Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1931 · Page 10
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 6, 1931
Page 10
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH o dear Lake Globe-Gazette** HELEN HKNDRICKS . New* Editor Residence Phone 340W OFFICE PHONE s No. 289 LEE DEWIOKHNS Circulation and Advertising.. Residence Phone 67 START TO RENT LAKE COTTAGES K. C. Bojdnott Has Leased Division Grocery; To Install Gas Pumps. . CLEAR LAKE, March 6.--A large number of vacationers are making 1 plans for summer Hying quarters already, Mrs, Carrie Collins, local realtor states. Permanent homes of the lake shore seem to be especially in demand. · A number have rented cottages for the season and a few have moved into them .al ready i Mr. and . Mire. E. C. Osborne, Mason City, have, moved, into the : ;cottago "Plenty" on the south shore. C. F. Krause, Klemme, have, arrived to spend the summer in their cottage "Mere Shack" on the Camp Ground. K. C. Boidnbtt, formerly of Garner, has leased the West Division Grocery store on highway 18 for the year. Hehas : taken possession; plans to .remodel the Interior and install .two/ gas pumps for the Shell oil company. . ; Mr.-and Mrs. R'. T; Wright and 'Son/Robert, .have 'moved into the Park 1 View cottage'. R. M.;.Thomas, a veterinarian of Mason City, has : rented tie IngleyJobd cottage in put- Jet park^R. Morgan, Mason City,; has: rented the Cooper house on West street. Mr., and Mrs. 'Arthur ·.Peterson have · rented the cottage ''The Warren" oh Glen Cove Drive for the season.. They plan-to take possession in the early spring. Royal Barbers and . 'efferson Smokers Lead League Baseball CLEAR LAKE, March 6.--With the addition of'Frank Vernon to the Jefferson Smokers, they were victorious in both ; of their leaguo games. The smokers won from the Findson 4-H club 2 to 1 and from Wolford's 8 ···: to 4. The farm' club boys evened their schedule .with a 6 to 5 victory from the Farmer's Co-Ops. The Royal Barbers added two moire top scores from Wolford's and ^Perkins dairy. The Farmer Co- Ops defeated the Perkins milkmen 15 to'6. '·'- Next week's games: Monday night: Tarr's vs. Ken- you's dairy; Pltsor's Legion men vs. Kennedy; Bryson T. N. T. vs. Ritx Smokers ^.Thursday, night: :Porkins vvsV WbUbid'sVt'lndsoii 4rH'T*.' K«yai Barbers; Farmer iCo-Ops-vs. Jefferson Smokers. :'.' Social.Festivity Is Planned for Pythians CLEAR - LAKE, March 6.--The Pythian Sisters plan to meet Monday night at the K. P.'hall. After lodge a card party has been ar- .ranged. The cpmmittee/which will serve refreshments includes Mr. and Mrs. Albert .Christiansen, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. John Lungren, Mr .and Mrs. L. K Callanan and Mrs. .E. W. Winnie. PARK THEATER hi ear Lake Friday "ROYAL BED" "WHITE, HELL OF P1TZ.PALTJ" Saturday "RIVER'S END" II COMING SUNDAY "CIMARRON" Clear Lake Briefs For Kent^-Apt.-283 S, 3rd St. Mr. and Mrs. Elton Hilts and faniily and Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Hilts have 'taken possession of the farm, north of Clear Lake owned by Mrs. Eugene Hilts. , For Kent-- Garage. 205 So. Oflk Street Mr. and Mrs. Arlelgh Eddy, returned Friday after- visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Evans at Missouri Valley, Mo., over, the week-end. Mrs, Eddy accompanied aim on -the road during the week. Mrs. Henry Jacobson also accompanied them to Missouri. Valley, leaving then for Omaha, Neb.i for a visit with her sister. Mr. and Mra. Evans are both ; teaching in the schools of Missouri Valley, having formeiy lived in Clear Lake. Larson's Chicken Sandwich stand, North Shore,. Clear Lake, open Sunday. · . Miss Neva AfcOowan, daughter of tfr. and Mrs. Charles McGowan, North street, entered the Mercy ho a- iital for treatment Friday.' Mrs. S, A. BuHirigton" is vistting at the;home'of her sons at Columbus Junction this week. Mr. and Mrs. .B. C. Layman' have mrchased the. Cbnklhv property on South Fourth street. They, plan to' 'emodel! the; place into a modern home. They have already taken possession of it. : H. C. Judge and family, Mason iityy have taken possession of the 5 eters house on -.Orchard avenue. They plan to make their permanent lome here. Mrs. Judge .is employed at the Decker packine: plant. Mason :ity. ·Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pattschull re- urned to their home hi Clear Lake Thursday morning from a month's rip in Florida. -·'.'· Clear Lake Churches CONGREGATIONAL W. B. Milne. Pastor Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Church services at 11 o'clock. Sub- ect, "Fundamentals."- Congo club t 6:30 o'clock. METHODIST 3, K. Tumbleson, Pastor Sunday school at 10 o'clock, ilorning worship at 11 o'clock. Sub- ect, "The Business of Living." unfor Jeague at 2:30 o'clock. Ep- orth league at 6:30 o'clock. Public vorship at 7:30 o'clock. Subject, The Harm of Sin." . ZION LUTHERAN Hi O. TJrness, Pastor .Confirmation: class Saturday_^at I;36f«,:" SCSnday r school, : .9:45.{jp.MoniQ; rig wofshlp^ ii:00. 'Sermon theme/ 'Jesus Our High-Priest," Heb. 5:7- LO. Wednesday night midweek Bible lour at 8-o'clock. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. O. O. F. Hall M. A. Lowe, Faster Please note the change in time of preaching service. Bible school, 10 o'clock, Frank Long, superintendent. Preaching ,and observance of'Lord's Supper, 11 o'clock. ' GOSPEL TABERNACLE Mrs. H. M. Dnnsmoor and the Rev. James Miller, Pastors Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock. Preaching at 11 o'clock. Evening services at 7:30 o'clock. :Pfayer meeting at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday. ST. PATRICK'S CATHOLIC' Father J. V. Baccl Sunday services as follows: Mass at 10 o'clock. Catechism and class of instruction for ^ children anc adults at 11 o'clock. .-'. ·' CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST North East Street . .' Bible · school at 10 o'clock, Morning services at 11 o'clock. Subject "Substance." Wednesday services a' 8 o'clock. · BETHLEHEM LUTHERAN S. M. Stenby,' Pastor Sunday school at- 10 o'clock and morning worship at 11 o'clock. HOLD RITES FOR YOUNG MOTHER Brothers of Mrs. Ralph Oil Are Out-of-ToWn Rela- ,tives at the Funeral. CLEAR LAKE,.March 6.--Funeral services for Mrs, Ralph; Ott, 34, ,were held Thursday afternoon at theS Ward .Funeral home and at the Methodist church, the Rev. 3. R. Tumbleson officiating. Mrs. D. E. Kenyon and Mrs. A. C. Runcie sang "Beautiful. Isle" and "Nearer My God to Thee," accompanied on the organ by Mrs. Harry Mason. Ethel Ott, daughter of Mr." ana Mrs. Tom Howard, North Third street, was born in Valley, Wis., Sept 7, 1896. With the exception of on.^ year spent in South Dakota she received .her education and grew to. womanhood. About 10 :years ago she carae to Clear LakS to care for her grandmother, Mrs. Rosa Howard.^ ; ' "\ ' ' . ' . . . · . . ' ' . ' · . ' . " . . He was . married, to Ralph Ott June 2, 1928. Besides-her husband, who is- a city mail carrier, she is 'survived by five children--Donald, JDbrothy, ; Jack, Margaret and Ralph, Jr.- She also -'leaves her parents, four sisters, Nettie ana; Rose Howard; Clear Lake;'Mrs? Leota Duncan; Rogersville, Mo., Mrs. '.Feme Olson, Valley, Wis.; one brother, Ray Howard, Valley, Wis.* a half sister. Mrs. Addle Crozier, Detroit, Slich.; and a half .brother, Eugene Howard, Minneapolis. Pallbearers were Dr. A, C. Rorvig, Dr/Elton'W. Alter, Forest City; Claire,Tolmes, Otto Peterson. Lloyd Miller and Virgil Carr. Burial was made,in the Clear Lake cemetery. Out-of-town persons at the funeral were Eugene Howard, Minneapolis, Minn.; Ray Howard ami Orton Olson, Valley, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Fred Elsham, Eldora; Mrs.' ames Elsham,. Britt; Mr. and Mrs. larry Huntley, Clarion; Mr. and tlrs. o; J. Hubbard, Portland; Ross Hubbard, Haze! Hill, Mason City; Jrs. Clare Smith and Mrs. Fisher, tfeservey; and Dr. E. W. Alder, 'orest City. 3.. Jadkson Injured When Engine Falls on His Right Foot CLEAR LAKE," March 6.--Ranolph Jackson is suffering at his .oine from a crushed and sprained oqt which was caused by the.drpp- iing of 'B~gasoline engine oniityrHe was helping his -neighbors'move to another farm, when the accident be-, curred. No Xrray has been taken as yet. He..'wjlll-be unable to. be about his farm work fot a month. Clifford Richey is assisting on the 'arm during his convalescence. FREE TO ASTHMA SUFFERERS | Free Trial of a Method That Any-| ono Can.TJso Without Discomfort or Loss of Time We nave-a method for the control of Asthma, and we want you to try it at our" expense. No matter v/hether^your case is of long stand-, ing or recent development, whether it is present as occasional or chronic Asthma, you should send for a free trial of our method. No matter in what climate you live, uo matter what ygur age or occupation, i£ you are troubled with asthma, our method Hhould help you: We especially want to send it to those apparently hopeless cases, '. where all forms of inhalers, douches, \ opium preparations, fumes, "pat- i ent smokes," etc., have failed. We' want to show everyone at our ex- 1 pense, that our method will end all i difficult breathing, ail wheezing and all those terrible paroxysms in j many-instances. ! This free offer is too important j to neglect a single day. Write now i and begin the method at once. Send j no money. Simply mail coupon be; low. Do it Today. C. A. Pinneke Honored Garage CLEAR' LAKE, March 6.--Tb employes- of the Wagner-Motor ga rage staged a surprise on Clarenc Children's Choir to Give Easter Cantata CLEAR LAKE, March 6.--The vested junior choir of the Zion lutheran church under the direction of'Mrs. James McGormlck, are preparing to give a cantata on Easter Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The story of the sufferings and death of Jesus, and the Resurrection are told, in this song service. The choir of 40 voices is made up of eight children from 8 to 15 years of age. Practices begin Monday night at 6:4S o'clock and taKe place two times a week until Easter. This production will be open to the public Sophomore Five Wins · Intramural Classic ' CLEAR LAKE, March 6.--The intra-mural schedule for the .high school boys directed by Asslstanl Coach · Skinner was completed Thursday afternoon, the sophomores winning with- eight games ant having hut one defeat. Second in line was the senior team, having seven victories and two defeats Freshmen were third with two won and seven lost. The juniors one game and lost eight. mgt« hjbtfcgv.u, o, . kw*,^jj.i^c wv* ^jjcn,tu,- mt_ i i. t- ' A\- Pinneke' Thursday night In honor Tne last game between the sen - - - - - - - -- ° iors and sophomores was a close race, finally closing 11 to 10 for the seniors. Senior players-were Coe and Nelson, forwards; Hughes, center Tice, Gioacio and Dawsqn, guards The sophomore line-up was: BeedU and Walsh, forwards; Lane, center Winnie and Beckett, guards. FREE TRIAL COUPON FRONTIER ASTHMA CO., 791K Frontier Bldg., 4B2 Niagara. St., Buffalo, N. Y, Send free trial of your method to: of his birthday. The group met at the Pinneke home. South' Fourth street, where five hundred was played. .Mrs. .Ralpli Conklin and W. Miller receiving high scores, dnd William Scherf and Dorothy Daley receiving low. Miss Lou Wiedman presented 'Mr. Pinneke with a gift in behalf of the employes. Decorations were carried out In green and j white. · | . Garage 'employes and their families present included: Lou Wiedman, Jack Raw, Madelyn Esslinger, Frank Mullan, Mr. and Mrs. W. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Larson, Mr. an'd Mrs. Harold Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Conklin and Mr. and Mrs. William Scherf. Out-of- town guests were Mrs. D. W. Daley, Dorothy and Don Daley, Mason City. Fistler Re-Elected Fire Department Chief CLEAR LAKE, March 6.--The Clear Lake fire department held its annual election of officers Thursday evening- in .their chtbrooms. P. W. Fistler was re-elected chief; W. L. Jensen was chosen captain, and D. F. Byers, secretary. An interesting 1 discussion was held in which firc- 'ightlng methods were discussed, 'lans were made, to hold practices woce each month. CAED OF THANKS t We wish to extend our deep ap preciation to the friends and rela tives who so kindly helped, am sympathized with us during ou sorrow. . . Ralph Ott and .Family, T. O. Howard : and Family, S. J. Ott and Family. A.'B. Hilgert and W. J. Leit inger returned to their home a Minneapolis, Minn., after spendin, the paat few weeks in Clear Lake. Contracts to Be Let on Bridges,' Culverts on Cerro Gordo Road: AMES, March 6. (JP--The furthe contracts for paving . oh primary highway number 9 will be conald ered by the state highway commls sion at its next meeting March 17. Other road improvement jobs on Which contracts will be let are bridges and culverts in Black Hawk Cerro Gordo, Delaware, Linn, Ho.r din and Woodbury counties. PLANS SEA FLIGHT In' preparation of her battle ' with the Atlantic winds, 18- year-old Helen Marie Boyd, Medina, N..Y., has obtained her parents' consent to her attempt to fly from the United States to Ireland. She is holder of a pilot's license from the U. S. department of commerce. OFFICERS NAM ON SCOUT GROUP Committee Is Organized at Riceville; Functions Are Explained. RICBVTLLE, March 6.--Rice- bile's community committee, which vill sponsor troop 29 of Riceville, /as organized in a meeting at the igh school in Riceville last evening, 'he -scout executive explained in etail the function of the commit- ee and 'the different departments f Samuel Tyler was re-electee] hairman; A. G. Dunton was. elect- d secretary-treasurer; M. T. Lauman was elected to head the board f review, and will have as his help- rs the Rev. J. "VV. Bpnnell, and the 'lev. Father Heatherington; Guy ^oper will head the Cjepayfment of .raining; Mark-', J.'v Sloan ~WrUUha,Y£. harge .of. ; the' organization work; George Hardy will help in the camp ng problems; Dr. T, S. Walker wns hosen as'activity man; civic religions will be headed by Earl St. John; and LJoyd Richmond will have charge 'of publicity. , Dale Ross was re-elected scoutmaster' and Clifford Moss and Albert Hendricks were approved HS assistants at the suggestion of Mr. Ross. . ' · . . . . " The troop will have charge of the entire evening's program at the P T. A. meeting on March 13 in the high school. building. At this time the · troop will demonstrate different phases of 'scouting with second and first class scouts as shown in the troop. It is hoped that/ a camping picture and other films showing scouting activity can be shown at this Imeeting. THAT MOTIVE? Word Continues to Weave Itself Into Solutions of Gordon Murder. ,, By CHARLES HONCE NEW YORK, March 6. 7P--Rob- bery! ·' ' · That word continues to weave its way sinuously into all the fantastic theories surrounding the strangling of Vivian Gordon in Van Cortlandt park a week ago. Nor is this the only celebrated murder case in which the police and private investigators have ultimately written "robbery," after the public has been treated to strange and glittering pictures of sinister crime in high and low places. Such. unsolved murders as those of James Elwell, the bridge expert; of Dorothy King, the "Broadway Butterfly;" of Louise Lawson,-another white light habitue, and of the victims of the almost incredible Hall-Mills case have been marked with the robbery motive in the annals of criminologists. Robbery Motive Accepted. "It was learned on the highest authority," says a late newspaper account of the -Gordon investigation, "that robbery has been definitely accepted, at- least by the police, as the most logical motive for the crime, and that the theory of death to silence a dangerous tongue has virtually paased into tlTe discard." Arthur A. Carey, former deputy ORDERED DEPORTED Associates PteziPtiot Tony "Mops" Volpe (above), Chicago's public enemy No. 3, has been ordered deported to Italy liy Secretary, of Labor Dcmk. Volpe, father of seven children, forfeited his citizenship by an unauthorized visit to Cuba. , inspector in charge of the homo- cide bureau of the New York-police department, who had a hand in the investigation of New York murders for .a thirdiOf a century, unhesitatingly says that robbery was the motive in the Elwell, King and Lawson murders. · Elwell waS found dying from a pistol wound in his home June 11, 1920. The case became one of New York's most widely exploited murder mysteries. Arc Glamorous Murders.' Two "glamorous background" murders which always have been associated'.in the public mind were those of Dorothy King, who was found dead in her studio apartment March 15, 1923, 'and of Louise 1 Lawson, whose body was discovered by her Negro maid in another apartment the morning of Feb. 8, 1924. In each case there" was built up a picturesque and romantic criminal background, but Carey again supplies the ward "robbery." Edmund Pearson, who has niacle a study of many famous American murder cases, reaches similar conclusions after studying the Hall- Mills murders o£ 1922. While Inspector Carey had no part in the Hall-Mills investigation he also sees the'"pattern" as that of robbery. "This fact,"'he says in his reminiscences, ''I consider of utmost importance: The minister's watch, chain and-wallet were missing, indicating robbery, and the woman's throat was cut. The bushwhacker, one who wantonly slays after a robbery, frequently wields a knife." Gaiy Cooper Gets Both '. Jaundice and Influenza HOLLYWOOD, Gal., March 6. UPl ·--Gary Cooper, film star, was in the Hollywood hospital today suffering a mild case of jaundice and a serious case of influenza. Altho ill. Cooper finished his latest picture early this week. His physician, Dr. H. J. Strathearn, said Cooper's condition was not dangerous. Testing Will Continue DES MOINES, March 6 UP)--Mark G. Thornburg, secretary of agri- pulture, after a conference with Cedar county fanners who are protesting against bovine tuberculosis testing in that county, said today .that the' testing would continue. U, S, TURNS DOWN BIDS ON BONL Issues" for Veterans Loki!« Oversubscribed Two and Half Times. WASHINGTON, March 6. UP)-The treasury turned down bids right and left for the $1,400,000,000 of bonds and certificates being issued in the spring f inlancing program. In all, when the books closed, the treasury found its issues" oversubscribed about two and a half times. Four times the amount was sought on the $500,000,000 issue of 12 year 3% per cent bonds. Offers were double on the one year two per cent issue of certificates of indebtedness. Dn which the treasury accepted about 5600,000,000. The proceers are to be used to pay off $1,109,000,000 of five years 3% pet cent treasury notes and to provide money for veterans loans. y^fTi'f ·iiiVTI ··Tniann TCT TI All You Need On GookS So Quickly Goldenrod S a u c e : Rub hard boiled eggs through sieve, mix with few drops lemon juice. and ( small bit of mustard, add salt and pepper to taste and spread over CRESCENT EGG NOODLES, Muscles [Include Creamettesj delicious macaroni I j product) frequently in! I your menu if you would k [give your childreii'thef I heritage of ' strength I and health. It builds I muscles. Strengthens L [their vitality. Easily] I digested. MACARONI CLEANS-SCOURS BS-POLISHES Brightens the Home--Lightens the Work R A D I O 111 Tune !n "Jest for Fun" 1IL_ and get a load of laughs from the Blue RibbonMall Jester every Tuesday night over the Columbia Chain Stations. \VCCO WMAQ IKl.l p. 111. WHEN IT R A I N S - PLAIN OR IODIZED INC. 105 SOUTH FEDERAL BEEF RIB CHUCK ROAST PORK ROAST Center Cut Sugar Cured Picnic ib SPARE Meaty RIB ib 8 NUT OLEO 12 BRICK Cheese 1 SAUER Bulk KRAUT ib 5 DILL PICKLES --Jumbo -- 2 for 5C UNITED FRUIT CO. Phone .749 33 EAST STATE Free Delivery POTATOES, very fine Idaho Russets, . 100-lb. bag ..: $1.50 BUTTER, fresh creamery, pound 29c SUGAR, pure canej 10-lb. bag 55c BANANAS, 4 pounds '25c ORANGES, Florida, sweet and juicy, 10 Ibs. 50c GRAPEFRUIT, good big ones, 5'fur 25c CARROTS, BEETS, TURNIPS, 3 bunches 25c DELICIOUS APPLES, 4 pounds _. : . 25c APPLES, Winesaps, medium size, basket $1.35 Fresh Pens, Asparagus, Artichoke, Mushrooms, Young Onions, Radishes, Peppers, Parsley, Savoy Cabbage, Leaf Lettuce, Avocados. Blueberries, No. 10, gallon. /"C 25c 19c Monarch Peaches, No. 2\(. can Monarch Grape Fruit, Large can Monarch Catchup, Bottle-- IOC and 19C Monarch Tuna Fish, Medium size, 20c, large Sardines, Norwegian, in Oil, 2 cans Monarch Whole Kernel Corn Monarch Early June or Sifted Sweet Peas... Monarch Preserves, 16 oz. jars Monarch Cocoa, pound can ... 35c 25c 19c Monarch Chili Sauce, 14-ounce bottles Monarch Salmon, Med. size, 25c; large.. Sardines, Tomato Sauce, or Mustard, 2 for Monarch Golden Bantam Corn.... 15c 29c 25c 25c 35c 15c

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