The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1931 · Page 5
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March 12, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1931
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Page 5
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JHAKCH 12 1931 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 1 Small Girl Is Dead. DECORAH, March ' 12.--Sarah Ruth Taylor, 3, aaitghter of Mr. anj Mrs. Claude Taylor )of Mechanic street, died yesterday morning aft- er a three weeks' illness. Bronchitis and complications caused her death She is survived by her 1 , parents, a sister, La Vonne, an.d three brothers, Leo, Claude and Wallace. ENDS COUGHS THE MEDICAL WAY SMITH BROTHERS COUGH SYRUP Saved from Cold "When Eleanor caught a cough it usually was followed by a long, lingering cold. This winter when- she started coughing and sniffling y I gave her Smith Brothers' Cough Syrup. Not only did it' stop her cough quickly, but her cold never · developed." Mrs. P. Grabill, 4003 E. llth St., Indianapolis, Ind. BISHOP BURIED jAT IOWA FALLS Civil War Veteran Survived by Widow; Died While , in. Glen wood. IOWA FALLS, March 12.--The funeral of Alvah D. Bishop was held at the Wilbur funeral parlors Wednesday. Mr, Bishop was born in Canada in 1844 and resided here for many years.- His death occurred at the home of a daughter in Glenwood." He; was a veteran of -the Civil war. · He is survived by his widow and a daughter, Mrs. Webber of Glenwood. The services here were in charge of the Rev.' Will Kerwln of the Methodist church and interment was made in Union cemetery. . One way a writer can get himself quoted as an authority ig to brag on the worth of advertising.--Kewanee Star-Courier. PROWLER'S RELEASE OBTAINED BY MASTER GARNER, March 12.--A prowler was taken to jail and after a penalty was paid · by Truman and Smith, con tractors, for the Missouri Valley Gas Pipeline company, ,was released. The prisoner hailed from Eldrado, Kans., and has been on the payroll of the Missouri Valley company going on the eighth year. He wears badge No. 1036 but prefers to go collarlessv "Bum," the company's mascot, a large black-bull dog was rounded in by the city marshal when trying to gain entrance to the Garner, meat'market. This was his third offense for .breaking and entering; Each tirng his masters came to his rescue. Much Hay Is Shipped. WEST UNION, March 12.--Sixty carloads of baled hay have been shipped out of the West Union station to date and B. D. Chandler, who is doing the shipping, estimates that : at least 20 carloads more will go before the season ends around June 1. KUZZY GETS 50 YEARSENTENCE Ex-Convict Pleads Guilty to Three Charges of Robbery. CEDAR RAPIDS, March 12. (IP] --A 50 year sentence in the ^Tort Madison penitentiary confronts Samuel Kuzzy, forraer Missouri convict who pleaded guilty to three charges of robbery in district court here yesterday.. Judge F. O. Ellison sentenced Kuzzy, to serve 25 years on 'each of the three charges but decreed that two of them should run concurrently. . Kuzzy was returned here from St. .Louis in January as a suspect jn the slaying of Thomas Risk,, a grocer, and also in connection of a scries of robberies. County attorney Hendrickson said that the man will not be tried on the murder charge pending further/developments. And fc.-S prill: the J. C. Penney Policy "Of - v · V fependalble 1 Quality ** tow Prices Sea Sand Kid A smart new version of the popular tongue pump. $3-93 Sea Sand Kid Trimmed with brown kid and brown silk kid Smart! Step-in Pump Gleaming patent leather with the popular cubist heel Peni-Arch Strap Double-strapped f o r d o u b l e comfort add stnartncssi Alt- over black dull kid. Strap Slipper For growing pirls. Of sliiny patent, leather with underlay trimminp of silver calf. Attractive in price, for,'. For Sportswear Smartly combining the new "Sea Sand" lei A with sand b'eigc morocco grain £3.98 Sports Oxfords For women and growing girls.Parchment elk with brown. Composition rubber sole. ' ^ ,, $1.98 Laced Pump New and different with its lacing around the top. In . patent leather with dull Kid lacing. Pemi-Arcfa Model A neat oxford tic in all-over \ black kid. Made over combination last; welt sok. Square Toe A smart slipper for growing {iris. Patent leather with gunmetal trimming. $2.98 For Home Wear You can enjoy your housework in a pair ol these comfortable, black kid slippers. Outstanding value at £1.59 Black Doll Kid Smartly trimmed with black sand snake, this one-strap will delight you! $2.98 Shiny Patent Leather A smartly styled slipper with a dainty trimming in which stitching and a fancy underlay play a great part. Sure to please Daughter . . . and the price will more than please , Mother! Sizes 12 to 2 Sizes 8J/2 to 11'/ 2 $1.79 $1.49 Girls 9 Strap Slippers One of our outstanding values for girls! This model i£ of patent leather with fancy grain trim. Girls are sure to like its smartness . . . and mothers will welcome the'low prices I Sizes 12 to 2 sizes 8 l / 2 to ny 2 29" $1.98 Children's Oxfords Patent leather or black calf. Double sole: "Weatherproof" outsole. $2.29 Sizes 8'/ 2 to I li/2 -$1.98 Sizes 5 J /i to 8 ...... $1.69 Sports Oxfords For children. Smoked' elk with; black calf trim; 'sports rubber sole and .heel. Sizes 12 to 2 $2.49 Women's Oxfords For sports, walking or general wear. Black. Formerly $2.98, now-$2.69 For Wee Feet Turn sole slippers in patent leather; sea sand trim. Sizes 5V4 to 8 . . £1.39 Sizes 2 to 5 . . . . $1.19 Boys' Oxfords in gun metal, are good-looking and serviceable as well as economical. Sizes 12 to 2 $2.29 Sizes 8/ 2 to ll»/ 2 $1.98 Growing Girl* ire rare to like (his one-strap in parchment with brown snake grain trimming. Mothers will yi'« the low price' $2.98 Black Calf Oxford For men. Good-looking and serviceable. Soft box toe, well rubber heel $3.98 Men's Oxfords Smartly combining black calf and the popular Scotch Rrain. Soft box toe: clattcr-plite on heel. $3.98 A Great Value! And a popular model I Well- made black oxford, with soft box toe, welt sole, rubber heel. $2.98 Boys 1 Oxfords Semi-hard box toe; welt sole. Black Now at new low prices 1 'Sizes 12'/i to 2 ...... $2-59 Value for Boys In black, with rubber outsole. $2*49 Sizes I2'/ 2 to 2 ...... £2.29 2/4 69c JC. PENNEY GO. £ P A R T M E H T 3 T O R E EVANGELIST'S SON ENGAGED INJURIES FATAL TOMRS.BOHENEK Garner Woman, Hurt in Car, Smashup, Suffered . Broken Hip, i ' GARNER, March 12.--Mrs. Ray Bohenck died yesterday after an Illness since early December when she was In an automobile wreck when five cars collided on the Icy pavement west of Garner. Mrs. Bohenek suffered a broken hip and other injuries that caused her death. Associated Press Photo ,"" Kolf McPhorson, 18, right, son of Aimeo Semplo McPherson, evangelist, and Lorna D. Smith, 10, daughter of Eurl James Smith, Alma, Ok!a., oil man,, havo announced their, engagement. MLss Smith said they would bo married upon obtaining the consent of Sirs. McPherson, now in. China. B HAUGEN MASTER OF FARM BILLS (Continued From Vase 1). years old when he got here and "Tama Jim" Wilson, another lowan, was head of it, Anything that has the least thing to do with agriculture, in Representative Haugen's generation in politics, he has been prominently identified with. The first matter he attended to, after being sworn in, was the arrangement of a place for himself on the house of representatives' committee on agriculture. It is difficult to think of him now as ever .having been a junior member of that committee; he has beeu its chairman since the memory of 'man runneth scarcely to the contrary. V ' * * '» Y GOOD rights, the white-haired old f a r m e ^merchant-banker from the fourth Hawkeye district, ought to be a perfect encyclopedia of information concerning, everything that has happened on Capitol hill since the 5 6 t h congress met in'1899. But try and : get him to disc u s s anything except ~ agricul- t u r e ? - ^ h e recalls every bill and resolution introduced for the farmer's benefit or Inimical to his interest, every speech, every debate, every significantly agricultural remark uttered from the day he responded to his initial roll call until Speaker Longworth announced the last adjournment. Otherwise Representative Haugen might as well have stayed in Northwood, for all he remembers of what has transpired in Washington in the score and a half (plus two) of years that he-has been fighting agriculture's congressional battles. * * * H E WAS HERE, of co.ursefduring the hectic World war period. HOFFMAN RITES WILL BE FRIDAY Services at Rockford for Former Harvester Head in Switzerland.' CHARLES CITY, March 12.--Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miner and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Eggert will go to Rockford Friday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Miner's and Mr. Eggert's uncle, William Hoffman, 70, who dropped dead on _ the streets of Mitchell, S. Dak., Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Hoffman spent his childhood in Rockford. For 25 years he was president of the International Harvester company of Switzerland. Since his retirement he had lived in Mitchell. His two nieces of Mitchell accompanied the body to Rockford, where Mr. Hoffman has a brother, L. T. Hoffman. Rockwell P. E. 0. Elects Mrs. Walker President ROCKFORD, March 12.--Cnap(er ED, p. E. O., met with Mrs. Bessie Mitchell. Officers elected were: President, Mrs. Helen Walker; vice president, Mr». Eva. Cavanaugh; recording secretary, Mrs. Nellio Briggs; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Agues Benson; treasurer, Mrs. Jennie Fullerton; chaplain, Mrs. Laura Dunkelberg; guard, Mrs. Eleanor - Ycrierich; Mrs. Helen Walker,, delegate; Mrs. Agnes Ben- Eon, alternate to the state convention, in Grinnell in June. ·;~' \:-..i. . Morrison Takes Students , of Dows to State House ' .DOWS, March 12.--Supt. "E. A. Morrison took his senior and junior high school classes on the annual trip to Des Moines Tuesday. The two classes with drivers and chaperons, 85 in number, met at 5:45 a. m., arriving ' by auto at Dea Moines by 8:40. First they visited the state house. In the afternoon they heard a talk by Gov. Dan Turner. Then they visited Miss Agnea Samuelson, state superintendent of schools, who talked on education. Two Calls Accepted by Pastors to Serve Falls Churches Jenson Talks at Bureau Gathering at 'Bancroft BANCROFT, March 12.--A large crowd was present at the meeting of the Ramsey and Greenwood Farm Bureau, members at the public school Tuesday evening. J. H. Jensen of Fenton was the principal speaker. Members of the.Lions club attended the meeting and sang several club songs. Miss Body of Algona, home demonstration ugent, will be the principal speaker at the next meeting. Canvas Shoes Pep in every step for the wearer of these! Brown upper, black sport trimming; non-skid outsole. "Which, profitable as it temporarily was to the farmers, has been followed," observes the lowan, "by an era of deflation more disastrous to them than to any other class of the American people." What's the remedy for unemployment? "Agricultural prosperity," answers the congressman, promptly. "No nation can thrive with its basic industry prostrate." How about the power question? "Power's application to farm uses," says the Hawkeye legislator, "undoubtedly has altered the agricultural problem in important particulars." Our foreign policy? "We must recognize American agriculture's need of export markets," rejoins the representative, "to absorb our crop surplusage." * * ._ * - TTERY WELL, THEN; dismissing V all other considerations, Is agriculture better off in 1931 than it was in 18D9? Or worse off? Congressman Haugen squirmed slightly. The administration has no more loyal supporter than he in the house of representatives. Evidently he hated to admit that, under its benign influence, the farmers have anything to complain of. Yet it is notorious that they do complain-terribly. Finally, "The present law Is all right," he answered. "It is based on the correct principle. The trouble is that it lacks the necessary machinery to make the principle effective." Ah, the equalization fee mechanism?--as provided in the original McNary-Haugen bill? The congressman nodded! And, without that, can the farm act of today ever be made to work satisfactorily? "I hope so," said the lowan, but he said it pessimistically. Plan Community 1 Oil Company. BANCROFT, March 12.--A fair sized crowd attended the meeting at the Bradley hall for establishing a. community oil company. Joe Baltz, J. P. Menke and J. B. Menke IOWA FALLS",' March 12.--The Rev. Mr. Anda of Chicago, who accepted a call to the pulpit of the Baptist church, is a student pastor' in Chicago and will preach here each Sunday but will not bring his family here until June. A vacancy in the pastorate was caused several weeks ago by the resignation of the Rev. Hal Fudge, who served here several years. The Rev. Maurice Leaner of Lanark, 111., has been called to the pastorate of the English Lutheran church here and will begin his work April 12. The vacancy was caused by the resignation of the Rev. J. M. Herbst, who accepted a call to Missouri Valley. Bruce Mitchell Elected New Rockford Club Head ROCKFORD, March 12.--Officers elected for the v newly formed boys club in Rockford and Scott township were: President,, Bruce Mitchell; vice president, George Dunkelberg; secretary and treasurer, Irving Baker. This meeting was held at the Leon Mitchell home. The next meeting will be held March 23 and the program for the coming year will be outlined. Many Arrested in Hardin County Raids IOWA FALLS, March 12.--A roundup of bootleggers in this county thig week plimaxed a campaign of three weeks, conducted by a state officer. Fifteen were, taken by the state and county officers with several: more · on the .Usf to be arraigned later.^All? parti'of '·vtSe r county were represented in the dry raid. The victims of this cleanup taxed the capacity of the county jail facilities, despite the fact that several were released on bonds. Farm, Bureau Sponsors Program at Scarville SCARVILLE, March 12.--The Logan township Farm Bureau is sponsoring a program at the high school auditorium Thursday evening Numbers on the program include a vocal solo by Clifford Larson, talk by Bertha Vander Kraan, report by John Larson, harmonica muaic by Martin Thompson and a song by .the male v quartet. Decorating Machine Is Installed. AMES, March 12.--A machine which revolutionizes the decoration of pottery and clayware is being instaled at Iowa State college for a new ornamented ceramics course. W. H. Kerr, the inventory, a decorating expert for the Iroqols China company, Syracuse, N. Y., is supplying the machine because of his interest in the course, according to Paul E. Cox, head of the ceramic engineering department. were elected to solicit members. DAMON'S Your Ensemble Is Incomplete Without One of Our Smart FUR SCARFS Excellent Values in a Special Group at $ 28 Regular §35 and $39.75 Values A fascinating assortment of the finest, selected Cross Fox, Pointed Fox and Red Fox Scarfs .. . A truly remarkable group from which to make your selection . . . Beautifully fashioned . . . One exceptionally low price--$28.' Second Floor

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