The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1934 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 12, 1934

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 12, 1934
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

MARCH 12 Hi 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FIVE CAUCUSES NAME CANDIDATES FOR POSTS IN TOWNS No Opposing Votes Heard in Cresco; Two Tickets Out at Clarksvillc. CRESCO, March 12.--At the Cresco city caucus held Saturday svening the present mayor and entire city council were nominated for re-election for the fourth consecutive term. The courthouse hall was crowded. There was not a single roice of opposition. The nominations are: H. G. Addie, mayor; C. E. Fields and August L,. W. Ohmacht, councilmen-at-large; Ed Wilkins, C. S. Miller, Sr., and B. E. Thome, ward councilraen; E. P. Farnsworth, treasurer; J. H, Howe, park commissioner, and Fred 3. Thayer, assessor. Before midnight Saturday, J. D. Kennelly had filed for councilman to oppose B. E. Thome. Election will be March 26. Two Tickets Filed. CLARKSVTLLE, March 12.--Two tickets for the coming city election, March 26, are on file with City Clerk W. L. Asher. The city ticket is headed by Dr. D. L. Young for mayor, August Miller, W. C. Belles for re-election, Lester Sinram, F. E. Newberry and C. A. Hammel for councilmen, Alfred F. Scbmadeke for treasurer and Van L. Poisal for assessor. The Peoples' ticket is headed by E. B. Stevenson for re-election for mayor, P. W. Hurd, J. V. Rambo, F. A. Nordman, for re-election for councilmen. Ruluff Becker and Louis Sinram for new council members, Ross Knight for assessor. Dr. D. L. Young's name for treasurer was withdrawn. Candidates Are Named. FREDETUCKSBURG, March 12. --The following candidates were named at the town caucus held in the school auditorium Thursday evening: Mayor, Henry Kerssen; treasurer," Earl Leach; assessor, Chris Lamke; councilmen, Joe Gerstmeyer, Vern Upham, Milo Smith, Frank Weitenhagen and Claude Wesp. Town election will be held March 26. Nominated at Caucus. LELAND, March 12.--Town officers nominated at the caucus held at the town hall Friday evening were: Mayor, George Rygmyr; treasurer, Mrs. Maria Holland; assessor; O. M. Peterson; councilmen, Leonard Holland, S. 0. Hugelen, Elmer Olson, Arthur Havaldson, Ben Buren. Additional Candidates File. ROCKWELL, March ^.--Nomination papers ' for the following additional municipal candidates were filed with City Clerk R. J. Barnhill Saturday: For mayor, G. A. Bower; ji liotmcilmeiv R. A. Campbell, Dr. R.' D: Hardman, 1 N. C. Eye; treasurer, Emil Theilen. Chosen at Caucus. LONEROCK, March 12.--The following municipal candidates were nominated at the caucus: Mayor, MOTHER BEAR-WITH llth CUB! IDEAL GROCERY 336 S. Federal Fhgne ggg TUBS. AND WED. FLOUR, Jersey rf»-| CO Cream, 49 Ibs... $1««JJ SUGAR, 10 Ibs COFFEE, pound SOAP, Crystal White. 5 for 19c Label constantly improve in tone and responsiveness Each is a faithful reproduction of an old masteprlece GOAL IOWA LUMP (Ccnlrrvllle) W. KV. NUT ML. $6.50 ton $6*50 ton $8*00 ton ton (Franklin County) Above Coals Best in Their Respective Fields. WHY PAY MORE? Wolf Bros. PHONE 1148 Sultana, queen of tlie polar bears at Milwaukee's zoo and the only member of her species to raise cubs to maturity in captivity, is shown leading her eleventh baby Into the open for the first time. (Associated Press Photo). Theodore Krueger; councilmen, Alex Krueger, Arthur Priebe, Glenn Sharp, Charles Morris and Oscar faring; assessor, W. G. Flaig; treasurer, N. L. Cotton. Allen Is Nominated. ARBDALE. March 12.--The town caucus was held at the town hall Thursday evening, with little interest shown. There is some talk of another ticket. A. D. Allen, the present mayor, had the nomination. Selected at Caucus. RICEYILLE, March 12.--Dr. Ray Stewart was renominated for mayor of RIceville at a caucus Thursday evening. Councilmen nominated were L. W. Richmond, Gene Gooder, R. J. Burke, Francis Martin and I. S. Duncan. Gene Gooder was nom- j inated to succeed Walter Fpt and R J. Burke to succeed R. B. Grain, the others were nominated to succeed themselves. Ed Sweet and Ross Swancutt were nominated to succeed themselves for treasurer and assessor respectively. Payne Mayoralty Candidate. THOMPSON, March 12.--A citizens' caucus was held in the city hall Friday night. S. E. Isaacs was named chairman and John Batcfc- lor, secretary. A. W. Payne was nominated as mayor to succeed John Helgren, the present mayor. Ten were named as councilmen from this group and five were nominated. They were: F. E. Larson, E. O. Osmundson, H. H. Drussell, W. H. Erickson and Aage Jenson. The two i former named were re-nominated, i For assessor, J. W. Halvorson was ! nominated and J. O. Osmundson | for treasurer. The town election will j be held Monday, March 20. Meet at Whittemore. WHITTEMORE, March 12.--The caucus was held in the town hall Friday evening. Tom Carmody was re-nominated for mayor. The aldermen are the same, except William Higgins, who resigned on account of ill health. The aldermen are Frank Bestlehner, H. W. Gulan, Oscar Poirot, William Raeber and D. W. Ault, who was named in plac« of William Higgins, Oscar Schattschneider was named for treasurer. Only One Oposed. GARNER, March 12.--Election of town officials here promises to be quiet, with Saturday the last day for filing, only the names of pres* ent officials with one exception, had been filed, according to H. V. Reed, town clerk. Ross E. TJtt is opposing C. R. Sweigard for assessor. Those who are up for re-election ! are Mayor W. J. Barz; Councilmen Gust Boebnke, H. H. Ollenburg, J. W. Pollock, B. L. Prouty, and J. S. Wesson; and Treasurer Charles Wellik. Mr. Barz has served eight years as mayor and the present council has served the same period. Infant Daughter's Rites Are Conducted at Britt BR1TT, March 12.--Funeral services for the small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Rapp were held at Boughton's funeral home Sunday afternoon. The baby was but a few weeks old and died at a hospital at Mascm.City, Friday. CO-OP BUSINESS TRIPLES IN YEAR Dougherty Society Officers Are Re-Elected to Posts at Gathering. DOUGHERTY, March 12--The ;otal amount of business for the past year of the Farmer's Incor- jorated Co-Operative society of Dougherty was $127,633.16, tripling the business of 1932, it was reported at the twenty-ninth an- ual meeting here. A dividend of 8 per cent was declared to stock- lolders and $1,440 to be prorated back to the customers. The meeting was called to order by President B. Dougherty. Reports were given by the secretary and treasurer and the manager. E. L. Kreger of Ralston was the speaker, talking on the value of cooperation and the present codes. In the election of officers, the rules were suspended and the group reelected B. Dougherty, president; P. Moore, vice president; H. Merrlck, treasurer, D. J. McLaughlin secretary and F. J. Backer, manager; V. L. Riggins, assistant. Orchids Blooming in Mason City Kitchen Iowa Youth Victim of Strange Disease OTTUMWA, March 12. UP)-- Agranularcytosis, a rare disease, has caused the death of John F. Thcrme, 14, of Keosauqua. He had been a student in the school for the deaf at Council Bluffs for several years and was sent home after he apparently was recovering from the ailment. He suffered a relapse and was brought to a hospital here. The cause of the disease which starts in the throat and destroys blood is unknown. Correct this sentence: "Now that I am at the top," said the man, "I shall never forget who helped me on the way." -- Dubuijue Telegraph- Herald. Local Woman Raises Plant* of Tropics as Hobby; Talks to Women. Orchid plants are abundant in the tropical Americas, where deadly snakes and insects guard them, according to Mrs. Herbert N. Brendel, 1025 East State street, but are more or less rare in Iowa. She has cultivated one in h«r own kitchen and it is blooming for the first time this year. The plant stands about two feet high, is composed of one half dozen or more long grass-like leaves of light green color and grows with its roots partly above ground. Only on« of the leaves is blossoming. The blossoms are from two to three inches across when open. They last only a day and disappear. A slip of the plant was given to Mrs. Brendel four years ago as a wedding gift by a minister's wife at Kanawha. The plants seldom bloom before they are five years of age, but two weeks ago last Wednesday the first blossom came on this one. A week ago Wednesday two blossoms appeared and last Thursday four blossoms appeared. Flowers Disappear. The blossom opens about S o'clock in the morning, remains open until nearly dusk and then closes in a cup-like shape. By the next morning the flower has disappeared and Mrs. Brendel could not say whether it evaporates or merely falls apart into such tiny particles that it cannot be seen. The blossom Itself consists of three petals of light lemon color which encase three petals of orchid when the flower Is closed. The petals turn back when the flower is open, with the petals alternating in color and appearing like a cross between an Iris, Lady Slipper and Daffodil. Snakes Fascinated. A small stem is found in the center of the flower, which is covered with the pollen, and which inciden- ially in the natural state Is spread jy snakes and insects that guard the plants. The chief reason that wild orchids arc dangerous to gather is that they are protected by this animal life which the plants fascinate. The stem of the flower grows up through the center of the leaf and can be seen as though it were a keleton structure before the x-ray. The stem protudes from the topmost point of the leaf and corresponds to the slips of other plants which are usually found on the roots underground. The blossoms appear on these slips. Seed from the flower, which is found on the tiny stem within the petals of the blossom, is so fine it cannot be seen and must be dusted on to moss to be cultivated. Mrs. Erendel stated that the crossing of species, which produces rare specimens, is accomplished through dusting the seed of different varieties on moss. Plants Not Parasites. Although the plants were formerly thought to be parasites, according to Mrs. Brendel, it was found they thrive on moss. They can also be cultivated in loose loam, although the roots seek the air and and tb-2 plant stands always partly above the dirt. Thursday when the four blossoms appeared on the plant, Mrs. Brendel led a general discussion on orchids before women of Mrs. Pearl Gable's division of the Ladies Aid of the First Baptist church. Each of the women brought pennies which were to be added to the mile of pennies the organization is raising and which will amount to $844.80. The orchids have earned $4.50 so far. Mrs. Brendel said she believed the plant would continue to blossom each week. Woman's intuition isn't so impressive when you hear one call a whiskered, smelly grouch "Honey.'' --Wisconsin State Journal. EMMETSBURG AUTO WRECKED SECOND TIME BY ACCIDENT EMMETSBUAG, Marcli 12.--Dan Sibi-el,' Emmetsburg, knew Sunday how fast his heavy sedan could go. Last November, it showed excellent speed possibilities, and might mvc outdistanced pursuing Palo Alto county officers, only that it nopportunely upset at a curve south of Emmetsburg, badly smash- ng the car, and--what's more, 20 cases of whisky, officers said. 'One hundred twenty-five dollars and costs," said the judge. Saturday morning Mr. Sibrel paid a ?300 repair bill on the renovated car and set forth in it, accompanied by C. R. Morgeson, local jarage man. The car performed admirably, going 75 miles an hour around a curve west of Emmetsburg, on Highway 18, and then, showing even .greater speed, it hurtled through Lhe air and overturned Uiree times. Three times and out went its oc- jupants through the top, neither hurt seriously. Saturday evening, the car again reposed in a garage, minus doors, two wheels and a top. Repairs will cost $300, garage men said. The car has speed, Sibrel said. HEINSELMAN IS CREAMERY HEAG Report on Plymouth Co-Of Indicated Past Year to Hare Been Good. PLYMOUTH, March 12.--The Farmers Co-Operative creamery held its annual meeting with approximately 100, served dinner at noon. After dinner, all old officers were re-elected: G. O. Heinselman, president; John Claus, vice president, and R. L. Dixon, secretary. Cliff McArthur succeeds A. T. Mes- seldine as director; Harry Sprung was re-elected and Faye Cooper who was chosen to fill vacancy during the year was re-elected. R. L. Dixon's annual report showed a good year for creamery that produces "State Brand Butter." As a rule, "national pride" is the touchy pride of a few men who don't do any of the fighting.--Midwest Review. STARTER GENERATOR and IGNITION SERVICE Central Battery Electric Company Americanism: Feeling proud of our "chivalry," giving the women whatever they desire so they will brag on us.--Dubuquc Telegraph Herald. Teeth The lowest prices 1 have made on Dcnhil Work In fifteen years. Silver Fillings As Low As 50c GOLD DUsX *0 QC RUBBER PLATE pO«i»«J Teeth Extracted $1.00 Plates repaired In my own laboratory while you wait. Jacob E.Hynds D E N T I S T Over Palais Royal Corner North of Dinio Store OPEN BVENINGS-SCNDAi A. M. Mail Flyer Forced Down at Ottumwa Returns to Chicago OTTUMWA, March 12. UP)-- Lieut. W. A. Coin of Chester, S. Car., army mail flyer who made a forced landing in a community garden here Saturday night at 11:30 after getting lost in a tog near Grinnell and running out of gas, flew back to Chicago Sunday afternoon. The army plane, loaded with westbound mail, landed on the ·)lowed ground with the aid of flares released by the pilot. A successful takeoff was made Sunday after the plane had been dragged from the mire and a river levee made into an imorovised runway. Coin said his radio failed to work and he lost his way to Des Moines. He missed the Ottumwa airport in the darkness. The army pilot was flying the Chicago-Cheyenne route. His mail cargo was sent on by rail. I Charles Cityans Hear Talk. I PLYMOUTH, March 12. -- The boys of the agricultural class of the Charles City school drove to Ply- -nouth Friday afternoon to see and hear the lecture and demonstration by Professor Protes of Ames on chickens and their diseases. °ON'T LET ANYBODY «LL YOU THAT RUNNING AN OFFICE DOESN'T TAKE TM HEALTHY NERVES, TOO, · · · · - -fftff. JAFfFP " (· *v*. · Irving Jaffee.OlympicSpeed Skating Champion, says: "It takes healthy nerves and plenty of wind to be an Olympic skating champion. I find that Camels, because of their costlier tobaccos, are mild and likable in taste. And, what is even more important to a champion athlete, they never upset the nerves," John W. Grout, Office Manager, who hails from Detroit, Mich., soys: "I can see how an Olympic champion speed skater needs healthy nerves, but just let me say something here that is also true --aman can't handle a tough office job without healthy nerves, either. Many hours of nagging details and the pressure of a heavy load of work tell on the nerves, if they are inclined to be 'jumpy.' I smoke Camels steadily...all day long...and I never even have to think of nerves. As for taste-Camels have the finest flavor I have ever known." Met How Are YOUR Nerves? Sooner or later today most of us 5 come face to face with jangled nerves. If nerves are a problem with you, now is the time to check up on all habits that may affect them -- your eating, your sleeping, your recreation. And get a fresh slant on your smoking by trying Camels. Much is heard about tobacco quality, so always remember this: Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS than any other popular brand. Note the way "edgy" nerves become a thing of the past. You can smoke more than ever, without a sign of "cigaretty" aftertaste. You'll be delighted to find that Camel's costlier tobaccos do make a difference--to your taste, and to your nerves! CAMELS COSTLIER TOBACCOS NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES...NEVER TIRE YOUR TASTE ht, 1534, Jl. J. lUynoIds Tobago C ·,v^*';. Tlllir III I CAMEL CARAVAN featuring Glen Gray's CAS A LOMA Orchestra and other HeadlineTM Every Tuesday and I UlTt In I Thursday at 10 P. M., E. 5. T.~- 9 P. M., C. S. T.--8 P. M., M. S. T.--7 P. M., P. S, T., over W ABC-Columbia Network

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page