The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 13, 1936 · Page 3
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1936
Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 13 1936 THKiSJE MAROONED FREIGHT TRAIN NEAR COULTER FREED BY PLOW ANOTHER LARGE DRIFT ATTACKED Snow Piled 16 to 18 Feet High for Three-Fourths of Mile on Tracks. COULTER--The marooned Chicago Great Western freight train, which was stuck 5 miles east o£ here, was dislodged by a plow Wednesday afternoon and taken to Hampton. This plow worked out of Hampton. Meanwhile another plow from the west was attacking a drift about 2 miles east of Coulter, This drift, between 16 and 18 feet deep and three-quarters of a mile long might not be opened up by Thursday night, it was said. The marooned train, consisting of 22 cars, including several carloads' of coal anxiously awaited, had two engines, long since dead. The snow was up to the top of the train. Members of the crew, who stayed on the train and then at a nearby farm house, walked to town Tues- da.y nad then went home. Every possible effort was made during the blizzard to dislodge the train and as many men as possible were obtained from Coulter to shovel out but their efforts were of no avail. Mail was delivered by truck. STORM VICTIM'S FUNERAL FRIDAY Limbach of West Union Died From Exhaustion After Walk in Blizzard. WEST UNION--The funeral of Frank J. Limback, 63, will be held at 10 a. m. Friday at Holy Name church by the Rev. M. F. Toomey. Mr. Limback's death occurred from exhaustion, after walking home in Saturday's blizzard. Mr. Limback became auto license deputy in the Fayette county treasurer's office the day the counties of Iowa took over that line of business in 1919 and held the place continuously under three treasurers with the exception of one brief interval till the day of his death. He is survived by his widow and by their one daughter, Mrs. L. C. Beamer, Glendale, Cal., who came Wednesday to attend the funeral. R. J. Hall of North Western Railroad Passes at Clinton CLINTON, JP--R. J. Hall, 60, retired assistant superintendent of the North Western railway, died here Tuesday night following a long illness. He retired several years ago due to poor health. His wife and three children survive. Burial will be Friday. HERE and THERE Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota. Sister Dies in Illinois. RUDD--Mrs. Helen Alward received word Tuesday of the death of her sister in Illinois. Returns From Ames. PLYMOUTH--Charles Shaw went to Ames Friday and was snowbound until the first of the week. Mission Group Meets. R I D G E W A Y -- The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the Methodist church held a February meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Albers Friday afternoon. The chapter from the study book entitled, "Women in South America" was given by Miss Alma Kuntz. Stuck in Snowdrift. CLARKSVILLE--Fred Voss and son, Paul, took a truckload of vea.l calves to Waterloo Saturday afternoon. On their return trip they were stuck in a snow drift four miles north of Cedar Falls. They left the truck. Visitor From Dubunue. PROTIVIN--Charles Lupy came Friday evening from Dubuque to visit over the week-end at the Arthur Lupy home near Lawler. Are Parents of Son. MITCHELL--Mr. and Mrs. D. Graves are parents of a boy born to them Monday morning at their home north of town. This is their third child. Are Parents of Son. GORDONSVILLE, Minn.--A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Christensen Saturday morning. This makes a family of three boys and one girl in the Christensen family. Sale Is Postponed. CLARKSVILLE--The closing-out farm sale of Mrs. Myrtle Poisal, which was to have been Tuesday, hag been postponed until Wednesday, Feb. 19, on account of traffic conditions. Has High Score. PROTIVIN--The Ladies Aid club met with Mrs. Ray Lukes. High card score was won by Emma Skoda and low score by Rose Berst. Rosie Berst, OiTiJle Byron, Ben Bouska and Clarence Lukes were guests. Distribute Flag Codes. PROTIVIN--The American Legion auxiliary met Saturday at the home of Mrs. Marie Chyle. The unit members voted to distribute flag codes in the schools and also to send prizes to the DCS Moines veterans' hospital. Mission Circle IVIeefs. GOLDPIELD -- The Ellen McLaughlin Missionary circle met with Mrs. Earl Anderson "with 21 in at tendance. Miss Prances Kabele had charge of the devotionals, after which Mrs. R. H. McCallum led an interesting lesson, "Women Under the Southern Cross." Kennedy Family Moves. RUDD--The W. H. Kennedy family, who have been living at the Oliver Robeson home since the fire, are moving into the Mrs. Halcyon Brown house. 2 Things that Combat Colds like Magic! ALMOST INSTANT RELIEF IN THIS WAY. , . ( . T a k e 2 E A T E R "ASPIRIN Tablets and drink R full glass of water. Bepeat treatment in 2 lUTS, 2.. If fhroat to ngro i-rush end etir ? ASP1BW Tablets in H glass of f ater. Gargle twice. This esses throat rawness and soreness instantly. Instead of burdening your system -with strong medicines for a cold, try the way pictured above -- the modern way; the quickest, simplest and easiest to combat a cold. Your own doctor, we arc sure, will approve it. People everywhere have discarded old-time ways and adopted it. It takes hold of even a bad cold almost immediately: Two Bayer A tpirin Tablets tt'ffh ft full glass of uialr.r inslanlly you fed n cold coming an. Three BAYER ASPIRIN tablcls. crushed and dissolved in H glass of water, as a gargle. Gargle twice with this medicated gargle to allow it to go deep into the throat. The gargle will act like a local anesthetic to ease the pain of sore throat, and act, to soothe soreness and rawness. The Bayer Aspirin you lake internally will start combating your cold internally, at once. And ease the accompanying aches and pains of a cold. Try thismodern way. But be sure to get real QUICK-DISSOLVING, / Q U I C K - A C T I N G B A Y E R ASPIRIN tablets. They go to work almost instantly. And dissolve thoroughly enough to use as a gargle. WHY BAYER ASPIRIN WORKS SO FAST rnn .1 Baver Aspirin (.ablet into ; glass of ·' afer. By the tirn? it. rttf.5 the bottom of the dis v i in: " itn*7 M. rff.s the hottorn \ := v-~f' 'f iheplnssit is hi---* lisintcgrating. hi IN 2 SECONDS BY STOP WATCH A Genuine Bayer Aspirin tablet starts to disintegrate and po to work. What happens in these glasses happens in your stomach -- Genuine BAYER Aspirin tablets start "taking hold" of pain a few minutes after taking. ;3£p) NOW REDUCED TO GENUINE BAYER ASPIRIN Meetings Are Postponed. PLYMOUTH--The Rev. George Weigand of the Free Methodist church has postponed meetings at the schoolhouse four miles east of Plymouth because of severe cold and blocked roads. Born at WavcrJy. CLARKSVILLE--A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Smith of Parkersburg- at Mercy hospital, Wavcr- ly, Feb. 6. Mr. and Mrs. Smith were former Clarksville residents. Called to Grundy Center. MITCHELI--J. W. Mason was called to Grundy Center by the serious illness of his mother, Mrs. F. R. Mason. Parents of Daughter. GALT--Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Schroder are parents of a daughter born at their home during the blizzard. Swildcd by Water. CORWITH--Mrs. Phillip Puffer suffered severe burna on her legs when a tea-kettle full of boiling water upset on the stove and poured over her. Return From Fulda. SWALEDALE -- Mrs. William Buss of Fulda, Minn., returned to her home after a month's visit with her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Albers. Returns From Chicago. F R E D E R I CKSBURG -- Mrs. James Ott returned Monday from a week's visit with relatives in Chicago. Suffers Ptomaine Poisoning. FAULKNER -- H. F. Osterland, who has been ill at his home since Thursday with ptomaine poisoning, is recovering. Two Algona Cars Collide. ALGONA--Two Algona cars owned by Lewis McWhorter and Russell Maxwell collided on the corner of Call and highway 169 TueS' day evening. McWhorter had stopped at the stop sign and pulled out just as Maxwell passed the corner. Both cars were badly damaged on the front ends. Teacher Is Home. FAULKNER--Miss Luella Osterland, who teaches in the Merril public school, is at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Osterland. The Merril school is closed thi week. Sewing Project Started. DOWS--The Wright and Franklin county WPA sewing project is well started in Dows, meeting in the city hall under the direction of Mrs. Chris Christensen of Latimcr. Six women from the two counties are now employed and more are expected later. Eyesight Is Lost. POPEJO'Y--Mrs. Chris Peterson, who has been an invalid and sufferer from rheumatism the past 22 years, has lost her eyesight and is growing- weaker. Her daughters, Gladys Hall and Mrs. James Craig, are caring for her. Surprised on Birthday. SWALEDALE--Merl Taylor was surprised on his eighteenth birthday at his home. His country friends were unable to be present on account of bad roads. Visitor From iMichig'an. LAKOTA--LaVern Liesveld, who has been spending the past two months at his home at Coldwater, Mich., arrived here Friday and is staying at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Wade Ball. AVer*; in Des Moines. POPEJOY -- Mr. and Mrs. Nei Maulsby were Des Koines callers a few days the first of the week. Are in Hospital. FAULKNER--Mrs. Louis Strassburg and infant daughter are at the Lutheran hospital at Hampton since Friday where Mrs. Strassburg is suffering with an infected breast. Blocked roads prevented Mrs. Strassburg reaching the hospital for a week. Return From Wisconsin. POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fossler returned Friday after spending several weeks in Wisconsin. At present they are visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Collins. Succumbs in Galesburg. LAKOTA--Mrs. Walter Rosenan received word that her mother. Mrs. Carrie Thoman, died at the home of her daughter. Mrs. Clifford Johnson, at Galesburg, III. Mrs. Rosenau left at once for Emmetsburg where the body will be brought for burial. Declam Is Postponed. SWALEDALE--School was dismissed Feb. 3 at noon on account of the drifting roads and was not opened until Thursday and Friday and this week the roads were passable only with sleds. The declamatory contest, which was to be held Thursday evening, was postponed indefinitely. Returns From New York. FREDERICKSBURG--Paul von Doehren returned from New York City where he had tried out on Major Bowes' amateur radio hour. Ill With Pneumonia. PLYMOUTH--Joseph Fitzp.l is ill with pneumonia in north Plymouth. I^ravc For Tennessee. OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. Wall.rr McCoy anrl daughter. Janice, left Tuesday for Athens, Tenn.. to spend a week with Mrs. McCoy's parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Willson. From there they will go x to Florida to stay until April 1. Part of the time they will visit Mrs. McCoy's brother, E. L. Willson and wife. WIFE OF DOWS PASTOR IS DEAD lies for Mrs. Redmayne Will Be Held Friday at Inwood. DOWS--Mrs. Ernest Redmayne. wife of the Rev. Earnest Redmayne, died at the Methodist hospital in Sioux City Tuesday morning. She was taken to the hospital about two months ago, suffering from diabetes and bloodclot. Mr. Redmayne was with her constantly. The Rev. and Mrs. Redmayne came to Dows from Inwood where he had been pastor for several years and began his pastorate here at the beginning of the conference year. The funeral will be held Friday afternoon in Inwood, and the burial will be there. Wavcrly Student Elected. AMES--Jules Renaud. Keokuk, has beer, elected president of the Forestry club of Iowa State college. Cocn Ehrenhard. Fremont, was elected vice president, and Herman Pfeiffer, VVaverly, scr.retary-lrea.s- Rites for Smith, 74, Garner, to Be Friday GARNER--Funeral services for Charles Ulysses Smith, 74, who died Monday night in his home in southwest Garner, following a lingering illness, will be held Friday afternoon at the United Presbyterian church with the Rev. J. B. Pollock in charge. Born at Wapello Jan. 3, 1862 he was married to Miss Phoebe Patterson at Carlisle on Feb. 25, 1886. Moving here 22 yeai-s ago from Woden he operated a dairy farm until he retired two years ago because of failing health. Surviving are hia widow and children, John of Forest City; Floyd of Clear Lake; Mrs. Ruth E. Lewis of Britt; Mrs. Bessie Suck of Garrison, and Miss Jessie Smith who lives at home. fiindidacies Are Announced. DECORAH--Lloyd Ostenson, former deputy treasurer, has announced he will be a candidate on the republican ticket for the office of county treasurer. Mr. Ostenson was at one time employed in Charlea ^ity for seven the American express company, Walter Cummings, republican, has slso announced he will be a candidate for the office of sheriff. Uesimu's Seminary Studies. PROTIVIN--Ruben Luchek took his brother, Edward to Cresco to take the train for St. Paul seminary to resume his studios. YOUTH INJURED AS DRIFT BREAKS William Gourley, Corwith, Crushed Between Boxcar and Bobsled. CORWITH--William Gourley, 21. farmer I 1 ,-, miles south of Corwith suffered injuries to his face and a possible skull fracture when his head was caught between a boxcar and a wagon box. The accident happened Monday when William came to town with a team and . bobsled to get coal. As he drove alongside the car. he stood on the side of the sled. A snow drift gave way, tipping the sled against the car. He was taken to the home of his sister, Mrs. W. D. Kirchgatter, in town, where he is resting easily. When the snow Mocked roads permit, he will be taken to a hospital where x-ray pictures will be made. WHY SHOULDN'T I TAKE IT EASY ON WASHDAY WHEN THERE'S A MODERN SOAP THAT SOAKS CLOTHES WHITER AND BRIGHTER WITHOUT SCRUBBING OR BOILING? NOT ONLY THAT, BUT -- Rinso actually makes my clothes last 2 or 3 times longer. That's because Rinso's active suds safely lute out dirt and get* clothes whiter and brighter without harsh washboard rubbing. Even stubborn dirt on cuffs and edges yields to a little gentle rubbing between the fingers. Rinso gives thick, sturdy, lasting suds--even in hardest water. No chips, bar soaps or powders ever needed. Wonderful suds for dishwashing and all cleaning. They get rid of grease like magic. And they're so kind to your hands. Rinso doesn't make hands red and rough looking. Try it--and see! Grand for washers, too Rinso is recommended by the makers of 33 famous washers for safety and for snowy washes. Tested and approved by Good Housekeeping Institute. Most women buy the BIG economical household package. THE BIGGEST-SELLING PACKAGE SOAP IN AMERICA *£. r r TiA 7 :\ ^.- · -x'-^fi ^^\~^jp2m I ^M^^ \\\\\ .TM,u**:£it* w \«rt 0 . .» »-"^ » L ,v^^V^ \\\ -"0*° 0 ^ ^ W 1 OF RICH, RIPE-BODIED TOBACCO-"irs TOASTED"

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