The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1931 · Page 4
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February 17, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 17, 1931
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If Lucas loses his job, he might lit in as publicity man for Clara Bow.--Kewanee Star-Courier. Best Remedy for Cough Is EasHy Mixed at Home You'll never know how quick); a stubborn cough or chest cold can ba conquered, until yon try thia famous recipe. It is used in millions of homes, because it gives more prompt, positive relief than anything else. It's no trouble at all to mix and coats but a trifle. Into a pint bottle, pouc 2% ounces of Pines; then add plain granulated sugar syrup or strained honey to make B full pint. This saves two-thirds of the money usually spent for cough medicine, anil gives you a purer, better remedy. It never spoils, and tastes good--children like it. You can actually feel its penetrating, soothing action on the inflamed throat membranes. It ia also absorbed into the blood, where it seta directly on the bronchial tubes. At the same time, it promptly loosena the germ-laden phlegm. This three-fold action explains why it brings such quick relief even in severe bronchial coughs which follow cold epidemics. Pines is n highly concentrated compound of genuine Norway Pine, containing the active agent of creosote, in B refined, palatable form, and known as one of the greatest healing agents for severe coughs, chest colds find bronchial troubles. Do not accept a substitute for Pinex. It is guaranteed to give prompt relief or money refunded. Travel By Train It Costs BARGAIN FARES TO MANY PLACES Travel by train . . . i t costs less .. .and ll'a much more comfortable. *V in try da ys are June daystn roomy, ·team-heated reclining chair core or coaches. Plenty of room to stroll aboat . . . to rend or to rest . . . plenty of room foryoar wrapa aad loseaae... and as you rlde.you caa dine leisurely and sumptuously at very moderate coat. Bound Trip Week-End Fares Travel in Comfortable Coaches Austin, Ulinn :§1.05 Minneapolis, Minn 3.50 St. Paul, Minn S.50 Ft. Dodge, Iowa ...... 1.85 Omaha, Nebr. 5.00 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 300 Masons Gather at Boone Sessions BOONE, Feb. 17. (UP)--Approximately 300 Masons, chiefly from central 'Iowa, but Including some of the most prominent workers in Masonic affairs in the state, met here today for the first of a series of meetings which will last three days. The local lodge is host to the grand lodge school of instruction in charge of the boards of custodians All sessions will be held at the local Masonic temple. Tax Collections Will Decrease in Winnebago LAKE MILLS, Feb. 17.--County Auditor Skutle has certified taxes to County Treasurer John G. Odden to the amount of $612,251.98 on the 1930 tax for collection in 1931. This is a decrease in the total tax from last year of $28,726.96. Of the town- ahipa Buffalo has the largest tax, which amounts to $44,270.86. Forest ia second and Center third. Forest City has the largest tax of the towns with 569,806.34. Kathryn Sim Is Elected Otranto 4-H President OTRANTO, Feb. 17.--The Happy Helpers 4-H club of Otranto twp. held an all day meeting at the A. C Tretten home. Officers elected were. President, Kathryn Sim; secretary- treasurer, Eleanor Pettitt; publicity chairman, Dorothy Pettit; historian Pearl Fritcher. One Way Coach Fares Dnlly Arizona . . . . -. ) California . . . . \ S47.4O Low Bound Trip Fares Dally Ticiru good inPollmiiu, benhsextrm -*2*fe"ge^sv-c-'' r i-)'- - San Diego . . . J. $127.84 San Francbco, . ) On ycrar next trip confer-with your nearest Great Western a ge nt. He d n MV« you money no nutter whtr* yoo -want to ffo. J. H. McW.lere, Gco'JAUent C. G. W. Station. Mason City, Ia Phono 105 'BACON AND COFFEE ALWAYS UPSET MY STOMACH" B ACON and coffee--what a delightful combination--but they often cause heartburn, indigestion, gas--that "uneasy feeling." Most every one has BO me favorite foods that disagree. Here's a pleasant new way for quick relief. Just eat'Tums, the delicious new Antacid mints that neutralize acid conditions--sweeten breath--end heartburn, sour stomach, gas, acid indigestion. Munch a few Turns' after meala and stop trouble before it starts. Get a handy roll today. Atall druggists. Only lOc. For Acid Indigestion PRAIRIE QUEEN SELF-RISING Pancake Flour BETTER . . . LOWER Than Ever . Bag AT YOUR GROCER aiANUFACTURED BY nast-Moer; fliAsoN orrs, IOWA Co. 77,365 VETERANS IN IOWA ELIGIBLE FOR U, S. LOANS lowans Hold Certificates oi $71,5^7,306 in Face Value. By RADFOIiD E. MOBLEY Staff Correspondent. WASHINGTON, Feb. 17--Passage of the pending- soldiers' bonus bill by congress will give 77,365 Iowa World war veterans the right to borrow up to 50 per cent of the face value of the certificates they now hold, it was learned today at the veterans bureau. These Iowa veterans now hold certificates which have a face value of $71,557,306, it was also declared by bureau officials. This is the value which the certificates will have at their matur- Thus the total amount which may they were issued. In some cases, however, money has already been loaned on the value of the certificates. The total amount thus borrowed by lowans is not known to bureau officials. Thus the total amount which may be borrowed by the state's veterans will be somewhat under one-half of ?71,557,306 or about 535,200,000. It is expected the available cash which the bill would place at the veterans disposal, however, would be in the neighborhood of that sum. Release of such a sum for present expenditure ia held to. promise a considerable alleviation of conditions in Iowa resulting from the current general depression. This is the chief argument, aside from that advanced as to the benefit of the veterans themselves, of supporters of the measure. Foreign War Vets Commander Inspects Iowa Organization SIOUX CITY, Feb. 17. (UP)-Paul c. Wolman of Baltimore, Md.. commander-in-chief of the Veterans 3f Foreign wars, arrived here today to inspect the Iowa organization. His visit consisted of an address it noon, and an inspection of the ocal chapter. Accompanied by S. B. McCauley of Sioux City, commander of the Iowa-South Dakota department, and Herbert J. Snod- jxags of Kansas City, Wolman went :o Yankton, S. Dak., this afternoon to wake an address. He will return here this evening', .n time to embark for Lincoln, Nebr. Wolman fought in the United States army during the Wprld war alter he had been denied admission because of poor eyesight. He memorized- the eye testing chart, re-enrolled and passed his examinations. He has had six years of experience with the national organization of the V. F. W. Wesley Declam Winners Are Named in Contest WESLEY, Fdb. 17.--The final iome declamatory contest was held it the Kleinpeter hall! Mrs. Leo Blelch coached the contestants. The following won first and second places: Oratorical, Clare Wolf and Madeiras Hauptmann; dramatic, Florence Reno and Evangaline Cruise; humorous, Marie Reno and Enar Franzen. Judges were Superintendent Baker, Miss Kelsey and Miff Fenger, all of Corwith. The state preliminary and county contest will be held at Luverne Feb. 26 with the first winners from Algona, Hurt, Luverne and Wesley in competition. New Winnebago Agent Comes! THOMPSON, Feb. 17,--Edward Syndergaard, Ames, who has been procured as county agent for Winnebago county arrived .Tuesday to spend a week here getting acquainted with his new duties. THOMPSON-DEAN CO. Phone 217 SERVICE GROCERS Phone 219 CRACKERS, 2 Ib. Caddy ,...25c Always Fresh OATMEAL, Jack Spratt, large 19c BULK COCOANUT, Ib 29c BULK POWD. SUGAR, 3 Ibs... 25c JELLY POWDER, 3 pkgs _..19c Jack Sprutt CRISCO, Bulk ...20c MALTO MEAL, pkg. ..19c NAVY BEANS, 3 Ibs. ..25c COFFEE Folgers', Hills', Chase Sanborn, Batavia, Butternut Ib. PECAN MEATS Fresh Fancy Halves, Ib .79c ALMOND MEATS, Fresh, Fancy California, Ib ..69c MUSHROOMS, Hotel ..39c DOMESTIC RABBITS FANCY FRESH MEATS FRESH KILLED CHICKENS MRS. WALTERS' HOME-MADE BREAD MRS. ROGERS' HOME-MADE PASTRY FARMERS We want your EGGS FEBRUARY 17 1931 CEMETERY ON COLLEGE CAMPUS Associated Press Photo The deed to a parcel of Inncl sold to Indiana university, Bloomington, protects the Dunn family burial ground. Now It is'part of the campus (shown above). The university's famous Jordan river flows nearby. Grave markers on some of the 81 graves jro buck almost a century. Why Delay Iowa Senate Redistricting ?--Hutchins Instructions on This Point Unmistakable, Algona Writer Insists. By C. B. HTJTCHINS, ALGONA. DES MOINES, Feb. 17.--Section 34 of the constitution of the state of Iowa says, "The senate shall be composed of 50 members, to be elected from.the several senatorial districts established by law and at the next session of the general assembly following the taking of the state and national census, they shall be apportioned among the several counties or districts of the state according to the population shown by the last preceding census." The last apportionment of the senatorial districts was made in 1882, 49 years ago. However fair :he apportionment may have been at that time it certainly Is not fair at the present time. Jackson county with a population of 18,481 is a senatorial district, as in Clayton county with a population of 24,539. Blackhawk and Grundy counties constitute a district with a population of 83,279, and Kossuth, Emmet, Palo Alto, Clay and Dickinson, with a population of 80,795, forms one district. Look at these Extreme's. Leaving out the single county districts, having a population of 50,000 or more, the ratio, if it could be apportioned equally would be 42,697 to each district. As the constitution says, "No county shall have more than one senator and no county may ae divided in the apportionment," the next thing to be done is to approximate as nearly as nearly as possible to the ratio. As now apportioned there is one district with less than 20,000 population, "t between 20,000 and 30,000, 15 from 30,000 to 40,000, 11. 40,000 to 50,000, four, 50,000 to 60,000, five, 60,000 to 70,000, two, 70,000 to 80,000, three, 80,000 to 90,000, and two over 90,000. Four plan's for apportionment have been proposed, no two of them alike. The plan which seems to me to be the fairest has 14 between 30,000 and 40,000, 26, between 40,000 and 50,000, three between 50,000 and 60,000, three between 60,000 and 70,000, one between 70,000 and 80,000, one between 80,000 and 90,000 and two over 90,000. It's Become n Habit'. Legislature after legislature has purposely and intentionally failed to carry out the plain provision of the constitution. Apparently for personal reasons on the part of some of the senators, who might or might not be disturbed by a new apportionment. Three of the present senators are said to be concocting a bill to provide for no apportionment at this session. The constitution says it must be done during the first session after a state or U. S. census. Now is the time. If It is not done now it is doubtful if a strict construction of the constitution would permit it to be done until 1937. The senators sponsoring this bill are Blackford of the second district composed of Jefferson and Van Buren counties with a population of 28,884. Kent of the fourth district, Lucas and Wayne counties, population 28,991; Knudson of the thirty- seventh district composed of Hamilton, Hardin and Wright counties, with a population of 64,412. Knudson's district has a population greater by 6,627 than both districts of Blackford and Kent. Someone Might Lose a Jol. I think it will readily be seen why Blackford and Kent might wish to have the district unchanged. Their districts would have to be enlarged, with the possibility that some one else might be selected to fill their places in the next session. Can it be possible that self interest is governing the action of these senators rather than that other parts of the state should be accorded their just share of representation? I cannot see why Mr. Knudson should wish to defer the apportionment, as every plan proposed reduces the numbers in his district a trifle over two-thirds of what It now in. The plea for deferring apportionment is that there are more mportant matters to be attended to and that such action should be be- gun in the senate. I take issue on both of these points. What Is More Important? What is more important than that the fundamental law of the state be obeyed, and that our legislators should respect their oaths of office ? Any one of the 108 members of the house has just as good a right to introduce a bill for reapportionment as any senator or any number of senators. From past experience, it is mighty certain that no move for a change will ever be made by any senator representing districts like Blackford's and Kent's. The average population of the 11 largest districts, outside of the single county districts is 63,774. The average population of the 11 smallest districts is 29,598. The average population of the largest 20 is 55,673 and of the 17 smallest is 32,080. There are 13 single county districts. Outside the single county districts there are seven districts having greater population than Blackford's and Kent's Combined, and four others lacking only a little, the most leas than 5,000, the last only 50. . Is it not strange that legislators of this day and generation fof""per- sonal or political reasons 'will take and keep such an advantage as part of the districts have had over other districts for more than 30 years. I ask, "What do the oaths of office of our legislators amount to?" Dougherty Creamery Elects Avery Head at Annual Session DOUGHERTY, Feb. IT.--The seventeenth annual meeting of the Dougherty Co-Operative Creamery company, was held at the hall Saturday afternoon. The following of- "icers were re-elected: J. W. Avery, president; M. J. McGee, vice president; James Cunningham, Bert Logan, Eugene Murphy, Frank ,Gais- en and Raymond Breen, directors. O. A. Jensen was retained as butterr maker. A total of 258,824 pounds of cutter was manufactured during 1930. The patrons received an average price of 38.13 cents for but- :erfat. Six per cent interest was said the stockholders on capital stock. Auto Kuris Into Cow. GARNER, Feb. 17.--A car driven by H. F. Oklfield of Havelock, accompanied by three men, ran into a cow belonging to Fred Knoll near his farm one and a half miles west of Garner Sunday evening. The car was ditched and damaged. The cow was lulled. Ease Mothers... Watch Children's COLDS /COMMON head coWs often "settle 1 * *-" in throat anJ chest where they may become dangerous. Don't take a cJtance--K the first sniffle rub on Llitldren s Musteroleonce every hour for five hours. Children's Mustcrole is just good old Mustcrole, you have known so long in milder form. s This famous blend of oil of mustard camphor, menthol ami other ingredients brines relief naturally. Mustcrolc gets action hecauscit is ascientific-'counrer- trntant,'-- not jusc a salve-it penetrates and stimulates Mood circulation helps to draw out infection and pain Keep full strength Musterole on hant! for adults and the milder-ChiWrcn'a Mustcrolc for little tots. All drupgists CHILDREN'S DIEDRIGH RITES HELD IN GRAFTON Aged Resident Had Been in Failing Health for Long Time. GRAFTON, Feb. 17--Funeral services for William Diedrich, Sr., who died Saturday were held Tuesday afternoon. He was born in Kleinschaliko, Germany, Oct. 1, 1862, and in 1S87 came to Grafton where he farmed since. He was married to Freden'ck Thiel in 1888. He leaves six children: Mrs. Bertha Shroeder, Texas; Mrs. Lena Milde, Rock Creek; Mrs. W. Hallatz, Bolan, and William, Gus and Walter- of Grafton; three brothers, Albert of Northwood and Frank and David of Grafton, and two sisters, Mrs. Milke of Carpenter and Mrs. Dahn, Osage. He had been in poor health for some time and for the past few months had been an invalid. H/3 daughter of Texas has been here for some time assisting in his care. August Thiel and family of Humbolt S. Dak., and Ferdinand Thiel, Can- enstata, S. Dak., have arived for the funeral. Wesley Sends Carload of Food to Sufferers WESLEY, Feb. 17.--A group of citizens met at the Farmers Elevator in response to a. suggested meeting in behalf of relief work for the drought victims in the south. Silaa Skow was elected chairman of this community .with _ Guy M. Butts, banker, as overseer of the town. The country and town were divided into four sections with one representative for each. A carload of corn, oats, eggs, canned goods and meats was loaded Monday and consigned to the American Red Cross for drought relief work in Arkansas. About 5200 was donated which was spent in the town for merchandise to be added to this. Butter Contest Winners Announced. AMES, Feb. 17.--Earl Hunter, West Branch, won first in the butter judging contest held in connection with the dairy short course for produce men and manufacturers, which closed at Iowa state college Saturday, it was announced Monday. Major Richard Canrjon to Appeal Sentence pn Labor Law Violation PASADENA, Cal., Feb. 17. C/P)-Sentenced to serve 90 days in ^he county jail for violation of the state labor laws, Maj. Richard M. Cannon was at liberty today under $1,000 bond while his attorneys prepared an appeal. Major Cannon, a son of Bishop James Cannon, Jr., of the Methodist Episcopal church south, was convicted last Wednesday of failing to pay Mrs. Phyllis Case $33 safary as a teacher in the El Monte boys' school of 'which he was manager. Brother Dies in Oklahoma. WESLEY, Feb. 17.--John Uhlenhake received word of the death of his brother. Will, at Kingfisher. Okla. Funeral services were held Tuesday at Kingfisher. Will Hold Memorial Service. RUDD, Feb. 17.--A memorial service will be held Sunday morning for the Rev. Clyde E. Baker, who was killed in an auto crash. SCHOOL ROMANCE RUNS ONTO ROCKS Chicago Co-Ed Siies Cedar Rapids Husband for Divorce. CHICAGO, Feb. 17. (/PI--The college romance of Evelyn K. Leonard, 21, Chicago, and Howard B. Leonard, Cedar Rapids, grounded in the district court here, where Mrs. Leonard seeks a divorce on grounds of non-support. « The couple said they were students at Ohio university when they were married Feb. 6, 1930 at Moundsville, W. Va. Mrs. Leonard thereafter went to Chicago to live with a sister and Leonard returned to Ohio Wesleyan. They were to join each other in June, the divorce bill states, but the husband went to the University of Iowa this fall where he is a senior i^ commerce. HEALTHFUL NOURISHING DELICIOUS SHREDDED WHEAT ESTABLISHED OVER 50 YEARS wh del Protects Your Skin! Sonp not only cleanses the akin, bot it is igo Soap 254. Oii.ln.ratKc.nna.SOc, T«lcmn 2Sc. ShirincCrauaSSe Frtpnetori j rotter Drug St Chemical Corporation, Maiden, MUB. Trf the ncwCulicnra ShaTlag Cream. SALE Genuine MIRRO A L U M I N U M An ideal Time to Replace your old , Utensils with Lovely New MIRRO '/z-l-l'/z CH. Sauce Pan Set Reg. Price 51.85 Handy ns the day is . long. Two lips on each pan for convenience In pouring. Fl rm nist-proo f steel handles. Bottoms satin finished to heat quickly and efficiently. 8-Cup Percolator Keg. Price $1.95 Rapid heating MIRRO aluminum and \viie fin red bottom speed u p percolation romarkalily. Scientifically designed-inset turns coffee nut clear and aromatic. No seam spout. Special composition handle cannot burn. I0'/g in. Angel Cake Pan 10%" Vapo-Seal Skillet $2.95 Kefir. Price $3.75 The extra-Cine skillet advertised In Good Housekeeping magazine and Ladles Home Journal. The auper-thick, even- heatlne aluminum cooks foods In their own Juices, and the heavy vapo-scal cover retains the licalth- fui cooking vapors. Also excellent for regular frying. Baking and Roasting Pan He*. Price $1.35 A necessity for baking delicate angel food cakes. Projecting less allow the rake to hang rind cool properly. Ma^e of thick seamless aluminum. Torte Pan and Decorator Set eff. Pri c « S1.S5 The. SURE WAY n£ making smooth, UNBROKEN cakes and tortem. The aides spring apart for easy removal of contents. Perfect for ice box cakes. Decorator has four very attractive tips for decorating KCJT. 1'rlce $1.35 A. handy pan for bls- cuils, rolls, coffee cakes and layer cakes. Made of nist-proof, seamless aluminum. Stays clean and bright. 5 Qt. Tea Kettle $2.95 Keg. PrSco $3.85 Does your lea kettle pass Inspection? This one with it's smoothly welded snout, it's cover that cannot fall off while pouring, and the oaUn finish bottom, -will last a score of years. 5 Qt. Windsor Kettle $1.19 Keg. Price $1.90 For oven or Top-of-Stove cooking or roaMtne. Made ot thick, cven healinK 1IIRRO nlurol- nnm. Has a non-burning Thermoplox cover knob. In addition to the items listed above you will find a table filled with various pieces of Mirro Aluminumware on which very substantial savings can be · made. Other specially priced articles in the Housewares Department reduced this week. Many priced to save '/2 · We would like to have you conn 5 - in and see this merchandise--but if unable to do so, Mrs. L. H. Solmes in the Housewares Dept., will take care of your wants by phone. c urrie- U N . Federal Avc. "MAINTAINED BY MERIT" Phone 17 ..t

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