The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 4, 1937 · Page 11
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March 4, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 4, 1937
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Page 11
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MRS. BECK OF MANLY IS DEAD Funeral to Be Conducted at Evangelical Church on Saturday. MANLY--Mi-s. Mildred Beck, wife o£ Henry A. Beck, died at IICL- home at Manly early Thursday following a brief illness. B'un- oral services will be' held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. MARCH 4 · 1937 Belliel Evangelical church at Manly, with the Rev. F. R. BlaUe- ly in charge. The body will be taken to Chicago for cremation. Mrs. Beck, nee Mildred Quackenbush, was born Sept. 13, 1887, at Vinton. She was married to Henry G. Beck of Chicago, Jan. 16, 1910, at Waterloo. Surviving Mrs. Beck are her husband; a sister, Mrs. S. A. Bolil- ing, Mason City; two 'brothers, Willis Quackcnbush, Waterloo, and Jesse Quaclcenbush, Garrison; and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by a sister, Mrs. C. H. Colvin, and a brother, John Quackenbush, Mason City, in 1932. ·Two Suits Filed in Ambulance Accident IOWA CITY, (JP) -- A SIO.OOC damage suit was filed here agains W. A. Wallen, former University of Iowa hospital ambulance driver by the estate oC Mary Ellen Johnson of Cherokee. Another suit foi $10,000 was filed Monday by the estate of Walter Wright, also o Cherokee. Mrs. Johnson a n d Wright were killed when an ambulance driven by Wallen was struck by an interurban at Harcourt, Aug. IB, 1935. ( , B fwlD F 5L £ c D FIS i l / AND NONE OF THE ^CVJT/^ ,;:} / WONDERFUL FOR , ,, - fLAVOR.' V V WONDERFUL H. J .rXsFJtS' I HALF THE TIME r^ · VSi^G? AS BREAD New ODORLESS way to fry fish crisper, digestible, doub!y delicious A .TEKTION, all you ladies who j u s t hate to fry Hsil! i here's no unpleasant odor when you use purer ALL-vegetable Spry. No smoke in the kitchen or in your eyes. And oh, such jW f i s h -- c r i s p y - b r o w n outside, t e n d e r ant! meaty inside, delicate in fla- vor, as digestible as if b:ikcd. Use Spry for all your baking, too. Gikes are dreams'of lightness. Pastry just melts ill your m o u t h . And so cusy to make. Triple-creamed Spry blends like magic with your other ingredients, cuts mixing time in half. Get Spry today! ALL-vegetable shortening -TRIPLE-CREAMED! " i-n.and 3.!b. cans THE WOMEN IN THIS TOWN ARE SMART.' THAT LENTEN FISH SAUTE Crisp, tender, tasty --fried In Spry 2 pounds frrslilish i.j teaspoon pepper (liulibui. linililock, ',,' iraspoun ]»iprik:i cud. mackerel. I t'BX. slightly beaten , clc -) wiili 1 tablespoon ':· cupironi mcnl water I !s teaspoons sail J,' cun Spry Remove skin and bone from fish (if desired) and cut into pieces for serving. Mix corn meal and seasonings thoroughly. Dip pieces of fish in beaten egg, then in seasoned corn meal, and sautu in hot Spry in frying pan until golcten brown on cue side. (Remember, no smoky, smelly kitchen when you fry with Spry. And fried foods )arc so digestible, even a child can cat them!) Turn carefully and brown on other side. Serve hot with wedges of lemon. Serves 6. Sifted brcai] crumbs may be substituted for the seasoned corn meal, orfish may be dipped in milk and then in seasoned flour. USE OUR EXTENDED CREDIT PAYMENT PLAN! S TYLE WINNERS FOR SPRING Gay, Youthful DRESSES Charge It. Faxclu:ttlii|c. M a l t r r I n e f r n r k s I n novel p r i n t * a n d solid sh.iries, Sjjc fnr j u n i n r * , mfasfs. wn turns. F . n v c l y a s o r t - ment in a l l *lj Ics. MEN'S SUITS Values Greater Than Ever qua 111)- U n i o n .Uadf. Cnrretlh styled In the n r u f - l »iort and d r « 5 s y ' , f a s h i o n s . plaids, r l i f c k n , stripes, in the finest woolens. Smartly Styled Ladies SUITS Choose from c l e v e r l y tie-- * slfned man tailored swaf- zer and jisrer model*. T-atest styles. A complete assortment of ihes. . 1 V " a " lt MI '"»I rrr.dil arrarurmenl raahrs IIALLS an i r t r a l s h o p p i n g placr tar thr. tamlly't c-tnthrs. .'larvtloiKlj- low prlctii with h l « h r « t q u a l i t y fn all mir ntercliandlir. fives ) on more fnr j o u r money. Thr. c r e i l l t »rnljnmrnt« »re tasy to m»he. No down payment nnil jour e n o i c e o( easy terms. Prompt d e l i v e r y a.tsurcil. TMien you jhop. shop the 11 ALLS C R E D I T WAV. Tune In hOLO -:os to -,;-M each week iU-, l i s t e n to HALLS Mystery Melody. A jurnrlse In .store lor all! One Account Outfits the Entire Family! YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT CREDIT CLOTHIERS 119 North Federal Avenue Mason City, Iowa ELEVEN 1936 CAMPAIGN MOST COSTLY IN HISTORY OF U, S, Over 23 Millions Spent by Parties, Main Condidates and Other Groups. WASHINGTON, «)--The senate campaign expenditures committee disclosed Thursday that political parties, their major candidates, and a host of independent organizations spent §23,973,329 in the 1936 presidential campaign. It was by far the most costly in American history. The committee's final report, recommending drastic tightening of election laws, said the total cost o£ the election might approach 548,000,000, if the '"tremendous volume" o£ money spent by individuals and local organizations could be counted. The republican national committee and allied organizations spent $14,198,202, while similar g r o u p ' s supporting .President Hoosevelt paid out $9,228,406. 52 Cents a Ballot. The total campaign expenditure averaged 52 cents for every ballot cast. The investigators urged new legislation to halt coercion of voters, clarify reporting of expenditures, and forbid political contributions by labor unions. The report, which committee members termed "the most thorough study ever made of political spending," said labor organizations contributed the "unprecedented" total of $770,324 to the democratic cause. Noting that corporations already are forbidden to give money to ·-·ampaign funds, the committee ·ecommended the. corrupt practices act be amended "to prohibit contributions of like kind and character from all organizations x x x whose aims or purposes are the furtherance of group, class, or special interest." Corrupt Practices Acl. The committee termed the cor- rupl practices act "a sound law " the impartial enforcement of which would "insure honest elections," but added: "In view of/cases :·: x x in the last campaign, it might be well to add an act with respect to influencing voters through fear, intimidation, or coercion." Other recommendations by the committee included: A uniform method of accounting for all national political organizations and national campaigns. Recodiflcalion of varying laws on use of the mails, including franking privileges. More' than- one-third of all contributions were collected from 3 240 persons who gave $500 or more each, the committee said. Questionnaires Summarized. Questionnaires answered by 2,000 of these big contributors showed that G3 per cent "were in some way affiliated with corporations," while 4 per cent were cm- ployed by the federal government. Other highlights o£ the report were: The duPont families of Wilmington, Del., spent more than any other, 12 members donating $510,370 to the republican party and kindred organizations. Alf M. Landon, republican presidential candidate, spent not a single penny in his own behalf, all his expenses being borne by the party. President Roosevelt's personal expenditures were $20 for postage and $650 in donations to democratic organizations. Party Spends §2.50. The most modest campaign was conducted by the national greenback party, which spent only $2.50. The largest expenditure in the senatorial races was 536,573 by Warren W. Harbour, former republican senator from New Jersey. William H. Smathers, democratic victor, spent Sfi,154. The 1330 campaign cost more t h a n Iwicc as m u c h :IK the ISllift election, t h e 'mosl expensive on record until last year. In 1928 the republicans spent $6,256,000, and the democrats ?5,342,000, bringing the total to $11 598,000. Traffic Expert at Fort Dodge Takes Trucking Firm Job ^ DODGE, (£)-- L. M. 3'Leary, traffic expert for the ?ort Dodge Chamber of Commerce, has resigned his position .vhich he has held for 18 years, to Become traffic manager for the Brady Transfer and Storage company of Port Dodge which cipcr- itcs a large inlrasUHc and inter- tate trucking service. HAPPY RELIEF FROM PAINFUL BACKACHE Caused by Tired Kidneys .?L.° n ff °' ""?* A 1 "" 1 ''"* 1 m ?? in s. painful cltukei people b!»me on colds or .truina ?r°r "/"i?* 1 by l i f f "ddl'Va-ond m»y ·K V'j TM h °° f" 1 "* in th» right »-»y. Th« ludnoya are Niuro'« chiel way of talon. " n d p o k o n o u j wa , !e 0( (h Huesslemann Dies in Mason City; Funeral Conducted at Osage OSAGE--Funeral services were held at the Champion funeral home Thursday afternoon in charge of the Rev. Stiles Lessly of the Osage - Congregational church for Herman Huesslemann, 79, who died Monday afternoon at the I. O. O. F. home in Mason City where he and his wife have been living the past few years. The Odd Fellow lodge had chiivge o£ the service here. Mr. Huessle- mann was born in M i t c h e l l county; as a young man he became a butcher in the shop of his father, the late Herman Huessle- mann; then he married and opened a butcher shop at Cresco. Fifteen years ago Mr. and Mrs. Huesslemann moved to a farm near Osage and then moved into Osage and lived here until several years ago when, because of failing health, they went to the I. O. O. F. home. Surviving are his widou', one adopted daughter, Mrs. Clifford Lewis, Jr.; three brothers, Andrew and Louis of Osagc; .Will o£ Orchard; two sisters, Mi-s. Julia Koehler of. Floyd; Laura Haberkorn ,of Osage. Buv- ial was in the Osage cemetery. W. M. Meek to Resume Sales Manager's Job With' S. and R. Here Sam Rozcn, manager of the S. nnd R. Chevrolet company here, announced Thursday he had received word that Wyatt M. Meek was enroute from California to resume his position as sales manager for the company here. According to his telegram, Mr. Rozen said, Mr. Meek would arrive in Kansas City by airplane Thursday and would proceed to Des Moines and on to Mason City. Mr. Meelc has been connected with General Motors corporation agencies in Los Angeles since leaving here last November. MINNIE HINES FOUND GUILTY Mother of 18 Children 5th Convicted in Murder of Dan Shine. ELKADER, (/P)--Minnie. Hines, 54 year old mother of 18 children, was convicted by a disrict court jury Thursday of second degree murder in connection with the slaying of Dan Shine, Littleport farmer. The jury returned the verdict after deliberating 22 hours and 15 minutes. Twenty-eight ballots were taken, the jury foreman said. Mrs. Hines was the fifth person convicted in connection with the "mariage murder" May 5, 1936, of Shine, 56 year old farmer who married his housekeeper, Pearl Hines, 23, Mrs. Hines' niece, five days before he was slain. Got Life Sentences. Pearl Hines Shine and her harmonica playing boy-lover, Maynard Lenox of East Dubuque, 111., received lire sentences for their part in the slaying. Jim Hines, 28 year old common law husband o£ Minnie Hines, and Albert (Deak) Cornwell, Manchester j u n k dealer, also were convicted for participation in the murder plot. Hines now is awaiting sentence while Cornwell received life imprisonment in the state penitentiary. The court granted Mrs. nines' attorneys 60 days in which to file a motion for a new trial. Body Found in Closet. Mrs. Hines confessed the murder plot shortly after Shine's blood stained body was found in a closet of his homo in a lonely section of Clayton county. A string attached to a shotgun False Teeth Stay Put FaslucUi. a neiv Improved powder keeps plates Erom dropping or .slipping. r»o gummy, pasly feeling. Sweetens breath. Gives real teeth comfort all day. Praised by people nad dentists everywhere. Avoid worry. Get Faslcctti nl your druggist. Tlucc sizes. « 9 § PERSONIFIED IN PRINT! Dat-ingly Vivid with · Shorter Skirts · Short Sleeves · Flaring Skirts High Waistline · A New Neckline It's one of many at Y O U T H ' S T W O - T I M E R Wear it with either your suit or dress. Of fine far felt in · Black ' Brown 'Navy at trigger was attached to Shine's fingers. Officers first suspected the farmer committed suicide, but changed their opinion to murder when blood stains were found outside the closet door. Arrests followed quickly, and Mrs. Shine confessed her part of the slaying a few days after the murder. Number of Movers Fewer Than Before HANLONTOWN -- C o n sider- able moving took place here although not as many families moved as formerly. The Carl OUo family moved from the U. B. parsonage in Lincoln Center to a farm in the Bristol vicinity. The John Lellebo family went to a farm near Swaledale. The C. Hanson family will vacate the C. V. Kisner farm two miles north of town. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mostrom moved from a farm near Teaold (o the Henry Bur'tness farm, now the property of J. G. Brunsvold, vacated by the Melviu Lindflat family, who. moved to their own farm near Joice. The Martin Oswald f a m i l y will vacate the Oswald, Sr., farm for a home in Fertile. DOBS BLADDER IRRITATION GET YOU UP? You can make this simple test. When irrc^lilarily bothers, /lush the bladder as you would the bowels. Help nature drive out impurities and excess acids which can cause I he irrilalion that results in KetUug "P nights, scanty flow, frequent desire, burning, backache or ICK pains. Use buclui leaves, juniper oil and 6 otlicr drugs marie into little green tablets. Just s.iy Btikcts, the bladdcf Hush, to any druggist. Ask for a 4 day lest pack Age. Englcr Drue Co., Hvix- inblc Drug Co, 17 S. FEDERAL AVE. Spring Newcomers in the Popular.., ... over 25 different styles.. Here are the styles that arc answer Co that "must-have.new-. shoes" feeling! The cross strap inndal, [he high-cut tic and the wing-front p u m p , are new ax tomorrow... and wearable with everything! Many "others" too, in Black, Navy, Gray, Harnesi Tan or Brown. On Comes Spring... and Style on P a r a d e in... oi odvtrtliftd tfi Only in shoes of this pin- rib fabric do you get the sleek trim NEW feeling that spells Spring! These exciting styles are made more so with touches of Calfskin or Patent, and come in brown, black, blue or grey. We've other new ones too! Come in ! ORDER IIY MAIL

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