The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 8, 1936 · Page 12
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April 8, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 8, 1936
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 8 1936 i ALGONA CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH DAMAGED BY FLAMES LARGE HOLE IS BURNED IN ROD Canvas Thrown Over Orga to Reduce Loss;' Smoke Handicaps Firemen. ALGONA -- The Congregationa church was damaged by a blaz Tuesday · afternoon when fire fcrok out in the wooden vaulted ceiling The exact cause is Dot known bu defective wiring or a defective flu is thought to have started the fire It was not discovered until smok broke through the roof. . A hole about 12 feet square was burned through the roof on th southeast.gable. Smoke halted fire men in determining the location o. the blaze. The interior was badlj damaged by smoke and water. A huge canvas was thrown over th' pipe organ. Volunteers removed thi piano, all chancel furniture, hymn books and all sheet music. A play was to have been given Tuesday evening there and Wednes day evening united church services were to be held there. The building was covered by insurance. The Rev George C. Vance is pastor. GILLETTE NOTTO FOR SENATE Will Seek Renomination B) Democrats to Present Seat m House. WASHINGTON, (.-PI -- Spiking suggestions that he run for the senate, Representative Guy M. Gillette of Cherokee, Iowa, announced Wednesday he would seek renomination in the democratic primary. His announcement was in line with his promise to disclose his intentions after last week's demo- .cratic state conventioin. He had said he would not be a "voluntary" candidate for the senate, but several groups including leaders of the American League for Economic Equality had urged him to seek the office. The congressman telegraphed papers in his district that he was "deeply appreciative" of offers to help him obtain the senatorial nomination. At the same time, he said friends in his district had urged that he run again for the house and he felt his first duty was to "home people.'' 'He said, without reservation, he would not be' a candidate for the senate. 'Gillette has been chairman of the Prairie States' Farm bloc in the house and several of his fellow congressmen felt he would have been a formidable candidate for the nomination. Iowa Falls Recreation Group to Present Play IOWA FALLS--Miss Beverly Tomhave, director of the Iowa Falls division of dramatics of the recreation movement, announced the presentation of the reigious play, "Lydia." The players are Margaret Lau, Ruth Reed, Jean Collis and Dorothy Osmunson. John Welden, Keith Curtis and Clayton Arnold are stage managers; Merle Krcesen is business manager. Dies in Los Angeles, SWEA. CITY--Word was received here of the death of Ed Anderson of. Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. Anderson was a pioneer barber here. Know Your State A Fact a Day About loway! ' A total of 15,847,665 bushels of corn have been sealed under the government's 1935-36 corn loan program which ended April 1, Secretary of Agriculture Ray Murray announced. :-: HERE AND THERE :-: Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in \ · North Iowa and Minnesota Get' High Frizes. ORCHARD V-- At the "pot luck' party held at'ithe home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Do thing at Osage, Mrs Roy Ttichards ' won high prize for xvomen and ROy Richards for men. Visitor B'jrom St. Paul. SHEFFIELD--Miss Eliza Wunn, St. Paul, is spending a week's vacation with her fal fiier, John Wunn. Guests Fro'n Bvansvllle. ROCK FALLS -- Mr. and Mrs. Murry Bliss and f. amily from Evansville, Ind., are vis iting at the Peter Jensen home. Return Frot n Chicago. MANLY--Mrs. William Shannon and daughter, Mary Kathleen, returned Monday froio Chicago after spending the latter p art of the week visiting with her husband wno s employed there. ; . Returns to DuSbuque. MANLY--Mrs. -Matgaret Haggerty returned to her '.home in Dubuque after spending iJfte past two weeks at -the home o\C her sister, Mrs. John Shannon. At Mother's Fin icral. RAKE -- Mrs. Paul ine Johnson and sons attended the funeral of her mother, Mrs. Stena Nc'rdman at Woden Tuesday. . . Suffers Broken Wrist. LATIMER--Mrs.. Hemty Koerien fell while working about the house and broke her wrist. Home For Vacatior p. GARNER--Students wf. \o have arrived to spend the Easti\r vacation include Marion Zeigiir and Charles Hastings, Iowa Stale university; Delores Kloock and Robert Lawhorn, Iowa State college!, Robert McMillin, Robert Tellier, I tfarvin ;eismer and Rachel Tompkins, Drake university. C. H. TorcVpkins motored to Des Moines- where Mrs. Tompkins had been for a week'. vis- ting her mother, Mrs. S. Wilson and her son, Denzel, also a stu dent at Drake. They plan to return!', to arner Thursday. Laving Heavier Track. ORCHARD--P. E. Attaway a nd is extra gang are working on tlVe ailroad track laying heavier steRl n the yards in the siding. They wi.fl rark several weeks. i Arrives From Iowa City. \ SHEFFIELD--Miss Ona Inge- retson, a student at the State TjBi ersity-in. Iowa City came Wednes- ay to spend the weekend with her arents, Mr. and Mrs. S. 0. Ingeretson: Home From Long Trip. MANLY -- Mrs. Ernest Martin nd daughter, Margaret and Mrs ernon Boutelle returned from Accused of Murder First degree murder charge was faced by Charles Wilson, 23, an electrician, who was held in city prison at Mansfield, Ohio, following the slaying oC a 17 year old high school girl as she sat with another youth in an automobile in front of her Mansfield home. According- to police, Wilson was jilted by the girl, Jean Mnor- Jhead, member of a socially prominent family. wo months' trip through the south nd west coast. Return to tella. LATIMER--Wilma Hemmes re- urned to pella Sunday after spend- g a week's vacation at the home her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. P, emmes. 96 Farmers Co-Operate With Cresco GCC Camp in Soil Conservation Work CRESCO--One hundred ninety ix farmers are now co-operating rtth the Cresco CCC camp of the oil conservation service, it was re- ealed here by Camp .Superintend n.t Cecil A. Saddoris. An additiona 25 requests are now on file in the ffice. While the present company was ot moved to Cresco until Nov. 1933 was originally organized on Juni 1933. The report is issued on thi lird anniversary of the Civilian Conservation corps. A summary of the work done since the camp was established here hows much accomplished. Sells Policy While in Jail. SPENCER, (UP)--Prison wall ould not stop the salesmanship o Gilbert Kaasa of Rembrandt, in jai n a minor charge. Kaasa sold a fe insurance policy to Lauren Car s, who brought him the first pre uium in jail. When your home needs painting, it needs it. need now to cut into your savings to pay for it! Here's a simple, reasonable Time-Payment Plan :: : "Paint Today, Months to Pay." No down payment .- .- .- as long as 18 months to pay : : : covers cost of both paint and labor.- Don't put off badly needed painting : : : see us for details about the Pittsburgh Time-Payment Plan. HUGH DAYEY SOU Phone 874 15 Second St. S. W. Automobile and Window Glass . . . Tlate Dresser Tops HAS TAX CASE IN ADVISEMENT Supreme Court Listens to , Arguments on Law's 1 Constitutionality. i DES MOINES, 09P--The lowa-su- p reme court had under advisement V\tednesday-a -case in which consti- tu.fionality of the state sales and income tax law, source of more than 16 million dollars annually, is chal- len, red. Ray P. Scott, Marshalltown at- torr. ley challenging validity of the three point tax law, argued before the '-high court Tuesday the law was unconstitutional because it was im- propth-ly passed. St.Hte tax board attorneys, head'ec by Chairman John Valentine, also an attorney, pinned their defense in a tech nical legal point--whether the suprenie court can consider only facts pu-esented to it in abstracts and arjniments filed in the case in arriviin;£ at an opinion. '"Salary Siash" Act. Scott i irgued that the present tax law was [passed by the legislature in the sai ae way it passed the "salary slash"' act, which the court helc unconstitu jtional primarily becausi of the wa;r in which the legislature voted on is 1 -. Challengitag this claim, Valentine argued "in the salary slash ac' there was iw record before this court showing the house-had ever passed the st inate hill which became the law aftei'. adoption of a. conference committee report reconciling differences bcitween the two chambers." He claimed, therefore, that al though the ; legislative journals showed the hmse had passed the bill, the high cc (tut did not take this fact into consi Ueration because it was not brought out in documents filed with the ciHurt in the case. Never Ifloted Tax. Scott's argumei its revolved around his claim that thi s senate never voted a 2 per cent s. Ues tax; that this levy was provide'i in the original house bill. He said following house passage, the senate amende a the house-ap. proved bill, and passed-the amended measure providin. E: a graduated sales tax ranging f r o m one to two and a half per cent. Then, he said, the house refused to' concur in the senate amendments. Scott contended th at after this the bill went to confe rence committee, which recommen ded that the original house bill be a mended in 22 respects, leaving the sales levy intact. Amendments Ad-tptcd. Subsequently, he said, the conference committee report mccommend- ng amendments was adopted, but ;he senate never voted on final passage of the bill itself. Clair Hamilton, special assistant attorney general who collaborated with Valentine in the stat'c's arguments, argued that the sen ate passed upon the two per cent lei 'y In ef- "ect because it adopted a co nference lommittee report which (lid not :hange the two per cent cla use. Hamilton said "by acceptir ig these amendments the senate receded rom its. own. amendment s and hereby voted upon the law as it was finally enrolled." Ill With Pneumonia. LAKE MILLS--Miss Geneviev Moe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Job Moe is quite ill with double pneu monia at the Kingland hospital. Anniversary Is Observed. GENEVA--Mr. and Mrs. Bur Neymeyer were surprised Monda evening- by a few friends and rela tivcs on their wedding anniversary Return to Iowa City. MITCHELL--Miss Glenda Skus ter, student nurse at the Universit hospital at Iowa City and brothe: Galen Skuster, student at the co lege there, spent the week-end her at the home of their parents, Mr and Mrs. Rasmuss Skuster. They re turned to Iowa City Sunday nigh Keturn to Canada. SHEFFIELD--A. B. Brower re turned to his home in Calgary, A berta, Canada Tuesday after mak ing a few days' visit at the horn of his brother, W. W. Brower. 25 at Meeting. GORDONSVILLE, Minn. -- Th men's Bible study class met wit W. J. Reynolds Monday evenin with an attendance of 25. Visitor From Davenport. MANLY--Mrs. Wayne Joosten o Davenport arrived Monday to spen several weeks at the farm home o her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phili Strand and at the home of Mr Joosten's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wi liana Joosten of Manly. Visit at Fonda. RAKE--Mrs. Henry Olson, La Vonne and Donnabelle, M. C. Olso and Clarence, visited at the J. S Jordahl home at Fonda Monday an Tuesday. Mrs. M. C. Olson returne with them after a two weeks' visi with her daughter there. Home For Vacations.. GORDONSVILLE, Minn.--Amonf the Easter holiday visitors are Mr and Mrs. John Kalstad of Parker Prairie, where Mr. Kalstad is one o the instructors in the'City schools Miss Arlene Buchanan, teacher nea Hartland, Minn., is at the S. R. Bu chanan home and Julius Ingebrit sen, high school student at New Ulm, is visiting in the home of his brother, Herman Ingebritsen. Given Farewell Party. ROCK FALLS--The Community club held a farewell party in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Oswald Bailey who are moving to Mason City. Are Parents of Son. RAKE--Mr. and Mrs. Gerhard Molskness are the parents of a son jorn April 4. Street Sale Held. GRAFTON--The annual street sale was held Tuesday. The church and parochial school buildings were sold at the sale. Jack Dorsey was the auctioneer in charge of the sale. Visit at Sac City. LATIMER--Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Johnson and family visited Sunday at the Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nesby home at Sac City. Jury in $6,500 Suit at Algona Is Chosen; Based on Car Mishap ALGONA--Petit jurors reported Tuesday and selection of jurors was made during the day for the case of Tom Wells, plaintiff, against the Chester Wildin estate, in which Wells asks $6,500 damages for in- uries suffered i n . the automobile accident last August. Wells was rid ng in the car in which Chester Wildin and his mother were killed southwest of Algona. Carl Struker. driver of the other car is the chief defense witness. Luke Linnan, G. D. "humway, Algona, and E. D. Kelly, Emmetsburg, are attorneys for the defense and Quarton and Miller, Al- jona, and Garfield, Humboldt, are attorneys for the plaintiff. Jurors selected on this case are: ?rauk Hofius, Algona; Henry Schulte, Fenton; Jessie Little, Uortense Ferguson, Fred L. Zeigler, :sabel Dah], Pansy Hutchison, ?rank Koppen, L. R. Dutton, all of Algona; Ben Franteen, Titonka; Emma Staehle, Rose Bahling, Burt. The next case slated following his one is the State vs. Leonard Johnson, charged with driving while ntoxieated. Tuesday county author- ties went to Bancroft to pick up Johnson for another jail sentence, this time charged with drunkenness and disorderly conduct. M. A. Huff, Sexton,- was committed to the Cher- ikee -hospital for insanity. Sheriff Dahlhauser received word lere from the Wright county sher- ff at Clarion to hold Earl Luks as oon as his jail sentences expire ere, that he has a warrant for imilar charges in that county gainst him. Two Are Injured When Cars Crash at Britt BRITT--A car driven by Merle eibler of Britt and one driven by Sen Smith, also of Britt, collided ear the Farmers' elevator on North lain street Saturday evening with onsiderabie damage to both cars. Merle Deibler was alone but Mr. mith was accompanied by Brewster Jolphin, Donald Dolphin, Miss Ages Zrostlik and Jennie Katnin. Miss rostlik and Miss Katnin received svere scalp wounds and the others 'ere bruised and cut but their in- uiies are not thought to be serious. Mrs. Rodlend Buried.' SWEA CITY--Funeral services or Mrs. Jens Rodlend were held at he Lutheran church Monday. Mrs. lodlend, a former resident, but re- ently of-Ft. Dodge, died of pneu- lonia while visi'.ing her daughter at Waterloo. TEACHERS' PAY IS ON UPGRADE Steady Trend of Increase ] Indicated in Survey by Hart. CEDAR FALLS--Teaching sal aries in Iowa are on the upgrad For the past two years they hav shown a steady trend up from th low point of 1933-34, and the inde for the current year has taken sharper turn upward than last yea although it is still approximately 2 per cent short of the original salar obtained before the onset of the di pression in 1931-32. These facts were revealed'here b I. H. Hart, a member of the educa tion committee of the Iowa stat planning board and director of th Iowa state teachers college exten sion division, who is just comple ing a study of teaching salaries i Iowa made for the planning boart The study is based on official re ports from school superintendent in the state. It completes an in vestigation begun last year and cov ers a period beginning with 1931 32, before the depression struc suddenly at teachers' salaries, an extends through to the years 1935 36. Mr. Hart's report for 1930-36 cov ers 15,000 teachers and administra tors in 933 graded school systems and over 9,300 teachera in one-room rural schools in the state. Lowest in Eural Areas. Using the years 1931-32 as a basi for 100 per cent salary receipts, th study shows that all classes teachers and administrators receiv ed approximately 10 per cent sal ary reduction in the 1932-33 yea were struck down 30 and in som cases nearly 40 per cent in 1933-34 began to receive small salary in creases in 1934-35, and again i 1935-36 were increased to bring th general level within 25 per cent o the original salary. Teachers who suffered most ii the depression were those in on room rural schools. The maximutr reduction in 1933-'34 was that o 38 per cent for the one-room rura schools. Elementary teachers as whole were reduced 31 per cent Next to rural teachers high schoo principals and superintendents suf 'ered the greatest reduction, 1ha of 32 per cent in 1933-'34. For other classes of teachers and administrators, the maximum reductions ranged from 20 to 25 per cent. Sharper Trend tip. 'The outlook for the coming year seems to indicate an even sharper .rend upward than that for last ·ear," says Mr. Hart. "Practically every report of salaries fixed for next year indicates increases running from 10 to 20 per cent for all :lasses of teachers." Considered as significant in the eport was the finding that during the lean years the teacher in the arger school systems received a mailer percentage of salary .-educ- ion than those in the smaller chool systems. "Since these larger and wealthier districts employed he better trained teachers, it is ob- ious from the point of view of the eacher that additional training is good educational insurance;" de- Jared Mr. Hart, "because this class If teachers suffered reductions for ess in proportion than did their col- eagus with less training." For example, the average salaries )aid to elementary teachers in lf) 34 for five population groups were n terms of percentage of the origi- al 1931-'32 salaries as follows: First-class cities, 82.3 per cent; sec- md-class cities, 79.8 per cent; towns and villages, 68 per cent; consolidated school districts, 63.5 per cent and rural school districts, 62.1 per ent. GRAFT CASES OP TO HIGH COURT aken Under Advisement as Oral Arguments Are Submitted. DES MOINES, (/B--The Iowa su- reme court has under advisement ppeals which in effect will deter- nine whether the trial of Atty. Gen. Sdward-L. O'Connor, acquitted by irected verdict, will dispose of the Voodbury county "graft" cases. The high court heard oral arguments Tuesday on the appeals of Walter Maley, first assistant attor- ey general, and 31 other "graft" ase defendants, charged with oper- ting a gambling ring in Iowa. The defendants claimed District udge Earl Peters who presided at J'Connor's trial erred in refusing to uash indictments against them. Al- hough indictments against several f the defendants were dismissed fter O'Connor's acquittal, others ·ere included in appeals submitted o the court Tuesday. Unqualified Persons. In the appeals the defendants aim that unqualified persons ap- cared before the grand jury which cturned the indictments. Lou Salinger, Maley's attorney ·hose argument was adopted by the :her defendants, charged that Speal Prosecutor H. M. Havner was 16 "paid servant of Verne Marshall, edar Rapids editor who had a pe- jniary interest in seeing that in- '.ctmcnts were returned." The attorney claimed that the )ccuniary interest" lay in "rcbiit- ng possible libel suits through in- dictments and documents which would be filed with them." M. E. Rawlings, Woodbury county attorney who defended validity of the indictments, waived oral argument and submitted his case on documents previously filed with'the court. Went to Sioux City. Salinger said the evidence showed "early in March Marshall went to Sioux City and spent $4,000 to get proof of his claim that a statewide conspiracy to operate slot machines reached into the statchouse in Des Moines. "He went before the grand jury and demanded that the inquiry body give him lawyers to pursue the investigation and told them what witnesses should be procured. "He not only went before the grand jury but in his paper made flat-footed declarations of guilt of Malcy and others. Any time after March he might have been subject to libel suits. Therein lay his pecuniary interest." HAND RUNS UP AGAINST COUNCIL New Emmetsburg Mayor Not Able to Put Through Appointment. EMMETSBURG--Fred McCarty, city waterworks superintendent here for the last two and one half years, retained his job Wednesday despite the determined opposition of newly-elected Mayor Joe Hand who clashed heatedly with councilmen as he sought McCarthy's removal at the first post-election council meeting here Monday night. Hand, local barber, who said he would alter the city government if he were elected mayor, backed Arthur Coburn. Emmetsburg trucker, for the waterworks job. "I promised to make some changes in the Stacyville Councilman R e f u s e s to Qualify; Another to Be Named STACYVILLE--Paul Faas, recently elected to the town council refuses to qualify, stating that it would interfere with his private affairs. Remaining councilmen are balloting to elect another in his place. The first regular meeting was held Monday night. city and I'm going to do it," he declared. "You can't do it without the council's approval," retorted veteran Councilman Julius Skow, Sr. After prolonged bickering, a motion for Coburn's nomination was made in an effort to hasten proceedings- Councilmen refused to second the motion. "Unless somebody seconds it, we can't proceed," Hand said. No one replied. After an ominous silence. Hand announced, "Well, then I'll make no appointment until our meeting next month." "Next month, next year, two years, it's all the same," retorted Alderman Skow. McCarty will continue to hold the job until the council agrees to dismiss him, it was said. "Dutch" Early, night policeman, was one of the first to lose his job under Mayor Hand's regime. Hand named Ed Hilton to the position, carrying out an election promise to oust Early, a longtime political foe. Phil Bough was named to succcet Gene Noll as street commissioner, and Charles Stedman was retained by Hand as day marshal. The initial council meeting with Hand presiding was open to the public, a large crowd witnessing the session. Lloyd Franky Winner. ROCKFORD--Lloyd Franky was the winner in both the written and oral county spelling contest held in the Rockford high school auditorium Saturday. The written contest was conducted in the forenoon and the oral contest in the afternoon. GAS OVERCOMES MAN IN ALGONA Taken to Hospital; 2 Dogs in Trailer Cabin Dead When Found. ALGONA--George Wallace, tiler of Algona. was rushed to the hus- pital Tuesday morning when he was overcome by gas escaping from a stove in a small trailer cabin in which he lives. Neighbors became alarmed when no move was made about the cabin and John Rorncr and Roy Moles broke the door open. Coroner Evans was immediately summoned. Wallace's condition a.3 reported in the afternoon from the hospital was favorable. Wallace housed four dogs in the cabin and one of them was found dead and two others very sick from the gas. Norway has a new law levying 25 er cent tax on interest from bank deposits. EXPERIENCES FROM THE LIFE OF A LADY WHO COOKS.. Is there a Homemaker who in the course of her daily meal preparation, has not experi-' enced the trouble, inconvenience and mess of boil-overs? The answer, of course, is "No." And the outmoded cooking appliance is the guilty party, because the top b u r n e r s c a n n o t b e properly regulated to prevent boil-overs. Why Take a Chame Install a. Universal and eliminate boil-overs. e Simmer-Save Burner, i t h its controlled boiling heat, e l i m i n a t e j b o i l - Allison, 79, Mitchell County Farmer, Is Dead OSAGE--William Allison, 79, prominent Mitchell county farmer, died at his farm home a mile west of here Tuesday afternoon following several strokes of paralysis. Born in Oregon, Wis., Sept. 25, 3857. he came to Mitchel] county n 1900 and located on a farm in Burr Oak. He was married to Miss Cora Poolc Feb. 1, 1881.- Four children were born, all of whom Survive: Ira Allison of Osage; Mrs. Ab- ncr Hatficld of Seattle, Wash.; Mearl Allison of Seattle, Wash; Alert Allison of Leonard, Wis.; two brothers and a sister, Philip Allison of Roberts, Wis.; Ira Allison of McFarland, Wis.. and Mrs. Mary Henry of McFarland. Wis. Mr. Allison was member of the Congregational church and the Rev. Stiles Lessly will conduct the services. See Our Full Line of GAS RANGES Liberal Allowance for Your Old Stove LIBERAL TERMS WITH A MODERN UNIVERSAL GAS RANGE rriHE modern Universal, with its Simmer-Save Burners, J. eliminates boil-overs as the heat is automatically controlled and adjusted to just sufficient amount to properly cook the food and to maintain a gentle boiling action. 1 The food is not violently boiled and overcooked, therefore, the flavor essences are retained. Universal Simmer- Save Cookery uses little or no water, making possible the retention of vitamins and body-building mineral salts. With Simmer-Save Cookery the food is not boiled dry and burned. It eliminates pot watching, also saves about 35% of the gas on top food cooking per meal. The Universal also gives equally as great advantages in broiling and oven cookery as it does on top burner cooking. In all manner of cooking, the Universal gives extra leisure, added economy--it is time-releasing. '·'I .si 1 I sfj i - '*·# / : '*$· i ' ' il /-· Hi* ^yijjijj^^

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