The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1936 · Page 5
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January 30, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 30, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 30 J936 FIVE IOWAWOMAIUO, WANTS PENSION Says She Paid for It and Grabs $10; Taken to State Hospital. STORM LAKE. Jan. 30. UP)--Miss Esther Nelson. 40. of Storm Lake, was confined in the state hospital at Cherokee today after she entered the county treasurer's office here claiming she had paid for an old pension and wanted to collect it. Refused compensation, she grabbed two ?5 bills from cash drawer and ran down the street. She was caught by Sheriff E. A. Thompson and Treasurer Basil Rice after sh e left a business house where she claimed to have $5 to a brother as his share of the money. Dr. A. E. O'Donohue said the woman was mentally unbalanced and she was taken, to Cherokee. Swaledale to Remodel Building as City Hall SWALEDALE, Jan. 30.--The city council bought the Quackenboss building and will repair and remodel it for a city hall. Work will commence as soon as weather permits. An eastern college dean contends that automobiles are damaging: the generation o£ school age. Well, turn about is fair play.--Tacoma Ledger. Could Hardly Stand Awful Rheumatism Mr. Hemmingsen. 64, Had Suffered Years With Stomach Trouble Also; Gly-Cas Only Medicine Effective in His Case; Feels Better Every Way. "For many years attacks of indigestion were frequent after each meal, would boat dreadfully and my stomach would burn so," said Mr. Carl Hemmingsen, 221S S. 10th St., Council Bluffs, la. "Chronic consti- MB. CARL HEMMINGSEN pation had allowed my system to become clogged with poisons and dizzy spells were awful at times. But what caused the most severe suffering was the dreadful rheumatism which had an awful hold on me before I realized it. My arm. and hand became so stiff and sore and my neck and shoulders were terribly affected. It was hard for me to walk and for over a, year I had been unable to work and was confined to bed a great part of the time. Finally I was persuaded to give Gly-Cas a. trial and I found it .wonderful. "I have only completed my third box of this new remedy and I am like a new man." he continued. "That dreadful rheumatism has practically gone entirely, my stomach has been regulated and my bowels no longer trouble me. My entire body from head to foot is better in every way, walk with ease, do as I please and cannot praise this new remedy calf enough." Gly-Cas is sold by Michael Drug Company, 5 South Federal Ave., Mason City, Iowa. Civil War Vet Claims Share of Cotton Loot ·~ ,,- - r-,.f ·"":, ~ ^ " "\ #*?%£ /$*/fc-^r-/£.-SS'£*·{ f£*t' s^iW'fZ: ~ /2£ ^ \ . *"/.#£} ' S ' x j' _ ,d V " ,"/ ' , #t /%? t/^a^ y^W'.;-,' ^ ^;·*/· x/.' / d!tx«f/sfr' £*£ ff ' f ^y-_ - ^^, _ ^ ' ' _ ^ f ^ /,-*//*· , f $%/ Snow Plow Crashes Through Bridge and Falls Down 20 Feet HOMBOLDT, Jan. 30. UP)~A county tractor and snow plow crashed through the Brailgate bridge near here and fell 20 feet. The driv- r. Harry Telford of Bode, who remained in the cab during- UlC plunge to earth, suffered serious cuts and bruises. --Iinva Dally rresn rhnto A copy of the prize money certificate given to Marvin T. Grattan, Decorah Civil war veteran now residing at the Iowa Soldiers' home, Marshalltown, is shown above, which says he is entitled t» the share in the prize money obtained from the sal« of cotton seized by a Mississippi river gunboat, the U. S. S. Oulchitn, during the war. Gratlan has einpoyed a war time comrade, Judge James W. Wlllett, Tama, to prosecute in Washington, D. C., Grattan's claim for a share of the cotton. Judge Willett was also his attorney in his appeal from a life sentence on a murder charge at Decorah. EXPLAINS NO PAIN DENTAL FORMULA Dr. Hartrnan Tells of Years He Spent in Research Before Discovery. CHICAGO, Jan. 30. --Dr. Leroy L. Hartman of New York, discoverer of a chemical formula which he believes will banish pain in dentistry, is in Chicago to instruct dentists of this area in the use of his discovery. Dr. Hartman, a professor of dental surgery at Columbia university, was graduated from the dental school of Northwestern university in 1913. Grinning happily over the reception given by the dental profession to the "Hartman solution," he recalled some of the episodes of his 20 year search for the ideal pain killer. Nearly Succeeded Before. ''J almost stumbled on to the solution 20 years ago, as a matter of fact, but coming close doesn't count very much." Dr. Hartman said. "And now, it's something of a letdown, to realize that the job is done after years of arduous work." Declaring he had declined offers of large sums from pharmaceutical houses for exclusive rights to patents on the formula, Dr. Hartman added; "It wag long ago in my search that I decided that I would give to the world the formula I was sure I would find." Dr. Hartmau preferred, he said, ti have the solution available, as it IB now. "at 60 cents a half-ounce bottle, enough for 200 applications." "Could Hardly Believe It." "About two years ago I neared jealization of my Hopes. My formula was worked out on paper as it now stands, and the very first application produced perfect results. I could hardly believe it was true, even after 200 experimental applications turned out the same way. "On about the 20lst application, I failed to get the right results. I worried. I couldn't sleep. And then, I found that this failure was merely due to the evaporation of one of the HOTEL SHERMAN A nnounces SPRING MARKET I DRIVE YOUR CAR RIGHT INTO HOTEL SHERMN witt GEORGE OLSEN s ETHEL SHUTTA end the ICE SHOW SKATING Two Weeks - Feb. 3" to /5 TM UNDER AUSPICES OF CHICAGO ASSOCIATION OF COMMERCE Be sure TO come -- and stop at HOTEL SHERMAN BEST HOTEL VALUE IN CHICAGO 1700 POOMS 1700 BATHS from' OF THE ingredients from a glass-stoppered bottle." The gray-haired professor, wearing a dark suit, white shirt, and plain black lie, seemed to be making an effort to keep his joy within bounds as he talked. "Ace'iised as Hypnotist." "After I had the formula. I had n lot of. fun," he said. "I carried it in my pocket. None of my colleagues knew what it waa. When a patient was in pain, I'd pull it out. dip a bit of cotton in it. and place the cotton on the tooth. They called it 'magic water.' It was fun, better than being a parlor magician! "The first time I used it on a child, a little girl whose pain promptly vanished, I was accused of employing hypnotism!" Officers of the Chicago Dental society, under whose auspices Dr. Hartman addressed 2,500 dentists at the Stevens hotel last night, hailed the formula as opening an entirely new and brighter chapter in the battle against pain. Opening New Era. So simple, 30 cheap, and so effective, is the Hartman solution, they said, that it signalizes a better era in dental health. A warning against hom* use of the solution as "toothache drops" was sounded by Dr. Hartman and the dental society. Application by other than a member of the profession is apt to result in severe burna to gums or tongue, they said. Real Estate Transfers Tyler, Glenn A. et al to Simon B. Pedelty $1.00 QCD Und 1-7 int in SE of NE 25-9T-21. 1-21-36. Zebker. Harry and wife to Gail Pierce Sl.OO S 81 ft of L 5 B 1 in S. M. C. subject to easement on H; side for passage of persons and vehicles. 1-17-36. Cerro Gordo Abstract Co. to Gail Pierce 52.25 QCD S SI ft of L 5 in B 1 in Ssuth M. C. 1-27-36. Karl, Gustave and wife to C. F. Beck 51.00 L 20 and N 22 ft of L 19 in B 26 in Brice Ong Land Co.'s St Ry Add to M. C. 6-12-20. Staebler, Mary, admx. of estate of Charles Staebler, dec'd. to Frank R. Sanford and Cora Sanford 5100 Lots 338 and 339 in Midland Heights, an Add to M. C. 1-24-36. Prince, Florence and husband, and Gertrude E. Wilson to C. F. Beck Sl.OO W 1-3 of Lots 19 and 20, B 22, Brice Ong Land Co.'s St Ry Add to M. C. 1-22-35. McGuire, Kate L. to Anna S. Dunn Sl.OO L 2 B 69 Meservey's Add to M. C. 1-22-36. Milloy, Danie.l A. and wife to L. A. Carrott and .lean Koerner $391.66 Und 11-168 int in NE ]3- H5-19 and K I S of NW 1S-95-18. 123-36. Atkins. Ed to Thomas B. Aitcni- son and Jimnita Aitchison $1000.00 Lots 1. 2, 8. 9, and 10. B 2, in Town of Kirtland, Iowa. 11-15-35. Lovejoy, Tillie Fehr and husband to C. F. Beck $1.00 L 15 and 16 B 22, Brice Ong Land Co.'s St Ry Add to M. C. 1-24-36. Wolf, Abbott E. and wife to C. F. Beck $1.00 L 12 B 24, Brice Ong Add to M. C. 1-28-36. Wolf, Abbott and wife to C. F. Beck 51.00 S 70 ft of L 13 in B 24, Brice Ong Add to M; C. 1-28-36. Larson, Mrs. Peter M. and husband to C. F. Beck S120.00 Und 1-6 int in L 13 B 22 Brice Ong Add to M. C. 3-18-36. Baker. D. L. to C. F. Beck Sl.OO L 7 B 21 Brice Ong Add to M, C. 12-19-35. Berry. Dor,i D to C. F. Beck ?1 00 L 14 and S 7 ft nf L 15 in B 26 Brice Ons Arid to M. C. 1-28-36. Boot?,. Frederic and wife to C. F. Beck Sl.OO Beginning at a point 2S ft S of NW corner of L 13, B 25, Brice and Ong Add to M. C., thence E 60 ft, thence S 42 ft, thence W 60 ft, thence N 42 ft to beginning. 1-28-36. First Natl. Bank of M. C. to George Knutson $1.00 L 2 in L 2, and SWly 9 inches of L 1 in L 2, all in B 11 in Original Plat of Clear Lake. 1-27-36. Ramer, G. A. and wife to D. W. Bates, Rec. of Cerro Gordo State bank, Cl. Lk. Sfi.569.OS Und 13-34 int in S'i of SW of Sec. 16. and NW of Src. 21. and NW of SW of STC. 21, all in 95-22. 1-36-36. HITS ENEMIES OF SOCIAL SECURITY Miss Roche, Treasury Aide, Talks to United Mine Workers. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. f.T Miss Josephine Roche, assistant secretary of the treasury, told the United Mine Workers' convention today the fight against the social security program in the name of "liberty" was a "travesty on justice." "It brings to mind," she said, "the words of that great French woman, Madame Rolajide, on the steps of the gillotine. 'Oh liberty, what crimes are committed in thy name!' "Unless there is economic security for the great mass as well as for the few, then our liberty is lit tie less than a mockery." Applause nnd Cheers. Prolonged applause and cheers greeted a plea for President Roosevelt's re-election from Representative Boland (D-Pa) who preceded Miss Roche on the platform. "You owe it to your future generations to return this man to office," Boland said. "I beg- of you to go back to your states and carry that message to your people." John L. Lewis, union president, announced to the convention that anthracite wage negotiations would start Feb. 24 in New York. The present agreement expires March 31. The miners will ask a 30 hom week and higher pay ir. the Pennsylvania coal fields. Seek SO Hmir »rjf. The miners had decided to seek a 30 hour work week and higher pay in the Pennsylvania hard coal fields. The operators were understood to be ready to demand reduced rates because of the decrease in their business during: the last five years. Ray Edmundson, Illinois district president, told reporters the bituminous coal commission had dismissed-the petition of the progressive miners of America, a rival union in Illinois, to remove him from the Illinois district board set up by the Guffey act and to replace him with a progressive. The coal control act provides t h a t each district board should have one representative of the miners' union having a majority of the employes in that district. * Anuiispn l« President. DECORAH. Jan. 30.--Officers elected for 1936 by the Decorah Chamber of Commerce are: B. B. Amansen, president; Dr. E. F. Hagen, first vice president: B. A. Jerman. second ' vice president; Elmer Amundsen, secretary; J. Norman Lee, treasurer, Reports of the Chamber state that there are 90 paid up members, with 20 more signed up and another 20 expected to join. "Cherokee Highway" Proposed as Official Title for Road 59 CHEROKEE, Jan. 30. .Tl--The name "Cherokee Highway" has been proposed as the official title for Highway 59. by members of the Highway 59 association who met here this week. Chairman 0. J. Ditto of the state highway commission told the delegates, representing 14 Iowa towns, that eventually the entire Iowa length of the transcontinental route will be surfaced. Justin Ban-y of Cherokee, association president, said the hig'hway "is destined to become one of the most prominent north-south highways in Lhe nation." Ethiopian soldiers, it seems, do not count for much with the Italians until the latter bag one. when they count him often.^Weston (Ore.) Leader. FARM PRICES IN IOWA ADVANCE Major Crops Except Hogs Up for Month Ending on Jan. 15. DBS M01NES, Jan. 30. /D--With few exceptions, Iowa farm prices edged upward during the month ending Jan. 15. Figurea compiled by Leslie M. Carl, federal agricultural statistician for Iowa, showed today that the farm prices of corn, wheat, oats and barley are up a cent each from Dec. 15. Hogs at .$9.10 a hundred gained 30 cents; beef cattle at S7.90 gained 20 cents; and sheep at ?4.30 gained a dime. The most notable exception was the price of eggs which fell from 26.3 cents a dozen Dec. 25 to 19.5 cents .Ian. 15, a slightly abnormal price decline for the month. The middle of the month wheat price stood at 94 cents; corn 47 cents; oats 23 cents; and barley 36 cents. The corn-hog ratio widened slightly, standing a t 19.4 bushels on Jan. 15 compared with 19.1 Dec. 15 and S.3 on Jan. 15, 1935, when corn prices were nearly double those of this year. The farm price of horses showed another gain, standing at 5131 a head Jan. 15 compared with $108 Dec. 15 and $95 Jan. 15, 1935--an average gain of 516 a. head during the year and S27 a head above the farm price two years ago. Comparative figures on Iowa farm pi-ices this month and last follow; Corn, bu. $0.46 and 50.4T; wheat, bushel, .93 and .94; oats, bu.. .22 and .23; barley, bu., .35 and .36; rye, bu., .39 and .42; potatoes, bu., .70 and .75; apples, bu., .90 and $1.05; soybeans, bu.. .65 and .70: hogs, cw't., $8.80 and $9.10; beef cattle, cwt., $7.70 and $7.90; veal calves, cwt.. $7.80 and $8.10; sheep, cwt., $4.20 and $4.30: lambs, cwt.. $8.90 and $8.80; milk cows, cwt., 554 and S55; horses, cwt., $108 and $111; mules, cwt., $120 and $122; chickens, Ibs., .157 and .161; butter. Ibs., .33 and .34; butterfat, Ibs., .34 and .35: wool. )ba, .26 and .26: eggs, doz., .263 and 19.5; hay, all (loose), tons, $6.20 and $6.40. 2 Dogs Run Amuck and Kill 52 Sheep AVOCA, Jan. 30. UP\--Two dogs ran amuck in Laubert Rogers sheep corral here. Wiling 52 sheep valued at a total of $603. Rogers succeeded in shooting one of the dogs while the other escaped. Sui"viving sheep in the flock of 250 he had planned to ship to market are still so badly frightened they refuse to eat, he said. A Harvard physicist has worked out a radio burglar-alarm. At the first false move, the interloper is given the gong,--Portland Oregou- ian. Pays for Her Auto License in Pennies VINTON, Jan. 30. (.·'!'»-- A quart f . u i l jar was needed to hokl the money Sylvia Schmitl brought to the county treasurer's office here to pay for her auto license. The jar contained 1,100 pennies. For Quick Cough Relief, Mix This RemedyatHome No Cooking! No Workl Real Saving! You'll norpr know how quickly a bad winter cough can be relieved, until you try this famous recipe. It is used iu more homes thnn any other cough remedy, bocau.se. it gives more prompt, positive results. It's no trouble at all to mix nnd costs but a trifle. Into a pint bottle, pour 2M- ounce* of Piuex; then add grnmilfltml sugar syrup to make n full pint. Syrup is easilv made with - cups of sugar and one cup of water, stirred a few moments until dissolved. No cookuiK needed. Tliis RIVCS you four times aa much cough nmlicine for your money, and it's a much better remedy, Jt never spoils and tastes fine. Instantly you feel its pcnetratuijc effect. It loosens the phlejm, helps clear the air passages, nnd soothes the irritated membranes. This thrce-foW action explains why it brings such quick relief in, distressing courts. Pinei is a concentrated compound of Norway Pine, faiupus for its soothing effect on throat membranes. Money refunded if it doesn't please jou in every way. Inglis Is President. HAMPTON, Jan. 30.--Donaldson D. Inglis of Hampton was named president of the Hampton State bank and took over his duties as active head this week. He purchased the stock of If. A. O'Leary of Mason City, former president. Parlts Heads l,r;i£U*. HAMPTON, Jan. 30.--Officers of the Walton league elected Tuesday are W. S. Parks, president; Dr. J. M. Burger, first vice president; J. A. Meyer, second vice president; Dr. Lee K. Juhl. secretary-treasurer; Wayne Ferris, Dr. H. H, Johnston, Edwin Beebc. Howard Shafcr, Dale Walker, Virgil Foughty, directors. Horse Falls Dead. NASHUA, Jan. 30.--While driving on Main street Wednesday a horse, valued at $175, belonging to Wilbur Miller, farmer, began to lag and almost instantly bucked its knees and fell over dead. A vetor- inary called believed that its death was due, to a ruptured blood vessel. e Increase the Safety American Bar-Reinforced Tire Chains. These chains cut the cost of safety by doubling the mileage. They increase your margin of safety by stopping in much less distance. AAA Contest Board Official Test No. 3143 shows that a car with Weed American Bar-Reinforced Tire Chains on rear wheels stopped in 45.8% less distance than when no chains were used, and in 66.8% less distance when chains were used on all four tires. These chains also give you the necessary traction to plow through drifts which might otherwise stall your car for hours. Made by the American Chain Company, Inc., Bridgeport, Conn., for passenger cars, trucks and buses. District Office: '100 West Madison SI reel Chicago, Illinois LOOK FOR THIS SIGN AT SERVICE STATIONS C Every added inch of snow kills more people in auto accidents- sends more persons in pain to hospital beds--wrecks more cars and shatters more nerves. For snow wets tires and wet rubber always slips. (Try rubbing a dry eraser over glass. Then wet the rubber and feel it slide or skid.) That is why you need steel tire chains for safe driving in snow, sleet or mud. Because steel tire chains grip like cleats on a tractor wheel. Don't take chances on "getting by" without Weed Chains Too many drivers try that and as a result driving is worse than war. Auto accidents have killed 388,000 since 1920 while in all our wars since 1776 only 244,000 Americans were killed. Thir, year we arc headed for 1,000.000 accidents with 40,000 dead and 1,200,000 injured, involving 1,400,000 cars. At this rate 1 out of ever}' 17 cars is marked in blood. Buy Weed Chains today--and ask for the new type Weed r.RrinfmcTd Tirf Chains unrtT United Suti-n »nil ranjdlsn Uilcr« r.it»nt: Arorrtran Chain PyrfJ!* MMuferturinc f-'ompw; Dominion Chain Onmrranv. I.M.: amt I'yrtnr Mauufarfi . Inc.; Th« MrKy rot lMny if :an»il». l.lri.

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