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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 1936 FIVB CORN BORER MAY GO TOWARD IOWA IF WEATHER FAVORABLE - \ GAINS MADE IN '35 POINTED OUT Threat of European Pest Is Pointed Out by Baker at Ames. AMES--That the European corn borer may move westward toward Iowa this year if the weather is favorable is the opinion of W. A. Baker, of the United States bureau of sntomology and Toledo, Ohio. plant quarantine, Mr. Baker, reporting on the present status of the corn borer at the fifteenth annual meeting of the North Central States Entomologists at Iowa State college, said it is known to be distributed over northern United States, east from northern Indiana. A general increase in abundance of the corn borer occurred over a large portion of the lake states area in 1935 in comparison with 1934, especially west and southwest of Lake Erie, the entomologist said. It is probable that the corn producing areas now infested by the corn borer carry as great a borer potential as at any time since the introduction of the insect into this counry, Mr. Baker said. The prevalence of drought during the critical periods in the seasonal development of the borer during the last few years previous to 1935 contributed extensively to the arrest of the spread of the borer during that period, he. said. Mr. Baker said that the 1935 estimated total crop loss of $1.193,000 was nearly double that of 1934, and :-: H E R E AND T H E R E : - : Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Minnesota higher to 1935. than any esimate prior Frank Jacobs Renamed Head of Osage Co-Op Creamery Association OSAGE--The Osage Co-operative creamery association met here Saturday afternoon at the I. O. O. P. hall. Dinner was served, followed by a business meeting. Martin Fabricius, county agent, was the principal speaker. The following officers were re-elected: Frank Jacobs, president; F. C. Muller, vice president; Judson Burtch, secretary- manager; Birchard Brush, treasurer; John Moore, M. J. Fox and Charles Nicols, directors; Charles Woodiwiss, buttermaker. The price for buttermilk for the entire year ranged from IS cents to 23 cents. The previous year's total dairy products income was $139,368.70 compared with $158,939.33, an increase of $19,570.63 being shown. The average price a pound for all butter sales was 28.12 cents. Rites for Mrs. Bohen, 65, Held at Thompson THOMPSON--The funeral services of Mrs, Sadie Bohen, 65, who died at the home of her sister, Airs. Anna Sterrenberg were held in the Methodist church Friday afternoon, the Rev. A. G. Heddle officiating. The body was taken to Canton. S. D?k. for burial, a,t her former home. Mrs. Bohen was confined to her bed at the Sterrenberg home since last October, coming from Rochester. Minn., where she had gone through the clinic. She is survived by her husband. J. D. Bohen, one sister, Mrs. Anna Sterrenberg and six brothers. TRIO OF ROBINS AT CRESCO IS REPORTED CRESCO--Three robins made their appearance in Cresco Saturday, the first reported here this spring. Two of them were redbreast songsters in the trectops, and the third was a nine pound daughter born to Supt. and Mrs. D. J. Robbins. Corwith Man Sentenced to Jail on Check Count ALGONA--Anker Larson of Corwith waived a preliminary hearing and pleaded guilty Saturday before H. B. White, justice of peace, on bad check charges. He was given a 15 day jail sentence. Visitor From Cedar Rapids. G A R N E R--Dick Templeman. coach at Franklin high school, Cedar Rapids, spent the past two days here in the George Knaupp home where his wife, formerly Esther Knaupp. has been for a few wetks, helping her folks get ready for their I November. Daughter Is Born. HAYF1ELD -- Born, to Mr. and Mrs, Harold Geddes Saturday, a daughter, their first child. Visitor Is Speaker. CLARKSVILLE--There were 12 members of the Woman's club present at the regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Corner Evans Friday afternoon and Mrs. George Eble of Shelby, who is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jenny. Mrs. Eble, president of the Loyal Home Makers club at Shelby, talked on club work. Visitor From Chicago. HANSELL--Miss Elizabeth Hannah of Chicago has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hannah for the past few days. Suffers Third Stroke. AREDALE--Mrs. M. C. Mead was called to Cherokee Saturday by the serious illness of her father, Mr. Wallace, who suffered a third stroke of paralysis. Nominated at Caucus. THOMPSON--A citizen's caucus was held Friday night in the town hall. E. 0. Osmundson was chosen as chairman of the meeting and Art Larson as secretary- All incumbents were renominated except the treasurer, S. E. Isaacs. Miss Edith .Ellickson was nominated as treasurer. The election will be held Monday, March 30. Honored at Shower. ROCK FALLS--A miscellaneous showw was held in the M. W. A. hall Friday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Dunton. Dancing furnished the evening's entertainment. Hosts to Bridge Club. ROCKFORD--Mr. and Mrs. James Carrott entertained the Junior Bridge club at their home Thursday evening. Mrs. Wallace Berry and Carl Cunningham received high score prizes. The next meeting will be at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Dunkelberg on Wednesday. Will Be Initiated. BRITT -- The American Legion auxiliary will meet at the Legion hall Monday evening. Several new members will be initiated into the unit at this meeting. O. E. S. School Held. ROCKFORD -- Fidelity chapter. No. 42, Order of Eastern Star, met at the Eastern Star hall Friday afternoon when a school of instruction was held. Mrs. Pearl Mae Flugel, Charles City, instructor of district No. 3 of the 0. E. S. of Iowa, was in charge of the school. A 6:30 dinner waa served and the work of the various officers was put on during the evening. Mrs. Lydia Herrling, Mrs. Vera Witzel and Mr. and Mrs. Hogar of Charles City, were special guests. Mrs. McGinnis President. BRITT--Mrs. Marje McGinnis has been elected president of G. F. chapter of P. E. 0. for the ensuing year. Shower Is Planned. CRYSTAL LAKE -- Invitations have been extended to friends and relatives by Mrs. Roy Wallace, who will give a shower in honor of Mrs. Sarah Rierson, who recently announced her marriage, which took place last fall. Home From Ames. HANSELL -- Hubert Missilcfine and Kenneth Harper, both of whom attend college at Ames, spent the week-end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Harper, and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Missildine. Return From Chicago. HANSELL -- L. W. Bailey and Phi! Van Houten shiped stock to Chicago. They accompanied the shipment and returned home Friday. Submits to Operation. AREDALE -- Julius Cutler and daughter, Miss Susie, and Mrs. Clarence Cutler drove to Rochester Saturday to be vvith Clarence Cutler, who had an operation. Culture Club Meets. RUDD--Mrs. Herman Bortz entertained the Culture club Saturday afternoon at the home of Miss Pearl Kollman. Mrs. B. A. Ficselmau reviewed the book "Larry,'' Mrs. Cal Keller gave the Bible study and Mrs. Florence pomeroy entertained with hymn histories. Visitor From Watkins. LUVERNE--Miss Martha Wittenberg, Watkins, arrived Thursday for a visit at the home of her brother, the Rev. L. Wittenberg and family. Move Near Iowa Falls. POPEJOY--The H. H. Meyer family moved Saturday to a farm near Iowa Falls. The Clarence Blankenship family of Blairsburg is Â·etting settled on the farm west of town vacated by the Meyers.' To Live Near Ames. SEXTON --Mrs. Thon Lawrence and son, Leslie, left Thursday for :iieir new home.near Ames, where Mrs. Lawrence will be housekeeper on a farm. Mr. Lawrence died last sale and moving to their new home in town. Entertain at Party. ROCK FALLS -- Mr. and Mr?. Carl Hanson entertained at a card party at their home, south of town. Saturday evening. Beauty J'arlor Reopened. GOLDFIELD--June's Beauty parlor, which was closed four weeks ago because of the acute coal shortage and weather conditions, reopened for business Monday. Miss Marguerite Kempthorne will continue in charge. Present at Wedding. AREDALE -- Mrs. Cloe Talimon and daughter, Donna, and Orlie Miller drove to Adel Saturday to attend the wedding of Mrs. Tallmon's twin brother, Clell Harper, and Miss Pearl Gates of Adel. Juniors Win Toorncv. BRITT -- The high school interclass basketball tournament was held at the gymnasium Wednesday Get Crcomulsion right now. (AclvJ I and Thursday. The junior team won I the tournament. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Crcomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with, anything less than Creomul- sion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the Inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Crcomulsion. and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Boone's Successor Roscoe E. Stewart of Otturn- \va was appointed by Guv. Clyde L. Herring as successor to (he late Dr. W. C. Boone of Oltuni- \va on the state conservation commission. Stewart, prominent among sportsmen of southern Iowa, worked with Dr. Boone several years in the study of conservation problems. (Iowa Daily Press rhoto) Home Over Week-End. SWALEDALE -- Week-end visitors with the home folks were Miss Ruth Eddy, 'student at I. S. T. C., Cedar Falls, at the G. A. Eddy home and Miss Mildred Benson, teacher in Franklin county, at the J. P. Benson home. Program for Year Planned. STACYVILLE--The Peppy Peppers 4-H girls' club of Meyer held a committee meeting at the home of the president, Olivia May. The program for the year of 1936 was planned. The next meeting will be held at the home of Dorothy and Christina Adams, Saturday, March 14. Good Sale Reported. OSAGE--A good sale was reported at the farm sale at the Elmo Vining farm, south of here, Friday, when 150 hogs were sold. Brood sows went for $35 apiece and hogs sold for $16. Sheep sold for $14 each; .cows sold for $75. Mr. and Mrs. Vining and their son,. Walter, are moving to an 80 acre farm north of here which they bought from William Allison. Daughter Is Born. RUDD--A daughter, weighing S'/; pounds, was born Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Chris Tei.tz, east of town. Suffers Broken Ribs. STILSON--J. P. Grunewald, while hauling corn for William Smith, southeast of Stilson, fell against the truck box and broke some of his ribs. Former Superintendent Visitor. FLOYD--Supt. D. R. Roberts and family of Elgin spent the week-end in Floyd calling on old friends and acquaintances. Mr. Roberts was superintendent of the Floyd consolidated schools for the past six years, going to Elgin the past summer. Ninth Child Born. LUVERNE--Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ramus are parents of a girl born Thursday. This is their ninth child and eighth daughter. Visit In Minneapolis. THOMPSON--Mrs. Earl Zimerlie accompanied her father, O. H. Swenson of Forest City, to Minneapolis to visit Mrs. Zimerlie's aged grandmother, Mrs. J. Lund. They expect to return Monday evening. Daughter Is Born. ROCK FALLS--Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fullerton of Rockford are parents of a girl born Friday at the home of her sister, Mrs. 'William Mah'er. Gather at: Coulter. HAMPTON--Farmers in the vicinity of Coulter met Monday at Coulter to organize a co-operative elevator company. Wilbur Thompson of Fort Dodge, secretary of the grain dealers' association, will speak and assist in the organization. Return to Akron. BRICELYN--Mrs. C. A. Havner and son, Tom, from Akron, Ohio, returned home after attending the funeral of their aunt, Mrs. Ove Oren. Born at St. Paul. GORDONSVILLE--H. R. Buchanan received a message from his wife, which stated that a little son was born March 5 in the home of their daughter, Mrs. James McAllister at their home in St. Paul. This is the first child in the McAllister home and the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Buchanan. Suffers Broken Wrist. FLOYD--Mrs. Jennie Marquardt, nurse at the C. L. Knowlton home, fell on the ice Thursday evening breaking both bones in her left wrist. Mrs. Ray Brown is now assisting at the Knowltons. Bitter Is HI. HAY5TELD--G. W. 'Hitter, local farmer, is ill and confined to his home with an attack of lumbago. MUSIC TEACHER AT OSAGE DIES Perna M. Whitney, 74, Was 111 for Two Years With . Paralysis. OSAGE--Perna' M. Whitney, 74, prominent music teacher, died Sunday morning following an illness of 2y : years from paralysis. Born in Chicago Oct. 20, 1861, she came here as a small child with her parents. At 16 she began the study of piano, later studying in Chicago" and Philadelphia under noted teachers, then teaching music at Lockport, N. Y., and Lynchburg, Va. She came later to Osagc where she taught music until her illness. Surviving are a brother, Fred L., head of the graduate college of Colorado State Teachers in GreeJey, and a sister, Annie, at home. DOUBLE RITES AT CRESCO PLANNED Ashes of Former Pastor and Wife of Body Will Be Taken to Church. CRESCO -- Double funeral and memorial services will be held Wednesday at 2 p. m. in the Congregational church of Crcsco for a former pastor, the Rev. W. A. Bockoven, and his wife. Mr. Bockoven died in Minneapolis May 27, 1932, and the ashes were kept there until now. Mrs. Bockoven died at Washington Friday night and her body was sent to Cresco where the two will be interred in the New Oregon cemetery south of Cresco. Mr. Bockoven came to Cresco in 1915 and served the Congregational church here for 11 years, the second longest pastorate in the history of this church. He retired from the ministry in 1926 because of failing health and remained in Cresco for five years and then went to Minneapolis. Mr. Bockoven was married Nov. 21, 1891, to Miss Emma L. Votaw at Portland, Ind. She was born there June 17, 1870, a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Votaw. They were parents of three sons and one daughter, the Rev. Paul Bockoven, Great Bend, Kans.; Dr. W. W. Bockoven of Cresco and Dr. Sterling Bockoven of Washington and Mrs. H. M. Nelson of Grand Marias, Minn. These all came to attend the funeral to be held Wednesday, the present pastor, the Rev. Arthur D. phelps, officiating. Rockford Farmer Loses 2 Fingers While Sawing ROCKFORD--Jason Berk. Sr., suffered a serious injury to his left hand Friday while engaged in sawing wood. His hand was caught in the wood saw, injuring the first and second finger so seriously that it was necessary to have both amputated. Mrs. Schuler President. DUMONT--The Women's Missionary association of the United Brethren church met Friday at the George Brown home. About $9 was received from the lunch at noon and the following officers elected: President, Mrs. M. V. Schuler; vice president, Mrs. E. E. Brown; secretary, Mrs. Lucy Austin; treasurer, Mrs. F. M. Sorenson. Results of Declamatory Meet at Meservey Given MESERVEY--In the high school declamatory contest Friday night. Leland Zimmerman wen first and Sylvia Quandt, i;ccond in oratorical division; Mildred Wendal, first and Jeanette Raeckcr, second in dramatic; Georgia Fischer, first and Merle Wessels, second in humorous. Â· Shift responsib roomy, ooc-piece, cast-alumin tub with hinged lid is extra convenient. The Gyratator washing action, originated and perfected by Maytag, washes fast and carefully. The Roller "Water Remover damp-dries the clothes quickly, and it is practically automatic in every operation, A S K A B O U T T H E E A S Y F E D E R A L H O U S I N G A C T H O W E N A B L E S Y O U T O O W M A M A Y T A B ON U B U S U A L L Y E A S Y F A Y H E N T I For homes without electricity . . there are Visit th MAYTA'G DEALER Near You Maytag models equipped with the famous Gasoline Multi-Motor, an engine built for the woman, to operate. 20.5-J6 T H E M A r T A a C O M P A N Y . H A M O F A C T U R E B t i ' F O U N D E D 111! N E W T O N . I O W A Superior Value By Every Comparison CERRO GORDO MAYTAG CO. 22 2nd St. N. E. Free Demonstration in Your Own Home Phone 2067 baem Life is a strain on Smoking Camels Helps to Ward Off Indigestion Caused by the Breathless Pace of Modern Living Faster -- faster -- faster goes the modern rush. People are "always on the go." No xvonder indigestion visits so maoy from time to time. People can't seem to pause for proper eating. But here's one simple step every one can take! Smoke Camels for the sake of the positive beneficial effect Camels have upon digestion. Camels stimulate and promote natural processes of digestion. They restore a feeling of welJ- being. And above all, -with their matchless blend of costlier tobaccos, Camels bring a supreme enjoyment of mildness and flavor that you can know in no other way! THERE'S NOTHING MORE TIRING than the shove and tussle of shopping. Remember that Camels during and after meals help digestion. They set you right. THE MORRISSEY during an Arctic expedition. H. McCrackcn, leader, says:"Stomach upsets are a constant hazard. I learned that smoking Camels at every meal and after helps digestion." BETTY CHASE, star figure skater: "Camels make food taste better andhelpdigestion along. And certainly smoking a Camel is one oflifc's most agreeable experiences." TUNE IN!.. .CAMEL CARAVAN WITH WALTER O'KHEFF. DEANE JAMS -TED 11US1NG GLEN CRAY AND THE CASA LOMA ORCHESTRA Tuesday and Thursday--9 p.m. E.S.T.. 8 p.m. C.S.T.,9:30 p.m. M.S.T., 6:30 p.m. P.S.T.-ovcr W A B C Â· Columbia Network Modern life in one of its most attractive phases-the beautiful Trianon Room (above} at the Ambassador in New York, as seen during the dinner hour. Louis, maitre d'hotel at this celebrated dining place, says: "Our guests come to the Trianon Room from New York and from all over the country. It is interesting to see how they agree ia preferring Camels. Those who enjoy dining here also appreciate the delicate flavor of the finer tobaccos in Camels. Camels are an overwhelming favorite at our tables." [Â©1SK, E. J- Bcfuolfe lob. Co.. Winston-Silica. N. C.