The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 23, 1939 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 23, 1939
Page 8
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THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE PREPARE FOR IOWA STATE'S ANNUAL 2 DAY VEISHEA EVENT TO BE HELD IN MAY Program Designed to Give Information to High School Students AMES--Between 1,500 and 2,000 high school students are expected to participate in the Iowa High School Agricultural congress ·to be held at Iowa State college May 11 and 12 as a part of the annual Veishea program. Designed to give information ·and inspiration to all high school boys and girls interested in agriculture and country life, the 2 day program offers an opportunity for students to observe and participate in achievement events in many agricultural fields. All May Enter Every Iowa high school may enter the achievement events. An official entry form must be filled out and sent in to A. H. Hausrath, chairman of the congress, before May 1. No individual may participate in an achievement event in which he has previously taken part Achievement events will be held in community planning, animal husbandry, farm crops, farm management, f a r m mechanics, farm engineering, lorum discussion, and general agriculture. The community planning event calls for study of some local community problem and the development of a plan to improve the situation. North loivans on List · The following student committee chairmen have been named: Carlyle Gauger, Buffalo Center, Wayne Fritchard, Ogden,~general; Gale Davis, Nemaha, Charles \Vil- cox, Independence, results a n d awards; Loyd Beecher, Union, W. L. Poynter, Fort Dodge, banquet; Merrill Langfitt, Indianola, Arthur Johnson, Ames, registration; "William Dreier, Hubbard, publicity; Joe Cenvinske, Charles City, George Harlan, Stuart; entertainment; Darryl Wagoner, Oilman, Mo., Millard Youtz, Des Moinesj forum; Gerald Sutton, Climax Spring, Mo., Bert Vande Berg, Orange City, general agriculture; John Stienvalt, Lacona, Wesley Holmes, Henderson, 111., farm management; Gerald Barton, Roscoe, Alvin Fickel, Fairfield, farm crops; Norman Stamp, Walnut, Dale Williams, Iowa City, animal husbandry; Martiri Hiller, Letts, farm mechanics and farm engineering; and Marvin Rovang, Admiral Leahy, Native of Hampton, Soon to Retire Naval Operations Chief Will Leave After Adjournment AV. D. LEAHY HOW'S YOUR STOMACH? JF you areJroubled with' gassy, sour, acid" stomach, or heartburn, yotnvant a tonic to help improve your digestion. Dr. Pierce's w . GoldenMedicalDis- "~ "'O* cov "y stimulates - -- -"^ the appetite and increases Ac flow of giitrii juice and HUM helpi improTe diction of food and fcelps ftrerilrtlierj you. Mr. Frank Bull'nz* lea, 2S38 Oirfidd Aye., Dej Moinci, Iowa. MT»: "I hid no apn-tite, no encrcr. ana didn't rat wdl at nigliL I nould feel bloated after eating and would belch ffas frequently. Dr. Pierc« T » Golden Medical Discovery EIVC pie *. fine appetite, I ilept better, ins re- bered of Uie »cid ilomach, and felt much ·tronger.' Buy it in liquid or tablet* from Tour dmjjijt tttu. WASHINGTON, (/?)--Secretary of the Navy Claude A. Swanson announced sweeping changes in the naval high commands, Thursday, which reveal that two of Iowa's top men in the navy will retire soon. Admiral William D. Leahy, chief of naval operations, will leave the active service after congress adjourns. Rear Admiral Harry E. Yarnell, who has guided the Asiatic fleet through the intricacies of the Sino-Japanese war, will relinquish his command and come to Washington to await early retirement. Born in Hampton Admiral Leahy, whose present assignment is the highest to which any navy man can aspire, was born in Hampton, Iowa, May 6, 1875. He finished high school at Ashland, Wis., and was graduated from the United States Naval academy in 1897. He served on the Oregon, in those days the most famous ship in the navy, during the battle of Santiago and throughout the rest of the Spanish-American war. He saw active service in the Boxer rebellion in China and in the Philippine insurrection. Stationed at the Panama canal during its construction, he survived an attack of the yellow fever. · Received Navy Cross In the World war he commanded the transport Princess Matoika, which formerly was the north German Lloyd's Princess Alice. He received the navy cross for distinguished service "in the important, exacting and hazardous duty of transporting and escorting troops and supplies to European ports through waters infested with entmy submarines and mines." After the war he held many important assignments. He "became commander of the battle force HENRY MEYER DIES IN WEST Former Resident of Sheffield Buried at Wilmington, Cal. SHEFFIELD -- Word w a s received here of the death of Henry Meyer at his home in Wilmington, Cal., on March '17. Mr. Meyer was born and reared in Sheffield and was engaged in farming here until 1920 when he located in California. Asthma and complications were the cause of his death. He was 61 years old. Surviving are his widow, Wilmington, three sisters, Miss Mary Meyer, Mrs. W. E. Storck, Sheffield, Miss Bertha Froning, Waterloo, two brothers. Theodore Meyer, Sheffield, Robert Meyer, Long Beach, Cal. Burial was made in Wilmington. Her Record Book in State Contest with the rank of admiral in 1936 and was appointed chief of naval operations in 1937. Native of Independence Admiral Yarnell was born in Independence, Iowa, Oct. 18, 1875, and finished at the naval academy in 1892. For his service during the World war he received the navy cross with the citation: "For distinguished services in the line of his profession in the office of the chief of naval operations and on the staff of the commander, TJ. S. naval forces operating in European waters." The British government conferred on him the Companion of the Order of the British Empire and a Diploma of the Grant of Dignity of the Order of the British Empire. He has held high positions in the Atlantic fleet, commanded the naval air . station at Hampton Roads, Va., served as chief of the bureau of engineering and as naval adviser to the London treaty conference in 1930 and held other important assignments. He became commander-in-chief of the Asiatic fleet Oct. 30, 1936. OSAGE--The record book of Jeanette \Vood\vard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Woodward, was selected by the 4-H club county committee as the best of (he group offered and it will be entered in the state contest. ."Hiss '\Yoodivard who is a freshman at Iowa State college at Ames has won numerous trips and honors during the past years. CLEAN CLARION STORM DRAINS WPA Project Gives Employment to 27;' $8,325 Allocated j CLARION -- Clarion's storm rains are being cleunctl muirr :-t VPA project that provides wa« inued employment for i7 \VI'A vorkmen. Work includes removing IHe- I S - j tht m^Hius;, nch tile, cleaning tmd lepliiclut;.! \pproximately 5.00U foot of M.*\Vr line will eventually be rcnur- a ted in this manner. This sewer line, a section ot the ourity drainage district system, vas laid in 1910 and lins liiirl no riaintenance work done on it ince its installation. WPA has allocated a maximum t 58,325 to meet payrolls while he county will furnish equipment and materials. HARRY YAKNELI/ HERE and THERE Miscellaneous Items From 125 Globe-Gazette Correspondents in North Iowa and Southern Minnesota Mrs. Mary Neuman, ' Algona, Observes Her 88th Birthday ALGONA -- Mrs. Mary Neuman celebrated her eighty-eight! birthday anniversary Thursday a the home of her daughter, Mrs James Brophy, four miles north of Algona with whom she makes her home during the winte! months, Mrs. Neuman has lived in Kossuth county - 66 years. Shi came with her husband to thi. county from Beaver Dam. Wis. and farmed in the St. Benedic neighborhood f o r ' many years They retired and moved to Al gona 20 years ago and about eigh years ago Mr. Neuman died. Sh has six daughters, 28 grandchil dren, 34 great grandchildren an two great great grandchildrer She is enjoying good health. Joice, Raymond Arthur, Clarinda, rural community planning. The h i g h l i g h t of the congress will be the annual banquet to be held May 12. Several state and nationally prominent speakers will be on the program and the first release of all achievement results will be announced. Belmond Auxiliary of Legion Gathers BELMOND--The American Legion Auxiliary met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Claude Thayer. Mrs. William Jenkins was assistant hostess. P. F.. O. MEETING HELD ROCKFORD--Mrs. Agnes Benson entertained chapter E. D., P. E. O. at her home Monday evening. The program "Journeyings," was presented by Mrs. Will Briggs. TELL ME! ·HOW MANY MILES DID f TRAVEL?*.. , (Each Dot is a Mile) , ^ Visit at St. Paul, Minn. ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ptacek visited the past week with friends in St. Paul, Minn. ' At Parental Home KANAWHA--Oliver Nelson of the Iowa Highway commission at Sibley spent the weekend at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman. Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. Archie Nelson were dinner guests Sunday at the Nelson home. Visitors From Mason City ' WODEN--Mr. and Mrs. Martin Thompson and son of Mason City visited at the home of Mrs. Fred Gerdes Monday afternoon. Attend Meeting RUDD--Dr. H. A. Dockstader, Homer Burcham, George Millard and Otto Brandau attended an interstate business meeting in Des Moines Monday. Return From Minneapolis JOICE--Dr. L. A. Iverson of Joice and brother, Emil Iverson and son, Elmo o£ Keister, Minn., spent a few days at Minneapolis returning Saturday. Visit in Twin Cities RAKE--Sidney Erdahl. Ervin Halverson, Lawrence Matheson and Arnold Esteboe spent a few days in Minneapolis and St. Paul Minn. Visit at Des Moines KANAWHA--Mrs. Paul Mather Jr., and son, Richard, Mrs. A. B Herdman and Mrs. Herdman's sister, Mrs. Flagg Carlisle of Kadoka, S. Dak.,'and Mrs. Carlisle' son, William, of Faribault. Minn , , ^_,.n»i Think You (OhYwhl) _ Vf _ _ *V-^ Can Count Em? So, you think anybody can"do"itThuh! Well JUST TRY IT. It starts out """Su eas ^ "k* there's nothing to it, but 111 bet before you're through, you 11 be seeing dots hopping all over where there ain't no dots, and big black lumping dots will probably chase you all over the ceiling after you go to bed tonight You'll probably forget how many dots you've counted just about when you think you've got it finished too--so. you'll have to start all over again, and that'll be Just dandy. But, if you should be interested enough to try, you might WIN Firry DOLLARS cash, and I suppose Y O U W O U L D L I K E T O W I N $ 5 0 . 0 0 CASH R I G H T N O W - W O U L D N ' T YOU? who are visitinz at the Herdman 1 day and Tnesd Visits at Waverly MANLY--Mrs. William Kelley ipent the past week visiting her sister and family in Waverly. Move to Davenport WODEN--Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Kellogg, who have been farming southeast of town for many years, lave moved to Davenport where :hey will make their home. Their farm will be managed by their ;on, Robert and family. * ! Visit at Cameron, Mo. ROCKWELL--Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Roeder drove to Cameron, Mo., Sunday for a brief visit with an aunt, Mrs. Mary Zeidler. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Addie Miller, a niece of Mrs. Zeidler and with whom she spent the winter. Returns From Florida ALGONA--Paul Ostwinkle returned Tuesday from Delray Beach, Fla., where he spent the past two months helping Harold Cowan erect several new homes for the latter's uncle. Visitors From Wapello POPEJOY--Mr. and Mrs. L. Kenneth Dietrich and daughter, Marlys Avon of Wapello, are spending the week at the A. R. Trousdale and Jake Dietrich homes. Visit at Ames ALEXANDER--Mr. and Mr*. Chris Schulte and children visited their daughter, Evelyn at Ames Sunday. Visitors at Mclnlire McINTIRE--Mr. and Mrs. Bert Allen of Brainerd. Minn., visited Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Gooder Mon- BUYS PRODUCE STATION CORWITH--Louis Elgin of Car penter purchased the equipmen of the Stark produce station an took possession Tuesday. Music Mothers Club Plans Meeting at Plymouth Friday PLYMOUTH -- The M u s i c Mv'therx dub \vi\l nieel »l the ho:ne nt Mvs, Krt Tv*ttiu, secretary ami ti-easuivi'. KvUlay sifieniwn Ew the yui'iMvts ut planning menus !t fsU* »««¥ iwmey tor the pw- I'hstse tf mufwms for the Hy- nunilh s/lus»l batut. The proceeds of (he t-aml i-inu-wl tuul i-iindy s.-ile Tuft-day evening is to be ·used (\i - iMs inii'msse. Mrs. M, J. president, will i-oiuUict 2 Inmates of County rlome Injured When rlit by Automobile DECORAH -- John Smith and James McCann, inmates o£ the count} r home at Frceport, escaped serious injury Tuesday afternoon when they were struck by a car in the roadway of the county :iome. Smith was knocked under .he car, but was only slightly aruised. McCann was badly bruised and suffered from, shock. HEART DISEASE VICTIM BURIED Conduct Last Riles for Mrs. Eske, 58, Belmond Farm Woman BELMOND -- Funeral services were lield Thursday afternoon for Mrs. Effie Eske, 58, who died of heart disease Monday afternoon. Services were held at 1 o'clock at the house and at 2 p. m. nt the Immanuel Reformed church with the Rev. Mr. Smith of Chapin officiating. Mrs. Eske was born in Klorser- land, Germany Oct. 17, 1880. In 1902 she was married to Aberhart Eske and that same year they came to America, settling near Hayfield. In 1914 they moved to Belmond, living on a farm until WILL PRESENT ONE ACT PLAYS Students Prepare to Give Productions in School Gymnasium SWALEDALE -- Four one-act phiys are to be presented by the Swuledale high school students on Friday in the school gymnasium beginning at 7:45 o'clock. Between pliiys special music will be rendered by a sextet, an octet and other vocal groups. The plays will be given in the following order, the east of characters for each play being given as listed: "Sauce for the Goslings" by Elgine Warren. The cast includes Leo Eddy, Florence Dannen, Jack Dorsey, Mary Margaret Jindrich, Annabell Johnson, Bob Finnegan and Joyce Christensen. "Never Trust a Man" by Anne Coulter Martens. In the cast are Dorothy Sturgeon, Maxine Rowe, Verna Davis, Joy Caspers, Irene Muhleiibruch and Verneice Fessler. '·Moon Signs" by'Mary E. Roberts. Walter' Sieflen, La Mae Christensen, Ann Jindrich, Gene Cage, Stanley Peter and Dorothy McLaughlin are in the cast. "It's a Dog's Life" by Mary Cunningham. Members of the cast are Oscar Davis, Claire Hansen, Leo Dorsey and Bob Ward. Miss Mae Cain is supervising the music. Miss Gwendolyn Hall is directing the four plays. l Funeral on Friday ' :or Mrs. Murphy, 39,ofClarksville CLARKSVILLE -- M r s. Lola Murphy, 39, died in St. Joseph's Mercy hospital, Waverly, after an illness of influenza which developed into pneumonia. Surviving is a sister, Mrs. Wes Hoffman of Clarksville. Funeral services will be held on Friday afternoon and burial will be in Lynwood cemetery in Clarksville, Dec. 31, 1937 when they moved to town. She leaves her husband and three sons, Luke, Albert and Alfred and two grandchildren, all of Bclmond.' One son, Cornelius, preceded her in death in 1927, CALLED BY DEATH BELMOND--Harm Greenlander left Wednesday evening for Topeka, Kans., to attend the funeral of his brother-in-law, Hans Mien- ders. Mr. Greenlander's brother, Dick, accompanied him. Bassett Farmer Is Injured as Wagon Is Struck by Car N E W HAMPTON -- A l o i s Hoethler, 61, Bassett farmer, is in St. Joseph's hospital with head and back injuries suffered Wednesday when the wagon on which he was riding was struck by an auto driven by Al Ries of New Hampton. The readier on the wagon was broken and the team ran away, Mr. Roethler was thrown from the wagon. About a year ago he suffered a fractured arm when a team ran away. CNG MEETS FRIDAY FOREST CITY --Miss Lenora Hauge will be hostess to the CNG club at her home Friday evening. Know Your State A Fact a Day About loway! rose was flower of SMITH BROS. COUGH DROPS CON1A1N VITAMIN A 85,000.00 IN CASH GIVEN AWAY FREE FOUR GRAND PRIZES-EACH A BRAND NEW 1939 DeLUXE BUICK SEDAN If you ·!« interested In tnatinff then send in your answerO"" 4\h 57^0; and 5th S5.00. i 3rdS10.00; -·AID HEAL. $25.00 EXTRA-FOR PROMPTNESS II you ««ad yvar MUTCT now--Triihin 3 davs--I It give you an Exm * $25 OQ CASH far Proroptaesaii you mn the fcst prize oE 550.00. Both the S50.00 and theS25-00 !itn» may be yours. So, HURRY!--·wix THEM BOTH. That's car/ money now--isn't it? T H E N W H A T A R E Y O U W A I T I N G F O R ? Let's to! Times a'tsitia. burryl Start NOW (o tassoo. rtoo-^ net OT aat t[!a y lat dot ra the map. And, the id a of course is to TRY and count them AIJ^-so d«??keeo I cotrple out for pets when you said your total in. Only 0= anssrer CM be acceoteS frora eich famDy and Ihc judi^j 1 dcdsion cfll be firoL And you cm be rorc that your mjawer wui rective full and careful consideration wnen the entries are judged and the proa awarded for acruracr, onrinality and neatness, andremembertlm as the you wffl recerreSoO.OO cash and an EXTRA S23-00 if you annrer pronplly. Du, prua will be paid in rasr of tics. So, hurry I Rush your answer now. CETUE BIG Wl ew FUN GAME Be tte Snt to b=«J a 'TUN^rrrrER"--it's brand new and win proindcaworldot biJanous fun for you and your friends. E\-erybody; both grotraupa and children, enjoy it. Ifa FREEi How will vour ^~ 1 repstcrcmtlM- 1 rn)NO-METER-i«--Yoa'v-e-^ 5 ^ trailcor got some fun toTook forward toTPbcnyou measure off a"Snapny Smcker". a "Ptooky Pudrcr"or a Giddy-Ctzglc" with it But Uiati SEjYJLBmPfeqf tbe_(un itwTl tavc. Get youra today-- FREE! cTend me *our answer along with your , 711 SO. OEARBORH ST; DEPT.«6 CHICAGO; IUL home spent Saturday in Des Moines where they were guests of j Miss Mary Herdman. ; On Vacation visit OTRANTO--Marcia Pacey came home Saturday for a few days vacation. She attends college at Ames. Visitors From Early GOODELL--Shirley Pollen of Early came Sunday to visit her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. McMullen several days. Her parents of Early accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. J. Wadsleys ol Odeoolt, brought her here Sunday. On Trip to Missouri BR1STOW--Clair Waite left Monday for Missouri on a business trip. Returns From Chicaffo WODEN--H. O. Surrigen re- :urned home Tuesday after spending several days with his daughter ivho attends school in Chicago. At Parental Home ROCKWELL--Andrew P. Hoeder, a student at Cedar Fails, was a weekend visitor with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Roeder. Returns fo Algona. ALGONA -- Hershall Ellswortl is spending several days here with his mother. He has been in California for a time playing minoi roles in movie scenes but is now employed in Missouri. Go (o Ochcycdan KANAWHA--C. R. Powers took Miss Darlene Sherman to he home at Ocheyedan Saturday fol lowing a two weeks' visit at th Powers home. Mrs. T. J. Weather wax returned with him for a visi' They returned home Sunday. Is Transferred ALLISON -- Miss Angelin Johnson, stenographer in the loca REA office, has been transferre to Marshalltown where she wi have complete charge of the ne\ REA office jus_t opened there, Visit at Clinton LEDYARD--Mr. and Mrs. W. . Weimer spent the weekend at linton visiting Mrs. Wcimer's rother. Is From Archer PLYMOUTH -- Miss Virginia JeWaay of Archer will assist in he Newmel Beauty salon. Visit Near Bancroft ALEXANDER --Mr. and Mrs. Jen Dorenkamp and son and Miss \Iar.iorie Richards were visitors t the Ernest Shillington home lear Bancroft Sunday. Visits at Dyersvillc ALTA VISTA--Miss Dorothy Offerman concluded a two weeks' ·isit at the home of her brother.' ?. T. Offerman. and family at 3yersvillc, having returned to her home here Monday. Return to Ringstcd RINGSTED--Supt. C. W. North and son, Charles, drove to George Saturday after Mrs. North and son, Robert, who spent last week at George due to the serious illness of Mrs. Worth's father. They returned to Ringsted Sunday afternoon. Parents of Son JOICE---Word has been received of the birth of a son weighing 8 pounds 3 ounces to Mr. and Mrs. Marion Berry of Austin, Minn. Mr. Berry is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Edd Berry of Joice and was reared in this community. Returns From West FERTILE--Myron Zobel, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Zobel, returned home from California where he, in company with four other boys, have spent the past five weeks on their journey to California. Go to Iowa City HUTCHINS -- Glen Rineharts went to Iowa City last weekend to take their little son to the University hospital where he is taking treatments. HERE is the opportunity of a lifetime! The chance to win, absolutely free, a new 1939 deluxe Buick Sedan, orone of twenty-three other -wonderful prizes! It's as simple as A B C. All you hare to do is to ' supply five tvordsto complete this sentence: "I prefer. Nash's Toasted Coffee because ;;: ~" 1st word 2nd word 3rd word 4iliword^ Jlhwoid ~" Of course, you have many reasons for preferring Nash's Toasted Coffee, so you'll find it easy to supply five words which summarize your preference. For many years Nash's Toasted Coffee has been sold under the guarantee that if you do not prefer it to any other brand of coffee, the makers will give you, widiout a penny of cost, TWO POUIMDS of the coffee you name as superior. Order a pound of Nash's Toasted Coffee from your favorite food store today. Try it for several days. Then complete the sentence and mail, together with your sales slip of purchase, to the Nash Coffee Company. You'll be started on the road to better coffee at every meal--and your entry might ·win you a Buick car! Remember, you can send in as many entries as you want! Nash Coffee Companyi Minneapolis, Minnesota. 2nd P R I Z E --$35O.OO 3rd P R I Z E --$250.00 4th P R I Z E -- $150.00 IN IN IN CASH CASH CASH MASKS 5th PRIZE-$100.00 IN CASH 6th to 20th PRIZES--$10 IN CASH; 24 Prizes in All! Contest Open Only to Residents of Minnesota, Wisconsin, AVr/i Dthlx,} South Dakota, Kcirajka, lama, TPy'Sming, Montana, Oklahoma, Western Illinois, Washington and Idabf. You Thus Hate a Better Cianee la Tfint. READ THESE SIMPLE RULES; 1. Write ETC words completing the sentence, "I prefer Nash's Touted Coffee beciuse ^_____ . , i 1st word 2nd word Jrdwoid -4th word 3thirord J 2. Your sentence cinnot be more than eleven words in length, indud-j jngthefiTewordsj-ouadd.Scotencesmaybe writte nonanykindofpaper; H is not necessary to use a coupon or ask your grocer for entry blanks^ 3. Each contestant must enclose wiih his or her entry a sales slip from » food store showing the purchase of Nash's Toasted Coffee; 4. A contestant may send as many entries as he or she desires, but each entry must be accompanied by 9. sales slip. Anyone may compete eiccpt employees of the Nash Coffee Company end its advertising agency, G. All entries must be postmarked not later than mid-: night, April 30,1939, to be considered eligible. Entries become the property of the Nash Coffee Companyand cannot be returned. The decision of the judges will be considered final. Prize winners will be j announced in this newspaper May 12,19391 \ In c.isc of tics, duplicate priics will be awarded. (

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