The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 15, 1936 · Page 5
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 15, 1936
Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 15 Hi 193G vU ·'.Vil Hi! PIONEER IOWA FARMER BURIED Hallman, 82, Resident of Winneshiek County for Many Years. DECORAH -- Funeral services were held Monday for S. B. Hallman, 82, pioneer farmer of Winneshiek county, who died at his home in Freeport Saturday after in illness of several months. The services were in charge of the Rev. 0. Sandbach, pastor of the First Methodist church. Burial was made in the Phelps cemetery. Mr. Hallman, born in Freeport, 111., came to Iowa with his parents when a small child. The family settled at Locust, and later lived in various sections of the county, mov- · ing to the village of Freeport about 70 years ago. In 1876 Mr. Hallman and Miss Lucinda Strayer were married in Freeport. Later they purchased and moved into the building known as the "old hotel," when Freeport was first settled. This building is a landmark in the community. The following children survive: Charles of Minneapolis, Mrs. John Weaver of Decorah and James and Walter of Freeport. Three sisters and a brother also survive, Mrs. Agnes Limbech, Ossian; Mrs. Sarah Kirkland, Trent, S. Dak.; Mrs. Ellen Taylor, Los Angeles, Cal., and Eugene Hallman of Waterloo. Fourteen grandchildren, four great grandchildren and one great great grandchild survive, REVIEWniACK TO LAND" MOVE Wallace Says Thousands Who · Returned to Farms Now on Relief. WASHINGTON, OP)--Reviewing the "back to the land" movement of the last five years, Secretary Wallace said Tuesday thousands who had returned to farms were now dependent upon relief. Classifying the majority of the new farmers as "industrial refugees," Wallace said in a radio address that "agriculture has been bearing its share of the city relief load In a truly heroic manner." 'The 1935 farm census, Wallace said, reported an increase of 523,702 farms in five years, making a total of 6,812,350 in 1935, with the biggest increases in the New England states and the southern Appalachian bill and mountain country from Pennsylvania through Birmingham, Ala. "Industrial Refugees." KKAD THIS FIRST: Margalo Younger, an actress, is found murdered in the home of Dow Van Every, a collector oJ rare jewels, with a sharp needlelike instrument at the base of her brain. The only persons in the south "I have called the majority of these new farmers 'industrial refugees, 1 " Wallace said. "There are also many more fortunate part- time farmers. Large clusters ^of these have formed around cities like Boston, New York, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Detroit, Birmingham and industrial centers of the far west-Los Angeles, San Francisco, Seattle and Tacoma. "Here this return to the land, tins search for escape from unemployment, idleness and charity has a special tragic significance which rings true through most of the increase of a half million farms. The new farms and the reoccupied farms are for the most part on poor land--land which is of low productivity." Dependent on Relief. It is highly significant, Wallace, said, that thousands of those who have returned to the land are now dependent upon relief. He said studies of many southern Appalachian counties show ' that where there has been an increase from 10 to 50 per cent in the number of farms, from one-third to three- fourths of "the rural families are receiving public assistance. "I am told," Wallace said, "that rural people are attempting to help, in characteristic, neighborly ways, these refugees of the depression, these people whom industry has plowed out into the street, who are refugees as certainly as those driven from their homes and livelihood by the guns and machines of war." room at the time of the murder were Van Ever}', whom she had just met, and Gsry Maughan, old friend of hers and an acquaintance of Van Every. Against his wishes, she had been wearing Van Every's famous Cam«len ruby, which he described as a "murder stone," as he recounted its gruesome history to his audience of two Detective Keyes questions Maughan, Van Every, the tatter's niece, Joyce, who lives in the house, and her elderly companion, Laura Randall. Maughan. who is anxious to help solve the murder, learns from Margate's maid that a Roy Barrimore has called on the dead actress frequently. Mau- Khan then goes to Detective Keyes' office for further questioning. The detective calls in Allan Foster, Joyce's fiance, for questioning. Keyes and Maughan learn that Foster at one time was in love with the dead actress. Laura Randall calls on Detective Keyes to volunteer some information. A phone call to the detective brings the report that Koy Barrimore, close friend of Margalo, has shot himself. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER 18 Keyes half invited me to accom pany him to St. Vincent's to se Roy Barrimore. I needed no urging and he seemed glad when I startec out with him. Sergeant Neff wa, waiting for us outside the door of the: operating room. "They're operating on him. Emergency job. Shot himself through the lung, left lung, but the doctor does not know whether it is fatal. Thinks it might be," Neff announced to Ksycs briefly. We stepped away from the door and sat down in a sheltered comer of the corridor. "I followed out your orders, sir. Waited for Barrimore some time, then found the landlord, who let us in the place. Fine looking place, sort of Bohemian, but well furnished. Rich rugs on the floors. Three rooms, two downstairs and' one up, in the Lexington Mews. We had over an hour to search, and went over everything in the house from top to bottom. A picture of Miss Younger on the bureau in the bedroom, and some notes of hers in a drawer--might he love letters and might not. I doubt it. Too impersonal. "We looked especially for the trick gun that shoots the needle, but didn't find it any place. No sign of any weapon in the place. In fact no luck there at all. We found nothing, except the few letters, four I think, and the photograph. No locked drawers, everything open. Nothing in any of the pockets of Barri- more's clothing. "He came in--well, it was less than an hour ago. I called you just after I had phoned for the ambulance. We were sitting in the living room, waiting for him, when we heard his key in the door. Then he came in, staggered back when he a oed in to look at him. The man on he white bed was deathly pale, and vas barely breathing. His face, t hought, was a fine one, thin, aris- ocratic, imperious, even in his un- onscious state. He seemed about 35. His hair was dark and a small, dark mustache edged his upper lip. He loved Margalo. I looked at him again curiously Had he killed her? He didn't look like a killer as he ay there trying to die. For that he nust be doing. His chin receded a ittlc. Weak. Yet there was some- .hing likable about his face. I felt no anger as I watched him. Nothing that I thought I would feel. Finally, I felt Keyes tugging away at my arm, and we left. We were in the police car before we spoke. "I don't think he killed Margalo." I said, reaching in my pocket for a cigaret. "It would rather seem to me that he shot himself, not because he was guilty, but because Margalo was dead." "I'm not jumping at conclusions, Maughan. If he were jealous of you, why didn't he kill you instead of Miss Younger? Perhaps, though, his aim was bad. Perhaps he meant to kill you, and when he found he had SEES DRINKS IN GASOLINE TANK Chicago Scientist Opposed to Blending of Alcohol . With Fuel. Bv HOWARD" W. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor KANSAS CITY, (/H--Motorists going to their gasoline tanks for an Intoxicating drink, if alcohol is blended with gasoline in this country was forecast Tuesday by Dr. Gustav Egloff of Chicago, in a paper prepared for a debate on power alcohol" before the Ameri- this Kaps, Former Tailor in City, Dies at Drain, Ore. Was Proprietor and three Gunderson, killed Margalo Younger, himself." he shot saw us, ag if he was surprised, showed my star, and quick as flash, he got his gun out of his pocket I wasn't expecting it, so we did nothing. The shot was a quick one but he didn't take time to aim perfectly. He was going for his heart I know. "Not a word was said. As I tok you, I had just showed my star. He was still dressed in his tuxedo, at 1 o'clock--rumpled, his collar wilted as if he had been going a terrific pace, his eyes wild, crazy. I knew him at once. The description I go Ridgeway Couple Honored on Wedding Anniversary RIDGEWAY--The golden wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Fretheim of Madison township was celebrated at the Madison Lutheran church Sunday. A large number was present oa this occasion. A dinner was served at noon and in the afternoon a program was given. Talks were given by the Rev. D. C. Johdahl of Decorah and the pastor, the Rev. M. B. Quill of Ridgeway. Mr., and Mrs. Fretheim were married at Waukon. and have spent most of their married life here in Madison township. They are the parents of four children, Mrs. Gilbert Larson of Mahnomen, Minn., Oluf Fretheim of Decorah, Mrs. Lew Wooldridgc of Ridgeway and John Fretheim Decorah. at the theater, then one from the landlord. Besides, there was a sketc] of him in th living room, a good one That's all, boss, I guess. Looks like he murdered Margalo Younger" Neff sighed, and mopped his brow "What did you find in his pock ets?" Keyes asked. 1 Neff led us to a small room o£ the surgery, where spread out on table was Barrimore's bloodstainec clothing. The articles from his pock ets were arranged neatly beside th garments. I shuddered when I saw the crimson-blotched shirt, and th ipped clothing. It had been cu rom his body with shears. A watch, a fine one of platinum nd chain, a cigaret holder of am her, some $200 in bills in an expen sive billfold, loose change, som jersonal cards, a cigaret lighter o silver, a linen handkerchief, ban monogrammed, constituted his b .ongings. The revolver Barrimor iad employed to shoot himself la near his watch. Keyes fingered the billforld rap ly, and pulled out a clipping whic ie handed to me. It was the sam Jiat I had found in Margate's poc' et clipped from the previous mori tig Dispatch. We looked at each other in silence. Whereas Margalo had cut hers neatly with the scissors, Barrimore had of Sheffield Brick and Tile Operated Again SHEFFIELD--The Sheffield'brick and tile resumed operations Monday after being shut down for the tiast three months. minimum Wages Set. WAVERLY--A minimum of 50 cents an hour must bo paid for common labor on the 3.212 mile paving project on No. 39 through Sumner federal authorities have announced Wages for skilled labor are 66 cents an hour and for intermediate, 55 cents. The contract will be let Tues day. "Keyes, you know very well that the man who killed Margalo made a perfect aim. He meant to kill her. If man he was. The needle was fired perfectly into the brain. It was planned cold-bloodedly. Barrimore doesn't look like that kind of a chap. What I'm aiming at, Keyes, is this, if you 'don't get me. If Barri- more is the man who killed Margalo. would he have shot himself today, worried, frightened at the sight of three detectives in his me? Would he now? No, I don't ink so. The person who murdered argalo is cool, ruthless." "Maybe you're right. Maughan, ut nevertheless, I'm swearing out warrant for Barrimore this after- jon, holding him on the charge of e murder of Margalo Younger!" I left Keyes, promising to return his office after my interview with oyce. Having an hour and a half before was to meet her, I took a taxi and ide to Van Every's house. Soon t me in and led me to the library here Van Every was writing let- ,rs at the desk. He greeted me ·armly and asked permission to nish his letter. On my way up I had noticed Mc- lanus in the downstairs hall. Keyes ad told me he was leaving a few aen in the house. Van Every finished in perhaps 15 minutes and joined me, suggesting hat we go into his bedroom for a tat. I was grateful to him, for I ad no desire to stay in the library, my little stay there, my eyes had lued themselves on the couch, vhere Margalo had sat last night; where Margalo was murdered. The room was the same as when we had ntered it last evening, except that t was not shadowy. It was daylight, ind some light penetrated through he heavy blinds at the front win- lows. The blinds were drawn, how- :ver, and Van Every was working at his desk under a green light, at- achcd to the wail by a flexible tandard. He snapped it out, as he :ame up to me. "I'm sorry I kept you so long," he apologized as we made ourselves comfortable in the bedroom, "but I've just written to my agent, asking him to rent the house. I can't ive in it any longer, and I know Joyce feels the same. We shall leave as soon as I find a tenant. It should not take long, because I've offered ;he house at a low rental. I'm only :aking some books with me. Joyce and I will go abroad, we'll take a suite in a hotel." "I don't blame you," I agreed. 'How is Joyce today?" can Chemical society. A fight over the merits of "power" fuel, which is good grain, or drinking alcohol to bo made from farm products, was brought before the society in a symposium. Both sides cited experiments, one to show the mixture gives better performance, the other the opposite. Explaining drinking at the gas tank, Dr. Egloff stated: Could Obtain Alcohol. "Alcohol could be obtained from alcohol-gasoline blends in any amount at any desired lime. "It is readily separated from a blend of gasoline by shaking with water. Any gasoline taste and odor may be removed by shaking with activated carbon. The cost of recovering 100 proof liquor would be about five cents a quart. Every ten gallons of 10 per cent alcohol gasoline (10 per cent alcohol and 90 gasoline) has potentially eight quarts of 100 proof liquor." Leo M- Cbristensen of Ames, associated with the farm chemurgic council, spoke for blending; ethanol is the grain alcohol he proposes making from farm products. Not Now Substitute. "Used in the form of blends," he said, "ethanol is not now a com- "ine, of Scotch Tailors Few Years Ago. Word has been received here of the death of Otto W. Kaps, former Mason Cityan, at Drain, Ore. Kaps. 72 years old Jan. 18, died of heart trouble. He is survived by his wife children, Mrs. Lillian Mrs. Dora Enlc, Can- tonTMS.~ iak., and George, North Bend, Ore. Mr. Kaps was formerly proprietor of the Scotch Tailors and was one of the oldest tailors in Mason City. He learned that trade in Germany nearly 50 years ago and moved to Chicago in 1S82. From Chicago he came to Mason City where he opened a tailor shop in 1S9S. His first location was where the Cut Rate grocery now stands, on East State street. Three years later he moved his shop west a few doors to the present site of the Glasgow Tailors. Five years later he^ transferred his business to the place now occupied by the Prescription shop, then moving to a small building near the Palais Royal store. He then gave up the business for a year and a half, during which he spent the time with his sou who had taken up a claim at Roundup, Mont. Returning to Mason City, he became identified with the Glasgow Tailors and later with the firm of Finnegan and Ginther. He later joined the Scotch Tailors organization and a few years after that took over the organization. He moved to Father Adrian to Be Consecrated Thursday at Dubuque Ceremony DAVENPORT, (UP)--A host of Catholic ecclesiastics, priests and laymen will assemble h«rc Thursday, for the consecration of the Rev. W. L. Adrian, 53, as bishop of Nashville, Tenn. Father Adrian is a native of Sigourney and formerly was vice president of St. Ambrose college here. He was raised to the episcopacy last Feb. 12 by Pope Pius XI. The consecration ceremony will take place at Sacred Heart cathedral Approximately 400 members of the clergy and hierarchy from every section of the United States, will be here for the ceremony, one o£ the most colorful in the Catholic church ritual. The Most Rev. Amleto Giovanni Cicognani. apostolic delegate to the United States, will be present. FOUR INJURED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Clarksville Car, on Way to Mason City, Upsets and Goes in Ditch. CLARKSVILLE--As Supt. and Mrs H L. Kirk, and daughters, Lewessa, 8. and Martha, 6, were motoring to Mason City to attend an Easter day family reunion at the home of his sister, Mrs. Atchison, their car was struck midside by another, turned over completely, and landed right side up, in the ditch two miles north of Hampton, on highway No. 65. Mr. Kirk suffered a jury to one knee. Mrs. OTTO W. KAPS Drain a year ago. petitor or a substitute for u but an ingredient of a superior fuel, competing with various materials and processes used to prepare gasoline suitable for use in modern high compression engines. "Better mileage, improved acceleration, practical elimination of gum and carbon deposits, smoother and more pleasing engine operation and other advantages have so commonly been reported by users of these fuels that there can no longer be any reasonable doubt concerning the marketability of properly prepared alcohol-gasoline blends." Dr. Egloff and Dr. J. C. Morrell, both of Universal Oil Products company, Chicago, stated: Actual Koad Tests. "Actual road tests made using 10 per cent alcohol-gasoline fuels have shown a lowered efficiency in motor performance. The decreased efficiency might be overlooked by the average motorist but the initial increase in the alcohol-gasoline cost in comparison with gasoline cannot be overlooked since the yearly increase of the motorists fuel bill would be over $1,000,000,000." Blending they held "can only be regarded as an indirect and inefficient type of subsidy to certain agri- cultui-al groups at expense of the general public." Oscar C. Bridgeman, national bureau of standards, Washington, said "the evidence indicates that blends containing ethyl alcohol ha-ve no material advantage over gasoline as motor fuels, although they can be used satisfactorily as motor fuels provided full advantage can be taken of the availability of technical information." Rock Falls Seniors to Give Play Wednesday . ROCK FALLS--The- senior class of Rock Falls high school will present "The Marlenburg Necklace" as the class play, Wednesday at 8:1£ o'clock. The play is a mystery story The cast of characters includes Ruth Isaacson, Lorraine Hanson Arlene Rodrian, John Wilkinson Mollie Napoletano, Forrest Jones William Dedina, Russell Edgar Faye Niewald and Mildred Navra til. L. C. Ray Is Appointed Marshal for Sheffielc SHEFFIELD--L. C. Ray was appointed marshal at a meeting o the council and mayor. M. L. Aide was again named street commis sioner. Other appointments mad were Arthur Dittburner, water su perintendent; C. A. Knesel janitoi Mis. Etta C. Morgan, clerk; A Bishel, cemetery custodian; Bert I Fumess weed commissioner; Dr. M. Cadwallader, health officer. SON OF FOUNDER OF OOMONT DIES )r. T. A. Dumont, Donor of City Park, Succumbs in Hospital. DUMONT, (.T)--Dr. T. A. Du- lont. age about SO. son of the ounder of the town of Dumont and imself donor of the city park, died \icsday morning at a hospital in :assville, Mo. He had gone there wo months ago for treatment of rthritis. Dr. Dumont always reused to give his age to assessors or thers, whether the inquiry was of- icial or merely curiosity. 200 at Program Given by New Hampton Club NEW HAMPTON -- The Home study club presented its annual surprise program here Monday afternoon at the Methodist church. More than 200 women from Hawkeye, Alta Vista, Nashua, Fredericksburg and Lawler were present. The club held a luncheon at noon in honor of Mrs. D. Pirie Beyea of Cedar Rapids;, speaker at the program in the afternoon. Under the direction of Miss Helen McMillan, the New Hampton glee club sang two numbers followed by a solo by Miss Loretta Schoenfeldt. The invocation was delivered by the Rev. Robert Davies, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, here. The speaker was introduced by Mrs. M. M. Thurow, chairman of the committee. seriouo m- Kirk was painfully braised and scratched on her face and head. Lewessa had a six inch cut on her head, which required 14 stitches to close, and Martha escaped with minor bumpa and bruises. A passing motorist took the family back to Hampton for first aid treatment and Mr. Atchison, who was called from Mason City, brought the family home. A car parked on the shoulder of the road for change of tire, caused a jam, through which traffic finally started, Mr. Kirk was the second car through. As he was turning back to his side of the road, after passing the parked car, the car following him struck him. Aaberg Favors Separate Dairy Section in State Agriculture Department DES MOINES, (.PI--H. C. Aaberg, assistant state agriculture secretary, .old a group of milk producers meet- ng here Tuesday, that he favors es- ablishment of a separate dairy section in the state agriculture department. He said the section should be headed by a dairy production expert and that inspectors should be trained in milk production inspection. Such a department, Aaberg said, probably could be establishec without special legislation, though approval of the governor and state comptroller would be necessary. Aaberg is a candidate for the democratic nomination for agriculture secretary. Hanlontown School Fire Put Out; Damage Small HANLONTOWN--Fire of unknown origin Monday morning damaged the school house. The janitor, Selmer Lee, arrived at the school building early and when he opened the door he found much smoke, which was found to be confined to the paper chute. Near the bottom of the chute, a barrel of overshoes and rubbers was burning. The smoke and soot did some damage to the interior. St. Ansgar Estate Pays Tax of $1,409 DES MOINES, (.«---The estate of Matilda O. Eukel of St. Ansgar paid the state an inheritance tax of 51,409 on a taxable value of 521,135. Mason Cityan Fined. McGREGOR -- Harvey Hayes of lason City was arrested in McGregor late Saturday night, charged vith drunkenness. Hs sipent the ight in the town jail and Sunday morning was brought before Jus- ice of the Peace H. N. Albeck, who ined him SS and costs. Birthday Won't Fall on Easter Again Until 1998 NASHUA--Frank Harrison, 78 celebrated his 78th birthday anni versary on Easter Sunday for the first time in 12 years, and will no fall on Easter again until in 1998 He is the oldest living resident born in Nashua, and is living on the sam lot where he was born, and it house in which he lives was built i 1S70, and he has lived in it mos of the time since it wag erected. Vliles, Son of Town's Founder, Shoots Self MILES, Lfi--Harry Miles, 66, son of Forrest Miles, founder of this town, ended his life Monday night with a bullet. No reason for his act has been advanced. Mr. Miles served two terms in the state legislature as Jackson county representative. Oil Station FLOYD--The oil Leased. station, on the corner of First avenue and Monroe street, owned by the Red Star Oil company, has been leased by William Oliver, who will operate a tank truck out of the station, while Paul' Halbach, local young man, will be the station attendant. can give you a tip "We lunched together, and then she went out." "Is the ruby still here?" Van Every visibly shuddered. "Yes, Keyes won't let me move it." 'You didn't tell us--me," I corrected myself hurriedly with a gasp, realizing suddenly that Margalo must have heard very little of the story, "where you got it. You intimated, though, that it was acquired under peculiar circumstances." No, I didn't tell you last night. 1 had told you enough. And I wish now that I hadn't told you anything, hadn't shown you the ruby, had not let Miss Younger wear it." "You couldn't help it, Van Every. She knew about the ruby. I found a clipping in her coat pocket. Somehow last night she was destined to wear it; wanted to see it. That's the mystery about it. How she did, I don't know, but I rather think Roy Barrimore told her." "The man who called while I was out last evening?" "Yes. He shot himself today." "Shot himself?" "May die. He knew about the ruby, too. He had a clipping about it in his billfold. Keyes found it." fTO BE CONTINUED,! Acquit McAllister of Trying to Sell Bond With Name Forged DAVENPORT, Iff)--John A. McAllister, representative of the Centralized Mortgage company of Davenport, was acquitted in federal court Tuesday of charges of attempting to sell a government bond on which the signature had been forged, when Federal District Judge Charles A. Dewey ordered a directed verdict in favor of the defendant. Three defendants in the Clinton liquor conspiracy case, charged with defrauding the government through evasion of payment of federal liquor stamp taxes were sentenced to serve six months in Scott county jail. They are Francis and Mrs. Macey Proost, husband and wife. They pleaded guilty to the charges. Leo Hosp, said to be the leader in the conspiracy was fined S350. He was remanded to jail in lieu of the fine. The bellhop sees a lot of people .. . hears what they have to say ... knows what they like to do. Ask him three questions about beer.--Which beer does everybody from everywhere know?--Which beer has an exquisite bouquet and delightful flavor all its own? -Which beer is most called for in the best hotel dining rooms and restaurants? He'll answer your three questions with one word -- Budweiser. torn his roughly out. The ruby again. Everywhere I turned it stared me in the face. I laid the clipping down with the oth- Keyes muttered er things. 'Confound it!" softly, A white-robed doctor opened the door then, and, taking off the mask that had nearly covered his face, ripped off a pair of rubber gloves. His white garment was stained with blood. Reaching in his pocket, he pulled out a cigaret, and blandly walking to the table, picked up Bar- rimore's cigaret lighter. "All through?'· Keyes asked. '·Yes. Got the bullet. It was lodged in the left lung. Very dangerous. Don't know whether the patient will live," ho said between puffs. "Poor devil made a nasty job of it." It wasn't long after when Barri- more was made comfortable in private room, that Keyes and I tip M. and St. L. Asks Permission to Issue Certificates of Debt WASHINGTON, ;P--The Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad Tuesday asked interstate commerce commission authorities to issue $1,185,000 of receivers' certificates of indebtedness to renew a like amount of outstanding obligations. District Head to Speak. RIDGEWAY--Dr. Larson, presidents of the Iowa district of the N. L. C., wil be a guest of the Lincoln Lutheran church next Sunday. The morning service will begin at 10:45 and will be conducted in the Norwegian language with Dr. Larson in the pulpit. The Lincoln and Ridgeway Lutheran ladies aid societies will serve dinner at the church. Nine lowans Seeking Public Offices File Nomination Papers DES MOINES, (.T)--Nine lowans seeking nomination for public office, including Edwin Manning, Ottumwa mayor who is running for the republican nomination as U n i t e d States senator, filed their nomination papers with the secretary of state's office. Rachel Revell (F-L) of Guthrie Center filed papers for her party's nomination as state secretary. Leonard L. Moore, Bedford: Orlan Wells, Russell; Morris McNie, Hampton; arid J- R. Campbell, Osceola, all republicans, filed for state representative. Three democrats, M. F. Spring, Leon: Joe Flynn, Decorah, and Fred K. Bruene, Gladbrook, also filed for state representative. Three men obtained nomination papers. They were: De Vere Watson (no party given i of Council Bluffs, state senate; Don H. Jackson (R of Council Bluffs, state representative, and Sidney C. Kcrbcrg (R) Audubon. state senate. You knoui there's iron in spinach, but did you know there are metal particles in barley? They come from harvesting machinery, freight cars and conveyors. They're so small...but chemically h a r m f u l to beer. So, all barley for Budweiser passes twice under strong electromagnets that lift out all the metal. For the same reason-to protect it from metal-Budweiser ages in glass-lined tanks. B I G G E S T - S E L L I N G BOTTLED B E E R Nice, gentle creatures, these buffalo. Yes--until their supply of mineral salts is threatened. Then they fight ... anything... anybody. No wonder 1 Every living thing must have these mineral salts to go on liv- I ing. A good reason why you should drink Budweiser, which contains all four; especially in hot weather, when you lose these mineral salts through perspiration. Order a carton for your home-NO D E P O S I T REQUIRED-Be prepared to entertain your guests. A N H E U S E R - B U S C H S T . L O U I S

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