The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 14, 1936 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 14, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1936
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 14 0 1936 THREE DEFENDS CHILD WELFARE SETUP White Raps Federal Relief Workers Who Criticized State System. DES MOINES, (Xi~ Harry C. White, state control board member, Monday defended in a formal statement the state's child welfare setup- and charged criticisms of the setup by federal relief workers were unwarranted. White's statement, he said, was in answer to charges that six agents of the child's welfare bureau held "political plum" appointments and were otherwise unqualified. Concerning a letter from Governor Herring to the control board demanding action to obtain social security funds for child welfare in Iowa, White said: Herring Being Misled. "Personally, I am neither impressed nor excited in regard to this matter. If Governor Herring is, he is being badly misled " Throughout the statement White censured actions of Miss Florence Sullivan, federal field agent; Miss Ina Tyler, state director of relief for the Iowa emergency relief administration and Miss Genevjeve Coates, child case consultant of the relief administration. "Miss Coates did approve one of the state agents (child welfare agents) as fit, the one, who without doubt, is the poorest of the six, and the one whom the governor appointed. » "Political Plums." "Some months ago I asked the governor permission to discharge this woman because of incompeten- cy. I did not obtain his consent." White said Miss Tyler was quoted recently as referring to a "political plum" system in connection with the appointments of the welfare board's agents. "It is certainly some political plum to drew 5100 a month and work most of the time from 12 to 14 hours a day. Where and how did Miss Tyler and Miss Coates get the real political plums they now enjoy? If and when these political parrots gain control of the state bureau of child welfare, God pity the children." Charles City News Mrs. Arend, Algona, Buried; 10 Children Are Among Survivors ALGONA--Funeral services were held Tuesday morning at the St. Cecelia's Catholic church for Mrs. Eva Arend, 66, with the Rev. T. J. Davern in charge. Burial was made at the Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Arend died from a heart attack, being ill since February. Eva Hentges was born Feb. 15, 1870 in Bezen, Luxenburg. When a small girl she came to America and in March, 1886 was married to Henry Arend. For many years they farmed in the St. Joe and Irvington neighborhood. Hei husband preceded her in death 11 years ago. She is survived by 10 children, John, Corwith; Mrs. Mary Nilles. Remsen; Mrs. Margaret Hilbert, Wesley. Peter, Detroit Lakes, Minn., Mrs. Barbara Studer, South Fork, Canada; Mike Arend, Burt; Mrs. Susie Bockes, Carroll; Mrs. Caroline Gilmore, San Francisco, Cal., Rose and Christine, Algona, 36 grandchildren, four great grandchildren, two sisters and one brother. Funeral for Mrs. Roe Is Held at Ricevfflc RICEVILLE -- Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the Riceville Free Methodist church for Mrs. Wirt Roe, 59, who died at Iowa City, following an operation. She had been a resident here all her life until after her marriage. Her husband, an invalid with diabetes, is living with a sister at Whitewater, Wis. Mrs. Roe came to Osage to care for her aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wheeler. She is survived by these three and also by three children, Lillian of Strouts- burg. Pa., Vernon o f ' Birmingham Pa., and Walter of Omaha. Nebr Burial was in Riverside cemetery Rockford to Make REA Application Instead of Co-Operanve Group CHARLES CITY---Some changes lave been made in the application or a federal grant from the rural Jectrification administration for the lonstruction of approximately 43 miles of highline in the vicinity of Rockfod. The changes were made 'ollowing 'he recommendations o£ '. J. Owen, engineer for the R. E. A., who was in the county last Friday reviewing the application. The main change which has been made is that Jie town of Rockford is now apply- ng for the grant whereas in the or- ginal application, it was applied for on a co-operative basis. Mr. Owen stated that he thought 'or this size application, a co-operative setup would not be entirely practical. He stated that the rates charged farmers for the current would remain the same with the pro- josed changes. He stated that he would do everything possible to speed up the completion of reviewing the project. Mrs. Elphic Funeral Conducted at Hampton HAMPTON--Funeral services for Mrs. Albert Elphic were held Monday afternoon at the Methodist church with' the Rev. W. C. Cle- woith in charge and burial at Hampton. Mrs. Elphic died at the Lutheran hospital Saturday. Carrie H. Honeck was bom in Franklin county in 1885. In 1907 she was married to Albert Elphic. They made theii home in Hampton. Surviving are hei husband, tnree children, Ray, Le roy, and Mrs. Gladys Sheeler; three brothers, Harry, Fred, and Will Ho neck, and two grandchildren, all of Hampton. W. F. M. S. Founders' Day Is Observed at Program GENEVA--At the home of Mrs Angelo Smith, the Methodist W. F M. S. Friday celebrated Founders day and welcomed its new mem- hers. Mrs. L. B. Appleby acted as leader and used a chart to show the far reaching influence of the society as a whole. She also read the message from the absent stewardship secretary. Miss Cora Shroyer gave the greeting to the new members. Plans were made for the annual Mother-daughter banquet to be held next month. vice president declined the nomination so the executive committee will fill the office. About $90 in milk bills was allowed. Mrs. W. A. Dawson and Mrs. Ernest Sheldon will serve on the board as members at large. Mrs. Chapler Elected President of Charles City P. T. A. Council CHARLES CITY -- The annual election of the Parent-Teacher council was held Monday afternoon in Lhe high school at the regular meeting in charge of Mrs. Mary Henke, president. The list of officers presented by the nominating committee was elected as follows: Mrs. Co- Durn Chapler, president; Mrs. H. D. Floyd, secretary and Mrs. Lawrence thart, treasurer. The nominee Lafferty States Only Demos Can Get Jobs CHARLES CITY--James H. Laf- rcrty, Oakland, Cal., spoke at a meeting in the high school auditorium Monday evening uncier the auspices of the republican Floyd county central committee on political issues. He is a former congressman of California and served four years in the department of commerce when Herbert Hoover was the head of the department of commerce. The speaker stated it was shocking the amount of money being spent by the new deal for political advancement. No one can get a job now but a democrat and the WPA is used as a political machine according to Mr. Lafferty, who said the blame should be placed on the president and not on his subordinates. He is making a tour of the state for the purpose of organizing republican volunteers who will work for a change in the administration. Farm Bureau Contest in Plays Is Thursday CHARLES CITY -- Plans have been completed for the annual Farm Bureau drama contest Thursday evening in the Charles City high school auditorium, April 16 at S p. m. Members of the cast for the "Ulster and West St. Charles plays have been holding rehearsals in preparation for the event. Ulster township will present a play, "Neighbors," and West St. Charles township, "Kidnaping Betty." Both plays are humorous. Several entertainment numbers have been arranged to be eiven between acts. Miss Re-- Jean Nelson, county superintendent at Osage, will serve as judge. Schuknecht Found Guilty on Charges of Desertion CHARLES CTY--The first jury trial this term was completed Monday in Judge J. J. Clark's court when Fritz Schuknecht was found guilty of child desertion. His former wife, Marie Dahmer, brought the charge. The court will give the sentence later. Clarence Schoenieldt plcade'd guilty to the illegal possession of intoxicating liquor and was sentenced to serve 90 days in jail. The next case set for trial is Harley Treloar, administrator of the estate of Emma B. Farnham vs. Fred Miner, former administrator, and his bondsmen, A. L. Olds, deceased, Horace and Russell Olds. Plaintiff claims ?25,000 for alleged poor judgment in handling the estate. HOBEKT-HOEFT. CHARLES CITY--Miss Devora Hobert, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Hobert and Walter G. Hoeft, son of Mrs. Emma Hoeft. were married Saturday afternoon in the Lutheran parsonage by the Rev. C. G. Prot- tengeier. The attendants were Miss Beatrice Reetz and Roger Hobert. Mr. and Mrs. Hoeft will liye in Charles City. Emma Korinke. Mrs. Carrie Palmer, losless, served refreshments. W. R. Beadle and family moved here from Cedar Rapids and are located at 506 Ninth avenue. Mr. Beadle is employed by the Oliver company. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Coon and family left today for Grand Rapids, Minn., where they will live on a farm. Mr. Coon was former deputy sheriff. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hcnke of Meadvillc, Pa., are visitihig relatives here. Professor Hcnke is connected with Allegheny college, Meadville. A very large crowd attended the post Easter ball given last evening in the Ellis auditorium by the Elks club. The proceeds will be given to charity. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Harding and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harding visited the Rev. Carrie Lucas, mother of Mrs. Robert Harding, at Strawberry Point. Mrs. James McMulIan and committee will be hostesses to Sacred Heart Guild Wednesday afternoon in St. Joseph's hall. Clark Gormley resumed his teaching position in the high school yesterday. He returned from Washington, where he was called by the illness of his sister. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY--At the meeting of the St. Charles Women's club Monday evening, Miss Charlotte Magdsick gave a sketch of the life of Andrew Carnegie and told about the different branches of work of the Carnegie Foundation fund. Mr. Carnegie bequeathed about three hundred millions of dollars for libraries, advancement of science, teaching, medical research and schools. A report of the federated meeting held last .week in Rudd was given by Concert Friday Night. CHARLES CITY--The fourth annual concert by the Charles City male chorus assisted by four artists from Iow.a State Teachers college, Cedar Falls, will be presented in the high school auditorium Friday evening. In addition to the three groups by the chorus there will be numbers by Ralph Moritz, pianist, Laurence Hutson, tenor and Robert Henry, haritone. Miss Esther Blcy will accompany the guest artists. The grass that started growing in the streets under Hoover has been cut by men hired by Roosevelt.-Montgomery Advertiser. Seeks Judgeship John M. Kankiii, Keokuk, district judge of the first judicial district of Iowa since 1925, will be a candidate for justice of the supreme court of Iowa in the coming state republican judicial convention. (Iowa Daily Press J'hoto) Trucking Interests Ask Probe of Pickup Service by Railroads WASHINGTON, .·!*»-- Trucking interests asked the Interstate Commerce commission Monday to launch a country wide investigation of pickup and delivery service performed by railroads. The commission recently suspended operation of this service in the east pending an investigation, but some time ago permitted it to go nto effect on western and southern :oads. In a petition Monday, American Trucking Associations, Inc., asked that the ICC make its investigation 'national in scope." This, it was said, would enable the commission to gain a broad picture of effects of the service on motor carrier lines. In addition, A. T. asked that the commission cancel all rail laiiffa providing an allowance to shippers who perform their own pick up. or delivery, service. A little Washington item explains that the income-tax division of the U. S. treasury is seeking a new mark, but, of course, all the old ones will have to pay up just the same as ever.--Boston Herald. Brother of Riceville Man Killed Himself in Los Angeles on Easter RICEVILLE -- William T. Lati- man left for Los Angeles. Cal., upon receiving word of the death of his brother. Clifton Lauman. The v.-ife of the latter died during the winter and despondency over her death was the cause of the action he took in attaching a garden hose to the exhaust of his car and leading it to the interior of the car, in which Mr. Lauman was found dead Easter morning. Besides his brother, William, he leaves an aged father, H. A. Lauman. Vs TIME FOR A S P R I N G CHECK-UP NO CHARGE EXCEPT FOR NAATERIAUS USED. COME IN TODAY/ 7 Australia will ways. build new rail- lODAY.. the President of the United States throws out the first ball... and the 1936 season is on Yankees vs. Senators Griffith Stadium Washington, D. C. Baseball . . . itfs America's outstanding gift to the world of sport ENATORS, representatives, statesmen, judges, doctors,lawyers, business men and Jimmy the office boy. . . they're all out for the opening game. Thrills never to be forgotten . . . perhaps a home run ... or an electrifying no-hit game . . . perhaps some callow recruit, unheard of in the big time, smashing his way into the hearts of the fans. Baseball brings pleasure to the millions tvho watch it, and rewards the stars who play it. must be deserved. . . At every game and wherever you go you will find people enjoying Chesterfields. Why . . . because Chesterfields are outstanding for the pleasure they give . , . outstanding for mildness . . . outstanding for better taste. More and more smokers, men and women both, enjoy Chesterfield's pleasing taste and aroma. . . such popularity must be deserved. 1936, tidGETT Mvtss TOBACCO

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page