The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 17, 1931 · Page 5
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February 17, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 17, 1931
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Page 5
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FEBRUARY 17 1931 IONIA CO-OP IS HEADED BY MEAD Annual Creamery Meeting Is Held; Roths Chosen on Board Again. IONIA, Feb. 17.--The annual meeting: of the Ionia Co-operativo Farmers creamery was held at Shorts hall. There was a good attendance. Theodore Roths, the one director whose time expired this year, was re-elected. Members of the board are: N. I. Mead, Herman Gerber, William Jenn, Anthony Millei- and Mr. Roths. N. I. Mead is president, C. B. Moody, secretary, and D. H. Dudley,' treasurer; Joo Hergog- and G. J. Faher are the but- termakers. Mr. Kingsley of McGregor, secretary of the dairymen's association, gave a talk. Osage Musician Plays at Floyd P. T. A. Session FLOYD, Feb. IT. -- Miss Helen Moody, Osage, music student at Iowa State Teachers college, spent the week-end at Floyd and played two violin selections at the P. T. A. meeting. She also played a violin solo at the Sunday morning service of the M, E. church. She was accompanied by Miss Connie Crawford. Funeral Services Are Held at Fertile for James Rampton FERTILE, Feb. 17.--Funeral services for James Rampton were held Sunday afternoon at the home and at the Church of Christ with the Rev. Mr. Miller in charge. James Rampton waa born in England in 1848. When about four years of age he came with his parents to America and settled in Michigan. At the age of 12 he went to'Wisconsin making the trip by foot and driving sheep. He was married to Miss Susan Worden of Paltsville, Wis. To this union were born three children, two of whom survive: Mrs. C. M. Shinn of Fertile and Mrs. Mary Worden of California, eight grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. His first wife died Aug. 7, 1886. He was married again in 1S96 to Annie Davenport who died seven years ago. He lived in this community about 55 years.. Services Held for Farmer Near Lawler LAWLER, Feb. 17.--Funeral services for Joseph Jirak, who died Saturday at his home nine miles north of Lawler were held Monday morning at St. Mary's Catholic church, Little Turkey. The Rev. Father Gregau read the requiem high mass. MASON CITY GLOBE-QAZETTE CARRIERS WILL BEATALGONA District Lettermen to Hold Meeting Feb. 23; Letts Is on Program. ALGONA, Feb. 17.--Algona will be host to the tenth district branc.o of the Iowa Rural letter carriers association and auxiliary Feb. 23. The. main sessions will be held In the K. of C. hall. Charles LaBarre, president of the Commercial club, will give the address of welcome and R. J. Backus, postmaster, will speak in behalf of the postal workers. Mrs George Thomaspon, president of the tenth district auxiliary, will give the response. Vine Stodard, state president, will make an address. C. B. Letts, Mason City, state secretary, will give a few remarks. The Rev. T. J. Hulse will give the address m the afternoon. County 4-H Leaders Meet at Burt for Instruction BURT, Feb. 17.--A county training school for leaders of 4-H clubs and their assistants was held in the Masonic parlors here yesterday. Miss Mcllrath, Ames specialist, gave the second lesson on clothing to 24'club leaders and assistants. CHARLES CITY NEWS Charles City P. T. A. Observes Founder's · Day With Program CHARLES CITY. Feb 17 -Founder's day in honor of th- thirty-fourth birthday anniversary of the Pa rent -Teachers associations was observed at the community house yesterday afternoon by presidents and past presidents of the local organizations. Mrs. Donald Scovel, chairman of the Floyd conn- ty P. T. A. council, opened'the meeting and introduced Mrs. A. F. Kober senior vice president of the high school P. T. A., who announced toe program as follows: Song, "America the Beautiful." Mrs. Ernest Sheldon playing the accompaniment; tribute to Mrs. Isaac Lea Hillis, Mrs. Scovel; roll call was responded to by members telling about the outstanding project during their administration; piano solo, Mrs. John McGeeney; rending tnc Children's Charter as outliped by President Hoover's conference on Child-Welfare; piano solo, Mrs. Ernest Sheldon. At the close of the meeting tea was served in the dining room which was decorated with blue and yellow flowers, candles and a birthday cake with 34 candles. The committee in cire always Everyone knows that sunshine mellows--that's why the "TOASTING" process includes the use of the Ultra VioletRays.LUCKYSTRIKE-madeofthe finest tobaccos--th e Cream of the Crop-IHEN- J rrs TOASTED"- c ^ x tra, secret heating orocess. Harsh irritants present in all raw tobaccos are expelled by "TOASTING." These irritants are sold fo others. They are not present in your LUCKY STRIKE. No wonder LUCfttES are always kind to your throat. The advice of your physician is: Keep out of doors, in the open air, breathe ; take plenty of exercise in the mellow sunshine, and have a periodic check-up on health of your body. ^^'\:?»^mf^' liSi Vi4.«0~V.Oi Vlv! T U N E IN-- TlicLucky Strike Dance Orchestra, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. net' works. Your Throat Protection-agamst Bj-Hfrqfr5on-qg O 5nsfr cough charge of the party was composed of Mrs. Kober, program; Mrs. Calla Case, invitations; Mrs. Nettie Petry and Mrs. Marie Frudden, refreshments. Daughter of Admiral Weds Former Charles City Resident's Son CHARLES CITY, Feb. 17.--An- nounceinents have been received here of the marriage of Donald Casu of Los Gatos, Cal., to Miss Else Thomson, daughter of Admiral and Mrs. Thomson of Paris, France. The wedding took place at the home oi Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Jahn of New Port Richey, Fla., Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Case left for Paris to spend their honeymoon with tho bride's parents. ( They will return late in March as Mr. Case expects to graduate from Stanford university in the spring. The father of the bride is a retired admiral in the Danish navy. The bridegroom's father lived in Charles City for many years and is now a retired banker of Los Gato.s $89,500 Road Bonds Sold in Charles City CHARLES CITY, Feb. 17.--Glass- pell, Vieth and Duncan of Davenport bought the $83,500 issue of road bonds yesterday afternoon at the sale conducted by A. E. Regel, county treasurer. The premium was $378 and the rate of interest 4 U per cent. There were eight bidders. The bonds were issued for the pavement of highway number IS thru Charles City to the Chicknsaw county line. Three Are Released at Charles City on Charges of Driving While Drunk CHARLES CITY, Feb. 17.--Marvin Carbeiner, L. E. Hannum ana Seigel Daughenbaugh, who got into ciifi'iculty at Rvidd Saturday night, were arr.-fied yesterday by Sheriff B. F. Atherton charged with driving while intoxicated. They have be'ei) released on bonds of $50. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, Feb. 17.--The negative debating team composed of James Curtis and Merlin Haley won from Northwood in the debate here yesterday. Everett Regel and Stanley Alfred on the affirmative side lost to Northwood at Northwood yesterday. The program at the St. Charles las,t night \vas devoted to America's part in world peace. Mrs, A. E Regel and Daisie Morris traced the steps of the different movements and organizations in promoting international peace until the present I time. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Will Frudden and Mrs. Loren Parr. The regular meeting of the Rain: bow girls waa held in the Masonic ' temple last evening when Cather- · ine Laub and Pauline Miller were initiated. The Eastern Star will · meet tonight for initiation in the ; temple. , Mrs. William Hausbergf received word that her granddaughter, Mrs. Arthur Smith of Mitchell, S. Dak., gave birth to a girl on Valentine day. The mother wan formerly Louise Clemens of this city. Mrs. Gertie Sanderson went to Rochester, Minn., yesterday where she will have a goiter operation. Mrs. A. B. Fluegel, district inspector of the Eastern Star inspected the chapter at Postville last evening. Tonight she will perform a similar service at Lansing. Mrs. J. B. O'Dowd is seriously ill with pneumonia. Elmer Lindaman, H. W. Grossman and Chris Hauscr relumed from Des Moines where they attended a two day session of the joint conference of business procedure. The conference was held for the benefit of the undertakers. FAVORED BY PRINCE Miss Virginia, Hurris, :iliovf, Cnliimblu, Mo., prlvutc secretary lo U. S. Amljiissiiilor Fred M. Uoiiring, Limti, lY'ru, won the furor of I'rlnco -George, England, its u dancing partner when Peruvian cnpltnl society honored (ho prince und his brother, the Prince ot Walea, ut a diincu on their Ijtln-Ai«er- ican tdiir. iHiss Harris is h, former University of Missouri c.o-eu. Funeral Rites Held at Eagle Grove for Andrew A. Davis, 78 EAGLE GROVE, Feb. 17.--Fu- nei-al services for Andrew A. Davis, 78, were held on Sunday at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Ulyssey Boring, where he had made his home for several months past. The services were in charge of the Rev. James Overby of the Baptist church, and buriiil was made in Rose Hill cemetery. On account of poor health Mr. Davis had not been in any active business for nearly 13 years, the most of Which time had been spent in Hot Springs, Ark., and similar places, In the hope or receiving relief. He is survived by his daughter, two brothers, Stephen of Hinnboldt and Robert of Dolliver, and eight grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Rites Held at Alpha for Henry Frost, 82 LAWLER, Feb. 17.--Henry 'Fost 82, died Sunday at his home real Alpha of old age. Funeral services were held at the Alpha Lutheran church Tuesday afternoon. Hayfield Girl Runs Fork Tine Thru Foot HAYFIELD. Feb. 17. -- Bonnie Jean Pringle, 7, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pringle was hurt while playing Sunday. She ran a pitch fork tine thru her left foot. I'he fork was lying down ns she ran into tlie barn. Medical treatment was given her at once and unless complications set in, nothing serious is expected in her condition. Choir Sings at Algona. ALGONA, Feb. 17.---The Morningside college choir of Sioux City will give a concert in the Methodist church Tuesday evening. Julius Boerschell Rites Will Be at Nashua Wednesday NASHUA, Feb. 17.--Julius Boer- schell, 81, who died suddenly at the home of hia son, Arthur, southwest of Nashua. Sunday morning, will be buried Wednesday. He had been ill with asthma and heart disease for some time, but had been confined to his bed but two weeks. Mr. Boer- schell was born at Watertown, Wis., and when 20 years of age came to Nashua and lived for over CO years west of Nashua. His wife died in September, 1!)2C. He is survived by two sonn, A r t h u r , of Nn.ih- j na, and Walter, Lime Springs. The ; funeral will be held at the home of ' his son, at 1:30 o'clock, the Rev. Arthur Graber, conducting the services and burial will be in Greenwood cemetery. '. The American Tobacco Co., M/r*. Lake Mills Musicians Enter M. E. Competition LAKE MILLS, Feb. 17.--The Asbury Methodist choir and orchestra have entered the contest of the Algona district, and will comnete j with tiic other church musical" or- ' ganizatlons in this subdistrict, COM [ sisting of Thompson, Ellis, Buffnl,. Center, Lakota and Ledyard. in (.he I Methodist church at Forest City, j March 5. Besides the full choirs a m i ! orchestras there will be .solos, men';; : Indies' and mixed qiirirlcts. Winner.- i in the various subdislricls w i l l com pete at Algona March 10. The visiting Knglishmnn who say: ' Americans have a tired look should try listening to prohibition for 31 years.--Kciviiiiee Star-Conrier. Des Moines Boy Amazes Mother "John's nlomnc.h wns often upset nnrf he. suffered a lot from eolds." savs Mrs. Fred M i l l e r , 180: S. YV. l)tli St., DCS Moinc.s. "Ho was feverish and his b r e a t h was barf. I found he was constipated. "I had used California Kin Syrup with my older boy so I derided lo fiive John some. It surely surprised me (o see how q u i c k l y it stopped bis feverish ness, cleared his breath and loiiLjue, regulated his bowels; m a r i e him n strong and energetic boy jiyaiii." The q u i r k , safe, way lo cleanse and regulate the. bowels of bilious, headachy, c o n s t i p a t e d children is w i t h California Fifi Syrup. Give, i t a t the, first sign of barf breiith, coaled (online, listlessnpss or feverishness. Jivcsry child loves its rich, f r u i t y flavor and it a c t s w i t h o u t fri[iinR or discomfort. A p n u l i U t is increased by its use; digestion is assisted; weak stomach and bowels arc given tone and s t r e n g t h . For l i f l y ye:trs, doctors have endorsed this [uirc. vegetable proitnrl. The i/,'niiirif. is rilway's m a r k e d by the word (jtlijuriiiri. Look for t h a t when b u y i n g or you may ^r.L an i m i t a t i o n . LAXATIVE-TONIC far CHILDREN Tramp Believed to Have Started Fire in Stockyard Sheds BRISTOW, Feb. 17.--Flumes in Lhe Chicago Great Western stockyards, believed to have originated from a fire which a tramp used to cook a meal, caused damage here Sunday noon. Witnesses said they saw the tramp running down the railroad tracks when the fire got beyond his control. A portion of the sheds and fences at the atockyarda were burned before the volunteers extinguished the flames. Neat Killed in Accident. PLYMOUTH, Feb. 17.--Word was received by friends of the death of the Rev. Burton Y. Neal of California in an automobile accident. Tlie Rev. Mr. Neal wns the presiding 1 elder of the Free Methodist church of this district some years ago. DAMON'S, Inc. New Arrivals in The Gift Shop · Kaye, buyer for the Gift Shop, has just returned from the Chicago .Gift Show and the Ettst- :irn Markets, where she selected jome of the cleverest gift items it !ias been our pleasure to display. New things are arriving e a c h ay, come in and see them. Dutch Pottery Lamps $1.50 Chinese Brass Ware ; 50c up Silk Pongee Card Table Covers $1.49 Hand Hammered Copper Kettles, Pitchers, etc $3.95 to $6.50 Beautiful Chinese Cloisonne (Inlaid Enamel) $5.95 to $12.50 Potted Cactus Plants $1.25 Large Japanese Cookie Jars $1.50 Wrought Iron Cigaret Lighters with Candles GOc You will enjoy Swift Company's 1931 Year Book e o o c , o ( D o o because t h e story o f Swift Company's activities for the year 1930 is of absorbing interest to every man and woman. It tells how a solidly organized concern, dealing mainly in perishable foodstuffs,was abl e to come through a year of general depression, andearn dividends for its shareholders. It shows that Swift Company's profits come chiefly from savings and the elimination of waste. It tells why a food monopoly by any packer or group of packers is impossible. There are chapters on the Consent Decree and its modification; on Swift's service to the small retailer; on the incessant competition in the packing business; on Swift Company's marvelous distributive system--and many other important subjects. 9 If you would like to have, a copy of Swift Company's 1931 Year Book, please fill out this coupon, and it will be sent to you free of charge Swift Company Swift Company, 4177 Packers Avenue, Chicago, Illinois Please mail me Ire; a copy of Swift Company's 1931 Year Book. Name ___^_. __ ___________ Addrer,3_ City . Stale_

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