Hawk, Hardin and Butler counties, 5100,000. 2 Dancers Applauded at C h a r l e s City in .Artist Series Course CHARLES CITY--The concluding number of the American Artists series sponsored by Ihe Parent-Teacher council was presented Tuesday evening in the high school auditorium by Grace and Kurt Graff, dancers, before a large audience. The program of dances was varied by new offerings that delighted the audience, which responded with close attention. Unusual costumes vitalized the numbers which brought out grace and movement and refinement in the dance pantomimes depicting romance, religious motifs and abstract studies. Each of the artists appeared in solo numbers which met with requests for more. Grace Graff's "Girl in the Garden" and "Street Urchin" were airy, spriteUJce dances full of emotional warmth. "Obsession" by Kurt Graff revealed a fanatical craving for power and its frustration. All of the costumes were designed by Kurt Graff. While encores were frequent throughout the evening the artists responded only with bows, for every number required concentration and much physical exertion. Margaret Smith assisted with piano accompaniments. Mrs; Coburn Chapter, president of the P. T. A., introduced the artists and explained the pledge cards members were asked to sign to guarantee next year's course. Women's club members were admitted free as the club joined the P. T. A. council in paying for this number. As Mexicans Demanded Reopening of Churches Round Robin Debate Tourney to Be Held at Eagle Grove J. C. FOREST CITY--The Waldorf college debaters will criter the round robir, debate tourney to be held at Eagle Grove junior col- lege'Fcb. 19. · . The schools which will be represented include Fort Dodge, Esihervillc, Eagle Grove and Waldorf. The WaldorC debaters' are Margaret Peterson, Blue,.Earth; Darlene Echulz, 'Garner; Melvin 1-Ia.Isrude, Bode; Clemens Erdahl, Forest City, and Martin Hauan, Thoirtpson. On Saturday, Feb. 20. Waldorf will meet the St. Olat college debate team in a series of non"decision debates at Forest City. At the Red River Valley debate lourney, · recently held at Con- coi'dia college, Moorhead, Minn., Marion Group lo Attend Rites in Charles City CHARLES CITY--Funeral'ser- vices for Dr. J. M. Walters will be held Thursday afternoon in the First Methodist church. Members of the Methodist church in Marion, his former pastorate, have sent word they will attend the services. Dr. Wallers died suddenly Monday at his home from heart disease. He was pastor of the First Methodist church here. The body w i l l be taken to Kalamazoo, Mich., for burial. Denied public religious services for mnro than 12 years, Catholics in the state cif Vera Crir/., Mexico, forcDil reopening of churches in Orizaba when ilicy rebelled openly followinsr the killing of a 14 year old girl in a raid on secretly conducted Catholic services. Catholics thronged churches in Orizaba to offer tliauks^ivhiff although masses were not permitted. Gov. Mi^ual Aleman, who suit! that he "expected everything will be settled in 15 days," added that "we have aeiviscd the Catholics nf Orizaba to petition the federal government to tnr.ii back the ehurchcs to the care of local groups in accordance with federal law and it is our understanding that flic government In Mexico City will tin cvcr.v(hin.«r possible In admit their demands." Tension thus was relieved. Propose Revision and Tightening of Iowa's Beer Laws DES MOINES, OT--A 22 page proposal for drastic redivision and tightening of Iowa's 3.2 beer laws was prepared Tuesday and distributed in the Iowa house to members of the committee. liquor control the,'Waldorf contests.:*:?* debaters won five Girl's Funeral Held. CHARLES CITY --Private funeral services were held Wednesday in Riverside cemetery for Phyllis NehIs, 5, daughter oE Mr. and Mrs. Walter Nehls, 409 Wright avenue. The'child died following a few days' illness from spinal meningitis. Mr. and Mrs. Nehls have one other child, Donna, 3 years old. Members o( the committee who received copies of the measure said it undoubtedly would be introduced as a committee plan. Major points proposed in the measure: Creation of the Iowa malt beverage control board of three members appoinled by the governor and subject to ratification by the senate by a majority vole. Control board to control ap- cipal and county authorities and lo revoke alt such permits for proval ot all beer permits recommended and .submitted by municipal lo re' cause. Control board lo license, inspect and . control manufacture ot malt beverages. No incorporated city or special charter city may be granted more than one retail dispensers' permit per 1,000 of population. . Retail permits to range in price from ?100 to S500. All fees collected from cities of 10,000 or more shall be returned lo city general funds. No beer may be sold where dancing is permitted except in hotels and restaurants nnd clubs. No beer may he sold between the hours of 12 p. m., and 7 a. m. and on Sundays. Articles Stolen From School Near Hutchin HUTCH1NS--Efforts are being made to arrest the person who entered school number 4, Ortlie township, which is taught by Rull Ward, and stole several articles among them a new Webster's uiv abridged dictionary and two foun tain pens. Apparently the thieve intended to lake the piano also as it had been moved from it customary place, but that plan, i such it was, had been discardec Entrance to the building had bee: gained by breaking ccnlly installed by George Ward. locks, re the riirccloi AGED WOMAN'S FUNERAL HELD Body of Mrs. Shannon Is Brought to Dumont From Colorado. DUMONT -- Funeral services verc held Tuesday afternoon at he F. C. Whitaker funeral home n charge of the Rev. R. B. Fisher or Mrs. Martha Hamilton Shan- ion, 9;i, who died at her home in Vray, Colo. The body arrived here Monday afternoon accompanied by i son, Will Hamilton, who formerly operated a restaurant in irislow. Mrs. Shannon formerly lived iere when her husband, William ·Icimillon, operated a hardware tore until his death in 1893. She vas born May 2, 1B43 in Dayton, Ohio, and lived on a farm northeast of town for several years before going into the store. Four children were born lo .hem. The two surviving are Will, Colorado, and Ben Hamilton, Clarksville. The son-in-law, C. \V. Overturt, still lives here. She made her home in Colorado for more than 30 years and was remarried to Mr. Shannon, who also nad flied. Waucoma Farm Hand P r e f e r s Sentence to Going in Debt NEW HAMPTON, (.P)-- James Pecinovsky, Wancomn farm hand, decided he would rather go to j a i l .han go into debt. A neighbor offered to pay a $50 fine imposed on Pecinovsky for pilfering a slot machine, but Pcc- novsky told the court he was out of work and didn't see how he could pay it back. So lie started serving a 30 day j a i l sentence, the alternative. Gri/fidi Funeral. EAGLE GROVE--Funeral services for James F. G r i f f i t h , retired railway painter, 77, who died at Kaukauna, Wis., Wednesday, Feb. 10, were held at the funeral parlors of Kubilschek and Kasllcr in Eagle Grove, Tuesday, in charge of Hie Rev. L. A. Miller of the Baptist church. Go o. Chicago. AHEDALE--f. R. Boyd and Bert Pooley each shipped a carload of cattle to Chicago Sunday morning. Mr, Boyd and Harold Pencook went to Chicago with this shipment. WOMAN STRUCK BY CAR TRAILER Driver Sets Brakes and Vehicle Swings at Little Cedar. LITTLE CEDAR--Mrs. Mary Conrad received severe injuries when she was struck by n trailer. Monday afternoon. She got out o£ her son's truck, going around it to cross the street. Facing the snowstorm, she die! not notice .(he oncoming car, driven by a Waterloo man. lie set his brakes, bringing his car to such a sudden slop that it threw his trailer across the street, striking Mrs. Conrad. Several ribs were torn loose from (ho backbone. Other injuries were suffered by her. STOP THAT KEMP'S BALSAM $36,783 Gain Shown by Iowa Falls Creamery IOWA FALLS -- F. W. Sielaft was elected president of the Iowa Falls Creamery association. E. H. Kaufman was named vice president, B. Thines, treasurer and J. R. Sanlee, secretary. During 1930, fi08,321 pounds of butlerfat was purchased and 744,349 pounds of butter m a n u f a c t u r e d . A report ot a gross business of $250,642.74 was presented to the meeting. This showed an increase for 1936 of $36,783.r2. Stacyville Farmer Is Badly Injured in Fall STACYVILLE--Louis Gerhart, farmer six miles north of here, fell late Sunday on Ihe way lo the barn, suffering severe injuries. He was rushed lo Rochester, Minn. It is believed hss leg, arm and shoulder were broken. 1 Give Mother a Rest You Can Bake This 1 E Be you boy, man or maid, this simple recipe can = = be made successfully -- do it yourself -- sec how 3 | pleased Mother will be. =, | H O N I S V NUT I t l t O W N I K K § E Vi f » l TOWX C R 1 K R . 'loiir ^ n u i « s u p a r ^ 2 *i teaspoon baking powder " P^KM ^ ~ \\ c;iij» b u t t e r 1 I c . i . spoon v n n i l l n ·£ = 2 ounces chocolate 1 cup chopped w a l n n t s H E Vi cup honey ~£ E .Melt chocolate and lult*r t o s e t i i r r . Mix \vilh htmpy find su^rar. Add C 3 well beaten effRS. S i f t f l o u r b e f o r e m e a s u r i n g . Add f l o u r and baking = = powder w h i c h have been g i f t e d together. Add n u t s and v a n i l l a . Cairo ~ S in a veil greased 7x11 pan in a slow oven (.100 degrees I-\) about 45 = = minutes. Cut into burs and remove from p u n w h i l e warm. ·= B^M. "BJW7 l O O Luc Icy prize-winning, low coat recipes i t you send F .BS JUlJ----yottr grocer's n.m« nntl nrfilress lo Town Crier Flour, 1100 Board at Trade B n l l d i n K . Knnaas Cily, Missouri Towsi Crier Herbst Interests in Algona Store Sold ALGONA--The Herbst partnership o£ the Chrischilles and Herbst department store has been purchased by the Chrischilles interests and the store will now be known as the Chrischilles store. This change marks a continuous business lor 67 years in Algona with the third generation of the .same family in the ih-m. The store was opened by Theo Chrischilles, Sr., in 1870 and in 1882 Max Herbsfc started work as a clerk, later being admitted into partnership. This partnership lasted until Mr. Herbst's death' in 1915. Incorporation Extended for Titonka Elevator TITONKA--A special meeting nf the stockholders ot the Fann- ers Elevator company was held in the T. O. O. F. hall Tuesday afternoon. The purpose of the meeting was to extend the period of incorporation for 20 years. There .were 46 stockholders present in person and the remainder represented by proxy. The company was represented by Atty. Luke Linnan. The new incorporation papers, as read, provided for the handling ot grain, seeds and lumber. Directors elected for terms of two to six; years are: G. D. Welhousen. Roy Budlong, - Bruno Sleeker, H. A. Nelson, George Peterson, Alfred Oeslerreicher, W. S. Cosgrove, Jay Budlong and Charles Ama. Still Coughing? No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial Irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulslon Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- elon, which goes right to the scat of tha trouble to aid nature to roothe and heat the Inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm Is loosened nnd expelled. Even If other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged/ your druggist Is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulslon right now. (Adv.) Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY--FatHer Goetz- singer, Ionia, with an assistant from Mason City, has been conducting the Lenten masses in the Catholic church in place of Monsignor W. J. Convery who is ill. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Huber and Dr. and Mrs. L. E. von Berg entertained the junior and senior high school faculty last evening at the von Berg home after the dance pantomime program given by Grace and Kurt Graff in the high school auditorium. A chow mein supper was served. Marvin Smith left Tuesday for San Diego, Cal., to enter the U. S. navy, training school. He is liic son o£ Mr. and Mrs. Millard Smith, 201 Tenth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Donaldson have returned from a five weeks' trip to Mexico. Lois Murphy of Greene hnd a major operation in the Cedar Valley hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Knapp have moved to Little Cedar where Mr. Knapp will be manager of a co-operative elevator. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Reed are in Chicago visiting their daughter, Dorothy. Sheriff B. F. Afherton took Harry Wright and Henry Pearson to the penitentiary in Fort Madison Tuesday. They were sentenced lo 20 years when they pleaded guiity to entering the Walter Linnell home. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Wtisul Cilnmtl--Aod You'll Jump Oul of Btd i« Ibe Mornifti Ririn' lo Co Tha Hver ihonTd pour ont two Tonnd« of jianltl bile into jronr koweli d*»r. If Chin hi!« If notflDwinfffreely, yourfooil doesn'tditrrat It Jaitdcoy In th« bo»«U. Cm bloal« up your .tomach. Yea set cnn.tlp.ted. Yonr whol« A?Atem (* pntoaned »nU you feel tonr Bunk and tho\rorld Iook.1 p u n k . Ijumireji *m nnly makeshifts. A men now*? mcmmenf rfri*ftn'r. cet nt i h r CMIOC It tnVr« (ho« irood. nld C a r t e r ' , l . i f l l r l.ivfc. Fitla to ttel I h p p n t w o ponriiln rf hil* flowing fretrty anfl m n k e y o o f^nr'np jindur,", Harm' wn. Kenlle. j-el amazing in m.kfnjr hi!e flow ftcely. Aak for Curtar'a Little Liver Pills br Cum. Stubbornly rofneo anything e'.u. He, Hardin REA Enrolling Work Gets Under Way IOWA FALLS -- Membership applications for the Hardin REA project were received in Iowa Falls. Arrangements have been made for each of the nine com- miltcemen to handle their own territory in obtaining memberships. Ben Jaspers has been named manager ot the membership drive. · Enlargement ot the project can only ho procured by having three people a mile along any proposed addition nnd signatures of Bfl per cent ot those. Arrangements were made from the start by voluntary work. An announcement was made Tuesday that any one may obtain the service by doing the work necessary to get a group which will provide the needed density. A meeting ot the county board at which all members were present, was held Monday. Office space will be shared with the soils conservation group for the present time. Mrs. Waters Funeral Is Held at Mclntire MCINTIRE--Mrs. Rob Waters o£ Postville died Saturday. Ths body was brought to Mclntire Monday where funeral services were held in the Methorlist church nnd b u r i a l was made in Ihe Mc- Inlire cemetery. Mrs. Waters was, before her marriage, Miss Nellie Siplc of Mclntire. About 100 relatives and friends accompanied her body from Postville. eres aroma or you . . . a picture, of Chesterfield tobacco just as it comes out of the 1000-pound wooden hogsheads after ageing for three years. If you could be there when these hundreds 'of hogsheads are opened up . .|. If you could see this mild ripe tobacco, prime and ready to be made into Chesterfield Cigarettes . . . sec llie golden color of the leaf . . . and get a whiff of that delightful aroma... you'd say . . . "Delicious... makes me think of fruit cake." Copyright 19}7, iicoiir i: iifvini ToBArxo Co, Mild, ripe home-grown and aromatic Turkish tobaccos... aged three years . . . make Chesterfield an outstanding cigarette . . . give them a more pleasing taste and aroma.

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