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FEBRUARY 10 1931 APPOINTMENTS TO BE PUSHED Objections to Be Presented to Minnesota Senate Committees. . ST PAUL, Feb. 10. C/P--An effort u dispose of three important appointments whose confirmation has been withheld by the state senate will be undertaken this week by senate committees to which they have been referred. The committee on agriculture headed by Senator Roy F. Crowley of St. James, has before it the appointment of N. J. Holmberg as commissioner of agriculture, dairy and food. The appointment was made by former Gov. Theodore Chnstiansou who sent it up for confirmation just before retiring- from office. Objections to Holmberg's appointment will be presented formal- Jy to the committee on behalf of Gov. Floyd B. Olson who asked the ^senate to withhold confirmation. Olson said that the commissioner is ., personally unacceptable to me," arid that several agricultural groups and many individuals have expressed dissatisfaction with his administration. Holmberg, asserting that no criticism of his administration has come to his ears, will fight the charges. He maintains the charges are "purely political." May Be Extended. Because of the determination of both sides in this case, there is a strong possibility that extended hearings may be held altho several members of the committee have expressed themselves as favoring no delay. The appointment of F. A. Duxbury as a member of the state industrial commission, to whom Olson has expressed objection, but whose appointment was withheld by the senate at the request of Senator Gerald T. Mullen of Minneapolis, is before the senate committee on workmen's compensation. This committee, headed by Sen- .ator Milton C. Lightner, St. Paul, will furnish Mullen with an opportunity to present his objections and then afford Duxbury an opportunity to reply. Mullen's criticism is based on the complaints of certain labor groups who have charged Duxbury with "anti-labor" leanings in his decisions, particularly those dealing with allowances under the workmen's compensation act. Is Olson Appointment. The third appointment to be disposed of is that of J. N. Peyton of Duluth as commissioner of banks. Peyton is the first Olson appoint' e n t to run into confirmation diffi- ilties._ Objection to him is based 3 the 'fact that a bank of which he Jan .officer in Duluth failed to pay 1929 national bank taxes in line '"an agreement between the legislature and national banks. This appointment wag referred to the committee on banks and banking of which Senator H. A. Larson of Preston is chairman. Senator Larson was at Washington last week as a member of a delegation which, has been seeking an amendment to the national banking act to make possible re-enactment of Minnesota's laws for taxing national banks which were made inoperative under a decision of the United States -supreme court in March, 1927. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE HEIRESS DISAPPEARED--FOUND Miss Florence Purlscr, stepdaughter of ,7umes McDonoujrh, wealthy hank executive of Yonker.s, N. Y., mysteriously missing from har homo for two weeks, was found Tuesday in a New i'orh hotel. She agreed to go homo, Warning a disagreement with her stepfather for her disappearance. Merle Sims' Orchestra to Supply Music for Valentine Masquerad The Merle Sims' orchestra of Albert Lea will furnish the music for the annual Valentine masquerade dance to be held at the armory Saturday night. The affair is sponsored by the American Legion, and $30 in cash prizes will be awarded. The best comedy man will receive $5, best comedy woman $5, best man 55. best woman $5 and a grand prize of $5 will also be awarded. In addition to these prizes, 55 will be given to the person wearing the prettiest Valentine costume. Judges will be selected during the dance and judging will start at 10 o'clock, according to Eugene Kcvv. Balance Sheet Covers Eight Months' Period to Start Fiscal Year, Jan. 1. The balance sheet of the-Farmers Co-Operative Gas and Oil company Â· for the period ending Dec. 31, 1930. is being sent to stockholders by J. Jenson, manager. The balance sheet covers an eight months' period instead of 12 months in order to bring the fiscal year of the organization to conform to the calendar year. The statement shows a gross profit of $16,180.65 and after deduction for operating expense and a depreciation charge off leaves a net prof, it of 510,323, most of which is to be distributed as patronage dividend. The dividends on the capital stock of 510,275 will be Â§301. After the deduction of this and $1,548.50 for the state reserve fund and $516.17 for the educational fund, there is $7,867.66 available for the dividend on purchases. The company sold 343,428 gallons of gasoline, 108,865 gallons of kerosene, 10.732 gallons of oils and 6,- G89 pounds of grease. The statement shows liquid assets larger than the capital stock. Money in the bank is listed as $11 286.57. HOW I RID MYSELF OF WriÂ». anil I will teil you my own story as to how I rid myself of this disease without medical treatment, salves or injections. F. O. R. 2(U, Bov M2, \VooiMclc, I.nnff Islimil GOSTiEVAHS Avoid Dangerous Operation/ Home Treatment Get Free Book "Your lour weeks home treatment ended my goitre."--Mrs. J. M. Spencer, Attica, Ohio, "My doctor Raid operate. But by your treatment I ended goitre in 1 month. That was 3 years affo. G o i t r e has never returned."--Mrs. W. A. Pease, Creston, B. '( End Goitre Quick / 200,000 others hav 200,000 other* h a v e treated R o i t r e at home by t h i s h a r m l e s s , easy method. Ends (foitrc quick Â·without danger or operation. Many say they had tried o t h e r m e t h o d s in Tain. B u t t h i a m e t h o d ended goitres-- often in only 4 weeks. Method explained in big, illustrated 44 page 7REE BOOK by eminent Battle Creek Goitre Specialist. Send for book today. Learn how to end gmtre quick, oitre Gone H565 Sinborn Eldo., Itattl* Crtek, Mich. Â· Bend ita FREEbooX ITowtoKnrt Coltm Quick | At Home vrtibout Dnneer or Operation. RITES TO BE AT Nora Springs Woman Dies After Six Weeks of Illness. Mrs. Hanna Bell Frazior, route No. 3, Nora Springs, died Tuesday forenoon following a six weeks' illness. She had lived with her daughter, Mrs. George Frahm for the past " years. Mrs. Frazier was born at Fairfield April 24, 1863. She was a member of the Friend's church. One son, H. A. Frazier, Union, and two daughters, Mrs. Frahm and Mrs. Grace Hockett, Wankesha, Wis., a sister, Mrs. Loui Harrison, Greeley, Colo., and 13 grandchildren survive Mrs. Frazier. Funeral services will be at 1:30 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Methodist Episcopal church at Union. The Rev. H. A. Crumb of Nora Springs will be in charge Burial will be in the Union cemetery at Union. The body will lie in state at the McAuley Funeral home until Wednesday morning when it will be taken overland to Union. Re-Elected at Convention of Commercial Organization Secretaries. Lester Milligan, secretary of the Mason City Chamber of Commerce, was re-elected secretary of the Iowa Association of Commercial Organization Secretaries at the annual meeting at Newton Tuesday. Charles W. Bond of Burlington was elected president. He was vice president during the past year. John Adams, Des Moines, wns chosen to succeed him as vice president; Leo Dailey of Spencer elected second vice president, and Mrs. Andy Hanson of Cedar Falls, treasurer. Sherman French of Hawarden, retiring president; W. S. Johnson of Newton, retiring treasurer; L gu i s H. Cook, Des Mcines, chairman'-Xif- the state board of assessment and review, and Frank Paine of Iowa State college, Ames, were speakers. AT THE HOSPITALS Ralph Sullivan, Osage, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a mino: operation Monday. Frank Cook. 195 Crescent drive underwent a minor operation at Park hospital Monday. Clayton Geer, Ro::kwÂ«ll, was admitted to Mercy hospital for a minor operation Monday. Mrs. James Runyan, Geneva, who underwent a major operation at Mercy hospital, was dismissed Monday. Herman Riekens. Belmond, was idmitted to Park hospital for a "ninor operation Monday. H. A. Phillips, 325 Second street northeast, was admitted to Park hospital for a minor operation Mon- 'lay. Fred Pentnick, Grafton, was ad- nitted to Park hospital for a minor iperation Monday. Ben Henry, Delaware building, vas admitted to Park hospital for a minor operation Monday. Is. Coon, Mitchell, was dismissed from Park hospital Monday following a minor operation. University President to Be Guest of City on March 4. At a meeting of local University of Iowa alumni association officer's in the office of President Garfield Breese Monday afternoon, plans were laid for a North Iowa banquet of Iowa alumni, former students and friends to be held at the Hotel Hanford on the evening of Wednesday March 4. The principal speaker and guest of honor will be President W. A. Jessup. He is also scheduled to address a Chamber of Commerce, and Lions club luncheon meeting at noon of the same day. The disposal of reservations locally will be in charge of a committee consisting of Mrs.'A. H. Kohl. Mrs. C. M. Franohere, Mrs. Richard Romey, Miss Jean McDonald and others to be added to the commitcc later. In addition to opening the affair to all of Cerro Gordo county, delegations will be invited from Hancock, Kbssnth. Winnebasro. Worth, Mitchell, Chickasaw, Floyd. Butler, Franklin arid Wright counties. "Interest in the University,' said Mr. Breese, "has never'been more alive than at the present time. We're expecting a great get-together on the night of March 4. We would like it understood that the parents of Iowa students or anybody else sufficiently interested in th? university to arrange for their reservations will be welcome, regardless of whether they have attended the institution or not." . ! SCOUTS ELECT "SITY COUNCIL" Officers to Run City for a Day; Appointments to Be Made Thursday. Interest in the election of the council officers for the "Run the City Day" Saturday, Feb. 14, as ff part of the anniversary week celebration, is waxing warm even tho all troops have not been heard from as the voting is being done at troop meetings. Only scouts in attendance at the meetings may vote. Final results will be announced Thursday morning and those elected Qn the council will meet Thursday afternoon, at 4 o'clock in the office of the city manage'r to make appointments. Scouts who desire to be considered for any of the offices should make application to the scout headquarters by Wednesday night so as to give the "City Council" an opportunity to discuss their qualifications. Connor to Have Charge of Course Sponsored by Red Cross, Scouts. The specialization course in first aid, under the auspices of the North Iowa area council, Boy Scouts of America, and the local chapter of the American Red Cross under the direction of Tom Connor of the Peoples Gas ant! Electric company, will open on Thursday night, Feb. 19, in the Lincoln school. The same course was given last year under Mr. Connor's direction and has been much in demand since. Will Last II Weeks. This course-goes into the many phases of first aid and will continue for 11 weeks with one session each week. The need of this kind of training for the general public as well as boys in the troops under the direction of their scoutmasters was demonstrated when in a recent train wreck practically none of the passengers or train crew knew what to do in case of injuries such as broken limbs and other severe injuries, it has been pointed out. The need for this training is also apparent in this day of numerous traffic accidents. Mr. Connor is a student of first aid who dan impart his knowledge in an interesting way to those attending the course. Any person more than 18 years of age is eligible to take this training course. A registration fee of'Sl is charged which covers such expense __as Red ^ross handbook and much other material which' will be given out during the course. Archery Training Offered. Along with this course will be given special training in archery under the direction of C. H. Stevens and Ralph Stanbery who arc very enthusiastic about archery. This fascinating sport has been a vital part of scouting since its organization. Those enrolling in this course are asked to pay a registration fee of 52 which will be used for the purchase of bow, stave and arrows, which become the property of the student. These meetings will start at 7:30 o'clock and will last for two hours. The archery course will be given in five nights and then the group will have the privilege of selecting another course for the last half of the training period. Merkel to Sponsor Movie at Palace on Development of Shoes The Merkel company will sponsor a moving picture performance at the Palace theater, Saturday morning at 0 o'clock as an observance of Valentine day. The movie will be free to the public. Two reels of films will be shown. One, -"Footprints of Progress," will depict the development of shoes from the early form of sandals used thousands of years ago. The other film will be an "Our Gang" comedy. Man From Lake Mills Forfeits $15 Bond F. L. Thompson, Lake Mills, arrested Monday night for intoxication forfeited a $15 bond when he failed to appear at police court Tuesday morning 11 A JOYFUL SURPRISE Funeral Services Held for Franklin Carter Funeral services for I'V;i'il;lr: Carter, 73, who died at t'he j. O. O. F. old people's home here Monday morning, were held at 3:15 o'clock Tuesday afternoon with the Rev. William Galbreth in charge Burial was at Elmwoocl. Mrs. T. Gindler and infant son. 308 West State street, were dismissed from Park hospital Monday. (By the Associated Press) Youths Sent to Kldoru SIOUX CITY, Feb. 10. (JPl--Tetl fiaynor and Forrest Dawnon, hctL 18 were sentenced to 10 years i . the Eldora reform school yesterday when they pleaded guilty to charges of breaking and Â·entering. New 48 Hour Treatment For Rheumatism aver The WenlcÂ«nt Goes I'nin, Agony und Swelling or Money Buck, Says Huxlable Drug Co. LARGE 8 OZ. BOTTLE 85c They call thia the Allen.ru wcck- ?n! treatment ' f o r Rheumatism, Sciatica and Neuritis because you can gr to bed on Friday Night-stay there as much as possible till Monday morning and while there drive the uric acid from your ailing joints and muscles. But during that time you must take Allenru ag directed--for Allen- ru acts with double speed when the body is relaxed nnd rested. You can purchase Allenru from Huxtable Drug Co. or any progressive druggist in America--a large 8 oz. bottle 85 cents--and money hack if it doesn't do aa advertised. FIGHTS GRANDMOTHER'S GIFT Mrs. Beatrice Henderson Wholean, right, granddaughter of t Ue late Senator John B. Henaerson, of Missouri, ia seeking to prevent her 5, ra I?"}* ^ 6 eV Mr8 ' Mary Henaers Â«. Ic". from giving a mansion to the United States government for use as an official residence for vico presidents. Mrs. Wholean asserts her grandmother has become infirm white tho latter has countered with a statement that Mrs Wholean was an adopted child and has nothinjj to say In the mutter H. I. Prusia Talks to Boy Scouts; Judge John C. Shipley Speaks. Twenty-nine scouts, leaders and fathers sat down at a banquet given for troop 6 at the Church of Christ Monday evening at 6:30. H. I. Prusia gave an inspirational talk on "The Scout of Long Ago," in which he emphasized the fact that Jesus of Nnzareth was the first scoutmaster. Mr. Prusia told how at the age of 12 the Christ began to prepare Himself to organize His troop of 12 scouts and wns very much concerned in carrying forward the idea of "doing a good turn daily." Judge John C. Shipley stressed the value of the scout law and oath and compared it very favorably to the 10 commandments. Scout Executive Charles A. Knouse emphasized Anniversary week and mentioned some of the high points of activity during the week. A song was sung in which all boys in the troop and the troop commit- tcemen and scout leader were mentioned. W. Shannon Kollman is the scout- master of this troop and has a good many games and other interesting things at his finger tips to make the evening- an enjoyable one. Police Asked to Watch for Stolen Ford Coach A 1929 Ford coach carrying license 19-2451 was stolen from New Hampton about 6:30 o'clock Monday night, according to word received from the sheriff there by local police. Kaymond Zack, district engineer of the highway commission and Al Fischer, manager of the Independent Corrugated Culvert company, left for DCS Moines Tuesday to attend a meeting of the Iowa Engineering society. R. E. Robertson, county engineer, expected to leave Wednesday for the convention. Sturdy He al^ Solem to Give Address ' at Father-Son Banquet The Rev. P. T. Solem of Oaage will be the speaker at a father and son banquet to he held at Our Savior's Lutheran church at 6:30 o'clock Thursday evening under the auspices of the Ladies Aid of the congregation. Herman Knudson and Evron Karges, boys' work secretary of the Y. M. C. A., also will be on the program. Six members of the high school band will supply music for the occasion. OLD INCHEST CAltSFOR a "counter-Imtan t"--Muaterolc warmi and he)pa draw out congestion. Apply thii Â«ootKinÂ«, eafe "counter-imlanl" every hour for 5 Hour*. SHEPARD FARM LOANS MR. LANDOWNER: During the nineteen years this office has loaned more than ten million dollars to farmers in Northern Iowa and Southern Minnesota. We have a large number of loan companies that give us exceptionally good service. Drop us a line and let us know your requirements. Our loans are made on the regular five-year plan and also on the amortization plan with liberal prepayment options and at lowest interest rates. We also Handle city loans on good Mason City property and havo some mortgages for sale to investors. Long Distance Phi No. 284-285 HugfiiShepard MASON CITY, IOWA Rooms 501-513 M. B. A. BIdff. Closing Out Public Sale Having: iledited to quit fanning, I will hold a nubile sale on the R. H. Halloran farm, 1 mile east and y t mile north of Thornton; 3^ miles west, I and J/j miles south of Swalcdtilo on FRI0AY, FEBRUARY li Commencing lit 10:30 a, in., the following described property. 59 HEAD OF LIVESTOCK --- 59 a HEAD OF HORSES 8 1 Icnm of Oniy Jlarcn. weKhl 2100. 1 tiray Marc, weight 13ISO. 1 Sorrel Mare Colt coming 2 yetini, 1 learn MorrelK, ivclRlit 2800. 1 Sorrel Hone, Wright 1COO. 1 Kon Colt. 1 rnr oM. HEAD OF CATTLE 24 Â«nsl!st!nR of Milk t'oivn, ftnmc frvuh. Others to freshen noon. 1 Tolled An BUB Hull. I Vnnrllng Steer. 1 yearling Iff-lltM-.. \t hem! of Innt Hpring CiUvcs. 2n I'hnlrn I'oHnit Chlnn Itn I PnTnnrt China Mock GRAIN, HAY AND MISCELLANEOUS ARTICLES fSOO bus lie Is car corn; Â«nnin Imy In Imrn; 3 ntncks corn fodder; 20 hunhH.i yellow need corn. Chicken n-- lot) H u f f Kechoni nml llnrrrd Hork Chickens. HARNKSS-- 3 sets of ivnrk harneflN; IVj Inch hip hrrrchInK imweiis; I'/- Incli Blip tug hnniea*; I i_V Mti i ch s 11 n ing ha rprff : 2 ? r t Â» 1 P.K t he r fly n i tn . _________ FAUM MACHINERY lO-HQ McCornilck-Drcrtnff tractor with 3 bottom John Deem pluw In Rood condl- Unn. McCormJck-Dcerlng lmrn* ilrmvn com picker with pmvur tnkn off with net hllrh and wagon hitch; McCornilck-DceriitK side delivery rake nnJ tedder; Mo- Curmlck-llci-riMf- 2 row com plow; McCormlck llcerlnjc 20 ft. dUc nenrly newt ;m ft. Meadow* uratn etevntor ulth power und WUROII I m l n t ; H ft. McComilnk ernin lilndcr; Hummer mnnure ttprtimlcr; 1!Q (I. lion* drtiR and Jnlm Ilttiv dra* tarl, Iran low wheel wajron with flat ruck, hlRh whrrl XVUROR with triple box; wide tire wnRtm w t t l i mck; 2 ulnclc row 'orn IIOWH; OccrinR 5 ft, mower; Huycrt torn plunter; Kmrrnon 14 Inch Rnnp plow; hob uTrd with flnt rack; cutter; 8 Jneh Intcrimlloniil feed grinder; brooder house 7-xl4; blncknmhh loo la P forge, vice, anvil nnd punt drill; fit) irn,lloti hoc wntrrer; tank heater; hand nhellcr; rrimrone ercHiii Hppnrntor; Automatic liictilmlor; RucheyR h rood or; \vnnhlnR machine anil j_ixs tiv:lnf!: 125 ft. hny rtme; riu^-jilfi ^r.rdrr n n d i n p r y other urtlclt-H. WENZEI7S FREE LUNCH SERVED AT 11:30* O'CLOCK TKRMM OK SAI,E -- .SnmÂ» Â«* J10 HF under, cnnh. Over that amount 10 month's time, will he given un npprnvcd noles bearing 8 per cent intercut from dale oJ sale. Nothing to be removed until nettled for. fEEBIRY G. CASPERS, Owner OKA BAYLESS, Auctioneer. FlttST NAT'L. BANK THOKNION Clerk. i THIS PAPER HAS SOME INTERESTING NEWS ABOUT OLD FRIENDS OF YOURS WHENEVER you find an item about some one you used to know, or see the picture of a once-familiar place, there's an extra thrill in the news pf the day. Fading memories grow bright . . . in a flash you begin to "remember when--" Actually every newspaper you read is full of good news about friends of yours . . . friends that come into your home every day to help get the work done . . . friends you take with you when you go out ... friends that make life easier, brighter, richer. These friends are the foods, the clothes, the furnishings-the many modern comforts you meet in the advertisements. You know them well . . . know how they look and what they can do. Naturally you like to read all the news about them, for even old friends are constantly changing, growing more interesting, offering new ideas. Advertisements bring you fresh and reliable news of things you could hardly do without. Form the good habit of reading them thoroughly every day. Watch them for news of your friends --old and new.