The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1931 · Page 10
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March 11, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 11, 1931
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Page 10
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SAVING BY IOWA COAL REPORTED University Made $12,500 by Use of State Product, Professor Says. IOWA CITY, March 11.--A saving of approximately $12,500 a year from the exclusive use of Iowa con! for heat and power at Iowa university-wag reported here by H: L. ;Olin, professor of. chemical- engineering. More than 5100,000 is spent by the school for coal each year. . ;Smce last August native coal has been used exclusively at the university for the first time. The use of Iowa coal was made possible, Pro r fess'or Olin said, thru the building : of a new $1,000,000 -heating' plant in 1927 .and favorable contracts with Iowa operators. Iowa will shortly produce three- :ourths instead, of one-fourln of its ·jwri coal, Professor Olin toot. -H'.'.jointed but that there ia sufficient ;6al and,mining equipment in .the itato to produce 12,000.000 tons * year. Instead only 4,000,000 tons are mined and the remainder or the 16,000,000 tons " consumed in the state, is, shipped in. Professor .Olio found ofi' a calculation, made on coals ; delivered , to most Iowa consuming points when the freight is included in the value of the coai. that an Iowa coal is the best buy .and most, economical fuel that can be generally used .in the slate. The solution of the problem, Professor ' Olin thinks, is in proper preparation of coal at Iowa mines, the installation of equipment for accommodation.of high volatile, loiir fusing ash coals of Iowa rather than harder, coals of the east ami in proper firing. Before the-building of the new heating plant, the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE coal was burned in.the old heating quarters,' equipped w/th underfeed stokers and low set arches, Professor Olin said. It was impossible to use Iowa coal in' these furnaces' because of inadequate grate spaei' ^nd insufficient room for' combus tipn under the low arches. The new plant was designed ant. built by the ; university ^especlallj for the use of Iowa coal and the ·furnaces were equipped with high ifches and chain grate stokers 01 modern design tq give proper room for combustion and distribution ot coal. . ' . Will Not Form Creamery. STOUT,. ; March H. (INS)-- Farmers in this community .have decided ,to abandon the idea of "a new co-operative creamery for thtj present. Prof,.M. Mortensen of the N dairy department of lowa.State col lege met with the committee and advised it not to form a new organization unless 1,500 cows are ic herds. ' ^rjL^ / *£j#' 4 ^ ·*^ii* ^ffft -4 s * «4* -fCt» ^P* «4* -*{*· ^ «4^ jAii* ^r|* ^a.{.. ^tjjlV 4*1 4 "*Sj ^T ··4t ^jAu ^l*v *4*4* agi^ ^l** 4*- A P P O I N T E D To The Certified Funeral Advisers C E R T J F I E D FUN E R A L A D V I S E R S The only establishment to be deemed worthy,in 'Mason City, the McAuley Funeral Home was selected because of its long record of service in this community, and its unequalled -facilities for providing beautiful funerals within the means of every family. Membership in this national association of quality establishments, limited to one in each city, means that'the'McAuley Funeral Home is pledged to publish a series of educational advertisements, explaining the true facts about funeral methods and costs. We have also established a public Advisory Department, where free information on every phase of burial service is available to all, completely without obligation. Visit this new Department when you can, and meanwhile write for a copy of our helpful new booklet, "Before Sorrow Comes." , McAULEY .FUNERAL HOME 8 South Adams*Avenue ""·* ·vlytzS 1 ·- TALK ABOUT FLAVOR Goodjcdd BUTTER-NUT beats them all! s · " . ·». . . ' .' Like id Say! That extra cup of Butter-Nut is the best part of any meal There's a coffee that has FLAVOR! Just what I need to start me off full of pep b the morning. Arid, boy, how good it tastes when I come home, all tuckered out, at night I like coffee that is smooth and rich-one with plenty of body --and good old Butter-Nut sure does fill the bill. Never harsh. Never flat Always good. It's me for Butter-NutT-every time. Coffee Tleli,tctffiis Associated I'ress F/toto ? Grace' Charlton, 38, admitted at Tonkiuvii, Okia., that she had posed »s a man for'14 years while working as a--cowhand In the southwest without her disguise failing. . . Charles City News Charles City'Club y Hears Martin Talk on Culture and Art CHARLES CITY, March 11.--Dr. Herbert Martin of Iowa City was the guest speaker at the Women's club Tuesday afternoon, choosing for his subject, "Culture, Art and Life." Following a piano solo by Mrs. Sivert Erickson Dr. Martin was introduced by Mrs. Milton Dunlap, president. The. speaker'defined culture in two forms, that of civilization revealing culture from without and the other form, inward cul- ':ure. His concept of culture is not i line leading to-one 'objective but a plurality of cultiires,,not hemmed n by prejudices. According to Dr. Martin many minds are fixed by set patterns and changs slowly and each one sees what tie has the capacity :o see. Touching: ;on the .art of living Dr. Martin .stated peaceful resistance vas more powerful than resistance jy the sword and while ideas, ma- :erials and technique were instruments of art, inward culture born of ideals, imagination afforded deep capacity for friendship and roots for an artistic life. Officers elected were: - Mrs. W. B. Voreck, president; Mrs. P. C. Lapham, vice president; Mrs. Franlj Ne^s, vice _presLdent; v . Mrs. Harold Henry, secretary, and Mrs. Edgar Ball, treasurer. · The club voted $15 to a fund to send two high school students to Iowa City to.a.\confer- ence presided over by Dr.. Newell, who is spending some time in the state at the request 'of the P. ,T.A'.· Mrs. George Barboiir : will have charge of the next meeting of the literature department which will be devoted to. French short -stories. George Samson of Cedar Falls will give a program of French compositions at the guest meeting of the music department April 14^ Charles City Woman's Group Gives Program * CHARLES CITY, March 11.--The Congregational women were to meet in the church parlor.3 this afternoon where Mrs. Wendell Patten arranged an Easter program divided into four parts. Ethel Waller will present "The" Crucifixion;" Mrs. W. E. Frudden, "The. Burial;" the Rev. Carrie Lucas of Col well, "The Re3- urrection," and the Rev.. Hector Thompson, "The Ascension." A quartet from the Cultus club will sing two numbers. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES OCTY, March 11.-Mrs. Pearl Fluegel went to New Hampton last evening to direct a school of instruction for the Eastern Star. She was accompanied by several members of the local chapter. Friday Mrs. Fluegel will go to Decorah for the same pifrpose. James McAvoy was taken to Iowa City yesterday by H. W. Grossman for medical.treatment. Mrs. Bert West and/Helen Foster will go to Decorah Thursday to attend funeral services for Mrs. Vcrnon Kcnnard. Jaunita Bates is in the hospital at Mason City where she will submit to an operation. The Women's guild of the Episcopal church will meet this afternoon with Mrs. Russell Olds. Mrs. R. V. McCammond will en- tertain'the euchre 'club at luncheon Thursday afternoon after which bridge wil! be played. Sheriff B. F. Atherton went to Cedar Rapids yesterday to get John Crowden who was arrested for desertion. The Ladies' Bowling league has terminated a successful year and the team composed of Dorothy Carbiener, captain, Mary Keefe, Arvella Carbiener, and Mary McAuley. won the tournament. Each member of the winning team was presented a gold bowling pin. Miss Brown, superintendent of the Cedar Valley hospital, is in Cedar Rapids attending a meeting of the Iowa Hospital association. The Rev. Q, A. Hess went to the farm home of Earl Connor, northwest of Floyd, today, to preach funeral services for Mr. Connor who died Monday evening. MARCH 11 1931 ENGLAND IS BIG BUYER OF GOODS Britain Next to Canada as User of Agriculture Products of U^S. ' LONDON, ' Marchvil. (UPj-- Great.. Britain is .the best export market that the. United States has with the single exception of Canada United States' trade experts said that agricultural products com pose, over-half ;pf the British imports from the United States^ ' ; In 1929' more ' thanv $35,000 OOf) worth of lard was sold by United States firms to Great Britain. · Thib agricultural product realized two and a half times 'as.much' aa automobiles exported ( to Great Britain Purchases of lard in'1930 promise to exceed those of 1929, accordin-* to trade authorities. Use^Much Fruit Great Britain consumes one-half of all the fresh apples, one-third of all the raisins and two-thirds of all the canned fruit exported from the United States. After Canada, Great Britain imports more oranges than any other foreign country. .The Orient is replacing Great Britain, as a buyer'of United States cotton,- tobacco and wheat. · One American fruit broker ; said to a United Press representative today that a Liverpool firm has placed, a request for 360-carloads of Pacific Cpast apples to be delivered at once'. ; The apple crop on the continent is small,- and for the first time in a number of years the continent is importing apples. . Buy Other Produce. Further official figures show that Great Britain purchases three times more evaporated milk, seven times more bacon and 85 times more ham CAPONE CHATS WITH LAWYER Apparently not greatly disturbed by the vagrancy charged against turn, Al Capone, Chicago's. leading public enemy, smiles broadly as ho chats with Assistant State's Attorney'Frank Mast outside a Chicago courtroom. His case .was adjourned. than any other importer of American produce. . Each year Great Britain buys about half as many fresh grapefruit grown in Florida, California, Texas, Arizona 'and New Mexico, as Canada, and eight, times as much canned grapefruit as all European nations combined.,. ·* Great Britain is also the largest buyer of United States grown bar- yley, pats, oatmeal, rice, wheat, hops, oil cake, tobacco, and refined sugar. Is Community Session Speaker. CLARKSVILLE, March 11.--The Rev. .E. A Sabin of the Community church at Clarksville' is the speaker at the Butler township community meeting today. BOND FURNISHED BY ALLISON MAN Jake Siebrands Arrested on Uquor Charge While at Parkersburg. ALLISON, March 11.--Sheriff Henry W. Burma and Deputy Frank Neal arrested Jake Siebrands of Allison at Parkersburg on a · charge of illegal possession of -intoxicating liquor. County attorney's information was filed against him. He is at liberty'Under $500 bond.'' 40th Anniversary Is Celebrated by 2 at. Whittemore Reunion WHITTBMORE, March 11.--Mr. and Mrs. .Charles Ostwald celebrated the fortieth anniversary of their marriage,by entertaining 60 relatives at their homj. The couple was married March 3, 1891 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bierstedt, parents of Mrs. Ostwald, -who lived on a farm north of town. Mr, and Mrs. Ostwald continued living on a farm north of town until three years ago when they retired and moved to town. They are-the parents of nine .children who were all present- at their parents reception. Will Be Started in 1933. WAVBRLY, March 11.--Federal buildings at Waverly and at Hampton, provided with $90,000 and $80,000 allotments in a joint report of Secretary Mellon and Postmaster General Brown, probably will not be started before 1933, but will be finished not later than 1937, accord- I ing to word received here. National Business Women's Week, March 8 tcrl4 May this be a week of inspiration to all business and professional women. The New If you kno;w your Ekcomoors you'll know what to expect of the new spring models, just arrived. ' Values greater than those in other coats of similar price-- Styles x that stand out at any gathering-- Tailoring that flatters and lasts forever-- Exclusive Ekcomoor fabrics of pure virgin wool, that shed dust, wrinkles and moisture-- It's hard to find a coat that equals an Ekcomoor -- or one that can Le worn constantly -- everywhere -- without loss of good looks or air of freshness. See the New Ekcomoors Today. Sizes 14 to 46

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