The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 1, 1935 · Page 8
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August 1, 1935

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, August 1, 1935
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Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 1 ·§ 1935 HUNT CARPENTER FOR MUTILATION Former Friend of Doctor's Widow Sought Following Fatal Operation. CHICAGO, Aug. 1. (JFl--Mande- ville Zenge, 26, Canton, Ho., carpenter, today was sought by the police of three states for questioning in connection with the death of Dr. Walter J. Bauer, Kirksville, Mo., victim of a mutilating operation. Before he died in a southside hospital, Dr. Bauer told the police he was forced to drive from an Ann Arbor, Mich:, hotel by a man who had registered in the Jennings hotel as "T. S. Jones" of Chicago. He said "Jones" performed the operation on him with a pen knife. Widow Is Questioned. Dr. Bauer's widow, who was Miss Louise Schaffer of La Grange, Mo., a nurse employed in a Kirksville, Mo., hospital, hurried to Chicago and was questioned briefly. She was in an hysterical condition but told the police that she had kept company with Zenge for several years before her marriage to Dr. Bauer on July 14. The search for Zenge was intensified after Lieut. Van Loomis of the Michigan state police telephoned the authorities here that hotel employes in Ann Arbor had pointed' out a strong resemblance between a picture of Zenge and the missing hotel guest who had registered as "Jones." C. M. Parker of the Missouri state highway police, said that Zenge had quit his job on a federal locks construction job at Canton. July 26, without collecting wages due him and that he had not been seen there since. Arrives Grief Stricken. Mrs. Bauer, 23, arrived here grief stricken last night, accompanied by several Kirksville, Mo., police. She told the police here that early last week she saw Zenge and that he seemed surprised when she told him she was married. "He asked me if I were happy," she said, "and when I told him I was he just wished me luck and drove off in his car." The victim was driven to a south- side filling station in Chicago early yesterday after the operation was jerformed. Harry and Harold An- jerson, attendants, who drove Dr. Bauer to a hospital told the police a man jumped from the car as it reached the station and fled. Dr. Bauer died several hours later from shock and loss of blood. Lftilities Companies Offer to Start Big Line Extension Plan WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. UP1- tforris L. Cooke, rural eiectrifica- ion administrator, has disclosed hat utilities companies have offered to start-a huge line extension plan, spending "40 or 50 cents" to every government dollar. The plan would involve expenditure of ?238,249,000. Cooke said 95 per cent of the na- tion's electricity Is supplied by private utilities and that the private firms probably would handle the same percentage of the government program of extending lines to the farmer. A committee representing utilities firms estimated that S113.685,- 000 would be spent for new lines, meters and transformers at a cost of $1,356 a mile. No definite rate standard has been reached, but Cooke taid companies "charging 30 cents a kilowatt, or even half that, wcn't get any loans from us." John Meade Starts 26 Year Sentence for Bank Robber) 1 LINCOLN, Nebr., Aug. 1. LT)-John Meade, 19 year old bank robber, was in the Nebraska penitentiary here today--beginning a 26 year sentence for participation in the $785 robbery of the Blue Springs State bank at Blue Springs, Nebr., June 24. Meade pleaded guilty to' tlie charge in Beatrice, Nebr., yesterday after being returned from Lansing, Sans., by Deputy State Sheriff Bob Emery and Sheriff Tom Dunn. He was arrested in Kansas Sunday. State Agent Paul Gruber late yesterday arrested Fred Meade, jrother of John, in Sioux City and held him in jail as a suspect in the Blue Springs'robbery, which was staged, by three men. Louisiana don't need a big red xok to tell them Huey's Who.-- [lavenport Times. Capitalist Weds Follies Girl OWITZ BROTHERS Brings to every woman luxurious furs in advance styles - . . features never before shown, and at truly dramatic savings! This sale will be long remembered for the brilliance and completeness of its collection . . . for its complete range of prices everyone can afford . . . for the superlative quality of the peltry in every garment! Every woman knows the style- sense and sound economy of investing in August Sale Furs . . . and every woman in this community will appreciate the extra values now being offered at Benowitz Bros. Fur Shop! I""" ~A FEW OF THE VALUES I NORTHERN SEAL COATS BEAVERETTE COATS .... $48 SILVER MUSKRAT COATS HUDSON SEAL COATS (Hollander Dyed) , $149.50 You'll Do Better at Benowitz Bros.! And many, other exceptional values in Fur Coats --savings of 10% to 30%--Kaffa Caracul, Black Caracul, Ariana Otter, Raccoon, Mendoza Beaver, Kidskin, American Broadtail in gray and brown, Kolinsky, Jap Mink, and Pony in black and kaffa. FUR JACKETS AND CAPES 25% Off Fine quality fur jackets in black Lapin, Northern Seal, Kidskin and beige and brown. A Small Deposit Will hold any Fur Coata for later delivery. Storage Free. The balance may be arranged in convenient payments over a period ni months without interest or extras. 221 North Federal JOE BENOWITZ, Owner Phone 633 Loring Stlnson, New York and Burlington, Vt., capitalist, and his bride, 23 year old Dolores Powers, former Ziegfeld Follies dancer, are pictured following their marriage in a Detroit hotel. Powers was divorced recently in Reno by his third wife. The bride Is a life-long res- dent of Detroit where she was graduated from high school in 1930. DOCK SH80HG J. N. Darling Outlines "Most Rigid Rules in History of Wild Fowling." WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. (.¥-- Outlining the "most rigid regulations in the history of American wild fowling," J. N. "Ding" Darling, chief of the biological survey, today said the nation's duck hunters wiil have 30 days of shooting this fall. Darling said the regulations had been approved by President Roosevelt and" that he expected them to save 50 per cent of the increase in ducks this year. Shooting over baited water or land will be prohibited. No live decoys cati be used at any place. Only Two Zones. Zoning- of states by seasons will be eliminated and the nation will be divided into two zones, northern and southern. Shooting will be permitted only between 7 a. m. and 4 p. m. Possession of more than one day's bag limit, which was reduced from 12 to 10, will be illegal. A three shell limit on auto loading and repeating shotguns will become effective. Oct. 21 to Nov. 19. The season will open in northern states Oct. 21 and close Nov. 19. In southern states it will be from Nov. 20 to Dec. 19. Iowa is in the northern zone. Darling said the restrictions were the only alternative to a closed season. "We've killed more ducks than we have hatched every year for the last 35 years," he declared. He estimated 24,000,000 ducks will fly south this fall and 12,000,000 be killed by hunting and "natural causes." $544,400 Allotted " to Iowa for Relief WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. W)--The relief administration, today allotted Iowa $544,400 in direct relief funds for the first half of August only. Allottments were made to 12 other states on tie same basis. P. \V. Thurtle of Mason City WAS among the 25 reserve officers ordered by Adj. Gen. Charles H. Grahl to report for active duty at the annual encampment opening at Camp Dodge Aug. 11. Americas (Jutstandmg VACATION ATTRACTION IN CHICAGO NOW COLLEGE IN WORLDS CHAMPION SKATERS ON 1000 FEET OF REAL ICE BOBBY M'LEAN, VERNE BUSHER EDDIE SHIPSTADj OSCAR JOHNSON IOUR NELSON SISTERS R07SHIPSTAD INA ·reed Floor Show DINE and DANCE with FRANKIE MASTERS and his ORCHESTRA WO COVER CHARGE Of course YoullStayaf 17OO ROOMS · 1700 BATHS from ?2?° In the Heart of the Loop in TWO GIVEN FINES ON LARCENY CASE Pair Held to Grand Jury on Bootlegging Count; More Traffic Violators Up. Albert and Frank Funk, 1636 1 /;; Pennsylvania avenue northeast, were fined $50 and costs each by Police Judge Morris Laird Thursday on charges of larceny. Delia Lee and Sherman Dotson, 613 Jackson avenue southwest, waived to the grand jury on charges of bootlegging. Their bonds were set at ?300 each. The case against Robert Schin- now, 5121/i Pennsylvania avenue northeast, charged with leaving the scene of an accident, was continued until Saturday. Schinnow failed to report the accident after the car he was driving struck a parked car on Fifteenth street northwest. Tom Quinn, 509 Fourth street northeast, and James Sweeney, GSR Adams avenue southwest, were each fined $25 and costs on charges of intoxication. Charles Cross, 50!) Fifth street southeast, was fined ?10 and costs on a similar charge. Esther Greenlee, 19y 2 Ninth street northeast, was fined $5 on a charge of speeing. George Smith, 940 East State street, and Ada Mortenson, 125 Jackson '-avenue southwest, each forfeited ?2 bonds posted when arrested for 1 passing stop signs. Eugene Hubbard, 814 Van Buren avenue northwest, John Penny, Park hospital, Glenn Bates, Clear Lake, R. L. Scott, 639 East State street, Hugh McGtaness, 427 South Polk Place, Ed Finnegan, 8 Delaware avenue southeast, Mrs. Norman Chapman, 1005 Second street northwest, J. M. Stokes, 239 Twentieth street southwest, and Mrs. Ella McKee, 204 West State street, each forfeited bonds of $1 .posted when arrested on charges of violation of parking ordinances. FARMERS THRESH IN NORTH IOWA Reports Made on North Iowa Countieh to Reed, Iowa Meteorologist. Threshing is well under way in North Iowa although on some farms activities were slowed up considerably . by winds which flattened the grain, making the harvest difficult. Reports from various North Iowa counties to Charles D. Reed of Des Moinea, senior meterologist of Iowa, were: Mitchell (Osage)--Most small grain harvested past week; - not more than 10 per cent left; storm Saturday night put remaining grain down badly; some hail in western part of county did much damage to corn and standing grain; corn tasseling and shooting ears; oats look like good crop; barley not so good; wheat badly shriveled; threshing is beginning. Worth (Northwood)--Excessive humidity during week; rain Interfered with harvest; 75 per cent completed; wind and hail flattened corn and tangled uncut grain late Saturday night; damage not uniform and not believed serious except in small areas. Weed Growth. Winnebago (Forest City)--Corn beginning to tassel; good color and making wonderful growth; good rain past week make ideal conditions with temperature in 90's every day; small grain practically all in shock and threshing expecting to start next week; plenty of straw, but not filled as well as expected; second crop alfalfa also being harvested; weed growth heaviest in years. , Kossuth (Algona)--Hot, sultry week; rain delayed harvest and oats reported not so good as they looked; quite a lot down with wind and rain; flies very bad; worms working in sweet corn some; some cattle having pinkeye; do not.know where it comes from or how it spreads. Floyd (Charles City)--Oats harvest nearing completion; most late fields crinkling down badly, but binders get nearly all of it; threshing began July 27; corn varies from tassel and silk in early fields to just beginning to show tassels in late fields; badly flattened by wind and rain in northwest part of county; pastures freshened by showers; sweet corn coming on market, but badly infested with ear worms; tomatoes beginning to ripen. Some Grain Flattened. Butler (Dumont)--Corn tassel- ing; about two-thirds late oats in shock, rest pretty well flattened by hard wind: also leaned corn, but it has straightened up again; several horses died from heat; hog cholera getting bad in places. Franklin (Geneva)--Rain, 1.43; hot; some wind; corn blown over; oats mostly cut; no threshing done; all crops doing fine. (Hamptons- Rain, 1.94; grain all cut; threshing wil start first of week; grain quite damp yet; few that have started report oats not yielding'as good as expected; some com blown down by wind last Wednesday (24th). WRIGHT (Belmond)--Rain, 4.92; nearly all small grain harvested before hard rains; oats that were not cut before rains were very badly down; great many getting in second crop alfalfa since rains; late potatoes will likely make good crop; pas- trues better again; all livestock doing well; plenty of sunshine. Winneshiek (Cresco) -- Heavy rain with some hail; damaged corn some; gardens look fine; 75 per cent small grain cut. (Decorah)--Rain; harvest of late grain in full swing; stands up well: first threshing of season from bottom land of County Home yielded 30 bushels oats an 1 acre; new late potatoes show good prospects. Fayette (Oelwein)--Fine weather for cutting oats; most all in shock; threshing will begin this week; corn just about caught up; made wonderful change past week; tasseling and shooting ears In fine shape. Lodging Damage Severe. Clayton (Postville) Hot, but generally favorable for growing crops; wind lodged many fields grain; grain crops generally good. Hardin (Iowa Falls)--Harvesting late oats made poor progress account heavy rains; damage by lodging quite severe, with some fields abandoned; corn tasseling and silk- ing rapidly, with about-30 per cent tasseled; some badly twisted by wind and rain; no threshing as yet, but will start soon, weather permitting. Palo Alto (West Bend)--Heavy rains interfered with harvesting; fields very soft, necessitating cutting around some low ground; harvest just about all done; second cutting alfalfa now on; no threshing done yet; will start in few days; rains were welcome for corn and potatoes; com pretty much all tasseled. The members of the brotherhood of St. James Lutheran church and their families will meet Sunday afternoon at the Tromhold home. H. C. Riefe, Harry Klnney and Julius Stephan will serve the lunch. All will meet at the church at 2:30. Maley Says Plans to A n s w e r Indictment Are "Very Indefinite" DES MOINES, Aug. 1. UP)--·Wai- ter F. Maley, first assistant attorney general, said today his plans to answer the indictment against him at Sioux City are "very indefinite." The Sioux City "graft" grand jury indicted Maley along with Attorney General Edward L. O'Connor on charges of conspiracy to, operate gambling devices. Maley said be did not plan to answer the indictment this week, but he might go to Sioux City next week. ASKS JUDGMENT. Judgement for S263.30 against the Bonded Gas and Oil company was asked in a petition filed here Thursday by the Waterloo Broadcasting company which alleged that amount to be due as balance on $363.30 advertising account. Why Bo HlltmHf With Itchy Scalp ...when Lucky Tiger stops it now? Why be embarrassed ·nd annoyed by ecalp irrita- QS when Lucky Tiger quickly correct* thews coo- ditionil S*fe for fcdult* tndt children. Try It today. [3232331333 16 First St., S. W. SPECIALS For August Only We are featuring our beautiful $3.95 Velzar-Duart *1 nr Permanent Wave at «pl."J) No guess work--a test curl taken on every head. We have a permanent excellent for Baby Fine Hair. Special attention given to out-of-town customers. Jefferson Beauty Shop Jefferson Bus Depot Phone 267 YOHR DOCTOR WILL TELL THAT YOB FOOT TROUBLES CAN AFFECT YOUR WHOLE SYSTEM He will tell you that hardly a part of the body escapes the ill effects of paia- fal feet or weak and fallen arches. Get rid of your foot troubles now. Whether you have a hurting corn, callous, bunion, Athlete's Foot, itching feet and toes, weak or fallen arches--this is your opportunity to learn how quickly relief may be obtained. A representative of Dr. Wm. M. Scholl, jntetv nationally famous foot authority] wiH be in this store on the following date. By all means attend Dr. Scroll's FOOT COMFORT Demonstration Saturday, August 3 Dr. Scholl's representative wffl explain and demoartrate the eHtetivenea of the various Dr. Scholl FOOT COMFORT Appliance* and Remedira--in relieving foot troubles. There li no charge or obligation. Just let him ciphun and demonstrate the eQectivenen of Dr. Scholl's Remedies. These can be obtained at 15c, 25c, 35c and SOc. If you need Dr. Scholl'a Balanced Posture Arch Supports, which are orthopedically and scientifically accurate in the minutest detail, these can be obtained at prices within reach of every weak arch sufferer. Be «ure to attend. Bring your friends. L A I R D ' S WHERE SHOES ARE REALLY FITTED 14 East State Final Clearance 200 SUMMER DRESSES MUST GO AT ONCE! Note These Drastic Reductions! Come Early Friday -- To Sore! We are determined to clean our racks of Summer Fashions . . . these drastic reductions with their strong ·thrift appeal are certain to do the trick. Needless to say, many of these dresses are now offered at far below cost. VALUES TO $7.95 $2«oo VALUES TO $9.95 .00 VALUES TO $12.00 sizes for Styles and misses and women-plenty of large and small sizes All Cotton Frocks at Wholesale Cost and Less 114 North Federal Avenue

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