The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1931 · Page 13
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February 20, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 20, 1931
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Page 13
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\ FEBRUARY 20 LBERHELDON LIQUOR CHARGE Arrested Friday Forenoon on Booze Possession Charge. refted Prirt" 1 FMas ° n C *y- was ar tested Friday forenoon and charger iTouor ??- ssession ° intoxicating Kn ? Case was continued and toZV hr ? leased °" a $500 bond fol toying his appearance before M. C Cmighlm, jutsice of the peace, Fri- A word to the wise is ol Seated.--Sedaliii Democrat. G-E-U-F-F Packing- House MARKET 401 S. Federal MEAT PRICES EFFECTIVE PROM FEB. 21 TO 28 Spare r»- Ribs, Ib Bacon Squares, Ib7 Shoulder Pork, whole, Ib Veal * e%i f Roast, Ib J.^2 Hamburger, fi r perlb 1? C Sausage, l^l per Ib 4 2 c Bacon, whole or half, Ib. Beef Roast, Choice, Ib Lard, Pure, Ib Rib Boil, pound Hams, whole or half, Ib. CHOICE POULTRY Old Church Bell Tolls After 23 Silent Years Workmen Tear Down An-* cient Structure Replaced Last Year. After 23 years of silence, the old hell m the.tower of the little Epi*copal church on -North Pennsvlvania avenue tolled Thursday--and then was quieted forever. In the 30 years before the rone was cut in 1908, the bell rang for weddings and funerals and Sundav morning services. Thursday it rang ilts own doom, for the little wooden ana stucco church, so many years a andmark in Mason City, is now only a pointed skeleton of weathered rafters surrounded by piles of gi·· debris. Workmen, with ropes -V pulleys lowered the bell at noon. In " . f e y days the old church will be Bell to he Saved. Beside the dying structure the nevv brick and.stone edifice stands n Its basement the old bell is to be ··reserved, but there it can ring no nore. Workmen who lowered the el, estimated its weight, without he huge wheel around which the ope used to pass, at about a quar- er ton. ^ 'I recognized the sound the mo- ment I heard that old bell ring " declared Dr. R. F. Kuntz who as a school boy, rang the bell from the boys choir room. "It's tone was just as weet and beautiful as it used to be." Dr. Kunz heard the bell sound as workmen in the belfrey tugged at its foundations. "They formerly i;sed a bell much more then they do now," he reminisced. The church once stood on the present site of the Y. M. C. A. In 1908 it was remodeled and a coat of stucco applied. The tower, then 30 years old, was not considered solid and the ringing of the bell rocked the building. Then, too, the vibrations from the bell caused the roof to leak, and for the sake of safety the rope was cut. The church was moved about five years ago to make room for the Y. M. C. A. At present the hell, separated from the wheel with which it has huddled thru so many seasons lies among- the piles qf lumber torn from the old building. The wheel ha| been been discorded. .. No doubt they call the senate the upper house because it is up in the arr most of the time.--Florida Times-Union. MASON crnr lowan's Discovery of Value of Cherry Seeds Is Now Used MOUNT VERNON, Feb. 20 Vl-Dr. Nicholas Knight, head of the chemistry department at Cornell college for 31 years, and a former Cornell student, Harold Maxwell, in IBIS discovered that oil may be extracted from cherry pits. Manufacturers only recently have started to utilize the fact. The Industrial and Engineering chemistry magazine credits J. G. Martin, a cherry grower of Sturgeon Bay Wis. with having made the discovery 10 years after Dr. Knight and Maxwell published their study on the oil in cherry pits in the London Chemical News in 1918. The cherry-seed oil was used by the Germans in making explosives. Conjecture as to the source of the fat they used in making nitro-^ly- cerme caused Dr. Knight and ivfax- well to make experiments which led o discovery of the oil. Martin/is said to have discovered he oil m cherry pits after he no- iced the grease spot left on the loor as the result of stepping on a pit. Martin is now making oil out of nearly. 1,000 tons of cherry pits ach year. The oil is u^ed in this country principally for manufac- uring cosmetics and fuel. 13 HELEN HENDRICKS News Editor Residence Phone 340W OFFICE WIONE Phone 239 MB fltt M^^ BD ^n itaBHA t~ i T · -- - · ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MB^^BBI UNITED FRUIT CO Phonp 7M nm*TM ^TM T ,r!^^^ ** * ^B0 %^* FREE DELIVERY S P E C I A L ORANGES FLORIDA ORANGES Tree Ripened DC Mammoth Size, ^ f f c TANGERINES SWEET AND JUICY 2 Dozen New Cabbage, pound Butter, Fresh Creamery, Ib. ... FRESH CARROTS, BEETS, TURNIPS, Large Bunches, $!%?* 3 for ^*fct APPLES Fancy Winesaps Bushel Basket FRESH R A D I S H E S , YOUNG ONIONS, PEPPERS, 1 U U J U Large Bunches Free Lunch at Noon 50 -- HEAD OF LIVESTOCK G -- HEAD QF HORSES AND MULES *' -- HEAD OF CATTLE 17 -- · HEAD OF HOGS' rafe ·1 :?$ 50 -- (5 97 17 1 S-fL Teerin ff hlnilor- I h-iv ril^- · , M*°»,n c lc mower: = aUZr"' id ' "' "- "=^"n'4eC TEBM wlth I c,e S ;k LE ~ CaS " ° F nn * --Cements you may nmfc , G. W. , Owner Mrs. Carroll Named Head of Catholics Bible Stories and Books Reviewed by Local Study Clubs. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 19.--Mrs W C. Carroll was elected to the office of grand regent of the Catholic Daughters of America Thursday night at the regular business meeting of the organization, The departure of Mrs. H. r Low to Davenport caused several vacancies in the Staff. Mrs. Agnes O'Neil was elected financial secretary, Mrs. John Chl- zek, sentinel, and Mrs. Harry Dovle to organist. Mrs. 'W. C. Carroll reviewed th* book "Shanty Irish" by Jim Tully by special request, having given the same review at the Twentieth Century club the same afternoon. ' Crescent chib members met at the home of Mrs. W. W. Cuoate Thursday afternoon for study. Mrs. Mary Bowman, as a guest of Mrn. Ira Jones, reviewed the book "A Scandinavian Summer," by Harry frank. Mrs. A. S. Dice was admitted into the club membership at this meeting. Tea was served by the Mrs. O. A. King and Mrs. A G P.ribbenow reviewed the books c Ruth and Esther from the Bible before the members of the Sorosis club Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. B. Stillman, North Third street. Three book reviews were presented at the Twentieth Century club S eet! °e- Thursday at the home of Mrs. n. i. Walker. Mrs. W. C. Carrol! gave "Shanty Irish" by LEE DEWIGGINS Circulation imd Advertising Residence Phone 07 WILL GIVE PRIZE PLAY " T h l The Wanderer" by Fournier and i , TM ; R - c -TMSersol gave "The Scarlet i-iettcr. Tuesday, Feb. 24 °" COMMENCING AT 1:00 O'CLOCK P M 9--HEAD OF HORSES--9 ^tW,£?.£S^'TM^ t ^ 0 years old, 15--HEAD OF CATTLE--15 sT'T^s rsj 1 -' ^^ : ^ -tr-^s saddle, set of l" in^i ft P £i ls , almost n «»'. Also incubators, harness, an?/ £%££? tfnTeroVt ^io'n"* "*" TFRAf* f B ° UT 12 T ° NS ° F HAY IN THE BARN J.cJtnio--As arranged with the Cleric All AUGUST /MEYER ORA BAYLESS, Auctioneer National Bank, Rockwell, Clerk ^ A"W» 23 Sale Starts at 12 O'clock. Free Luneh at n . 3() 51 -- HEAD OF LIVESTOCK --51 5 -- HEAD OF HORSES -- 5 ^/r^Z 3 ^ °i'^ e ^ t .' l "o!* 'TM°i * »l»ck "orse, 23 -- HEAD OF CATTLE - 23 ytnr I old tC h«l" 0 2 VS t« S o 0nie "uP' ° thCrS "'"' lw fl " CSh S(1OI1: ' Uv °- old heifer; Z calves, ^onrfis oMsTi^ {"month* oM m * y «"- HOGS-23 from 123 to 150 Ibs. and several brood sows. FARM .MACHINERY l nrcCormfcfc-Deermj: binder, 8-ft. cut, nearly nr-w- I Olivor · rn«- mft^^^j^Ssgz f£ ^rs^rr±op^^i ^r^ n £H · 1 f^^^T"^":.. 109 -^- ** "P° and fork -- ^'" S ' TERMS AS ARRANGED WITH CLERK H. J. Auction Sale On the farm located 2 miles east of Portland, 1 mile south and 1 mile west of Nora Springs. WEDNESDAY, FEB. 25, 1931 Sale Starts at 1 P. M. Sharp 68 Head of Livestock 68 CATTLE i«K'r S i^ h ^"? r . part . of M »«l; 1 Jersey heifer, Ora ss, Auet. HOGS " ·15 head of feeding hogs, weight about 150 Ibs. MACHINERY Some farm machinery and various other articles, includ- in some ensilage. TERMS: Cash or as arranged with clerk at time of sale. OWNER: Wm. ALBERTSON Clerk: First National Bank, Nora Springs Auctioneer: Ora Bayless. Washington Pageant on Church Program CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.-A pageant to the memory of George Washington will be presented bv a group in the Methodist church for the evening services Sunday The chorus selections o£ "America" and the Star Spangled Banner" will be taken by the choir. The part of Betsy Ross, who made the first flag, -will be taken by Mary Connelly. Raymond Tumbleson will trive the salute to the flag-. Hold Rites for Son of Mr. and Mrs. Gray CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.--Funeral services for Henry William, the 11 months old son of Mr. and Mrs Charles W. Gray, were held Thursday afternoon at the Methodist church, the Rev. J. R. Tumbleson officiating-. Burial was made in the Clear Lake cemetery. His parents and a brother, Paul Eugene, aged three, survive his death. Pallbearers at the funeral were R. J. Hansen, George Paul Leroy Gray and Arvin Sunning Mrs. Runcie sang a solo. Out-of- town relatives from Clinton, Clarion and Corwilh were present. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20. Scenes from the Lake township play, "The Valiant," which will be repeated at the Community building Friday evening, Feb. 27. This play, directed by Miss Myrtle Oulman, high school dramatic coach, won first place in the county contest and won-recognition as the leading drama in the state Farm Bureau contest at Ames, judges stated, altho they would not reveal the exact grad- ings of the Ames meet. T^l" 5 ^i b ? ve P'cture shows iiielma Mclvibben clasping hands with the prisoner, Raymond Nickerson, around which the story is woven. To the right is the guard _James Rnnsome. The second pic- ture shows the final scene of the drama, the guard, Elmer Nelson ushering the way to the scaffold-' followed by the priest, Robert Furleigh; the prisoner, Raymond Nickerson; and the warden, Robert Findson. Both scenes are laid in the prison. A minstrel show of local talent will be the preliminary feature of the evening's entertainment. The scene is to be laid in a barbershop, the Negroes taking tbu parts of the porters and shine boys. Ed. R. Boyle has been chosen for interlocutor. A mixed chorus will have a prominent part m the production. The program is being presented as a benefit for the Community building association. Clear Lake Churches CONGREGATIONAL W. B. .Milne, pastor. Sunday Congo Clubs to Hold Clear Lake Meeting CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.--Youn- people from six towns in this dia- trict will convene Sunday afternoon at the Congregational church under the auspices of the Congo club. Talks will be given by the Rev. Mr. Selby, Garner, the Rev. W. B. Milne Clear Lake, and several students from Britt and Algona during the afternoon. At G o'clock a dinner will be served. Algona, Britt, Wesley Garner and Forest City will be ren- resented. * i*v Swaledale Orchestra Prepares for Contest SWALEDALE, Feb. 20 -- Tr.-» Swaledale Methodist church orcli- esstra of 12 members ia preparing several selectiorns prior to entering the sub-district contest to be held at Burner Tuesday evening, Feb. 24 If the orchestra should win first at Garner, it will take part in the district contest to he held at Algona some time later. Members of the orchestra are Hershel Drury, Mary Harris Virginia Peterse'n, violins- uelos Harris, cornet; Jack Willem- ssen Ruth Ward, saxophone; John Estel, drum; Merie Taylor trombone; Grace Whltford, cello, and Minnie Hess, piano. Ralph B. Geer is directing the orchestra for tJO William Wrede to Be Buried in Wisconsin The body of William Wrede Plymouth, who died Thursday at a local hospital from injuries received when struck by an automobile on the pavement near Plymouth, ia to be taken to Platville, Wis., for burial. No services will be held here. The body will be sent by way of the Chicago, Milwaukee nnd St. Paul railroad and will leave here at n o'clock Saturday evening. The bodv will lie In state nt the Randall Fu- jneral home until that tlra«. . - ....*,,,, j.»«..9i.v*4.. OUilUcLY school at 10 o'clock. Church services at 11 o'clock, subject "God Reveals Himself." District group meeting- of Congo clubs at church a A:60 o'clock. Dinner served at 6 o'clock. METHODIST J. R. Tumbleson, paslor. Sunday schol at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Subject, "Christianity, the One Religion." Junior league at 3:30 o'clock. Epworth league at 6:30 o'clock. Public worship at 7:30 o'clock with a pageant honoring George Washington. ZION LUTHERAN H. p. Urness, pastor. Confirmn tion class Saturday at 9:30 Sunda school at 9:45 o'clock. Morning wor ship at 11 o'clock. Topic, "Weighe in the Balance," Heb. 12-15-17 Luther league Monday at 8 o'clocl with special program on George Washington. Midweek Bible hou Wednesday at 8 o'clock. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. O. O. F. hall, M. A. Lowe, pas tor. Bible school nt 30 o'clock Frank Long, superintendent. Preach ing and observance of Lord's supper 11 o'clock. GOSl'EL TABERNACLE Mrs. H. M. Dunsmoor and th Rev. James Miller, pastors. Sunda school at 9:45 o'clock. Preaching at 11 o'clock. Evening services a 7:30 o'clock. Prayer meeting at 7:30 o clock Wednesday. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC Father J. V. Baccl. Mass al 10 o clock. Cathechism and class of instruction for children and adults a: 11 o'clock. BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN. S. M. Stenby, pastor. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Prayer meeting Thursday at 7:30 o'clock at the H Jacobson home. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST North East street. Bible school at 1U o clock. Morning services at 11 o clock, subject. "Mind." Wednesday services at 8 o'clock. Hold Funeral Rites for Rosenbauer Son CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.--Funeral services for Donald Leroy, i n f a n t son nf Mr. and Mrs. George Rosenbauer, who reside north of Clear Lake, were held Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Carl Bilker and the Methodist church. The Rev J. R. Tumbleson officiated at the ·The son died Tuesday morning after an illness of three weeks. He was eight months old at the time of his death. No Night There" at the services'" Mr. and Mrs. John Nngle and son nnd Mrs. Grossman, Sebtila, were the out-of-town persons who attended the funeral. Pallbearers were ; .ys.-Cnrl Hannn, Morris Bitkor, Clarence Bilker nnd Harvey Bitker. Just the parents survive his death. Clear Lake Briefs Economy often proves to bo extravagance. Get the best in drv cleaning at Neal--The Cleaners. Lyons Laundry Sun-ice available thru your local cleaner. Neal The Cleaner. Eat your Washington Blrthdav dinner at Clear Lake Country club. Specialize in Auto Body nnd Fen-" n er ,,r R ? pairiaff - Reasonable prices. DeWiIde and Bistine at DeBruw? Super Service. 20x4.40 Goodrich tires $4.75. De- Bniyn Super Seivwce. Special Honey p ilc[r ir acill ' I $1.23. · Scalp and Nerve Treatment SOc Realistic Permanent S7. Rovai Beauty Shop. Ph. -116. For Kent--7-rni. mod, house, new garage. Ph. 453W. Mrs. Miiynic Moore planned to leave Friday night for Chicago where she will buy spring goods for the Peter Pan shop. ' Mr*. Daisy Edwin returned Thursday from a stay with relatives at Austin, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Slim Kennedy ,Jr are expected to arrive home the last of the week. They have taken an extended trip thru the south and east. At the last word received from them they were visiting in Washington, D. C. JWr« K. V. Sharp ami'son, Billy Joe, Clarion arrived Thursday to be the houscguest of Mr. and Mrs Milton Olson, Bcnton street. George Paul returned to his col F a t h e r a n d Son Banquet Held at Lake Forest City Pastor Gives Address With Church Theme. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20. ''We will go anywhere providing it is forward" is the theme of the talk presented by the Rev. J. A. M. Hinderlie, Forest City, at the local Zlon Lutheran father and son banquet Thursday night. He applied this principle to work m thu church. About 110 fathers ami sons participated in the affair. The Rev. O. 1. N. Wigdahl, Mason City, gave the invocation and a short talk. Mu- ical selections were given by Max Olson and Stanley Wick. The ju- ilor quartet composed of Gladys Lonen Helen Wetterling, Clifford Vik ·md Edwin Isstergarcl sang a num- bei. John Lungren gave the welcome to the boys nnd Clifford Vile res- ·ronded. Stanley Anderson gave a violin solo. Postoffice Observes Washington's Birthday CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.--The local postoffice will observe Washington's birthday on Monday. There will be no city or rural delivery except the usual morning delivery in the business section. The general delivery window.will be open from 8:30 to S.-30 o'clock in the morning-. City and rural patrons may receive their mail by calling at the office during this hour. 250 Persons Attend Methodist Program CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20.--About 2!50 Methodists participated in the picnic supper Thursday night at the church. A program of readings, music and a play followed. 7 r erne Brooks read "Ashes of Roses," Dorothy DeBruyu gave "The Football Fan" and Kenneth Wells gave an oratorical 'reading. Mrs. J. R. Tumbleson gave a piano solo. The play, "Over the Hills to the Poorhouse," which was written by Mrs. George Brooks, was presented by Mrs. Brooks and -Mrs.. R. Munzcnmaler. W. W. Connelly presented two vocal selections and led the community singing. The burning of a note was a part of the dinner ceremony. This was performed by the pastor, James Miller, Willis Miller and Mrs Trin- lett. · . . . U ~ . . . . , , . » . . H| | | | % t ( ' t ) l - lege work at Clinton Friday morning after a t t e n d i n g the funeral of his nephew, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Gray. Study Conked Foods. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 20--The follow-up meeting 'of the project leaders of Lincoln township No 5 was held Thursday at the home of Mrs. Hiran Shook. Mrs. Randolph Jackson gave the lesson on "Standards of Cooked Foods." A b o u t 10 women were present. The next session is palnned for April 2 at the home of Mrs. R. Jackson at which time the topic "Invalid Diet" will be discussed. p ARK THEATRIC GLEAH L A K E IJ FRIDAY "Scandal Sheet "The SATURDAY Lofait Fun! Accident" COMING S U N D A V C L A R A B O W -TOP BREAD Like the Bread That Mother Makes at Home- The Taste Will Tel! The Name "BUTTER-TOP" is on the Wrapper. At Your Grocer--Most Everywhere Roughneck IIKALTH Bread CLEAR LAKE BAKERY Clear LuUo, Iowa 528 ba a rie^^rier. ^^^ n ^T ^ ^ S «»» Iowa ami S n n i h ^ m Mi^"TM"" ".."". llnrsi t o f n r n i c r s in N o r t h e r n en m town nnd Southern Minnesota companies t h a t give us excci. Wo h-iu,. r^e n i i m D o r of loan ; ES war mortgages f f l , sn] P K, i n v e s t . M We a I.so h a v e .some*

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