The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 27, 1931 · Page 5
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March 27, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 27, 1931
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Page 5
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H I S ....* *».*r ,«v , «EM .'ART MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE *.~m**.t**vri_,nM- ! .n : 4i[WMES AUTRY, 53, IS BURIED ij]i Funeral Services Arc Held j£ for Former Resident L/ at Hampton. poil, he G; )1 w/ e of j' the) icit irs' · o£ ) th 4 Lt ur aool, \ of voted* Ion to,i fens. ^ le p S e( ?/" dge, r ntiala tches |e fod |e adv. eqU or T( ethoif SMrsJ fr gr HAMPTON, March 27.--James Autry, 53, son of Georga Autry, Hampton, dieB at his home In Waterloo and the body was brot here today for burial In the Hampton cemetery. Mr. Autry, whose death occurred suddenly, was born March 10, 1881, in Hampton. He grew to manhood here and 25 years ago went to Waterloo where he has since resided. He was married Nov. 30, 1801 to Miss Cora Askew. A daughter born to this union died In infancy. He was married a second time July 4, 1929 to Mrs. Minnie Harris af Waterloo who survives him. He also leaves his father, one - sister, Mrs. Ella Mosher and brothers, Lloyd, Theodore, Louis and Fred, all of Hampton. Funeral services were held at the Church of Christ by the Rev. C. S. Kleckner. Thompson Diamond Team to Give 2 Act Comedy THOMPSON, March 27.--The independent baseball team will give a benefit play, "A Scream in the Dark," a two act comedy with an all male cast at the Princess theater Monday. A matinee performance will be given at 4 o'clock. Dr. E. E. Stewart will direct the .play. SHEPARD FARM LOANS MR. LANDOWNER: During the nineteen years this office has loaned more than ten million dollars to farmers in Northern Iowa and Southern Minnesota. We have a large number of loan companies that give Us exceptionally good service. Drop us a lirie and let us know your requirements. Our loans are made on the tegular five-year plan and also on the amortization plan with liberal prepayment options and at lowest interest rates. We also handle city loans on good Mason City property and have some mortgages for sale to investors. Long Distance Ph. No. 284-285 Hugh Shepard MASON OITV, IOWA Rooms 501-513 M. B. A. Bldg. if Why certainly--get your new clothes tomorrow. Easter is around the corner. Dress up on our easy credit. TAKE 3 fo 6 MONTHS to PAY Wlutff'Look atthis! SMARTLY TAILORED SLITS And here's real nem TOPCOATS _ for thrifty men. Get-into one of t b e s e suits. They're tip top values. You c a n ' t go. w r o n g . These coats are grand for spring. And what values! F BOYS SUITS can't afford to miss tries e COATS BEAUTIFULLY Positively ihe finest selection of coats ia town. We're proud of them. You'll love them. Why Come in. tfnd what marvelous DRESSES 95 On Credit A really stunning 1 assortment of beautiful frocks. Georgeous prints, 1 * lovely silks, handsome styles. Priced especially for quick action. TAKE I 6 MONTHS to New Spring JWittinery. Full Fashioned Hosiery.. .95* · F I E L D S 111 $0 FEDERAL SI -- rpEDlT MUSIC CONTEST FOR SUBDISTRICT TO BE SATURDAY 500 Students Are Expected to Compete for Honors in Sub district. five hundred musicians in the territory near Mason City are expected to compete Saturday in the subdistrlct music contest in the local high school. This is one of the first of a series of contests held thruout the state to wh)ch will even tually lead to final competition (it Iowa City. Three music instructors from Carleton college, Northfield, Minn., will' be judges of the contest. They are James R. Gillette, band leader, Mr. Flnney, violin teacher, and Mrs. Morsbaeh, vocal instructor. The contest will start at 10 o'clock in the morning and continue thru- out the day. Mason City students will compete In solo and small groups. There will be no Class A orchestra or band competition her«. District competition will bo held at Estherville April 9, 10 and 11. 2 Divorces Granted by Court in Butler ALLISON, March 27.--Two divorce decrees were awarded by Judge M. P. Kdwards, Joseph Ma^ son was awarded a decree 'of divorce from Edna Mason on grounds of cruel and Inhuman treatment. August F. Dreier of Dayton township was awarded a decree of divorce from Matilda Rosa Dreier. The plaintiff was given custody of three minor children, Goldie May, 6, Leroy, 5, and Grace Marion, 2. The defendant received alimony of $500 cash and tltla to an automobile. mr^a K mi'.*£;.\£*;x°.;.T c ri; i ' -* ** 1 , \; Telephone Convention Planned. DES MOINES, March 27. UP)-The thirty-sixth annual convention of the Iowa Independent Telephone association will be held here April 7, 8 and 9. More than 300 telephone men are expected to attend from all over the state, according to Charles C. Deering, secretary. Health Better Than Riches "Before I was married, my mother and sister and ^ did all the farming work on a 6^-acre farm for eleven years. I married a farmer and now in addition to my housework and the care of my children 1 help him with the outside work on our farm. After my last cnild was born, I began to suffer as many women do. Our family doctor gave me medicine but no results, One day he told me to try Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound. I did and now I am a new woman and I know that good health Is better than riches."--Mr*. Clyde /. Sherman, R. ft, Li'cWale, Pennsylvania. Lydia E, Pinkta's Vegetable Compound twlia E Pmtham Med Co., Lynn. Maw READY FOR GREAT ADVENTURE The reconditioned submarine, "Nautilus," in which Sir Hubert WUkins will attempt to reach tho north pole by diving; under tho polar Ice cup this summer, pictured ns it passed under Brooklyn bridge, N. ·¥., on the way to the navy yard for the formal christening ceremonies; CHARLES CITY NEWS SITE OF SCHOOL IS DETERMINED Charles City Board Makes Decision at Meeting; 5 Groups Present. CHARLES CITY, March 27.--At a special board meeting last night it was decided that the site for the new $250,000 high school should bo on the old college grounds opposite the Cedar Valley high school. Tho discussion lasted for some time. Committees from the five P. T. A. organizations were also present. It was also decided to erect a junior high school on the site formerly occupied by the high school, destroyed by fire Wednesday morning. G, M Wodtlce, president of the board of education, presided at the meeting Race Becomes Warm in Charles City in CHARLES CITY, March 27.-Tha campaign for mayor is wann- ing up as election day approaches. J. L. Schrader, candidate on the Booster ticket, will speak in Central park tonight and Saturday night. He has outlined a platform Including a city planning system, municipal public utilities, purchase of police motor car and street flusher, giving more attention to the city's finances as to budgeting with the help of an advisory committee. These were presented to th,e public In his first speech. Mr. Schrader wag former county recorder a few years ago. He ia running independent. Mayor C. G. Gray has a full ticket. Circulars have been distributed asking voters to continue him in office to complete a program started by the present council as to reduction of gas and electric rates. J. O. Hughes, contractor, ia also a candidate on the pjatform of a more economical business administration. H. D. White, former sheriff and deputy sheriff nine yea,rs, has been in Urbana, 111., where hi; wife is ill so has been unable to make a personal campaign but he h£.s written letters to. his friends asking their support. Herman Priebe is running on the socialist ticket. Students Check List of Books Lost From Charles City Blaze CHARLES CITY, March 27.--A eneral assembly of the student body was called for this morning at the Manual Arts building at 8:30 o'clock for checking the list of bopks lost in the fire Wednesday. The high school faculty met yesterday afternoon to discuss plans for the remainder of the semester The school board Is endeavoring to procure places to continue the school year. Nothing has been done at the building only to guard i until insurance adjustment is made The building was insured fo ?75,000 and contents for ?5,000. Th_ sub-district contest was scheduled to begin at 1:30 o'clock in the Man ual Arts building. Nearly 1,000 stu dents are expected to compete in the various groups. William Hooper, 77, Dies in Charles City CHARLES CITY, March 28.-William Hooper, 77, died in the Cedar Valley hospital from pneumonia. His brother from Des Moines Is expected today when funeral arrangements will be made The body is at the Grossman funeral home. For One Person For Two Persons- only f/.OO Additionat-AnyRoonti (ACM AOOH vmm PrUVATt ftATH LEXINGTON AVE. .48th.ST. Frank Greqson J.Leslie Kincaid t^onoyfr Presidertt Direction of American Hots/1 Corporation p ioneer Resident Suffered Broken Hip; Served in Company K. OSAGE, March 27.--Daniel Lomard, 96, oldest pioneer resident ot Osage, died at his home Wednesday morning. He was in failing health ince Christmas, but a week before is death fell and broke his hip. Daniel Lombard was born in louth Paris, Oxford county, Maine, uly 21, 1835. At the aga of 8, his mother having died, he went to live, " i the home of Ether Deering in outh Paris. After three years he was apprenticed to Henry R. Parons with whom he stayed until he Became of age, when he received rom his employer ?100 and a gold ring. Shortly after he came west in ompany with the N. C. Deering amily and worked In the Deering awmlll on the banks of the Cedar liver, southwest of Osage, 4 When the Civil war broke out he misted in the twenty-seventh Iowa Volunteer Infantry, company K. Ills company was organized by Captain Granger, who in later years aid that Dan's name headed the 1st of those who enlisted here. He erved four years in the army and at the close of the war went to his ild home In Maine, where, he was orced to spend the next threft years n bed. With returning health, .tho never completely well, he returned o Iowa, and in 1S69 settled on the arm In Cedar township which he mrchased in 1859. On Jan. 30, 1877, le was married to Margaret A. Clark, the Rev. T. O. Douglass per- orming the ceremony. To this union were born four children: Mrs. Robert M. Whipple of Charles City, Mra. Ernest W. Woods of Faribault, Minn., Herbert Daniel of Estacada, Oregon and Maud A., who died. Mra. Lombard died July 22, 1900. Mr. Lombard continued to live on :he farm until his marriage on Oct. I, 1009, to Mrs. Emma Haydon of Minneapolis. They moved into the lome in Osage where he since resided. Mrs. Emma Lombard died August 3, 1922 and since that time · daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ed, C. Clark have lived with CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, March 27.--Or a^Kqberydwjghter of Dr. ' and a,, ' Mrs.'W.-R. McCray and Mrs. Fred Miner went to Minneapolis yester day. Miss Kober who has been su pervisor of nurses at the Lutheran hospital In Des Moines has enterec Minnesota university where she wil complete a course in public health nursing. · H. D. Bennett of Waterloo wll open a school of music in Charle; City. Mrs. A. F. Kober and Mrs. A. B Fluegel who have had the'flu are improving. Mrs. E. L. Walleser reviewed "Death Takes a Holiday" to the members of the Cultus club yesterday. Mrg. Andrew Morean and daugh ter, Gae, motored to Cedar Rapid to spend Saturday and Sunday with friends. Donald Bernard is very ill in New York with scarlet fever. His fathe reached his bedside Wednesday. The Rev. C. E. Luce of Rockford gave a talk at the regulai meeting of the Congregatkma Churchwomen Wednesday after noon on "The Message of Easter.' Years ago the Rev. Mr. Luce wai. a teacher in the high school here and he referred to some of hii friends at that time and somi Charles City classmates at the stati university. New officers elected at the meet ing of the White Shrine are as fo] Iowa: Emma Stoecker, worthy high priestess; William Bubb, worth shepherd; Myrtle Fletcher, worth., prophetess; Bertha Townar, worth- scribe; Emma Mttllarkey, worth' treasurer; Lida. Herrling, worth ; chaplain; Ella Webster, worth' shepherdess; Vern Witzel, worth' guide; Charles Parr, trustee. Mrs. B. M. Hudson, Mrs. Charle Collins, Louise Herring and Mra Agnes Van Dyke went to Waterlot today. ·The Charles City Union institut of the W. C. T. U. will be held Apr! 14 in the Central Methodist church Rqckford Cagers Are Honored at Banque ROCKFORD, March 27.--A ban quet for the first and second baa ketball teams of the local hlg school was held in the first grad room Wednesday evening. The ban quet was sponsored by the hig school. School board members an their husbands and wifes, the moth era and fathers of the squad, an the high school faculty were als present. The banquet was served b the home economics class. Wlllar Sayre as toastmaster introduced th following program: "Happy Most Exciting Moments," basket ball players; "Getting the Jump, Bruce Mitchell; "The Cheering Sec tion," Mrs. G. H. Calvin; "Tim Out," Capt. William Steuben; "Be tween Halves," Coach Krukow '·Following- the Team," L. H. Bid dick; "Beat Rudd," B. t. Steuben Daniel Lombard, Osage Civil War Veteran, Dies 6.G.BORGHEKS DANIEL LOMBAHD. him. Another stepdaughter, Mrs. Nellie Haydon, lives ia Milwaukee. He leaves beside his children, 12 grandchildren and one great grandson. When home on furlough during the Civil war service he took three degrees of Masonry and had the longest term of service of anyone in the local order. Lake Mills Paving Protests Scheduled LAKE MILLS, March 27.--Citizens will come tonight to the council chambers to protest the paving plans a.9 outlined by the city engi- need. Two citizens along Lake street have circulated petitions asking the council to eliminate the paving of that street. Others are much in favor ot the improvement. The council has the final decision. Junior Class Prepares Play. AREDALE. March 27.--The Aredale high school juniors will give thejr annual class play Friday night. The play is "sally Lunn.' Miss Beth Allen has the leading part. RITES ARE HELD Mora Spring* Resident Is Buried at Hampton; 111 Long Time. NORA SPRINGS, March 27.-Mineral services for George C. Borchers were held this afternoon at the home of the Rev. H. A. CrUmb, mstor of the' Methodist church.. VIr. Borchers was born in Butler county March 13, 1868, and died Wednesday night at his home three miles south and one-half mile west of Nora Springs. He was married to Rosa Van Wart of · Hamp:on, Feb. 26, 1802. To this uniofl two sons, Victor and Justus, were born. Mr. Borchers united with tha Lutheran church at Allison when i young man and remained a member until his death, Mr. and Mra. Borchers spent 25 years in, this community. After an illness two years ago, Mr. Borchers was ID poor health. He is survived by his wife and one son, Justus, one sister Mrs. Emma Elfers of Nevada Iowa. Burial was at the Hampton cemetery. His son, Victor, died sev eral years ago. Cow Test Injunction Dissolved in Butler ALLISON, March 27--A motion to dissolve temporary injunction, which had been issued by Judge M. F. Edwards, enjoining: the department of agriculture and others from enforcing provisions of compulsory tuberculosis testing of cattle, in the case of Charles Shrage, et al vs. the department of agriculture, was submitted to Judge Edwards Wednesday without argument and the injunction was ordered dissolved by the court. Tha Issues Involved were decided by tha recent decision of the supreme court and the Mitchell county tuberculosis case. Purchased Stock of GLENVILLE, Minn., March 27.-Mrs. Bess .Anderson purchased tha goods of the Mercantile store owned by Harvey Glassel. Sho will continue business in the same building* THE CHEERFUL SERVICE STORE DAMON'S INC. 107 NORTH FEDERAL AVB. MONTH-END SALE Check the items listed below. You'll find many useful and needed articles at greatly reduced prices. Why not buy now and save the difference. Combinettes Pamon's Special Corhbinettea with Inner belt and elastic section on side. Specially designed for the average figure. Our regular ?2.50 value. Month-end Sale Rayon Satin GIRDLE A 13 inch Girdle made of heavy Rayon Satin. Hooks on side. 3 inch elastic inserts on each side. Regular ?1.95 value. Month-end Sale $1.19 LUGGAGE _.B[at Boxea, Week-cod Cases(Plain and Fitted), GlfuStones, Bags--In fact our entire stock of High Grade Lug-gage ia included' In this Bale. Buy now and SAVE! 20% Disc. CANDY Do you have a sweet tooth? We are closing out part of our large stock of fresh candles at greatly reduced prices. Master Piece Mixture. Assorted Hard Candles, Peanut Brittle. "Wisconsin" Whipped Cream Chocolates, etc. Your Choice REMNANTS A special table of Drapery Remnants and Curtains--all exceptional values. Month-end Sale Flour Sacks A real value. Large 98 Ib. Flour Sacks. Laundered. Month- end Sale CLOSE-OUTS FROM THE Gift Shop Tliis group includes Waste Baskets, Metal Boudoir Lamps, Pottery Lamps, · Lamp Shades, etc. We are closing out these odd numbers at H Price 10 for $1-00 Yi Price M O N T H - E N D S P E C I A L S from the DOWNSTAIRS STORE ^ : CHILDREN'S BREAD BOXES OVERALLS DRESSES A small group of Fast Color Print and Qingham Dresses, mostly long sleeve styles. Sizes 5 to 14 years. Regular $1.25 values. Specially priced to close out. Your choice I /"» I D,-.__. J,. Made of regulation 2.20 weight a n C l V _ a K e BOardS 4enim. Full cut. Reinforced In all wear points. Why Pay Useful items for any home. Beautiful enamel finish. Month- end Sale More? 1 .00 Men's ..,.,..,.,. ...95c Youths' ....,.,.,.,..79c Boys' ..... ,., ...... 69c BOYS' BOYS' PLAY SUITS DRESS SHIRTS Chambray Shirts A new play suit that is gaining favor dally. Red and black stripe denim. Plain red trim. Fast color. Sizes 2 to 8 years. Boys' fancy Broadcloth Shirts In a wide selection of patterns and colors. Sizes 12£ to 14V4. Regular $1.49 values. Month- end Sale. Boys' Blue and Grey Chambray Shirts. Sizes 5 to 12 years and 12,4 to 14 V4. These were formerly priced at 70c. Month-end Sale. 98 79- 59-

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