The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 23, 1934 · Page 9
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April 23, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 23, 1934
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APRIL 23 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NINE UOSLEROF OTTUMWA DIES Father of Mrs. Fischbeck . Succumbs After Illness of Nearly a Year. Alexander Bell Osier, 79, father . of Mrs. R. W. Fischbeck, 1104 Adams avenue northwest, died at his home at Ottunnva Sunday morn. ing following' an illness of nearly a year. Mr. Osier was also the father of William M. Osier, prominent Iowa Legionnaire, who died at a Legion conference at. Des Moines two months ago. Born in Scotland. Mr. Osier was born in Scotland and had been a resident of Ottum- «'a and an employe of John MorreJl and company, pork and beef packers, for more than 12 years. At the time of his resignation due to ill health in October. 1933, -. he had served for many years as foreman of the billing: department of the plant. He was the first president of the foremen's, club of the plant. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Eldora Mai Osier; two daughters. Mrs. Fischbeck and Mrs. C. B. Willming of Bmporia, Kans.; and one son, Ensign Paul G. Osier, aboard the U. S. S. Tennessee. Funeral Tuesday. Funeral services will be held · at Ottumwa Tuesday afternoon and burial will be made in the Ottumwa cemetery. Mrs. Fischbeck was called to Ottumwa Saturday night. She will be joined by her husband. R. W. Fisch- 'beck and three children Monday night. At the Hospitals | Mrs. A. H. Cook, 540 Second street northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. J. C. Lester, 1832 North Federal avenue, was admitted to the Story hospital Sunday for treatment. Miss Luella Dorenkamp, Meservey, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for a major operation. Edward Kotz, Mason City, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Miss Tena Boelman, Meservey. was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. George Redenius, Wesley, was \{f§£ FERNDELL FOOD 'STSR GlANVILlEBR n PHONE 834 "QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES' QUALITY FOODS ARE NOT HIGH-PRICED HERE Early. Ohio Potatoes, 100 Ibs.... $1.75 CLARK'S MAYONNAISE Quart Jars SUGAR Brown, 5 Ibs 25c 10 Ifos. Beet 51c Powdered. 3 Ibs 1!)c Canned Fruits No. 31/, Tins WHITE CHERRIES, APRICOTS, PEACHES, FRUITS for SALAD PEARS, PRUNES 4 clins $1.00 Limited, No Two Cans Same Kind RED PITTED CHERRIES . 46c CIGARETTES. Carton $1.87; pkg '. 14c CIDER VINEGAR, 24-oz. bottles lOc DRY ONIONS, 10 pounds . . . 19c CRACKERS, Graham or White, 2-lb. box 19c DILL PICKLES, quart jars . . . . 19c HOME-BAKED FOODS Made in Our Ooivn Kitchens BREAD, ROLLS, PIES, CAKES, COOKIES, SALADS, DRESSINGS, MEAT LOAVES ismissed from the Story hospital unday following treatment. A son weighing S pounds Hi unces was born to Mr. and Mrs. rnest Sheets, Britt, Saturday at ie Mercy hospital. . Chris Nelson, 744 Seventh street outluvcst, was admitted to the ark hospital Saturday for treat- lent. A son weighing 7 pounds 12'i unces, was born to Mr. and Mrs. 1 Marshall, Dougherty, Monday at ie Mercy hospital. Brian Perkins, son of Mr. and Irs. C. A. Perkins. 628 Ninth :reet northwest, was dismissed rom the Story hospital Saturday ollowing a minor operation. Mrs. George Branscombe. 16 Monoe avenue northwest, was dis- ilssed from the Mercy hospital unday following a major opera- ion. Neva Harding, Clear Lake, was ismiEsed from the Park hospital aturday following an eye opera- ion necessitated by an injury re- eived in an auto accident April 10. Mrs. H. C. Ross. 112 Adams avc- ue northwest, was dismissed from he Mercy hospital Sunday follow- ng a major operation. Alexander Ringis, 841 Polk Place outhwest. was dismissed from the 'ark hospital Saturday following reatment for an injury to his left hand and loss of the index finger and thumb when a dynamite cap ie was holding exploded last Thurs- lav Mrs. David Meade. 623 Jackson avenue northwest, was dismissed rom the Mercy hospital Sunday ollowing treatment. Mrs. Carl Stein, 199 Crescent urive was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for a major operation. Miss Juanita Jones, 2605 Jefferson avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. Kenneth Stltes, Ventura, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. A son weighing 6 pounds 7U ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Newberry, Mason City, Sunday at the Mercy hospital. A daughter weighing 9 pounds 12 "i ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. George Schneider, Garner, at the Mercy hospital Sunday. EXPLORING THE HISTORY OF IOWA By JOHN ELY BRIGGS UNIT No. 7--HOW IOWA GOVERNMENT BEGAN This Is the second venture In the last unit of explorations Into the history of Iowa. Three more topics will appear in this paper during the school year. YOU'LL LIKE Qeamettes ' B E T T E R MARONI PRODUCT PICCIY WIGGLY Prices Effective Tuesday and Wednesday, 24th and 25th Jersey Cream Flour 49 pound sack Bacon Decker's lowana Sliced, -I f ) l '/ 2 pound I 2 C Pig Feet Quart Jars Decker's Pickled 25c BUTTER.. 2 Ibs. 1Q C CHEESE.... Ib, 1 Corn Country Roll, 92 score A ^J Wisconsin Longhorn ·» Ham Decker's Canned Ham, lib., 12 oz 65c Fresh Fruits and Vegetables ORANGES..doz. 9C 200 Size Sunkist « V APPLES ..'... Rome Beauty cooking and eating !b- 5, CELERY... each Large Stalks, well bleached. 12 NEW PEAS, 2 Ibs. Sweet. Tender, well filled pods . . . Matches 6-Box Carton 22c Milk Northfield Brand, 3 cans 17c Pickles Libby's Sweet, Sliced, quart . , 25c SOAP.... 5 for 1 7 C Crystal White. Giant Bars Jb 0 POST TOASTIES 1 1 The double thick flake pkg. A A SOAP CHIPS... Crystal White, 5 Ib. box GRAPENUT FLAKES Package DELIVERY SERVICE Free on Orders over SS.OO Orders from S2 to ?3 . . . . 5c Orders under $2.00 lOc 'I. To Learn How Iowa Became a Territory. Saturday, Sept. 16, . 1837, was an important day in the history of Iowa. In the little city of Burlington, which was then the capital of Wisconsin Territory, the people were going about their usual business on the river · front, in the stores, and at the offices of lawyers and land dealers. Country people were in town to do their trading and talk politics. For three years the region north of the Missouri and west of the Mississippi river had been governed at long range from Detroit and Belmont. Peace and order depended more upon the high character of the settlers than upon the regular enforcement of the law. And so the citizens of Demoine county, discussing the lack of legal regulations and the need of more local government, decided to have a meeting in the afternoon to agree upon a plan of action. The assembly on that fateful autumn' day could not have been large, for not more than 300 men lived in Burlington then. Nevertheless those alert pioneers took the first step toward the creation of the commonwealth of Iowa. After some discussion, they recommended that the people of each county in western Wisconsin select three delegates to a convention to be held at Burlington on the first Monday of November. The purpose of this gathering was to consider ways and means of organizing a new Territory west of the Mississippi. In response to this call, delegates from seven counties met in the new capitol on Front street. The legislature of Wisconsin Territory also assembled there at the same time. Burlington was stirred with interest. Everybody talked politics. Politicians thronged the main street overlooking the river which so obviously formed a natural boundary for a new Territory. For three days the Territorial Convention remained in session. The governor, judges, Correct this sentence: "I'll sell you this one," said the dealer, "but 1 must warn you that a new model will be on the'market next week."-- Ccdttr Itoplds Gazette. IOWA BOUNDARIES FROM 1838 TO 18-16 petition to congress was adopted unanimously. Because Wisconsin Territory was too large, because it was naturally divided by the Mississippi river, because the Iowa country was far from the future capital at Madison, because the population of the western part already numbered 25,000 and was increasing rapidly, because the people needed more courts, and because the intelligence, wealth and enterprise of the settlers deserved a better government--for all these reasons the convention respectfully asked that the Territory of Iowa be created. This petition and another from the legislature were presented in the house of representatives by George W. Jones, the delegate to congress from Wisconsin Territory. Three months after the convention in Burlington, a bill "to establish the Territorial Government of Iowa" was reported favorablj to the house. There-the matte rested. Months passed and th house of representatives foun no time to consider the bill Meanwhile, however, a simila: bill was introduced in the sen ate. On June 1,1838, it was de bated and passed. No one seem ed to be seriously opposed to it In the house the bill had a much stormier passage. Sev session. o.m: guvciuui, juu 6 v^, eral representatives denied th legislators, and prominent law- necessity or desirability of yers were invited to attend. Everyone thought Wisconsin Territory should be divided. Various'names were proposed for the western -part, such as Washington and Jefferson: but the more suitable name of Iowa was chosen. On the third day a new Territory west of the Mis sissippi. There must have been times when George W. Jones and his friends felt that the tide of battle was turning against them. At the very out set the settlers of Iowa were called law-breakers--men wh laimed public land for their irivate use. Instead of giving hem protection, declared lharles Shepard of North Carolina, they ought to be driven out "at the' point of the bayonet." Other representatives, however, came to the defense of the squatters. The courageous men and women who were engaged in the worthy enterprise of developing the country had broken no law by cultivating the land before it was surveyed. Such ambition ought to be rewarded rather than punished. Waddy Thompson of South Jarolina thought that the formation of a new Territory would soon destroy the balance of power between the slave and free states. That remart: caused a lively debate on slavery before another opponent of the bill changed the subject by insisting that the salaries of the Territorial officers were too high. The contest continued for parts of two days. All. sorts of arguments and parliamentary tricks were used to defeat the bill. Several amendments were adopted. At last, on June 6, the house voted 118 to 51 to create the Territory of Iowa. But the battle was not yet won. Perhaps the senate would refuse to accept the house amendments, and all would be lost. The session of congress was nearing a close. The opposition of Senator John C. Calhoun was especially feared. Delegate Jones tried to persuade him to vote for the bill, but the stern South Carolinian refused to consent to the "formation of a new Territory which in a few years would be- come a powerful abolition state." Unsuccessful in his own efforts to win the support of the southern statesman, Jones tried another means. He asked Anna Calhoun, the senator's daughter, to plead for Iowa. Confident of success, she promised to do her best; but her father would not yield. Jones then invited her to be present in the gallery of the senate during the debate on the Iowa bill. "When I send you my card," he told her, "come down, send your card for your father, and take him into the library and keep him there till I call for you." The warm June afternoon was drawing to a close when the fateful moment arrived. Delegate Jones, sitting beside his friend, Senator Clayton, communicated with Miss Calhoun. A moment later she appeared at the door of the senate and sent in her card. Senator Calhoun arose and left the chamber. He was scarcely gone before the bill to create the Territory of Iowa was brought up for final adoption. Daniel Webster and Thomas H. Benton thought the house should not have lowered the salaries of the Territorial officers, but Henry Clay and others supported the change Only six senators, all from the south, finally voted against the bill. President Van Buren signed the law on June 12 anc Iowa became a Territory on the Fourth of July, 1838. PACKING HOUSE MARKETS 122 So. Fed. Better Meats Ph. 101 Lower Prices SPECIAL FOK TUESDAY SPARE RIBS 7db. BEEF LIVER 9db Short Ribs fan 4db. Choice Cuts SIRLOIN . 12idb. HAMS«. 12idb When Jones joined the Cal nouns in the library, the sen ator inquired what had been going on in his absence. "Th senate has adjourned." replied the delegate from Wisconsin, "and the bill to create Iowa has been passed." ,, "Oh, 'Anna, you bad girl, exclaimed Calhoun, "you have orevented my making a speech to oppose that bill, as I would have done and done successfully, as the time for the consideration -of -Territorial bills has expired." Cut Rate Grocery SAVES YOU MONEY PRICES BELOW GOOD AT BOTH STORES FOR TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY 30 E State St.--Phone 112-11S 008 1st. St. S. W.--Phone 114 ·MMMDMM Fancy LONGHOKN CHEESE, Ib. ·I^MM 25c K. C. BAKING 1 Q _ POWDER. 25-oz-can.. Ut. Milk. 4 large '£* Brooms 89c, 49c, 59e Vanilla Flavor. 8 oz. bottle IBc Pumpkin, quart c a n s . . . . JOe lOc. Sal Soda. 3 for 2*w. 10c Baking Soda, S f o r . . 2."c Kaisins, per pUg 10° Pure Sorghum, '/2 S al 25c Mackerel, tall can 10o Kidney Beans, 4 cans 25c Activity Hints. 1. What counties bear the names of men who had a part in creating the Territory of Iowa? 2. Have a debate on the formation of the Territory of Iowa. Imagine it is 1S38 and you are in congress. Perhaps you could dramatize the final scene in the senate_on the passage of the Iowa bill. 3. Read more about the naming of Iowa in the October, 1924, number of the "Palimpsest." Next week: "How Iowa Became a State." Railroad News Out of town members attending the North Iowa division of the safety committee of the Chicago and North Western railroad Friday were H. E. Hise, assistant division engineer, Sioux City, R. E. Landes, road foreman of engines. A. J. Wise, roadmaster, T. R. Woods, roadmas- ter, all of Eagle Grove and Joseph Tehan, roadmaster. Belle Plaine. F. O. Coleman. superintendent and E. L. Crimmen, trainmaster, both of Oskaloosa, visited at the M. St. L. railroad offices this week. P. J. Murphy, Omaha, traveling freight agent for the Denver, Rio Grande and Western railroad and H. M. Lsrson, St. Paul, traveling passenger agent for the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad, were business callers, at the offices of the Chicago. Rock Island and Pacific railroad Tuesday and Wednesday- commissioner for the Chicago Rock Island and Pacific railroad, and R. I. Colvin, Des Moines, assistant general freight agent for the Rock Island lines, transacted business at the local offices of the Chicago Rock Island and Pacific railroad Wednesday. G. A. Langworthy, traveling passenger agent for .the Chicago and North Western railroad, transacted business at Webster City and other points on the division this week. J. W. McWaters, general agent for the Chicago, Great Western railroad, visited in Belmond Friday. W. J. Johnston, traveling engineer for the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad, returned to Mason City recently from Chicago where he attended the Western Railway club meeting. The Chicago and North Western railroad · "Hawkeye" employes club will hold a card party at the Y. M. C. A. Friday evening, April 27. E. G. Hansen, Minneapolis, traveling auditor for the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad, transacted business at the local offices of the road Thursday. Oscar Townsend, vice president in charge of traffic and B. R. Harris, general freight agent, Chicago, visited the local offices of the Chicago Great Western railroad this week. They came to Mason City in a special car. W. F. Ingraham, superintendent of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad, conducted a freight claim prevention meeting at the local offices of the road and at Yankton, S. Dak., during the past week. W. C. Huxhold, assistant general agent for the I. S. W. railway, Chicago, visited at · the offices of the Minneapolis and St. Louis railway Tuesday. L. O. McMeekin, Omaha, traveling passenger agent for the Denver. Rio Grande and Western railroad. J. A. Stewart, Chicago, industrial M. J. Boyle, superintendent of the local division of the Chicago and North Western railroad, visited at Winona, Minn., Friday. W. D. Foster, Des Moines, traveling passenger agent for the Chicago Rock Island and Pacific lines, called at the local office Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Mutschler left "or Dubuque Friday to attend the runeral of Mrs. Mutschler's mother. Mr. Mutschler is the chief clerk of the superintendent's office of the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad. W. J. Taylor, warehouse foreman for the Chicago and North Western railroad, has returned to work following a two weeks' illness. C. R. Dougherty, assistant to Manager Ennis of the Refrigeration service and claim prevention, Chicago, for the Chicago Milwaukee and St. Paul and Pacific railroad, was in .he local offices week. during the past CHARGE DENIED BY FIRST LftDY Statement by Schall About Her Furniture Factory Flatly Denied. WASHINGTON, April 23. (.TV- After Senator Schall (R.-Minn.) had failed to keep an appointment with tier at the white house, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt today arrived late at ner press conference and sweepingly contradicted the statement the senator issued yesterday against her furniture factory. Schall said in a statement last night that Mrs. Roosevelt was charging five times what others ask for furniture similar to that produced at her Hyde Park, N. Y., factory. Mrs. Roosevelt told reporters she called the senator at 9:15 o'clock this morning and he agreed to come to the white house at 10:30. She said she waited until 11 and expressed regret that he failed to appear. She explained that she preferred telling him first what she was going to say in answer to his accusation. Schaal told reporters he couldn't see Mrs. Roosevelt at he time she suggested because of a judiciary committee meeting. She said she called him on the te! ephone and he told her he woult like to see her later, maybe tomor row. Senate Body Favors Birth Control Bill WASHINGTON, April 23 (.T--The enate judiciary committee today .pproved the Hastings bill to permit ;he circulation of birth control literature for use by physicians, hospitals, medical colleges and drug- :ists. Less than five per cent of th population of Befordshire, England is unemployed. About 50 species of gulls are known, of which about 26 are found North America. OUR APRIL SPECIAL No Obligation vergood Bros. Mason City Permanent Special Continued Imperial Reconditioning OIL WAVE Regular $5 Value Comp!cto Du Art, Realistic or French Steam OH. Regular (t»o 'jf $3.75 %-alue, complete «P" · " Positive (iuflmntef! WMIi All Waves Shampoo and Finger Wave 60c Charles' Wave Shop Chas. Gilbert n 1st St. S. E. Thoiii- lOOfi Cielatiiie Powder, (all flavors) 6 pkgs.. 35c P U K E C1USCO, 2 pounds. VEGETABLES Lihby's Whole Kernel Corn, can Pumpkin, quart cans Fancy Onions, 6 Ibs Corn, 3 cans Corn, 2 cans Peas t can .- · · · · ·,,·- Peas, "No. 2 size, per can. Lima Beans, 6 cans Lima Beans, large can... Kidney Beans, 2 cuns Rutabagas, 3 Ibs Head Lettuce, solid, 5c, Celery, large stalks, lOc, liic Spinach, 2 cans Tomatoes, large cans. . . . I3c Green String Beans.. I H c Wax String Beans... Beets, per can I On Carrots, 2 cans. . . . 15c lOc 25c 25c 25c lOc 25o' lOc lac IOC lOc luc 25c lOc lOc lOc l l l c 15c Our Stores Are as Close as Your Phone. We Deliver Orders of 50c or More. HARDVt'ATER CASTILE SOAP, G bars.. YELLOW CORN' MEAL, 5 Ibs 10c Mustard, quart jars 15c Pure Sorghum, I'/i-Ib. canlOo Standard Oyster Shells, 100 lls G5c Dried Peaches, 2 Ibs 23c Peaches, No. 10 c a n s . . . . 4oc Apricots, No. 10 c a n s . . . ISc Shrimp, 2 cans Maple Syrup, per bottle.. Egg Noodles, 5 phgs Oranges, doz.cn 19c, 2oc, Lima Beans. 3 Ibs SliNIUST LEMONS Extra Large. per dozen - i v i CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP. " bard 25c JOc 25c 85c 25c 15c 35c DKCKER'S SPECIAL SLICED BACON, ii-lb. itox Mop Sticks (best) c r a e l i . . 15c Chose * Sanborn Coffee, pound 27c Bliss Coffee. 11) U'"* lOc K i t . Cleanser. -1 cans 2ac 13c Bab-O, " cans 2Sc Macaroni, 3 Ibs 25c Spaghetti, 3 Ibs 25e Choc. Creum Coffee, Hi. can H l c JIuc. or Spag-. » P'*R S - · · - 5c Dill Pickles, pint jars... lOc Scouring Powder, 5 cans 25c Toilet Paper, 3, 4, 5 rolls 2S- 25c Pure Vanilla, Bottle . H)r Jlar.nla, quart 25c j! Catsup, large bottles. 2 for 2 TEA I Best Gr. Tea (bulk) Ib. 25c Best B'.k. Tea (bulk) lb- Siic Lip. Gr. Tea, '/: »'· l )li £- 18c Cut Rate Special Tea, pkg. 28c Tea Sittings. I Hi. pkg..._ 18c C. K. BUSH. Mgr. SO East State Street K A R L BCSH, Mgr. 50S First Street S. W. Cut Rate Grocery

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