Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 15, 1937 · Page 8
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 15, 1937
Page 8
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY, 15 1937 PEDESTRIAN IS STRUCK BY CAR McAllister, Emmetsburg, . Hurt 2 Years Ago in . . Similar Mishap. . · E M M E T S B U R G--"Sherman "Mickey.".McAllister, Emmetsburg laborei, was injured Saturday night when struck by a car driven by Jack McGuire of Emmetsburg west of here on Highway 18. McAllister was walking on the road in the path o£ the car and the accident was said to be unavoidable. He suffered face and head lacerations and was bruised on the body. Brought to the Palo Alto hospital here, he was given first aid treatment and later removed to his home. McAllister was injured seriously two years ago in a similar accident as he walked along the highway. Iowa Auto Toll Drops KANAWHAMAN DIES SUDDENLY Funeral for Osby, 36, to Be Held Wednesday at, Church. KANAWHA--An a t t a c k of heart disease was fatal to Endurud Osby, 36, Sunday in Kanawha, after he had been ill but two hours. Mr. Osby, who would have celebrated his twelfth wedding anniversary Thursday, had been employed for ,the past two years in the Kanawha creamery. Surviving are his wife and four children, Gordon, Lois, Eugene and' Paul; his. mother, Mrs. Guunar Osby, and one brother, Ras, of Blooming Prairie,' Minn. · Funeral services will be held Wednesday · afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Lutheran church. This map indicates the gains -- and losses -- in the nationwide campaign, now being waged in behalf of greater highway safety. The period covered comprises the first eleven months of 1936 as compared with the first eleven months of 1935. first Meeting Held. LITTLE CEDAR--Fifteen 4-K girls of Liberty township held their first meeting with their leader, Mrs. Eugene Barker, at the high school Friday. It was voted that they retain their old name . o f ' "Merry Maids." Evea -Baring was elected president; Gloria Decker, vice president; Mildred Penney, secretary; Beda Elliott, treasurer; Frances Elliott, reporter and photographer; Phyllis McSweeney, historian. Former Resident Visitor. WODEN--C. A.' Lawler, former elevator manager, c a l l e d on friends in Woden Friday. Mr. I/awier has been visiting rela- · -tive's in., New York the past six -months-- rancl- -is - -spending -" some time, at the home of his daugh^ ter and family in Wesley before returning to his home in Minneapolis. ' Infant Son Buried. KANAWHA--Funeral services were held for Charles Frederich Goodrich, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. John Goodrich, at the Goodrich home Friday afternoon. The baby was born Wednesday morning in a hospital at Mason City and died Thursday morning. Burial was made in the Kanawha cemetery. indicates DECREASES in automobile fatalities, . - V INCREASES " '-" NO C H A N G E " * lack of adeauatc data for comparison RITES HELD FOR PLYMOUTH BOY Members of B a s k e t b a l l Team Pallbearers for Ernest Carmany. PLYMOUTH--Funeral services tor Ernest. Carmany, 16, son of IVIr. and Mrs. Dewey Carmany, who died at a Mason City hospital Wednesday afternoon, were held at the M. E. church at 2:30 Saturday afternoon, the Rev. T. C. Collister officiating. The choir consisted oE Miss Bortner, Miss Christiansen and Elwin Kugler, members of the school faculty and C. R. Lamson with Mrs. Edward Brand accompanist. The following members of the basketball team on which Ernest played guard, acted as pallbearers, James Woodhouse, Lloyd Woodhouse, Lester Chehock, Page Reynolds, Dale Helm and Norman Rezab. Burial was in Oakwood cemetery. Infection resulting from an injury caused the death of the boy. Statistics for 28 States Show .4 Per Cent Decrease Report Compares First 11'" Months of '36 With Those of '35.' According to data released by the Iowa State Safety council, automobile fatalities during the first 11 months of 1936 in the 28 states in which statistics are available total 13,527 as compared with 13,580 for the same period oE last year, a decrease of only .4 pel- cent. The Iowa decrease was 9 per cent. The following tabulation shows fhe standing of the .reporting states as to per cent of decrease or increase: Decreases Jan. Nov. State 1335 District of Columbia 91 New Hampshire .... 106 Connecticut 427 Maryland 479 South Dakota 129 Iowa 513 New York . .. : 2,605 North Carolina 980 Virginia 752 Utah 165 Maine 197 Declam Winners Named. ELMA--The declamatory contest was held in the high school auditorium. There were nine entries. Winners were: Oratorical Evelyn Schrooder; dramatic, Marjorie Carter; humorous, Duane Hayes. Miss Mabel Schuller of Cresco was judge. . No Change West Virginia 459 Increases Kansas 517 Colorado 328 Indiana 1,081 Massachusetts 684 Oklahoma 543 Wyoming .'. 3S Montana 143 Pennsylvania 1,759 Vermont 87 Arizona 194 Idaho 132 Rhode Island 81 Washington 467 Delaware 62 South Carolina 260 Oregon · 233 Jan. Nov. 1936 71 91 378 427 115 473 2,372 904 708 159 193 459 520 334 1,128 714 564 103 151 1,870 92 208 142 90 533 79 339 310 Algeria Is Starting Plans for Gladiolus Show on Aug. 10, 11 ALGONA--Plans are made and the date for the first annual gladiolus show has been'set for Aug. 10 and 11 at Algona in which anybody in the state is eligible to exhibit. W. W. Gillespie, president 01 the Algona gladiolus society stated that persons raising only 15 varieties had as good a chance of winning as those raising 500 varieties. A special meeting has been called for March 16 here with J. B. Wingert, horticultural specialist from the extensioin department of the Ames state college and Mr. Groves, floral expert from Ames, to give talks on recent developments of gladiolus. A business meeting will follow. The original idea of the local society to plant all intersections between the sidewalks .and the street along State street with gladiolus bulbs is awaiting action of the city council. If the council disapproves, the idea will be given up eritirely. Several .srganizations such as the Rotary club, Kiwanis club, Chamber of Commerce and various growers are supporting the show. That last battle in Madrid was tough one. One loyalist, leader had three desks shot from under his feet.--Waterloo Courier. GUS COLBERG SHOOTS SELF Aged Dows Farmer Was in Poor Health, Worried Financially. DOWS--Gus Colberg, a farmer who lived about 7 miles southwest of Dows, killed himself and his body was found in his barn Sunday morning. Near his hand was his revolver. His brother-in- law a n d - h i s . son found him. He was 70 last October. He had been suffering with rheumatism^ foi many years and had many financial reverses that worried him,, ii was said. He leaves his wife and four sons. The sons are Arthur Colberg.of Minnesota, Ralph Colberg of riear Clarion, Ray and Stanley Colberg of Dows. Coroner H. P. Walker of Clarion investigated. Machine Is Seized. DUMONT--Butler county Sheriff Frank Neal and Deputy Sheriff Hickle raided the beer parlor and eating place operated by Harry Card Friday evening anc confiscated a dice gambling machine. Injured in Fall. SPILLVILLE -- John Wagnei had the misfortune of breaking his arm-in a fall on the icy walk ·Have Beautiful Hair Color Ttt Belter Rinlt PHONE 793 MERKEL'S BEAtmf SALON Promoted Between Sessions chleuter Is Head o f . . Cresco United Shippers CRESCO--Henry Schleuler was e-elected president of (lie United hippers of Cresco at their annual meeting Saturday afternoon. Oth- r re-elections- were Charles Curis, vice'president; James Svoboda, ecretary; James Svoda, J. E. Frn- el and William Stopperan, direc- ors .to succeed themselves. Direc- ; holding over are Ray Web- Dream of many a state representative is to make the grade as an Iowa senator. Many a representative trietl it last election but only two succeeded. Senator C. Colfax Smith of Clarksville (left) and Senator Sanford Zieglcr, Jr., of Fan-field. Priebe Again Head of Loherock Conservation LONEROCK--The conservation league held an oyster stew and meeting at the-local-hall Thursday evening when 130 attended. The membership is now 124. Arthur Priebe was re-elected president; Harlan Blanchard, secretary and treasurer. Speakers were Joe Lowe and Game Warden E. V Pierce of Algona, and Hollis Trainer of Burt. Move to RocUford. WHEELERWOOD-- Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Miles. and familj moved from their home north o Wheelerwood Thursday to theit new home near Rockford. These two-words spell last minute millinery NEWS . . . expressed in two young felt suit , hats-just over from Paris-sparkling new-new hats for now. ber, William Schleuter, Will Wilson, Mullen, Henry Charles dUl L ItH l*-i . T i n * .-.v. 1 - MI Curtis and W. R. Ashley. The an- V( nual report shows livestock shipped last year were 549 cattle; 1078 calves, 820 sheep and 11,960. hogs. For these, their customers were paid $287,05G.55. Dividends paid $1,940. Men have been known to go places by keeping in a rut.--Fountain Inn Tribune. NOT YET READY FOR FULL-GROWN FOUNDATIONS O R 9 5 T O B-Y C A R T E R *1.5O lack TWO STYLES ^tntltt and Girdlet 1 1 5 L B . G I R L S They've a feather-light touch) these persuasive "Lastex" underthings, but they make a world of difference in youngsters' poise and posture. Unruly tummies and over-developed rears fall into line, yet there's no hint of heavy-handed control. The youngsters themselves feel free as air. Soft, light, durable, washable, "Firsts" are the perfect answer to the figure problems of developing girls not yet re.idv for grown-up foundations.- Mail and telephone orders t. 1J37. R, 3. RajnaTdJ Tobacco Campia?.. Wtnitaa-Siteta. Karth C««Hni HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE Caused by Tired Kidneys Many of I hose Rrnnyfnj;, nngains, painful buck ache? people blame on colua or otrnins arc nflen caused by tire'l kidneyft--nnil may bo relieved ivhcn treated in thn richt way. This kidneys are Nature's chief way of inking exceai acids anil .poisonous n*A.itn nut of tlir. blood. Most peoptn pn:s about 3 pints R day or about 3 poHniJN of n'aatp. If the 15 miles of kidney tuben nnd fiUcm don't ivork well, poiaonouB waste mutter atnya n the blood. The^e poisons may Mart .Climatic paina, lumbago, loss of . backaches, rhe , ._ ,,_.,,, ------- BV1 .,,.,,, pep and energy, getting up nighta. nwetlu. R , puffi ness under theeyca.headachesand dizziness. Don't ivaitl Aak. your druBgist for Doan'a Pills, used successfully by millions /or over 40 years. They give'happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidnoy tubes flush out poisonous fc'aate from the blood. Get Doan's Pills. ANOTHER BIG EVENT AT DAMON'S COMING SOON I 400 Attend Wesley Creamery Sessions; Directors Elected WESLEY--The Wesley Farmers' Creamery company held the annual meeting Saturday beginning with a free lunch served by the association to stockholders, patrons and their wives, who responded to the number o£ about 400. The meeting was in charge oE President .Torgen Slcow, who introduced Harry Bode ot near Algona, who gave an address. Mr. Bode, well versed in co-operative dealings in both cotinly and state, commended the creamery.- Vincent Daughan read the secretary's report and Hie treasurer's report. The buttermilk was auctioned oft by Olaf Funnemark. Tom Forburger bought the Tuesday's churning for 75 cents a hundred gallons and James Brophy- bought the Thursday churning at 30 cents a gallon and Saturday's churning for SI.11 a hundred. Three directors were re-elected, Jorgen Sko\v, Alf L. Studer and Simon Hirner, each for a two year period. Other officers are: John Loebig, vice president; Alt Studer, treasurer and directors; Anthony Ostercamp, John Arndorfer and Henry Haverly. Paul G. Engen is buttermaker with Ralph Flehler assistant. Maurice Olson is in charge of the locker system. The total butter churned amounted to 375.743 pounds with a value of $120,461.27. The patrons received 36.46 cents a pound tor butterfat. "My cigarette meant a world of comfort to me/ 1 says spunky girl reporter "TT was a breathless dash," said Miss Dorothy Kilgallen, JL back at work (left) after finishing her assignment to fly around the ·world in record-breajcing time. (Right) Her arrival at the Newark Airport. "I snatched meals anywhere," she says, "ate all kinds of food. But Camels helped me keep my digestion tuned up." Camels speed up the flow of digestive fluids--increase alkalinity. 55,000 Pound Gain for Calmar Creamery CALMAR--Patrons o£ the Calmar Creamery company were paid 36.73 a pound for butterfat in a report made at the annual meeting. During 1936 the report showed 458,209 pounds of butter were manufactured which is a gain of 55,000 pounds over the 3935 year. Officers elected were: President, D. J. Falness; secretary and manager, A. A. Olson; auditor, L. A. Candie; directors, Tom Erland, J. J. Frana, Ed J., IT, M. Bjonerud, and Steve Frana. Henry T.jclslul was rehircd as but- termaker. '·l : 'S.-v^« : ::/s.-^«»* ^^ i :^mi:-s^ TUNEINEVER¥TUESDAYN!OHT-Hcar"Jack Oakie's Coll tRe"--a fall-hoar gala show with Jack Oakie in person) Brflny Goodman's "ST7ifl/t"Bafld! Hollywood comedians and sioeitig siarsl Special college omareur falenc every week! 9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pm C. S.T.. 7:30 pm M.S.T., 6:30 pm P. S.T., over WABC- Columbia Network. WHAT A PHYSICAL TRAINER thinks oa the subject of smoking: "Sure I smoke," says Bertel Arnberg. "Camels help my digestion--I can feel a sense of ease and well-being after enjoying Camels with my chow." INFORMATION WANTED QUICK! Ray Jones answers rapid-fire questions in Grand Central Terminal, New Yoik City. "A tough, nerve-racking job," be says. "Smoking Camels helps keep my digestion on the right track." "THE SMART NEW TOUCH is to have Camels on the tablefromhorsd'oeuvrcs till dessert," says Dorothy Malone, food editor. "Smoking Camels with my meals and afterwards contributes a world of extra pleasure to eating." ABOUT TO "SHOOT" AN OIL-WELLl B. C Simpson says: "I get to fccliog tense--anyone would, working · around T. N. T. But I don't let that interfere with my eating. Camels have -what I like --they help digestion." - - - -

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