The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1939 · Page 8
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March 10, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 10, 1939
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Page 8
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SATUKDAV, iMAKCH 11, W39 MASON UiTY GLUBE-GA'ZE'lTJji 64 EMPLOYED ON 7 WPA PROJECTS IN MITCHELL INTERMENT FOR MRS, SCHMIDT Northwood Woman Succumbs at Home · Following Illness NORTHWOOD--Funeral services for Mrs. Lydia E. Schmidt, 75, were held Thursday afternoon in the First Baptist church of which she was a member, with the Rev, Carl J. Spieker of Sac City, a former pastor of the church, in charge. Burial was made in Sunset Rest cemetery. The ritualistic funeral ceremony of the Eastern Star order was .given by the officers of Northern Light chapter of this city of which Mrs. Schmidt had been a member for nearly 28 years. Mrs. Schmidt died early Tuesday morning at her home in Northwood after a lingering illness. Surviving are her daughter, Mrs. Edith Thompto, who lived with her mother, and Albert L. Schmidt of Mason City, a son. Mr. Schmidt died on Feb. 28, 1937. Two sons preceded their mother in death, Victor, who died in infancy, and LeRoy Otto, who died in 1920. Mrs. Schmidt was born June 22, 1863, at Washington Center, arid with the exception of two years spent in .Montana had lived in Iowa all her life. She was married to Frank W. Schmidt at Washington Center, on Nov. 17, 1886. They first lived at Preston, after which they spent two years in Montana. On their return from Montana they rived for a time at Sabula, moving from Sabula to Cerro Gordo county. From Cerro Gordo county they came to a farm near Kensett in Worth county and on Feb. 1, 1911, moved to Northwood where Mr. Schmidt engaged in business. Mrs. Schmidt, in.addition to her church and Eastern Star af01ia- tion, was a charter member of the Northwood unit of the American Legion Auxiliary. She was also a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution and of Sigma Beta Delphian chapter, both of Northwood. New President of Farm Group Clarence O'Dell's Services Are Held NASHUA--Funeral services for Clarence O'Dell were held at the Lundt Chapel Friday afternoon a 2:30 o'clock. He was a resident o: this community but for. a numbe: of years was a patient at the hos : pital at Independence and diec there Monday. His wife died sev eral years ago. G A R N E R -- Newly elected president of the Hancock county Farmers Institute association is Clark Lackore, chosen at the annual meeting held this week. Mr. Lackore succeeds Casper Pannhoff as president. PLAN RITES OF JOHN JACKSON Lake Mills Man, 88, Dies Two Days After His Son Is Buried LAKE MILLS--John Jackson 88, died at his farm home at the west edge of town Thursday afternoon. Mr. Jackson had been in poor health this winter. He was unable to attend the funeral of his son, Abraham, 54, who was buriec Tuesday. Mr.'Jackson was one of the pioneer settlers of this community. He is survived by his wife, several sons and daughters. The sons Isaac, Anton and Jacob live here Funeral services have not been arranged. Clarksville Man Is Featured in Movie CLARKSVILLE--Milton Moor of Clarksville is the featurei player in a movie short which wil he shown at the local theater thi weekend. The title of the pictur is "Sunday Serena de."-Milton i now in Australia where he is do ing opera and picture work. KIRCHGATTER, GRAFTON.DIES Funeral Services Held in Immanuel Lutheran Church GRAFTON -- Funeral services 'ere held Friday afternoon for :enry Kirchgatter, 73, who died uesday afternoon at his home, n the Immanuel Lutheran church 'ith the Rev. H. Lechner oifi- :ating. Mr. Kirchgalter was bom Nov. 2, 1865, in. East Prussia, Germany. He came with his parents o America in 1880 where they ettled and made their home near Carpenter. In 1892 he married 'heresa Jaedicke and made their ome 2 miles south of Carpenter vhere, they livted for 37 years. \fter quitting farming they re- ired and made their home in Grafton, where he spent the remainder o£ his life. He leaves his widow, four laughters,. Mrs. Theresa Kroneman of Mitchell, Mrs. Ella Rosen- lerg and Mrs. Rose Borchardt of St. Ansgar, Mrs. Dorothy Greiner f Grafton; four sisters, Mrs. Martha Maher and Mrs. Minnie Grapp :o£ St. Paul, Minn,, Mrs. da Kirchgatter of Nora Springs and Mrs. Emma Diedrich of Tocterville; three brothers, Adolf, Albert and Richard, all of St Ansgar, and 15 grandchildren. 3oyd S. Pannkuk, Pioneer of Kossuth County, Buried Titonka Banker Leaves 13 Children, and 16 Great Grandchildren Services for Jacob Bronner, 87, to Be Conducted Saturday CRESCO--Funeral services will be held Saturday at the Granger Lutheran church, north of Cresco, for Jacob Bronner, 87, farmer ol Albion township, ten miles north of here, who died at his home Wednesday noon. The Rev. John Pless, retired minister of the Lutheran church of Cresco, will officiate, with burial in the cemetery near Granger. Surviwng are his widow, several grown children and grandchildren, and a large number of relatives in this vicinity. The Bronner families were early settlers in Howard county. IS NAMED MANAGER NEW HAMPTON--L. B. Hewit has been named manager of th New Hampton Oil and 'Greas company, succeeding Matt Wei man. · " · · TITONKA--Boyd Sever Pann- uk, 81, one of the first settlers o£ orth Kossuth county, was buried 'uesday in the Ramsey church emetery. Funeral services were held at he home with the Rev. M. Schulz, astor of the Good Hope Lutheran · hurch, in charge,- arid st the Ramey church, where the Rev. Calvin Schnucker, pastor, officiated. Mr. Pannkuk was born in Germany in 1857, and came to this ountry during .the Civil war, set- ling with his parents at Forres- 6n, 111., moving to Parkersburg, rundy county, in 1871, thence to Cossuthi county in 1878, four years* after his marriage to Miss Hilka' Viltfang. Mrs! Pannkuk died in 1899. In 1902, while traveling in Germany, he was married to Miss Rentktje Smidt and she accompanied him to her new home in his country. The following survive: His widow and : children, Mrs. Gertie Averts of Titonka, Henry of Ap- ington,.minister of the Reformed church, Mrs. Anna Hike of Titon- ca, Anton o£ Algona, Mrs. Maggie Brandt of Titonka, Mrs. Hilka Geisking of Titonka, Mrs., Ella Brandt of Titonka, Fred of-Lako- a, Everett of Laurens. Mindert of Titonka, John of Hopkinton, min- ster of the Lutheran church, Mrs. Agnes Sleeker of Titonka, Ben, Tannie and Alice of Titonka. Besides these he leaves .three brothers and three sisters, 50 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren. Mr. Pannkuk was prominent in church and community activities, aeing a charter member of the Ramsey church, and one of the organizers of the Tiionka Savings bank, and president of the bank since 1924. Six sons served, as pallbearers, and a large-crowd attended the services. The local business houses were closed during the hours of the services. Boughton and. Swan were the funeral directors. BOTO S. PANNKUK MRS. ABENDS OF HAMPTON BURIED Longtime Resident of Hampton Leaves ljusband, 6 Children HAMPTON -- Funeral services for Mrs. John Arends, 58, who died at her home Wednesday after a year's illness, were held at the Fox funeral home Friday afternoon with the Rev. Lor en Works, pastor of the Church of Christ in charge and burial at Hampton. Mrs. Arends was a resident of Franklin county since her marriage in 1899 and lived with her husband at Hampton the last 32 years. Surviving are her husband, six children, Mrs. C. H. Wilmot, Clarksville, Mrs. C. E. Ferris, Waterloo, Mrs. John Otto, Rockwell City and Mrs. Merle Wilson, Richard and John, Jr., of Hampton; a brother, Ray Hildebrand of California and 10 grandchildren. LANSWERK IS HIRED NEW HAMPTON--Orval Lanswerk has been hired as butter- maker for the Crane Creek Creamery association to succeed Alfred Robinson who leaves March 15 to accept a similar position with the New Hampton association; IF YOUR MOTOR HAS Funeral Services for Mrs. Egemo to Be Held Saturday , EAGLE GROVE--Funeral services for Mrs. Edith Margaret Egemo, 33, who died at the Lutheran hospital in" Fort Dodge Thursday, will be held at the Lutheran church at Holmes Saturday, in charge of the Rev. H. S. Fauske of Eagle Grove. Burial by Wilson of Eagle Grove will be made in the Goldfield cemetery. She is survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Livingstone at Corwith; her husband, Herman A. Egemo; one brother, Arthur Livingstone; four daughters, Shur- aleen, LaVonne, Wilma and Conne and one son, Erving, all-living at home, in Corwith; also by one sister, Mrs. Floyd Kehl in Mt Carroll, 111. She was born in Hancock county, and had lived all her life in Hancock and Wright counties. Conduct Rites for John Zubler, Once Palo Alto Farmer EMMETSBURG--Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at the Foy Funeral home for John Zubler of Emrnetsburg, retired farmer who died in his home here Tuesday following a long illness. The Rev. Edward Fruit conducted the services, which were followed by burial in Evergreen cemetery. He is survived by his widow, a son, J. Zubler of Emrnetsburg and two daughters, Mrs. Cora Mitchell of Curlew and Mrs. Edward Bradley of Vernon township, Palo Alto county. KELLER GIVES COUNTY REPORT William Smith and Miss Murray Are in Charge.of Projects OSAGE--Sixty-four persons are now employed on seven W or Its Progress administration projects in Mitchell county, according to a report released Friday by George J. Keller, state WPA administrator. In discussing the present WPA program in Mitchell c o u n t y , Keller revealed that two construction 'projects and five non- construction projects are providing work relief for 60 local residents who would otherwise be dependent on. the county for their subsistence. Four so-called non- relief persons are employed in supervisory capacities on the projects. With the WPA program now in existence for over three and a half years, records in Keller's office show that the federal government has spent a total of $101,025 on all Mitchell county work while the sponsors of the various projects, have contributed a total of $88,586 to bring the grand total up to $189,611. Actively in charge of the construction work in Mitchell county is William H. Smith, WPA's area engineer, whose of/ices are in New Hampton. Miss Lucille Murray, field supervisor stationed at Davenport, is in charge of the non-construction projects which are administered by the women's and professional division of the WPA. . . County Road Work The larger of the two construction projects is the county-sponsored farm-to-rharket road im- proveijient program. Thirty-nine men, two of whom are from the non-relief rolls, are employed on this project. . Drafted on a county-wide basis to succeed nine other similar projects, most of which were restricted to limited areas in the county, this present program was placed in operation ; during October, 1938.. The approved plans for the project make possible the quarrying, crushing and hauling of limestone and the hauling and spreading of gravel, filling washouts on shoulders on new grades, clearing and grubbing ,pf roads preparatory to grading and other pertinent work. Previous "Road Work The construction program in Mitchell county is similar to that in many other counties with most of the expenditures being made on secondary road improvements. Much has been accomplished in Mitchell county because of the cooperation between county officials and the Works Progress administration. Keller's report shows that up to Jan. 15, 1939, there had been 33 miles of secondary roads surfaced by WPA laborers while re.-surfacing has been done on approximately 15 miles. Forty-eight miles of new grades have been thrown up and clearing and grubbing operations were carried out on 128 miles. Stockpiled for future use is 4,752 cubic yards of crushed rock. Build New Gymnasium Ottumwd Minister Inherits $10,000 OTTUMWA--Financial good fortune lias come to the Rev. Eugene Beach, pastor of the Ottumwa First Christian church until about two and one-half years ago when he went to the first church at TToungstown, Ohio. A wealthy woman in that city, who recently died, left $10,000 to the Youngstown church, of which she was a member, and 510,000 to the Rev. Mr. Beach personally, ac- cordingr to a sfory in the Christian Standard, church paper. The Rev. Mr. Beach served the Ottumwa church about seven years, was a popular leader in civic as well as religious activities. ACHIEVEMENT DAY APRIL 12 Plans Being Made for Annual Event for Butler County ALLISON--The annual Women's Achievement day will be held at the Legion hall April 12, when the various townships will demonstrate features of the year's study in child development and family relationships. The "Habit Training" phase will be presented by Shell Rock, Jefferson and Fremont townships; "Constructive Discipline" will be presented by Beaver, Monroe and Dayton townships; "Chili dren's Use of Money" by Pittsford and Coldwater townships and "Family Good Times" by Washington, Eennezette and Butler townships. The rural women's chorus will sing "Dear Land of Home." A dramatization of H a n s e l and Gretel will be 'given by women of Pittsford township and the women from Butler township will present a playlet depicting Farm Bureau organization. Mrs. Wynne Jacobs o£ Forest City, district Farm Bureau committeewoman, and Mrs. Sarah / Porter Ellis, state home demonstration leader, will be present. through the local relief office to needy families, within the county. Ten women fflce employed on this work on Match 1. FAMILY MOVES, SO SCHOOL IS TO STAY OPEN WHEELERWOOD -- Lincoln township school known as the Wheelerwood school will remain open. The Neel family moved into the district with five more pupils for the school. The school otherwise' only had an enrollment of four pupils and would have been closed. The district where this family moved from now only has two pupils. Commercial Club at Rowan Holds Monthly Meeting and Dinner HOWAN---The Ho\van Commercial club held its first monthly dinner in the Congregational church basement Tuesday evening. C. W. Sankey, superintendent of Wright county schools, gave the address. How times change. Back in war days, -Americans condemned dies that were no good, and now Dies condemns Americans that are no good.--Cedar Rapids Gazette. 666 Liquid-Tablets Salve-Nose Drops SALVE relieves COLDS price 10c Gr 25c If your Car acts Up in cold weather . . . don't call it harsh names . . . don't yank on the choke... don't run down the battery. Above al], don't decide that it is an ornery, hard- starting brute, and let it go at that Find out! Once you get under way--or get a tow--head for the Orange and Black 66 Shield and fill the tank with Phillips 66 Poly Gas. Its high test costs netting extra, but ·what n difference! Every time you touch the starter, u-hirr and you're off. With warm-up so fast that there is hardly a trace of coughing or sputtering. "With a smooth, sweet flow of power that delights the heart of any winter driver. Scientific tests prove that Phillips 66 high test is rarely exceeded, even by higher priced motor fuels. The consistent high test leader, from January through December, is Phillips 66 Poly Gas. Yet you pay nothing extra for this extra high test, because Phillips is the WORID'S LARGEST PRODUCER, of natural high test gasoline. Phill-up with Phillips for Former Iowa Falls Businessman Dies at Pasadena, Cal. IOWA FALLS--Word has teen received here of the death in Pasadena, Cal., of John A. Shannon, a former businessman of this city. He was in the produce business here about 15 years and then retired and moved to California. His son, A. L. Shannon, operated the business for a time and is now engaged in the same line in Oskaloosa. He was a member of the Episcopal church and the Rotary club. He is survived by a daughter, Miss Marie Shannon of Pasadena, a son, Ernest of Hayward, Cal., and the son at Oskaloosa. Wearing completion in the town of Little Cedar is a new gymnasium for the Little Cedar consolidated high school. Measuring 50 by 75 feet, the one story structure is of hollow hile construction faced with brick. Eleven men are now assigned to the project which was started on Sept. 28, 1938, after the federal government had allocated $5,800 for the work. The school district pledged $10,185 as its share of the project. Improve Mclntire School Another^ construction project, completed on Sept. 10, 1938, was the improvement of the gymnasium building for the independent school district at Mclntire. The work involved the finishing of the basement to provide a manual training and domestic science class room, lunch rooms, showers and locker room. Expenditures as reported by Area Engineer Smith to Keller's office amounted to 5556 in WPA funds. The non-construction--or women's and professional division-program in Mitchell county has centered largely around the county-sponsored sewing project. Garments are produced by the women workers for distribution Tomorrow Mag Be Yovr "ZERO HOUR IF A FRONT TIRE AND TUBE BLEW OUT AT 60t YOU'D 8E SAFfl* WITH HUDSON'S NEW AUTO-POISE CONTROL WHY? Because this revolutionary mechanical invention (patent applied for) automatically helps to keep wheels on their course- on rough roads, in heavy side winds, eveti when a tire blows. The operation of AXJTO-POISE CONTROL does not require special circs, tubes or extra equipment of any kind. It is a built-in feature, standard on all 1939 passenger models. NO OTHER CAR HAS ANYTHING UKE THIS Wheelerwood Busy Bee Entertained ·WHEELERWOOD--Mrs. Raymond Lee entertained the Busy Bee club on Wednesday afternoon and Rlrs. Kruse furnished the program. Special guests were Mrs. Lee of Hanlontown, Sirs. Dahl, Manly, and Mrs. Herbert Backhaus of Manly and Ruth Coonrod of Mason City. The April meeting will h.e with Mrs. Meier. Another way to get a good government job is to study medicine, start practice, and begin thinking how nice a regular salary would be,--Lincoln Slar. MORRIS Food Store 221 6lh Street 5. W. OUK -PRICE Extra Choice RICE, 4 Lbs. for 25c Box Stuffed DATES 15c 19c 15c 17c Delicious Milk CHOCOLATES, Box 5c Boxes MATCHES, 6 f o r . . DRIED APRICOTS, f A M Lb 15C MACARONI, 3 Lbs. for 16c We are Paying He a Dozen in trade for Eggs. IF HYDRAULIC BRAKES SHOULD FAIL) YOU'D BE SAFER WITH HUDSON'S PATENTED DOUBLE-SAFE BRAKES 1. FINEST BENDDC HYDRAULICS. 2. Reserve mechanical foot brake working automatically from the same foot pedal if ever needed. 3- Eaiiest acting hand brake for parking. Three irays to apply brakes.' Should hydraulics fail through accident or service neglect, you just push farther on the same foot pedal and STOP. Thanks to DOUBLE-SAEE BRAKES. Standard on all models. NO OTHER CAR HAS ANYTHING LIKE THIS Knowing what can happen, arc you willing to drive -without the safety you gcc only in 3 Hudson? Investigate the great inventions described above. Drive a 1939 Hudson today. Hudson's Wecrtner-Alasfer Fresh Air and Heaf Confrof Available fn o/l Models YOU'RE SAFER IN A HUDSON HUDSON 1)2 HUDSON SIX · HUDSON COUNTRY CLU» SIX AND IIQHT NOW! HUDSON PRICES START AT J ^IK ^^k ^^H delivered in Detroit, equipped to drive; inclcdinfr Fctf- ^^J ^^H ^^T ctal taxes, cot ioclading state and local twts, if anj-. ^^B^^I^^B Low lime payment tcrmj, with new Hodaoa-C. I. T» ^|0 VH^ W P^ ln - PHcu jubject to change mtfapuc codec, ANNOUNCEMENT TO USED CAR BUYERS Double-Safe Brakes are standard, no extra cost--Auto-Poise Control Available at low cost--on all 1936, '37 and '33 Hudsons and Hudson Tcriaplancs. LAPINER MOTOR COMPANY 125 South Delaware Phone 1182 Mason City, Iowa/

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