The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 4, 1931 · Page 8
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February 4, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 4, 1931
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8 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 4 1931 3 ARE BURIED AT IOWA FALLS S. 0. Windecker, George H. Manley and Mrs. S. C. Engelking Die. IOWA FALLS, Feb. 4.--Three well known residents of Hardin Bounty died the last few days--S. 'O. 'Windecker, George' H. Hanley and Mrs. S. C. Sngelking-. The funeral of tmf latter was held this 'afternoon at the Congregational church, the pastor, Rev. C. E. Cushman of- ficiatiating. Interment will · be made at Alden. Mrs. Engelking was the wife of Simon C. Engelking, a member of the toard of supervisors of this county and a former resident of Hubbard and Aldeu. The husband and 'six children survive .the deceased. The funeral of George H. Manley · was.held at the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon, the pastor, the Rev. Will Kerwlu, officiating. He came to Hardin county with his parents when a lad' of 12 and resided in the county since. The widow and one child, Mrs. W. L. Kane, survive. S. O. Windecker, who was engaged in the mercantile business at ·Blairsburg, wag a resident of Hardin county the major part of his life. He was married to Miss Estella Whitesell who, with one married daughter, Mrs. George. Baxter, survive. For 22 years Mr. Windecker was engaged in the mercantile business at Robertson. The services were conducted by the Rev. L. H. Sours of this city and the-Rev. Mr. Culbertson of Blairsburg. Interment was in Union cemetery here. MAD LAUGHTER D DT «=VTKAt rW3S JtHOCMTlOW--COTKI A THRILLING MYSTERY STORY + by MILES BURTON Committed to Insane Hospital. KNOXVILLE, Feb. 4. UP)--Morris Schnack of Hamilton was committed to the Mount Pleasant hospital for the' insane following an unexplained attack on his wife with a shotgun. Held on liquor Charge. OSICALOOSA, Feb. 4. UP)--Pete Ferbino awaited grand jury action on charges of illegal possession of liquor. , . (Contlnued From I'age 1. room. The window was that of a drawing-room, as he knew from the result of much, careful study of £he house. The time, and the fact that the drawing-room was apparently unlighted, made it practically certain that Lord and Lady Hardway were at dinner. Again Mr. Herridge smiled, and, with a preparatory gesture, rubbed his gloved hand against his thighs. He stepped back a couple of paces and suddenly leapt into the air-,, to wards the stone wall of the.house For an instant his fingers sough frantically for some support, bu failed to find it. Without a sound he alighted one more upon the balcony. He moved a couple of feet farther to the left and leapt again. This time his fin gers found a ledge, and curled rpun it like .steel clamps. With a, swif movement he raised himself unti one foot was on the ledge. A set ond's groping with outstretchec. arm, and he found the sill of the window above him. Very cautiously he straightened himself until his feet were on the. ledge, and' bands upon the window sill. He had now no fears of being observed from the Square. The fog was far too thick for the most powerful lamp to reveal him at such a height from the ground. But it would not do to be too precipitate. There were servants in the house, and it was necessary for him to discover what he could of their movements. So, absolutely motionless, he remained where he was, apparently perfectly at ease in his precarious position; Suddenly a bright streak of, light split the dark outline of the window vertically in half. The curtains were not fully drawn, half an inch separated them. Thru the slit thus caused he could see every detail of he room, and the figure of the .maid who had just entered it and switched on the light. She bustled about for a few minutes, turning jack the cover of the bed, laying out night clothes, tidying up the Are You Suffering in Vain? You are neglecting to properly care for. yourself if you "put up" with an ill-fitting, Insecure and pinching tiuss. You are suffering* to no good purpose as your condition can scarcely improve with such are suffering needlessly, as we can quickly prove properly with an. Akron Sponge Rubber Pad Truss, eamS.of" J '\k, sanitary, and guaranteed to hold .the rupture. Men. H"5ir ^l ?hudren benefit Irom^onr setvteer Michael Drug Co. 5. SOUTH FEDERAL -- MASON C1T\' AUTHORIZED EXCLUSIVE AKRON TRUSS FITTER dressing-table: Then, with a parting glance round the room, she disappeared, switching'off the light behind her. .- . . · - , ' . ' · Mr. Herridge waited for a couple jf minutes, in case she should have forgotten anything. Then, having one hand on the sill, with the other he applied a small polished steel instrument to the hasp of- the window. There was a faint click, and very cautiously he raised the window sash until there was enough room for his body to pass. He dived in head first- alighting noiselessly on his hands. Here he remained, with his ear against the floor. The only footsteps which he could hear were those of the maid, and these were some distance away along the corridor. He drew himself to his feet, produced an electric torch and a bunch of curious looking keys, an glided across the room to the heai of the bed. The safe had been cunningly hid den In the panelling of the room but Mr. Hecridge had 'no difficultj in finding it. He fingered a boss on the panelling, which'under his touch slid aside, revealing an orifice beneath. Into this he inserted one o: his keys, only to withdraw it and try another. At the third attempt thi lock yielded, and a portion of the panelling' swung back, revealing a small jewel safe, steel lined. Into this he inserted his hand, and withdrew a massive leather case. A glance inside it revealed that the neckless was in its place. With a swift movement Mr. Herridge concealed the case about his person. He relocked the safe, and left the room the way he had come, shutting the window behind him. His ingenious instrument was incapable, of closing the hasp; this evidence of his entry was forced to leave behind him. He reached the balcony, put on his joots and coat, and lowered himself :o the pavement once more. Then, quietly and without hurry, he began ;o waik towards the ,corner of the Square. He had been only just in time. The fog was beginning to lift, with :hat amazing: rapidity which characterizes London fogs. Already it vas appreciably thinner; the curb vas visible from the railings, the amps illuminated an ever-growing circle of,mist. Mr. Herridge con- ratulated himself upon having chosen his moment so well. It did not matter to him now how soon he fog lifted. In fact, it would help im. There would be more people, in he streets and it would be easier for im to pursue his way unobserved. When he was about fifty yards rom Lord Hardwayis house he began unostentatiously to quicken his iteps. A car was coming up behind nm, moving scarcely /'faster.- than People who catch cold easily, who have , sore throat or tonsilitis, usually lack the reserve strength to resist disease. If you have been ill lately, you must be especially careful. Don't face winter dangers in a weakened, run-down Condition. Start with Father John's Medicine today. You will be amazed and delighted at the results. Watch your appetite improve, see the glow, of healthy, color come into your cheeks. Notice how your weight picks up--how much better you feel--how colds become few and far between. Father John's Medicine is more than a cough and cold remedy. It is a scientific combination of proved body-builders, none o£ which could harm an infant. It not only helps to break a cough or cold right up, hut it increases your resistance and builds up your vitality, by supplying the system with the health-building strength-building vitamins that an missing from your diet. Each bottle bears a certificate o analysis proving its purity and po tency. One hundred and eiglity-fou hospitals and institutions use it reg ularly. Scientific biological teat have demonstrated its effectiveness Contains no alcohol or drugs. Don't delay another day. Giv Father John's Medicine a chance to demonstrate what it can do for you. Just ask your druggist. THURSDAY SPECIAL PORK STEAK ' Nice and Lean 12V 2 c Ib. RING BOLOGNA 9clb. BACON SQUARES . . . llclb. LOIN BACK SPARE RIBS 9c Ib. DILL PICKLES 2 for PORK LIVER Ib. guiding himself by the line of the curb. This" was a nuisance. It was ust possible that the driver might notice him sufficiently to give a ·ough description if questioned sub- equently. The theft was pretty sure o be discovered before very long, and Mr. Herridge was not parttcu- arly anxious to be seen just then m iVoodbridge Square. He noticed witii satisfaction that the effect of quickening his steps was that the cai did not gain upon him. Having reached the corner of the iquare, Mr. Herridge turneo sharply into Deben street. And, ai he did so, for the first time he feit a sudden sickening conviction tha' fie was being followed. He could hear or see nothing, but his extra ordinarily sharp perception told bin that somewhere in the fog was an other form,'as silent as himself. H checked himself, and cowered baci against the railings, trying to pierc the darkness: As he did so a darV shadow loomed suddenly into th circle of light cast by the lamp a the corner Mr. Herridge knew that his onl' chance of escaping observation la' in remaining motionless, and trust iing- to the shadow passing him b But a sudden and unreasonnbl panic took possession of him. Th shadow materialized into the figur of a man, his height and bulk mag nlfied by the fog. And when ttu menacing figure turned the corne and came straight towards him, M Herridge lost his head and made bolt for it down Deben street. Bu it was too late, a hand like iron fe upon his shoulder, almost knockin him to the ground. And as he stag gered, his arms were seized, he wt swung round like - 'laby, and a pa' of handcuffs r -2d . over h: wrists. He was so daz;d, that for a mo ment he could not speak, but stoo there facing his captor, a bluf faced, burly man, who smiled at him sardonically. "Why, bless me, if i isn't Pussy!" he exclaimed. "Lost your way in the fog, haven't you, Pussy? This is Mayfnir, not Wapping, you know." Mr. Herridge made no reply. The man was a total stranger to him and he wondered dizzily -how he came to recognize him. He rathci priced himself on his knowledge of the plain-clothes squad, but to this man's identity he could find no clew. Well, it didn't,matter much. Her» he was, taken with the diamonds on him. ,What was the shortest sentence he dare expect? The car had drawn up beside the pavement, and its driver had leapt out. "Here. Jim, just hold Mr. Herridge's hand for a moment, will you?" said' Pussy's captor. "I shouldn't like him to lose himself lr the fog again. Now then, Pussy, where have you stowed them. Pockets? No. Ah,, something hard under your shirt! Nice sort of cheat protector. Pussy, just the thing fov a fog- like this. Right, I've got them Jim." The driver got back into his seat, and his captor pushed the unresist ing Mr. Herridge into the back "We'll have a little drive together, won't we Pussy?" he said, and he MaJ. (Jen. · Butler STEWART GALLS BUTLER RESTLESS (i'-onUnued From Page 3). everything is lovely. Otherwise there is certain to be trouble. At least such' was the impression I gathered while listening- to him, and I 'cite testimony in corroboration of it.' ' , ' * * * ' ; A LTHO "Smed's" abilities- are good, he has his mental equals, and despite the fact that his courage is of the first order, doubtless he has his peers in that respect also, but it is mighty seldom that ability and courage are combined in a single character as his combines them. Nevertheless, I believe I ' would rate his nerve a trifle ahead. · of his judgment. For example, he certainly is reckless, in his fashion .of making- enemies. Far be'it from me to suggest that he was reckless in referring to Mussolini as a hit-and-run autoist. Supposing that he plans to run for United States senator in Pennsylvania, or ;some Such office, I can hardly think of anything likely to help him more than to have been blamed by a court martial for his verbal thrust at the Italian dictator. * » * U.T "Smed" has a habit of doing or saying something calculated to offend ' the entire public on one side of a red-hot issue like prohibition arid following- it up by loing or saying something to offend ihe entire public on the opposite side of it. Making enemies on both sides is overdoing matters. After his experience in trying to purify Philadelphia, the . drys in :ongress virtually were ready to oost .him for president--until he ermed the eighteenth amendment an attempt to "keep liquor away "rom folk without influence." Even after that he restored himself to rood dry standing- by preferring iharges against Col. Alexander iVilliams, his host, at a social func- Jon in San Diego, Gal., for serv- ng cocktails--and then made a peech in which he mentioned the fool Volstead law." * * * XTHAT I suspect is that "Smed's" ' · oratory tends to run a trifle vild when he gives free rein to it. It was while under the spell of a it of tb^i after-dinner eloquence that he took the jab, quoted above, t the eighteenth amendment. Re- larka" he oncev was supposed to ave made concerning marine ac- vities in Nicaragua nearly resulted an official investigation, but, on eing .pinned down, no one fecalled ust .how* he iad^expressed himself. B abor federation' complained to f the navy department of certain of his itterances as "anarchistic and in- lammatory," .but the then secre- ary, Curtis D. Wilbur, never did mything about it. Apropos, maybe, of nothing- in articular, "Smed's" father, the late ongresssman Thomas S. Butler of Philadelphia, for many years was chairman of the house of represen- :atives' committee on naval affairs, and tremendously influential. He died during the last session. OLE S, HOVLAND, 66, SUCCUMBS Services Held for Man Who Lived in Eagle Grove Long Time. EAGLE GROVE, Feb. 4.--Funeral services for Ole S. Hovland, 6*5 were held at the East Side Luth eran church, Wednesday afternoon in charge of the pastor, the Rev. T J. Severtson. Burial was in Rosi ·Hill cemetery. Mr. Hovland wai born in Jevnaker's Parish, nea Oslo. Hadeland, Norway: coming U Eagle Grove in 1885, which has been his home ever since for 45 years with the exception of two years li Story City, and one year in Storden Minn. He is survived by his widow a son, Wandel. Fairmont, Minn., an a step-son, Peter B. in TLagle Grove. Broods on Pending Charges. ATLANTIC, Feb. 4. (/P)--Brood ing over pending charges of drivin while intoxicated, C. F. Schwenne ker, dairyman, killed himself. took his place beside him. "Just a far as the Yard, where we'll have nice cozy chat. Right away, Jim." The car started off, and Mr. Her ridge, still handcuffed settled him self back into his seat, trying t summon all his wits to meet tTi coming ordeal. It wasn't only th Hardway diamonds; that was a fa cop, from which there was n chance of escape. But there wer other things, about which awkwar questions might be asked, pas crimes which, unless he were care ful, might be dragged to light. I was with no cheerful anticipatio that Mr. Herridge regarded th coming interview. The fog was still thick, and th driver had some difficulty in findin his way. At the end of Deben strei he checked, and flung a questio over .his shoulders to his companio The latter leant forward to rep], momentarily slackening his grasp Mr. Herridge'a arm. In a flash M Herridge had wriggled himself fre With a sudden desperate moveme he vaulted clean out of the car, an fell sprawling in the roadway Scrambling to his feet, he took I his heels and ran as he had neve before. He heard a shout behin him, and then the kindly fog swa lowed him up once more. (TO BE CONTINUED) MRS.-TUTTLE IS BURIED AT USAGE Correspondent Wrote ,Notes for Her Obituary While III in Bed. OSAGE, Feb. 4.--Funeral services were held this afternoon at the Baptist church for Mrs. F. May Tuttle, well known for her newspaper writing and bird studies. The Rev. .Tohn D. Kern was in charge. Burial was in a local cemetery. WJiile ill in bed Mrs. Tuttle- prepared notes of her last newspaper story for the Globe-Gazette, for which she was a correspondent. This story was her own obituary. Her sister, Harriet V. .Woodavd, has written these notes into the following obituary: Flora May Woodard, eldest daugh-' ter of Otis P., and Ellen Sawyer Woodard, was born in a log cabin on a farm in Delaware county, April 15, 1868. Moves to Milwaukee. When she was a year and a half old the family returned to Milwaukee, and in 1872 went to Vin'eland. N. J., for a year for the benefit of the mother's health, returning to Milwaukee and then, for four years residing in Jefferson, Wis. In the spring of 1878 the family came to Osage, which place was Mrs. Tuttle's-residence since, excepting six years residence in Waterloo. Mrs. Tuttle was graduated from the Osage high school with the class of 1899 and also attended the Cedar. \ r alley seminary one year, where her interest in geology became an obes- sion, only secona to that in botany, aroused in her high school courses. She contributed 300 botanical specimens to the state agricultural ollege at Ames, and about the same o the state university at Iowa City; also several thousand geological pecimens to the latter. She is'a fel- ow of the Iowa Academy of Science, a member of the American associa- ion for the advancement of science; tie D. 'A. R.r the National Geo- rapMc society, and was president f the local Wa-Tan-Ye club. Belonged to Baptist Church. . In June, 1879, she was baptized in he Cedar river, just above the unny Brae golf grounds, and 'had een a member of the First Baptist hurch ever since, except during the esidence in Waterloo, when she was member of the Waterloo First laptist church. From the age of 16 ntil the age of 62 she was a teacher n the Sunday school of her church. On May 6, 1890, she was married o Hiram E. Tuttle and to this union /ere born four'children: Mrs. Ruth tf. Conner, Rudd; Mrs. Dorothy V. ampson, Clermont; Donald W. uttle, Os\Te, and Marion Alice, -ho died Mlrch 5, 1918, at the age f 13. . . Hrs^ Tuttle .was the author-, of ·Flora of Mltctiell Countyj' ! '5.ntairi- ng- her analyses of : 500 plants. She ollaborated with Dr. Pammell in gathering plaiit data and also dis- :overed the gray birches in this lo- :ality and the rare blue-purple Che- one Glabra. She also collaborated vith the Rev. C. J. Pope in writing a history of the Osage Baptist hurch. She worked as local reporter "or Osage News for JO years and contributed to other publications. Company Leases 300 Acres. VINTON, Feb. 4. (UP)--The wa Canning company has leased 300 acres of land for the production of this year's crop of peas, accord- ng to an announcement here. Rites for Henry Katter, Jr., 4, to Be at Garner GARNER, Feb: '4.--Funeral services will be held' Thursday afternoon for Henry, Jr.', 4, only child of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Katter/ who died Monday.-An attack of influenza with complications that developed diabetes was the cause of death. Services will be at the Reformed church with the Rev. Calvin A. Schmid officiating. Burial will be in the cemetery near the church. GRAIN SHOW TO BE HELD FEB, 13 Master Farmer Will Speak on' Program Given at Buffalo Center. -BUFFALO CENTER, Feb. 4.-Plans for the grain show have been made and the date has been' fixed for Feb. 13. Earl Elijah of Clarencs will be the main speaker. His topic will be "Marketing." Mr. Elijah is ,a master farmer, president of Eastern Iowa livestock marketing association ,-and president of Livestock Marketing association. The program will be given in the school auditorium at 1 o'clock. A historical pageant by the two Women's clubs. Businessmen's club, auxiliary and American Legion will involve about 70 persons. The old time music contest is also scheduled. Last year 800 altended. A great deal of grain was exhibited. In addition the clasess of last year, the home economics division will offer premiums on baked goods, canned goods and candy: Demonstrations and exhibits jire to be given on alfalfa, corn, egg grading dairy products, hogs, sugar beets, milk testing, farm shop work and normal training agriculture. S Pain and Itcning '""" Piles! Don't p u t u p w i t h painful piles another day--or hour. There is positive relief, very often, for the v e r y worst case. Pyramid suppositories are designed to stop the p a i n -- a n d even all itching. R e l i e f conies quickly. The- first ap- -··jiHcatibrt will b r i n g y o u much comfort and ease. Try them to da;". Bemember the name. Just say Pyramid Suppositories to any druggist, 60 cents. PYRAMID DRUG CO. «28-O Pyramid BIdg., Marshall, Mfeh. tmago send tnft a box p l a i n l y ·wrapped, oealed; postpaid, and entirely free. Name - City -State.. SPECIAL FOR SHORT TIME OAK FLOORS We'll cover your old floors with oak. A room 10 feet by 10 feet, material and work OTHER SIZES PRICED ACCORDINGLY PHONE 1672 116 South Monroe HARDWOOD FLOOR LAYING, SURFACING, IlEFINISIIING PRESCRIPTION (or Constipation tested by 47 YEARS' PRACTICE THERE'S one way to help the bowels that is safe, and sure. II empties them of all the poisonous waste without doing any harm. Its aclion is thorough but so penile that it never causes the least mscomfbrl. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin always does the work, and it leaves you feeling fine. You can take it freely, reducing the amount as the bowels grow stronger. Jf you feel sluggish, can't eat, have dull headaches, feel tired, weak and run-down, this famous doctor's prescription will help get rid of the waste that is probably clogging your system. If the children have coated tongue or bad breath; if they seem bilious, fretful, upset, give them a little Syrup Pepsin, too. It tastes so flood they 11 like it, and it can t hurt them. Its gentle aid is ideal for women. By taking a little at those limes when they are most likely to be constipated, they can avoid much discomfort. Its mild but thorough action commends it to older men 6nd women, too. Dr. Caldwell specialized on the bowels. His prescription of laxative herbs, · pure pepsin and other ingredients has been tested by 47 years' practice. Get a bottle from your drugstore. Take some next time you feel the need. Then you'll know why "Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin" is 'the family laxative of millions. DR. W. B. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSI M A Doctor's Family Laxative Giirretson Has Hcnrt Attack. CEDAR RAPIDS, Feb. 4. B. Garretson, 75, former president of the order of railway conductors of America, lay critically ill in a local hospital with a. heart attack. DCS lilolnes Office Robbed. DES MOINBS, Feb. 4. Uf)--An unmasked man armed with two revolvers robbed the American Finance company of S200 cash and 55,000 in securities. Hewers Bloom Brightly On "New Spring Dresses ing"," speak- : 'we have designs "on these new] ' spring frocks! And what designs! Gay floral effects that are bright and charming and very, very smart. 1 For prints this season! are highlighted for all fashionable l occasions. Some are large all-over patterns .^.^ others, small figures on dark grounds. And the colors are simply^ divine!' $15.00. . -··· ELECTRIC MOTOR WORRIES can be eliminated by calling us when you are in trouble. We maintain an exclusive electric motor repair shop with modern machinery and'expert workmen. Just give us a. ring, we'll do tte rest. New and used motors bought and sold. ZACK ELECTRIC 306 Second S. W. BROS. COMPANY Phone 977 't Fret When A Tenant Leaves Suddenly The following prescription soon remedy the situations. Just phone 3800 and ask for the Ad- taker--she will arrange to publish an inexpensive "Room to Rent" in the Want Ads. You will be agreeably surprised at the ready response and your room, won't be vacant long. Mason City Globe-Gazette Phone 3800

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