The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 24, 1936 · Page 7
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April 24, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 24, 1936
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Page 7
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''·9) MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 24 1935 Guillotine Suggestion for Supreme Court Hit by Vandenberg WASHINGTON, CrB -- Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich.) Friday described as- "shocking political effrontery" a suggestion he attributed to a publication of the demo-, cratic national committee that a guillotine be set up in front of the new supreme court building-. "The March number of the 'Democratic Digest,' published by the democratic national committee," he said in a statement, "contains the following amazing editorial: " The original guillotine which' decapitated Louis XVI, loyal friend of the American colonies when they needed a friend, was sold in France on St. Valentine's day for $167. With American liberties at stake, it might not be inappropriate to buy that guillotine and set it up in front of- the new judicial temple which frowns across the park that separates It from the capitol.' "I do not know what particular implication is intended by this shocking political effontery. "It is either a ghastly joke, or an ominous prospectus. In either intolerable event, most Americans who love their institutions will demand explanation and apology." Spring Party Given. CLARION--A spring party was given Thursday by Mrs. G. A. Evans, Mrs. Stanley Shupe and Mrs. C. M. Peterson at the home o£ Mrs. Evans. Twenty-eight Clarion women enjoyed the affair. The high score prize at the contract game went to Mrs. A. A. Linfor, second high to Mrs. Charles Hansen, and low to Mrs. J. H. Eyler. 1} b v v WHAT PO YOU HAVE FOR BREAKFAST THESE SPRING PAYS ? KELLOGGS CORNFLAKES! \ THEY TASTE ) SO CRISP ANP FRESH MILLIONS OF FAMILIES arc changing to crispness these days -- enjoving Kellogg's Corn Flakes for breakfast. Serve them tomorrow morning--crunchy and golden in milk or cream. Fine for luncheon, too, and an ideal supper for children. Rich in energy, yet so easy to digest they aid restful sleep. Order a package from your grocer. Oven-fresh. Ready to serve. Wonderfully economical. Never sold under any other name or brand than "Kellogg's Corn Flakes." Nothing takes the place of 2f CORN FLAKES QUALITY MARKET Formerly A. P. Market -- 201 North Federal Are. TENDER ;. ilb.-i7c Tender Cut Pork Cutlets pound BULK PEANUT BUTTER, I b . . . . JUICY DILL PICKLES, 2 for. COFFEE SALE EIGHT O'CLOCK 3£.45c MILD AND MELLOW RED CIRCLE ... 3 £ 50 c RICH AXD FULL BODIED BOKAR COFFEE ZLtSOc VIGOROUS AND \V1-NEV BROOKKIEI.l) OR CORN" COUNTRY BUTTER . . . . . . , h . 30c FREE MARBLES SEL'SSfHc BROWN SUGAR . . . . . . , b . 5c WALDORF TISSUE . 6 ro ,, s 25c PRINCE ALBERT. H. * H., VEL OB KENTUCKY OLCB TOBACCO PRINCE ALBERT. H. t H., VELVET OB KENTUCKY OLCB 2 oz. 1A can A v I. AH 6 Flavors Premium No. 1 « « · LOG CABIN CHOCOLATE POST BRAN Flakes '^ lOc VV/. 15c Syrup La France, pkg. 9c Satina, pkg. 8 oz. Cake Can 6c ARMOUR'S STAR CORNED BKEF OR Roast B£ef ....' C rl5c ARMOUR'S CORNED Beef Hash 2VV.V 25c FREE--I New Pep with 2 Kellogg Corn Flakes. 1 Wheat Krispies, all for URGE PERMANENT SECURITY PLAN IERA Reports on Spending Relief Funds in Iowa Last Year. DES MOINES, UP) -- The Iowa emergency relief administration filed its 1935 report Friday, accounting for expenditure of $20.510,157 in federal, state and county funds in Iowa last year and recommending adoption of a "permanent security program." The report, submitted to the state relief committee, said that "at no time has relief been adequate in Iowa," but declared that compared with other, states, Iowa has maintained a reasonable standard of relief. Load Has Declined. The greatest number of relief cases were handled in January, .1935, the report said, when 67,000 families, or 11 per cent of the state's population, was given aid. By December the load had declined to 38,457 families, or 6 per cent of the population. The report declared counties should continue to share the relief burden according to their ability to pay, but suggested a better "partnership" arrangement between the state and the counties, "bringing more local participation in the relief problem." Looking ahead, the report said that "adequate" relief can be given only about 18,000 families this year. Urge Training School. The report also recommended a training school for social workers in Iowa. "The longtime relief needs of Iowa," the report stated, "can be met to a certain extent by participation in the federal social security program," but it suggested that a state welfare department be established to co-ordinate all the bureaus, divisions and departments coming under the social security act. Include Federal Grants. The total disbursements last year included federal grants, state appropriations, county and local funds and some special programs. The federal government supplied $10,994,807 of the total, starting out with a January allotment of Sl,308,555 and winding up with a $133,342 allotment in December. The state's share was $2,368,471. County and local units supplied $5,157,197 and special relief projects an additional $1,986,682. Monthly expenditures dwindled from $2,369,471 in January to 5823,937 in December. Study Was Made. The report also said a study was made to determine whether the same families remained on ' relief year after year. "It was found," the report stated, "that only one out of three families receiving aid in October, 1933, was on the relief rolls in October, 1935."This indicates clearly that the unemployment relief load is made up of a constantly shifting group of families; not a group of stolid, shiftless, ne'er-do-wells who are content to remain on relief indefinitely." The Reason for Conservation Mrs. Dailey Elected Head of Demo Women GREENE--Mrs. S. B. Dailey Ol Allison, was elected permanent chairman of the Butler county democratic women's organization, Mrs. T E Grady of New Hartford, secretary, and Mrs. A. B. MahnKe, Gi-cc'ne. group chairman. Mrs. O. C. Mine'-. Greene, county investigator lor the Old Age Assistance board, or Butler county, was the principal speaker at the meeting which was held at the home o£ Mrs. A. B. Malmkc. Here and There Lawler Seniors Will Present Play Sunday LAWLER--The senior class play at Lav.-ler, a three act comedy "Crashing Society" will be presented in the high school assembly Sun- tiay at 8 p. m. The characters in the play are Elclin Saltzman, Mary Griffin. Bob Ball. Gerry Finnegan, Lorraine Flaskcrud, Art Hubcr, Bernicce Johnson, Mary McGinn, Helen Murray, Walter Nulty. Cyril Reissner and Lois Schumann. Edward J. Thompson is director. Arc Attending Convention. DUMONT--George S. Brown, Mrs. E. E. Brown and Mrs. Walter Franscham arc attending the state Sunday school convention at Newton from Wednesday until Friday. Visitor From Sun Francisco. LEDYARD--Aubery Waterhousc of San Francisco, Cal., is here to visit at the home o£ his mother, Mrs. Leon Worclon. Hold Picnic Supper GORDONSVILLE, Minn. -- The Little Citizens' league of the Gordonsville school entertained at a picnic supper at the schoolhouse Wednesday evening. After the supper a program was given and games played. Births Arc Reported. BELMOND--Born to Mr. anc Mrs. Vere Jenison Sunday a scve SEVEN ----· · Louis and Ray Hutchlnson of Manchester are spending a few days visiting at the A. L. Hutchinson lomc. Floyd and Ray are sons of A. Hutchinson. In Hospital Third Time. BR1CELYN, Minn.--Janet, 16, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Northrop Hanson was operated on for a mastoid on her right ear Tuesday evening at the Naeve hospital at Albert Lea. She was in the hospital with a very serious case of pneumonia about three months ago and a few months previous to that was in the hospital following an operation for mastoid on her left ear. pound girl. To Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Christiansen Hostess. OSAGE--The Sunshine circle met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Ina Christiansen with her mother, Mrs. Field, as assisting hostess. The following program was given: "Thomas Edison," by ilrs. Walter Harmon: two piano solos by Mrs. Adolph Spaanum and the birthday song was in honor of Mrs. Anna Witt and her granddaughter, Ardis Witt. The next meeting will be held May 6 at the home of Mrs. Charles Graham. r = Arvir Ellis Wednesday, a 10 pound daughter. Sons, Families Visitors. WODEN--Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hutchinson and two children of St. A report on progress in the Dionne nursery says the girls are acquiring judgment of their own. Look out any day for a three-to- two decision.--Portland Oregonian. Many Independent Grocers Sell LITTLE PELTON BROOMS Knmvn Many Venn A j Brine (he Bf«t. Many \Vimwn Rctmt In Buy Any Other. Iowa's rich lop soil begins a journey to the Gulf or Mexico. Erosion, caused by overcropping of hilly land, is rapidly washing invisy precious black loam from millions of acres in southern lov.u :t:n! ·Missouri. The above picture is taken on tile resettlement 'administration's southern Iowa pasture improvement demonstration project where operations are. being carried on to effect improved practices to arrest erosion and conserve such laud for pasture, purposes. Founder of Humboldt Sought to Keep Liquor From Town's Citizens HUMBOLDT, (UP)--Humboldt citizens are imploring the Iowa liquor commission to observe the wishes of the town's founder and refrain from establishing a liquor store here. When the Rev. S. H. Taft founded the town in 1863 he inveigned strongly against liquor. One grocery store which imported a few kegs of beer as an experiment soon found itself in his disfavor, and for half a century no intoxicants were vended in the town. When the liquor con-mission began to discuss the question of establishing a liquor store here, protests immediately were made by the score. One petition bearing more than SOO names was borne to Des Homes in protest by Mayor C. W. Gaiiield. From California, Judge F. H. Iowa State Sunday School Association Names Hubbard Head NEWTON, -T)--The Rev. W. M. Hubbard of Fort Dodge was elected 1937 chairman of the Iowa State Sunday School assoociation at its convention here. The Rev. F. E. Hamlin of Independence was named vice chairman for next year; Marion Woods of DCS Moines was chosen treasurer; and Walter Hutton, also of Des Moines, was elected general secretary. District representatives elected for two year terms were: J. J. Montgomery, Des Moines, Central; Mrs. O. Hirrman, Dubuque, northeast; Glen McCullough, Muscatine, southeast; Claude Wessling, Paton, northwest; William Brown, Shenandoah, southwest. Representatives-at large: Fred Bruene, Gladbrook; C. J. Muileuberg, Newton; and Paul Strong, Tracy. No Opposition Voiced to Wisconsin U Head MADISON, Wis.--Gicnn Frank's hold on the reins of administration at the University of Wisconsin appeared to be stronger than ever this week when the board of regents, which was supposed to bi ready to fire him, adjourned an amicable two-day session. Although much of the regents activity was transacted behind closed doors, the State Journal learned authoritatively that no one not even his bitterest opponents, let out a peep regarding resignation or discharge. Reports that Frank will positively resign or be dismissed before the end of June appeared to be unfounded. Taft, son of t*te founder of the town, wrote: "My father's idea was to have the town of Humboldt free forever from the sale of intoxicants. Our boasted democracy, however, is a wave country-wide and overwhelming, and seems to have gone democratic and liquor crazy. The old pioneers are gone; many of their families live in far lands, and Humboldt is left to the buffetings of chance, and the uncertainties of local politics, racketeering and no respect for my father, who did so much for Humboldt, by presenting two large parks to the city, starting a church and college, using every effort to make the town one of culture." But in spite of the pleas, word has come here that the liquor commission still is considering establishment of a store here. Wedding Dance Given. I WODEN--A free wedding dance was held at the community hal Wednesday evening. The newlywec couples who gave the dance were Mr. and Mrs. Martin Smith, Mr and Mrs. John Rudisill. Work Started on New Meservey Auditorium MESERVEY -- Work began on the excavating for the new school jymnasium auditorium. There were several -trees to be removed and the work will be completed, ready for the foundation, in about five days. The building when completed will be 63 by 70 feet with a stage 16 feet wide on one side. Returns From Bode. RAKE--Miss Emma Olson of Bode returned to assist with the work at the J. E. Olson home after spending a couple weeks at her home. with WYANDOTfE Barbecued Ribs 30c Ham Pork Roast 25c Beef Rump Roast 22c Smoked H a m . . 25c Extra Special Veal Roast. . 12Vie Beef Roast. . ll'/ze Steak, Round, SirSoin 18c Pork Roast 18c Beef Sausage. . . 8c HOME-MADE .BOLOGNA COFFEE SALE Nosh's, Hills Bros. Chocolate Cream, '?^?tf» Monarch, Ib «/*» MCLAUGHLIN'S COFFEE From 17c up.. Whole Bean or Ground. Good Food Good Service 403 S. Federal Phone 23 who know the high quality and better value to be had in the double-tested -- double-action K C Baking Powder. It produces delicious bakings of.fine texture and large volume. Manufactured by Baking Powder Specialist* who make nothing bnt Baking Powder ~ nnder tnperrtilon ol Expert Chemists at National Reputation. Always uniform -- dependable. That insures Successful Bakings. Women who want the best, demand the Economical and Efficient BAKING POWDER A full as 45 Yeavs Ag© 25 ounces for 25 e You can also buy SO ounce can for IOC IS ounce can for IS* PACK-NO SLACK FILLING Hundreds of Thousands of Worn on · Hare Received THE COOK'S BOOK YPU can g«t a copy ol this beautifully Illustrated book -- full of practical, tested recipes that will picnic you. Mail the certificate from a can of K C Baking Powder with your name and sddrcn and your copy will be icnt postage paid- Addrc*. JAQUES MFG. CO., Dvftt. C. B, k CHICAGO, ILLINOIS NAMB_ ADDRESS- MILLION* OF POUNDS HAVE BEEN 2 POUNDS STARTS T-H DAY RIGHT IN A M I L L I O N HOM£S Scadding's Hopes for Gold May Be Attained in Theater Appearances HALIFAX, N. S., (JFl -- Alfred Scadding's hopes for wealth from the Moose River gold mine may ye'- be. realized--not from the gold, but from the fact that he lived for 10 days in an underground cavern. Recovering from hunger and exposure in a hospital here, he received Friday an offer of $500 a week to make personal appearances for a theater chain. Newspapers offered him various amounts for signed articles and broadcasting companies asked him to name his price to tell the story. TaSi Can MILK 3 for Pork and Beans 6 for 25c 100% Pure Bulk, Ib. SELECTED JHI?11?1S DECKER'S BSlJElir Short Ribs . Pot Roast . . Rolled Rib Roast. CORN FED Ib. lOc Ib. 13c 19c 7c YOUNG Leg-o'-Mutton TENDER i b . l i e Ib. Sc Ib. lOc Ib. 6c FRESH DRESSED ' For Baking or Srewing BOLOGNA, pound . . . . Smoked Country SAUSAGE, Ib.. .. Braunschweiger SAUSAGE, Ib... CORN FED YOUNG LEAN Ib. 15c Ib. 18c Chops, End Cuts . Ib. 20c BEST BUY Tax Paid Beef, Pork MILK FED Round Roost TENDER JUICY Ib. lOc Ib. 15c Ib.ISc 1 Lb. Sliced Breakfast ·.17c . AwtMju.»u^nia3Jiw. ,

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