The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 15, 1936 · Page 16
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 15, 1936
Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 15 · 1936 Mason City's Calendar April IS--College Y three act original musical comedy, high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. April 14--Lieut. Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel, candidate for the democratic nomination for governor, to speak at armory at 8 p. m. April 14-16 --Mason City building and home furnishings show at high school gymnasium. April 24 -- Free Christian Science lecture by William E. Brown, C. S B. Los Angeles, Cal., in church edifice, Third street northwest and Washington avenue, at 8 p. m. Here In Mason City LARGE NUMBER VISIT BUILDING, FURNISHINGS SHOW BOOTHS VISITED BY MANY WHILE ENSEMBLE PLAYS Dr. McDonald Announces Candidacy for Coroner Use Teerlene lor washing walls. Shepherd's Paint Wallpaper. Crescent club at the Y. W. C. A. i Wednesday night to hear a talk by T. Reuben Hall on his trip to Europe. Words to a Young Father and Mother. See Page 7 Times. Ph. 439. : A. J. Mitchell, Mason City was admitted to the Mercy hospital Tuesday for treatment. For the farm, the Sen-el Electro- lux oil burning refrigerator. Mason City Hdwe. Co. Further improvement in the condition of Mrs. Willis G. C. Bagley was reported Wednesday at the Mercy hospital, where she has been Claims No Reversal of Decisions in Five Years' Service. Dr. J. E. McDonald, who is serving his third term as coroner of Cerro Gordo county, Wednesday announced he would be a candidate for the republican nomination for reelection to the office. Dr. McDonald was first nominated in the republican county convention in 1930. Two years later he was re-elected without opposition. He has been a practicing physician here for ,the past 37 years and has practiced medicine for the past 45 years He first came to Mason City as recruiting officer for the fifty- second regiment during the Span- MOST ACCIDENTS CAN BE AVOIDED, the past week. Dance, Dougherty, la., Friday, April 17, Brothers. 1936. Music by Kelley Favorable recollections of Masonj^. City at that time brought Dr. McDonald back later to set up in medical practice. During the World war he served 14 months at Camp Jackson and Camp Sevier, S. Car., and Fort Riley, Kans. He was city health officer hers in 1921 and 1922. Although first nominated by the republican central committee without his seeking the office, Dr. McDonald said he will stand on the record made during the five years he has served -as coroner. During that time he has never had a reversal of one of his decisions. Dr. McDonald is the second candidate to enter the race for the republican nomination for coroner. The other candidate is Dr. Harold W. Morgan, pathologist Mercy hospital. DR. J. E. MCDONALD. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I hereby announce my candidacy for the Republican nomination. as Constable for the City of Mason City Township, subject to the will of the Republican voters at the June, 1936, primary. C. L. LOOMER. Luther College Band on Spring Tour^ at the AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. B. 0. Wedeneth, Glenville, Minn., was admitted to the Park hospital Tuesday for treatment. Marian Rush, daughter of Mrs. Charles Rush, 1006 Fifteenth street northeast, was dismissed from the Story hospital Tuesday following a minor operation. Walter Mullen, 2T,!, First street southeast, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday following treatment. Mrs. A. C. Rorvig and infant daughter, Clear Lake, were dismiss" «J from the Park hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Merle Potter and infant daughter, 194 Crescent drive, were dismissed from the Story hospital Tuesday. Mrs. Marvin Adkins and infant daughter, 423 First street northeast, were dismissed from the Mercy hospital Tuesday. Susan Wilson, SIS Madison avenue northwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Tuesday following a .minor operation. William Hayes, 129 First street 'northwest, was dismissed from the !Mercy hospital Tuesday following ·a major operation. · Miss Tola Chase, 13 Monroe avenue southwest, was dismissed from SCHOOL ARTISTS WIN 4 AWARDS Millie Negomir Gets Ranking of "Superior" for Mason City. One superior and three excellent ratings were awarded' Mason City high school students by judges in the University of Iowa's annual high school art contest, it was announced Wednesday. Students from more than 30 schools who entered 400 entries, in five classes of .competition participated. Mason City entered the Class A competition. Millie Negomir won Mason City s only superior ranking in the drawing division. Charles Bosten of East Des Moines was the only other entrant in that division to merit a "superior." Leon Tokman of Mason City won two excellents, in the painting and composition divisions. The other Mohawk student to earn a ranking was Jeanne Ludwig who rated an excellent in the drawing classifica- MASON CITYANS AT LORCH RITES Funeral Service for Former Mason City Minister Held at Waverly. Funeral services for the Rev. J. F Lorch, former pastor of St. James -Lutheran church of Mason City, were held at Kaiser's funeral home in Waverly, Tuesday at 2 p. m. The Rev Mr. Lorch was born in Germany on Aug. 4, 1S77. He was baptized and confirmed in the Lutheran faith and at the age of 16 years, he came to the United States to enter Wartburg Theological seminary at Dubuque, from tion. the Park hospital Tue a major operation. day following jj.ia.jui vj-r^»- _ . A daughter, .weighing 7 pounds, i ounces, was born to Mr. and Mrs. 'Bernard Umhoeffer, 411 Second street northwest, Tuesday at the -Mercy hospital. Seirna Espeland, Rake, was dismissed from the Park hospital '·Tuesday following treatment. Domingo Becerra, 421 Seventh street northwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Wednesday for treatment. ' Margaret Wepkiiig, route 4, was dismissed from e Park hospital ^Tuesday following treatment · Guests From Waterloo. ' BANSELL--Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Tranor and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Baker of Waterloo visited at the home, of Mr. and Mrs. E. W, Shaw Sunday. Junior Chamber Holds Dance at Clear Lake; 90 Couples Present Ninety couples attended the dance °iven by the junior division of the Chamber of Commerce Tuesday night .when the organization held a private dance in the Sulf ballroom which institution he was graduated at the age of 22 years. He was immediately called to accept the pastorate of the church at Mason City which church he served for 15 years, being its first pastor. In 1902, he was married to Miss Clara Bredow of Waverly. To this union, seven children were born, three sons and four daughters, two sons having died in infancy. Those who survive him are his wife and his children, Mrs. Olga Engelbrecbt, Peoria, III.; Ralph, student at the University of Wisconsin; Gertrude and Magdalena, Arthur, N. Dak., and Victoria Louise at home and five grandchildren. After the Rev. Mr. Lorch left Mason City, he served pastorates at Chenoa, 111., Maynard, Iowa, Superior, Wis., and Neudorf, Saskatchewan, Canada, where he died suddenly at 11:10 p. m. Sunday, April 5. ' Those from the city who attended the services were Mr. and Mrs. H C. Riefe, Mr. and Mrs. George P. Diecljmann, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Schilling the Rev. and Mrs. 0. Mall, Mr. and Mrs. J, Stephan, Mr. and Mrs. William Henkel, Mr. and Mrs G. Grupp, Frank and Hugo Schwartz an* sister and the Mesdames John Faktor. Virgil Butler, Gus Radunzel, H. K. Pape, J. T. Weber, William Weber, Sr., William Weber. Jr., August M. Buhr Ray Lee, Phillip Schmidt, Jacob Buehler, A. H. McAdam, George Schmaehl and H- Fromrnhold, and CABELL STATES 200 Decker Executives and Foremen Hear Talk by Armour President. Fully 90 per cent of the accidents which kill and maim industrial workers can be avoided or minimized R. H. Cabell, president of Armour and company, declared Tuesday night in an address to more than 200 Mason City packing plant executives, department heads and foremen. He added: "I say 90 per cent as a matter of courtesy. We don't like to think that all accidents are due to carelessness or failure to anticipate dangerous conditions, but perhaps we would come closer to stating the proportion of preventable accidents if we said 99 per cent." Mr Cabell's address was transmitted through a telephone-loud speaker system from Chicago to meetings of plant supervisors in Mason City and IS other cities. The meeting here was held at the Hanford Hotel, and was attended by approximately 200 persons. "We take pride in the fact that we have cut our accident toll in half within a few years of intensive safety campaigning," Mr. Cabell said, "but how about the other half that are killed or maimed? It is time'to stop trying merely to reduce accidents and work vigorously to eliminate accidents. "Accidents Represent Waste." "fn addition to the humane issue involved, accidents represent the most inexcusable waste in industry. Every accident costs money, even though the victim recovers, and I would rather see that money going into pay envelopes than into compensation checks." "Experience has shown," he explained, "that safety education alone is effective up to a certain point When vigorous executive action is added to education, however, the accident rate in a plant drops sharply. Any foreman who permits ar unsafe act to continue or pass unnoticed and unchallenged is neglecting his duty shamefully. "Our slogan will be 'Accidents can and must be prevented,'" he concluded. Interestingly illustrating with charts and figures how the appall- in" toll of persons killed and injured in'accidents outnumbered the total of men killed during the World war, Dr C. F." Starr, president of the Park hospital clinic, addressed the gathering. Safety Ignored in Past. "Twenty years ago we heard little of accident prevention--everyone ignored it," Dr. Starr said. "Today the parade of education is catching tour ivhich will serve as a preliminary to the The Luther college band of Decora,.isnow ^l^TM^^TM^*^^;^ ^r.^ ~W.^~HI£ spssMrTM p*. «·--*« «**** «· «- a «~ for school students and at 8 o'clock in the evening. Jurors Selected for Trial of Moen Action Against H. E. Tageson Trial of the case of M. M. Moen against H. E. Tageson began Wednesday before a jury in Judge M. F Edwards' district court here. Moen is suing for a $200 commission which he owes him on a change. alleges Tageson real estate ex- W°L. Bliss is appearing for Moen and L. R. · Boomhower is defending the case. ' Jurors are Leonard Valentine, Lloyd W. Morse and Florence E. Davey, Mason City; W. H. Eubanks, Mrs. Rose King and Louise Stunkard, Clear Lake; Floyd Best Thornton; Morton Davis, Nora Springs: Mrs. Walter Phillips Plymouth; Esther Ulum, =-·="- dale; Mrs. M. E. Hogan, erty, and Helen Barnhill, Rockwell. Swale- Dough- Why You Should Never Cut a Corn If you are troubled with corns or val- louses. do not tiro the risK o[ blood pen- ran by parini; them. Statistics show -hat at Clear Lake for members and their friends. Music was furnished by Craven's Golden Gate band. This dance was a financial success and assured the organization of the annual May festival, details of which will be announced later. Jack Bobier and Carroll Swift were in charge of arrangements for this dance which marked the first of special social events undertaken under a new program of the Junior Chamber. The next regular meeting of the Junior Chamber will be held Monday evening in the Park Inn, when reports will be given on the state convention. The' state convention will be held Friday and Saturday in Davenport. Mr. and Grafton. Mrs. C. W. Faulus \ of Roman's Hearing on Charge of Selling to Minors Is Continued The hearing for Joe Roman, who was arrested at his cafe, 1448 North Federal avenue, on a charge of selling beer to minors, was continued until Wednesday afternoon. Roman was arrested Tuesday by police upon information . received that he had sold beer to two boys. L. R. Boomhower is appearing for Nine From Mason City at Kiwanis Sessions Nine from the Mason'City Kiwanis club attended an by . many infections have - occurred from this eeem'inpjv innocent practice of pnrinc corns. Simply go to jour druRi-'ist and CM some Ice-Mint, rub a little on any painful corn allous ana all-a healthy or callous. The pain promptly disappears and in a short time the corn or loosen and UJt ott easily--root leaving the surrounding 'skin in normal condition. This together with the fact that lee- Mint quickly cases such troubles as sore. Urcd. achine. puffed or burnlnc lect and makes them cool, easy and comfortable, is probably the reason for the hearty endorsement given It by druggists. To rid one's feet of every hard corn, «olt corn, corn between the toes or painful callouses in such a pleasant and safe way, makes it seem the hcicht of folly for anyone to pare " J " warned to stop it. dinner at Waterloo Tuesday night at which Kiwanis Gov. John S. Nollen of Grinnell spoke. These were Lieut Gov and Mrs. W. E. Long, Mr. arid Mrs. H. W. Odle, Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Fischbeck, W. E. Gildner and Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Knudson. Attendance totaled 253. a corn and people arc interclub age. Public enemy No. 1 is the accident which causes suffering to the innocent." ' "Today this problem is no longer ignored. The public press, radio, schools and other agencies are cooperating in an attempt to combat this «Teat problem. The bigness of this problem seems almost overwhelming." Illustrated with figures, charts shown by Dr. Starr contained facts which said 99,000 accidental deaths occurred in the United States in 1930, a typical year. Dr. Starr analyzed the industrial problem, say- in" that the very nature of this type of work was bound to cause a certain number of accidents but that many were caused by sheer carelessness. 4fter showing- that 99,000 were killed in accidents in one year, the local physician declared that the total number of American soldiers MRS. CAMPBELL DIES IN HOSPITAL Succumbs to Injury Received in Fall at Home; Rites Not Arranged. Mrs. Bridget Campbell, 77, widow of John Campbell, died at a local hospital about 1:45 o'clock Wcc.nes- day afternoon following an illness of about 15 days. Mrs. Campbell was taken from her home, 3 Georgia avenue southeast, to the hospital on April 1, when she fell and broke her hip. Her death was a result of this injury. Mrs Campbell had resided in Mason City since 1912, having come here from Rockwell. The family had resided in the county for the past 45 years. Surviving Mrs. Campbell are sev- CI i children. Father Joe Campbell, Ames; John Campbell, Humboldt; David Campbell, Mason City: William Campbell, Chicago; Mrs. Katharine Keenan, Rockwell; Mrs. E. J. Murray, Mason City, and Mrs. Fred Wienikie, Denver, Colo. Funeral services had not been arranged Wednesday. The body was taken to the Meyer funeral home. JUDGE DISMISSES CALVERT ACTION AGAINST PATTON Directed Verdict Brings Trial to Close in District Court. Judge M. F. Edwards Tuesday directed a verdict for the Mason City Loan and Investment company and W L. Patton, president, dismissing John T. Calvert's suit against them in which judgment for $2,000 was sought. - . In sustaining the defense motion for a directed verdict, Judge Edwards held that Patton was acting as agent for a Davenport securities company and was not the actual owner of four $500 bonds which be sold to Mrs. Belle A Carroll, agent for Calvert, Aug. 5, 1929. The court further stated that any promise, made by Patton as agent, to repurchase the bonds, had to be in writing to be binding on Patton. Mrs. Carroll had testified that Patton promised to buy the four bond's back at par at any time she presented them at the company's offices here, but that he had refused to comply with this promise on June 27, 1932, or any subsequent dates. Firemen Extinguish Blaze in Empty House Firemen extinguished a blaze in a vacant house at 407 Sixth street southwest at 6 o'clbck Tuesday evening. No cause for the fire could be determined, according to Chief Dan Shire. The fire evidently started under a stairway on the first floor. The house was filled with smoke when firemen arrived. W. J. Murray, owner, had been working in the home until 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. He stated there had been no fire in the house all day. Chief Shire stated the fire had been burning only a short time before the alarm was turned in. A booster line and a IVa inch line were used to extinguish the blaze. Meets at Parsonage. - GORDONSVILLE, Minn. -- Mem- Event Will Come to Close Thursday Night;' More Interest Evident. The second day of the Building and Home Furnishings show opened Wednesday afternoon with another stream of visitors into the high school gymnasium where the annual exhibit is being held. The doors were to remain open throughout the remainder of the day up to 9 p. m. Thursday will be the closing da v of the event with exhibits open to the public from 1 p. m. to 9' p. m. No admission is charged. Interest Increasing. There was evident an increased interest in building materials, construction methods, new ideas on home arrangement, appliances, plumbing, heating, air conditioning, fixtures, furniture, insurance and other phases of building and furnishing of a home, according to officers of the North Iowa Builders exchange, sponsor of the show. Visitors were impressed with the general attractiveness of the booths, the character of the exhibits and the general appearance of the show. On the opening afternoon and evening the stream of men, women and children who entered the show increased as the day went on. Best of Scries. With two fair guides, daintily gowned for the occasion, and music bers of the ladies' aid met at the parsonage Thursday afternoon, serving a picnic lunch. Bell System Notes Gam Roman. Several Sentenced on Driving Charges Ted Rusley. Lake Mills, failed to in traffic court Wednesday killed in action in the Spanish- Eli Rice Orchestra . and Floor Show at North Shore Club Eli Rice and his famous orchestra of 15 pieces, and will be presented at floor show the North Former Resident Buried. AREDALB--Mrs. E. J. Miller received word brother, John Saturday that her Van Riper, died at Dbny, Cal. and was buried there Saturday. Mr. Van Riper was born on a farm northwest of here and spent his boyhood here. He leaves his wife, three sons and two daughters. Deko-Light Plants, Batteries and Parts Central Auto ElectricCo. Next to Fire Station 25 First St. S. VV. Phone 494 Announcement Miss Fearl Leegard, beauty operator, is now located at 9 First Street S. E. She will appreciate meeting old 'and new friends . . . come in and consult her about your beauty and hair dressing work. All work guaranteed, and prices the same as oihers. Model Barber Beauty Shop 9 1st St. S. E. Shore Country club, Clear Lake, Saturday evening, April 18. This is an outstanding attraction and m the group are accomplished instrumental, vocal and terpsichorean artists. Mr. Rice, as well known for his fine tenor voice as..he is for. his management and conducting of this celebrated group of entertainers has a background comparable with famous- headliners from coast to coast His seasoned showmanship is reflected in the work of his 15- piece ensemble of instrumentalists, which plays dance numbers in such a wav that dancers are delighted and thrilled, and demand many encores., . The floor show program will include Rogers and Bennie, tap dancers and buck and wing specialists; Miss Cecilia Williams, vivacious little dancing star: MISS Eddie Grumps. director, the personalty . *_ . . _., 1 T»ir*1r HIPP girl of the show, and Dick Rice, novelty entertainer. The' charming floor show, the unusual renditions of unique dance arrangements by the band, interspersed with specialty numbers, and the genial master of ceremonies, Eli Rice, go to make this a brilliant dance attraction. HI With Scarlet Fever. V E N T U R A -- Lois Boehnkc, younger daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Boehnkc, is ill with scarlet fever. American, Philippine, Civil and World wars was 104,846, barely 5,000 more than the accident toll ^Practice the ABC of safety," he said in conclusion, "always be careful." Movie Is Shown. A movie entitled "Safety First," which illustrated the need of proper caution at work, was shown preceding Dr. Starr's address. Jay Decker, responding to the \rmour head, Mr. Cabbell's address, declared, "we will dedicate ourselves in this safety campaign. I believe we can prevent accidents. How about it?" he asked the employes. B. E. Evans, general manager of the Decker plant, stated that "safety is important in the daily movements of our life. To practice it is a worth while service to the community. It is definitely the most responsible part of your day's work. The careful worker is the most valuable." E. J. McCann of the Decker plant, a safety advocate, spoke briefly, as did Charles Kaufmann, assistant superintendent of the plant. ·Another of the speakers was Dean Hawkins, plant superintendent who thanked the employes for their cooperation in reducing the number of accidents. "The Decker organization is a pioneer in safety work and we sincerely want to continue that part of the Armour organization, he declared. He introduced Fred Duffield, Jay Decker. George Harrer and E. G. Selby of the old Decker organization which has since become a subdivision of the Armour company. Duffield Acts As Toastmastcr. Mr. Duffield, who presided as toaatmaster of the evening, introduced among others Erwin Bren- appear -- -. and forfeited a $5 bond posted when arrested Tuesday evening at the intersection of Sixth street and Madison avenue southwest, . on a charge of driving over a fire hose. Clarence Taylor, 119 S e c o n d street northwest, forfeited a 51 bond posted when summoned to traffic court on a charge of double parking. John Zaharobsky, 20 Ninth street northwest, was sentenced by Police Judge Morris Laird to attend traffic school for double parking. Don Thiederman, city, was sentenced to two sessions of traffic school for reckless driving through a filling station driveway at Seventh street and South Federal ave- in Telephones Put in Over Year Ago NEW YORK, (.T)--Walter S. Gifford, president of American Telephone and Telegraph company, said at the annual stockholders meeting Wednesday that the Bell System had gained 201,000 telephones in the first quarter of this year compared with a net gain of 113,000 in the same period of 1935. During the first week in April, Gifford said, stations increased 17,500 compared with a gain of 10,000 in the corresponding week last year and long distance calls from the larger cities showed a gain of about 19 per cent over last year. Robber Gangs Have Not Raided Bank in Iowa Yet This Year D E S M O I N E S , CT) -- Glen Schmidt; Iowa investigation bureau TWO INJURED AS CAR OVERTURNS Leo Wood and Earl Dobbs Given Treatment at Hospital. Leo Wood, 633 Fourth street northeast, and Earl Dobbs, 219 Thirteenth Place northeast, were injured when the car in which they wore riding overturned on top of a hill h fl b the about one mile east of Clear Lake on highway 106 'about 1:30 o'clock Wednesday morning. Mr. Wood was driving the car at the time of the accident and received a back injury. Mr. Dobbs received an elbow injury. The two men were taken to the Mercy hospital by John Strom, 707 Carolina Place northeast, who drove by shortly =.fter the accident. The men were dismissed from the hospital following treatment. The Wood cai was damaged. considerably. Huxtable and Engler E l e c t e d Officers of Druggist Association F. A. Huxtable was elected president and E. A. Engler, secretary and treasurer of group six of the Independent Retail Druggists association at the monthly meeting of the group at the Cavern Tuesday evening. John Slocum, secretary of the Iowa Pharmaceutical association, by the Joe Power string ensemble, the excellent decorative plan, as well as the general appearance of the exhibits, the show was regarded as the best of the series that have been held under the supervision of the builders exchange. Memberships for the recently organized Cerro Gordo County Safety council were being taken at two booths, those of the Mason City Fire and Casualty Underwriters and the Mason City association of life underwriters. Policeman's Burial Society Buys Stone for Youth's Grave OTTUMWA, (/P)--A stone pur- tased by the Ottumwa Policemen's Burial and Protective association will mark the grave of a young man slain here last November. The youth's identity was not established although the boy was held in a mortuary until last month. His slayer was not apprehended. Upon the stone will Be placed what little information the police have about the victim. Mrs. Helen Whited Is Granted Divorce Mrs. Helen Whited Tuesday was o-ranted a divorce from her husband MacLee Andrew Whited, on "·rounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. She also was awarded the right to resume her maiden name, Schwartz. Roe Thompson was Mrs. Whited's attorney. World War Veterans I s s u e Invitation to Men of Future Wars WASHINGTON, lift--World war veterans here Wednesday invited the veterans of future wars to an "open house"--and tossed in an offer to provide medical care gratis. In its telegram of invitation. Victory Po=t No. 4, of the Legion, told the college boys that nurses would be in attendance' to care -for "wounded and phychopathic cases" among the future veterans. "All · saxophones and ukeleles must be checked at the door," the invitation aid, "because instruments, of torture are not allowed in civilized warfare." The Legion .also refused'to accept responsibility for lost coonskin coats. chief commented ' Wednesday--as he rapped on wood--that robbers have not raided an Iowa bank yet this year. Last year, he said, three banks had been looted by April 15, and during the whole year bandits obtained $27,200 in 14 robberies. "Bad highways," Schmidt said, "may explain the bank robbers' vacation, but it must be remembered that 10 bandits were arrested last year. Eight of these received life sentences and the other two each got 25 year terms." Iowa's last bank robbery occurred Dec. 3, 1935 at the Lakota office of the Buffalo Center Farmers Trust and Savings bank. Henry Ford Favored Herring for Governor DES MOINES, (.T)--Twenty years ago Wednesday Henry Ford visited Des Moines and was quoted as suggesting that Iowa would do well to elect Clyde' L. Herring governor. "If Mr. Herring is elected," newspapers quoted ford as saying, "Iowa will have a governor it can lay its hands on whenever it wants to and not a slippery professional politician." spoke on the operation of the fair trade act. J. C. Marschall, secretary of group three of the Independent Retail Druggists association, was a guest. Mr. Huxtable will succeed A. W. Weed as president of the organiza- Honie for Holiday, ALEXANDER--Le Roy Stoffer, Llewellyn Dunn of Des Moines; Stanley Dunn of Ames; Misses Georgia and Dorothy Peters of Cedar Falls; Allyn Hagen of Minnesota; Miss Margaret Dunn of Fertile and Miss Sylvia Arends of Ktemme were among the young tion. persons who spent Easter in. the homes of their parents. Mouse Bite Sends lowan to Hospital CRESTON, UPi--A mouse bite sent 200 pound Henry A. Showers, Burlington railroad blacksmith, to a local hospital. The mouse, in a · tuft of waste Showers picked up, bit deeply into Showers' index finger as the blacksmith squeezed the waste. Showers was back at work today after having his wound treated. Ill With Pneumonia. ' THOMPSON--Paul Shuttleworth, 12, son of Mrs. Alice Shuttelwortn, is ill with pneumonia at his home here. His sister, Miss Lomena Keon- ecke, is caring for him. Iven Hack; er. 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Hacker, is also ill with pneumonia. JayE.HouIahan,M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Office 773 Phones Res. 3131 426r28 FORESTERS' BLDG. is. ner. chief hog buyer for Armour's in Iowa; his assistants, Harry Ni- chols and Charles Fowler; Don Hyland of the accounting department, and Joseph Malloy, master mechan- Guests introduced by Mr. Duffield included Dr. R. R. Flickinger, Dr. T. E. Davidson, Dr. George M. Crabb. Dr. L. R. Woodward, L. E. Epple, chief government inspector at the Deecker plant and W. Earl Hall, managing editor of the Globe-Gazette. The Rusty Hinge quartet sang sev. oral numbers as the employes dined before the meeting. Mr. Hall led'the group in community singing. from Aitkens Easter'day. Visitors From Chicago. SHEFFIELD--Mr. and Mrs. Basil Allen and daughter, Mary Ann, Chicago, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Allen while enroute to Des Moines to make their home. Mr. Allen has been transferred from Chicago to the Des Moines office of the Northwestern Bell Telephone company. §1_°.P §HOE Pressure! These soothing, cushioning, healing pads atop nagging s. shoe pressure; r e l i e v e / / painful corns instantly. yv, Zino-pads rcvcnt sore toes, blisters. Remove conu. Safe, sure- BALD-NO-MORE GROWS HAIR Stops falling hair, dandruff, itching scalp and overcomes dry scalp and hair. A trial will convince you. Sold by Huxtable Drug Company 116 Smilh Federal Phone 921 Spring Dresses look so fresh, so colorful and so smart . . . when CLEANED the Band Box way. Just try this modern, improved cleaning service. PHONE 349 Band Box Cleaners 29 First Street S. E. FOR GRADUATION "A BULOVA WATCH' The Ideal Gift AT PRICES AND TERMS YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY The Lepper Jewelry Co. 10 First Street S. E. K I I USE OUR . . . Lay-Away Plan On Your Purchase of a Watch For the Graduate. REGULAR , 6f ft *?£ $29.75 Value... ytLy^SjF U R R A Y JEWEURY CO. Foresters Bldg.

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