The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1931 · Page 16
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March 5, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 5, 1931
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MARCH 5 1931 BODY OF COOPER IS BORNE HOME Funeral Train of Wisconsin Representative Carries Congress G'-oup. CHICAGO, March 5. (#--the funeral train bearing the body 01 Henry Allen .Cooper, dean of the Wisconsin congressional delegation from Washington where he died lefi here this morning for Racine Wis., accompanied by a group ol senators and congressmen. In the senatorial delegation were Robert M. LaFollette, Wisconsin, [· Sam Bratton, New Mexico; William King, Utah, S. W. Brookhart, Iowa; George W. Norris, Nebraska, and Lynn J. Frazier, Norttf Dakota. · The house delegation was composed of Representatives Hull, Nelson, Browne, Frear, Stafford, Peav, Schneider, Reilly and Kadingr, all of Wisconsin; Haugen, Iowa; Chincl- blom, Allen and Buckbee of Illinois; Kvale and Maas o£ Minnesota; Simmons, Nebraska; Erk of Pennsylvania; Pou, North Carolina; Linthicum, Maryland; Moore, Virginia; L. Johnson, Teaxs, and McReynolda, Tennessee. The funeral was to be held this afternoon. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE WIFE OF JANITOR LISTS THINGS HE OUGHT NOT TO DO EVANSTON, HI., March 5. (ff)-There's this and there's that as well as a lot of other things you can't expect the janitor to do. Police Magistrate Harry H, Porter heard about it yesterday from ..Mrs. W. F. Kamicsh, the wife of a i'janitor, who laid down a code of i don'ta. Briefly it was: First--He shall not be required \ to empty the ashes. That task be- J longs to his assistant.' i, Second--He shall not fix the faucet in the kitchen. He's not a plumb' Third--He shall not be requlreu S to turn off electric lights or to turn j them on again, because he's not an I electrian. i Mrs. Kamisch was talking about I $350 which she said' A. F. Weise, i owner of an apartment house, owed j her husband. ,| "Weise wants," she said, "to dock i; him for noj: doing the things I have [|| been telling you about." "How about a compromise for |i)?250?" asked the judge, ignoring Jj the code and turning to Weise and J Kamisch. , "O. K." said-Weise. \ "Ask my wife," suggested Ka- . UP)--A $40,000 bond Issue proposal for the purpose of providing a new city water supply will be voted upon here April 2. The money would be used to sink four 'gravel treated wells in the gravel bed of the Nishnabotna river east of here. From the wells water would be pumped into a 25,000 gallon reservoir. i ' . Award Membership Stars. j LINCOLN, Nebr.--Special silver' colored membership stars are to be .j, given by department headquarters '! of the American Legion to the commander, adjutant and membership chairman of each post that reaches or exceeds its quota for 1931. ill Asks: What Is ACNE? tUgly PIMPLES Yes! That's the simple answer, but Acne Is more than just a big pimple--better to call it a big stubborn pimple. That's why you must fight this obstinate skin disease with something powerful enough Co kill it and swiftly get the unsightly thing off the skin. So we advise all who are so unfortunate as to have Acne to get rid of it at once and for all by using Emerald Oil, a powerful, healing, antiseptic oil that no case of Acne, Pimples or Eczema, can withstand. ··'i And those itchy toes that ge! ' t Jaw and sore--the germs that I'.cause it are killed by Emerald Oil. iDon't waste time with weak washes Sj\ --Emerald Oil is guaranteed by jyHuxtable Drug Co., Michael. Drug Co., and druggists 'everywhere to rid you of stubborn unsightly skin troubles or money back--an 85 cent bottle lasts 2 weeks. World Needs Gold Strike to Supply Trade Demands United States and Great Britain Have Largest Reserves but They Are Careful About Lending. By \FUEDEBI,C 3. HASKIN WASHINGTON, March 5.--Never before has the. world been so eager for a new gold strike; never before has the business and financial machinery of the world been so badly in need of fresh supplies of the precious metal. An event such as the discovery of gold at Sutler's mill in California, in the Alaskan Klondike, on the Witwaterarand in South Africa or. at Broken Hill in Australia would electrify the nations from China to Peru and from Tasmania, to Spitzbergen. The two greatest republics of the world, the United States and France, nave as much gold, approximately, as all the other nations 0- the world combined. The United States has inwuj- 1 , neighborhood of $4,500,000,006'' Vaib France holds about $2,000,000,000. The nation next richest in'gold is Great Britain with about 5650,000,000 with Germany following with $530,000,000. Fresh Supplies Needed. The difficulty in Jthe situation ia that the United States and'France have continued to' attract gold over a considerable period of time .while other nations have steadily lost their holdings. This maladjustment of gold holdings slows down international trade, throws foreign ex,change out of line and acts as a brake on business revival. In such a situation, fresh gold supplies are imperatively needed to fill'the gapa in the world's financial structure. Gold is the standard medium of exchange thruout the world. International trade, in modern times, cannot be very successfully or profitably carried on without employment of gold. The rate at which gold is flowing to France and the United States is unprecedented for peace times. In the last year American supplies of monetary gold have been augmented by some $300,000,000 while France, in the same brief period, has added no less than 5450,000,000 to her hoard. The two countries, in .a single year, have absorbed an amount of gold from the rest of the world equal to new mine output for two years. . Situation Cannot Continue. Obviously a situation in which only two nations of the world absorb {wo years' gold output in a single twelvemonth cannot continue indefinitely. Already some countries have been forced off the gold standard thru the necessity of giving up their gold reserves and others are threatened. 'Falling prices of commodities all over the world, in ability of debtor nations to bo^row.and unTfiHingrfcaa of r.r^ilitor nations' to · lend have stimulated the concentration of goia in the United States and France. Both countries have far more gold than they need to meet their currency and credit requirements. Altho the federal reserve act requires a 40 per cent gold reserve in addition to the eligible commercial paper security, behind the dollar, we now have so much gold that tho gold_ cover is creeping up toward 100. If the trend continues there will be $100 in actual gold in treasury and federal reserve bank vaults for every -$100 in federal reserve oaper currency outstanding, France, ioo, has more than sufficient gold cover for her paper currency. Gold Is Regulator. Gold is the regulator o£ foreign trade. When a nation buys more :han it sells, that is, when the in- :ernational exchange of commodities does no balance that nation must remit in gold. The unprecedented fall in commodity prices, especially of such raw materials as farm products and the products of mines, has meant that much less money has been due the shipping countries. When rubber was selling for 'a dollar or more a pound, the rubber producing countries built up substantial credit balances. With these they were able to purchase large supplies of manufactured goods. But with rubber down around 10 cents it is obvious that only one- tenth as much credit is due the producing countries. , The prices of raw materials have dropped farther and more swiftly than the prices of manufactured goods. Therefore, 100 pounds of rubber will buy nowhere near as much as it would a few years ago and only about half as much as it would buy only two years ago 4 The raw-material-produc.ing nations must have certain imported goods, manufactures, and they must find some way to pay for them. The more rubber they ship the more will the marlfet be glutted and the lower will fall the price, aggravating a situation already bad. Where possible, gold is shipped: Britain Best Leader. The world borrowing situation is not favorable to these producing countries. France is lending almost no money at all outside her own borders or those of her colonies. The investment of American money in foreign issues is below what it. has been for some years. Great j Britain, altho impoverished from every point of view with only about one-seventh as much gold as the United States, has continued to lend as freely as her resources have permitted. Her [endings have not been large but the difference in attitude toward world borrowers is notable. The United States and France, with more gold than they know what to do with, have shut down on foreign loans, lending only a fraction of their capacity. Great Britain is lending abroad right up to the hilt. It is the traditional policy of Great Britain to lend money abroad, to have investments all over the world, not to carry all her eggs in one basket. In January of this year Great Britain found $25,000,000 to lend abroad but this was 40 per cent below January a year ago. With her diminishing gold supply she cannot continue even at this rate. Russia Greatest Hope. Prospecting for 'gold is going on feverishly all over the world in an j effort to catch up with the demand. Many mining engineers see the greatest hope of a big strike in Russia. In the czarist days preliminary geological surveys were made which snovrea stfoug-indications v of gold deposits, especially in the bleaker wastes of Siberia. They were never developed chiefly because of remoteness and the tremendous cost of transportation approach. It is understood that the present Russian regime, largely with the aid of American mining engineers, is undertaking renewed explorations. The flour gold sifters are busy again von the coast of California Flour gold is gold dust so finely powdered., as to resemble the consistency of flour. Gold dust such as that patiently recovered from tlia streams by placer mining or panning is much coarser. The flour gold is what has been washed down by the streams, grinding itself into ever more minute particles. It comes to rest on the beaches. Especially after storms, deposits of it will be found along the edges of wave and tide marks. A special type of beachcomber follows the vocation of flour gold mining. He camps on the beach and usually works only after the sea has been up. Then he scoops up tlia sand and washes the gold out of it. $12,000 WILLED FOR "PIN MONEY" "First Lady of Land" Gets Bequest From Estate of Philadelphia!!. PHILADELPHIA,' March 5. UP)-An annuity of ?12,000 to supply "pin money" for the "First Lady of the Land" was provided in the wiJ) of Henry G. Freeman, Jr., owner of a large parcel of Philadelphia real estate, who died in October, 1917. This was revealed today when the Fidelity - Philadelphia Trust company, executors and trustees, began an accounting because of the death of a son, William McLain Freeman one of two .heirs to Henry Freeman's $2,000,000 estate. The annuity t? the "First Lady" is to be known as the "Henry G Freeman, Jr., Pin Money Fund" and "shall continue in force so long as this glorious government lasts," the will provides. Some legal experts believe the annuity to the "First Lady" is voided by the rule against perpetuities, because it was ordered to be kept in force forever. Representative Norton Makes Minnesota Record for Starting No Bills ST. PAUL, March 5. UP)--A distinction shared with none of the other 197 members of the state legislature at this session is held bv Representative w. I. Norton of Minneapolis. He has not introduced a single AGENT CHARGED IN SHOOTING Charged with assault to commit murilor, Wlllurd Long, federal undercover UKCIII for the prohibition department, is shown at San Francisco being fingerprinted at the city prison. Long, \vho has been suspended by Prohibition Director A. W. W. Woodcock, Is alleged to havo shot Manuel Terry, soft drink parlor proprietor, following a scufflo when he attempted to buy a drink In Perry's establishment. I'crry was critically wounded. prflposal for legislation or joined as co-author of any bill. The session id half gone and he may keep his record 'until the legislature adjourns sine die April 21, which is expected to be a record for a member attending a legislative session. Mr. Norton, who is chairman of the house rules committee, la frequently referred to in the heat o£ debate when talking gets louder than usual 'as "the boss- of the house" by his opponents. He has repeatedly refused to accept the title. The weeping willow Is crying for spring-.--Christian Science Monitor. Rockwell Co-Op Will Hold Annual Session ROCKWELL, March 5.--The annual business meeting of the stockholders of CVs Rockwell Farmers' Co-operative society will be held here Saturday afternoon. The meeting will be addressed by Mrs. Ellsworth Richardson. Large Crowd Sees riay KIESTER, Minn., March 5.--The play, "Poor Father," was given last night to a large crowd in the community hall. Burns Expected to Bo Fatal. WEST LIBERTY, March 5.' (/Pi-Burns recevied when a can of kerosene exploded in his hand were expected to prove fatal to I. E. Brown, 45, West. Liberty. Brown was attempting to start a fire at his home when the accident occurred. He was removed to a hospital nt Iowa City. Stroke Is Fatal to Pete Ryan, Calmar 'CALMAR, March 5.--Pete Ryan died Tuesday from a stroke which he suffered Monday afternoon. No funeral arrangements have been made yet. There are three way a to get rid of the old car. You can trade It in or burn it or pick up a hitch hiker. --Kessinger's Review. PREVENT BALDNESS treatment producer amazing l t s -- B l n p a hair from filling -- makes It thick, vlgornm, llhr and luxuriant. Try Ho so" 4 Pino Moia. Sold by Harber and Jleauty S^ojii. Write (or freo pamjihlot. ROSE'S PINE MOSS LABORATORIES 510 Water St., Waterloo, Iowa ess After Colds, Flu and Sickn rebuild your t T R E N C T H Every spring countless thousands take S.S.S. -- the purely vegetable tonic -- to bujW back their red-blood-cells so that thej may have that new strength, which makes for a keen appetite, firm flesh, a clear sldn and greater resistance against infection and disease. You, too, will want to take S.S.S. for this very reason. Select the larger size as it holds double the quantity and represents a price saving. © s.s.s. Co. E v e r y S p r i n g t a k e S . S . S . T o n i c PAINFUL PILES No matter how great your suffering from Itching, bleeding or protruding piles, you can quickly and safely rid yourself of this painful disease. HEM-ROID, the prescription of Dr. J. S. Leonhardt, succeeds where, aalves, suppositories or cutting fall, because it's a scientific internal medicine that corrects the cause of piles--bad circulation of blood in the lower bowel--the bowel walls are weak, the veins flabby--the parts almost dead. These* harmless tablets drive out all that thick, impure, stagnant blood and heal and restore the affected parts. One bottle of HEM- ROID is all you need to stop the maddening itch and torturing pain. Don't waste time on external remedies or think of an operation until you have tried HEM-ROID. Michael Drug Co. and druggists S everywhere sell it with guarantee '· of money-b,ack if It does not end all pile misery. First of Ballots for Iowa Alumni Election Are Sent to Graduates IOWA CITY, March 5.--Half of the 18,500 ballots for the 1931 alumni association election have been mailed to University of Iowa graduates and the- remainder will be sent speedily, it was reported Wednesday at the office of F. G. Higbee, alumni secretary. With 20 offices on the ticket to be filled, the final date for the return of the ballots is April 1. Tallying of votes will begin immediately thereafter. Presidential candidates are Henry G. Walker of Iowa City and Robert J. Bannister of Des Moines. Two new'vice presidents will.be picked from this list of nominees: Sumner B. Chase, Fort Dodge; Charles D. Meloy, Cherokee; Walter L. Stewart, Des Moines, and Henry F. Wagner, Sigourney. Six directors, one from each of the odd-numbered congressional districts, and 11 members of the nominating committee will be chosen by the voters. Each office has two candidates . Duties will be assumed by the new officers at the annual meeting of the association here May 30. Speaks at Woman's Club CRESCO, March 5.--Mrs. R. G. Work of Harrington, HI., addressed Lhe Woman's club at the Cresco library Tuesday evening on "Flower Shown and How to Conduct Them." The garden department had charge of the meeting and talks were given by Mrs. W. C. Patterson, Miss Mar- jjnret Moore and Mrs. R. E. Cul- )ertson. ChicUenpox Epidemic Reported. PLYMOUTH. March 5--There Is nn epidemic of chickenpox in the various grades at school this'week. Several Changes Are Made by Farmers in Hanlontown Vicinity HANLONTOWN, March 5.--John Bendickson moved from the Ford farm to the G. B. Burtness farm, the Burtness family to Northwood, the Ed Erickson family of Kensett to the Ford farm. Matt Johnson moved to town and. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin BKray to the Bray farm, Tom Peterson to Bristol, Gaylord Tenold to Scarville and the Ray Palmerton family to the farm vacated by the Tenolds. John Lillebo of Northwood moved to the George Olson farm. Carl Paulseri moved to the Martin Paulson farm. The Ed Brunsvold farm will be tenanted by Alex Brandt. Aage Eskildson moved to the Chris Schott farm from the C. V. Kesner farm which Jacob Hanson of Northwood moved to. Ear] Kimbal left for Madison Lake, Minn. Mrs. George Iverson of Ventura moved to the Place farm near Wheelerwood. Walter Amstrap goes to Pilger, Neb. Maynard Tantow moved from Manly to the Charles Tantow farm. Frank Orcutts v/ill live on the Andrew Hennia farm. Blance and Reuben Escherech moved to the Grove estate house in Fertile, John Colby moved to the Elef Halverson house in Fertile and Melvin Oredson from near Clear Lake to rooms over the corner store vacated by the Colbys. Lester Nagel and Andrew Gundvangen to Kiester, Minn., and the Rev. Miller family, to the Rev. Schmidt house vacated by Nagrel, John B. Olson to Mrs. An- i drew Brattrud farm near Kensett and George Klsner to the farm vacated by Olsons. Clarence Brattrud moved near Wheelerwood, Oscar Bruce to the Chris Finsaas farm and Mr, Smith of Forest City to tho Brue farm. Albion Oswald moved from the Mrs. Minnie Oswald farm to the homestead of his grandfather P. Oswald. ' 39-In. Muslin, Yd. 54-In. Table Cloth Sf.OO JL Longwear Sheets Pillow Cases, Ea. U n b 1 eached. M u s l i n o f strong, firm weave. Will bleach to a. clear snowy white. Linen-finished, blue, green, OL- gold. Cpmbin- alion f l o r a l a n d striped- patterns. Size 54x54 inches. O f f i r 111, smooth cotton -- b 1 e a died white. H e mm e d'. 81x99 inches -- for double beds. F a m o u s "L. o n g wear" q u a l i t y b l e a c h e d white. Smooth and firm in texture. 42x30 inches. Men's New Ties lie Neat figures a n d striped patterns. Good quality s i l k , w i t h spring b a c k lining. Save .Now! Friday and Saturday.. Shop Early for the Values in Wards Discover for yourself in Thrift Days! Profit how much farther your dollar will go by this great prosperity-speeding Sale! Beginning Friday One Week Only! 'Vl/Vfn'/^^^i^iSi^^'*'^ X Men's Work Shoes Built for Comfort! Check Those Nino Points ot Superiority! Weather-proof . . . light in weight .. . . soft, flexible brown leather uppers . . . Wonder-Wear Com- · position soles . . . Goodyear Stitchdown construction . . Oalc leather micl- Jle soles . . . Munson Last . . . Moccasin Toes . . . Rubber He=!s. Sizes 6-11. c i*iti AJ IN s TAILORED SETS of sheer, lovely marquisette. Suitable for use with fancy drapes. Jiach, 35 in. wide. Pair Smart Handbags $|.00 A 69c .COTTAGE SETS of fine curtain scrim with wash- fast coin dots. Each curtain 19 inches wide, 6-pc. Set CRISS CROSS CURTAINS of good Quality marquisette, hemmed and headed ready to hang. Each side, 29 inches wide. Set Smart styles in leatherette and moire. Inside purse and mirror. Console Mirror .00 Onr New Stock of Non-Fading and Home-Lovely Wall Papers will plciusc you with the exquisite ami beautiful designs uiul at our prices you will realize a substantial 1 ·) 1 saving. Priced its lnv as, n double roll 1^"2"C Hawthorne Speed Bike All Steel Frame Flashing Colors VV omen's New Spring Shoes in Smart one-straps and pumps with contrasting trimmings and new lower heels. Sizes S'/i to 8. Children's Dressy Shoes $ 1' 98 Splendid values in sturdy little shoes of long wearing leathers. Sizes 3',4 to 11. Fine p l a t e Mirror, decorative a n d useful. For living room, ball or bedroom. 10x13 inches. Dainty Curtains ic Of good quality marquisette. G r i n s Cross style. Hemmed and headed, ready to hang. 42 In. wide. Felt Base Ruffs $ 27 .50 24-30 SECOND STREET N. E. $5.00 Down, $5.00 a Month Small Carrying Charge He's a happy boy who rides a Hawthorne Molobike these glorious outdoor days! Low, racy lines, quick pick-up, New Departure Coaster Brake, Sturdy Riverside Tires! What a bargain! WARD Make your selection from an assortment of colorful tile and floral designs in gay colors. Durable waterproof, st.ainproof surface, 0x12 ft. size. A Thrift Day Special. PHONE 57 MASON CITY

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