The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 8, 1931 · Page 5
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April 8, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 8, 1931
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Page 5
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·I H S I taste it! So ansp it crackles out loud ·when you pour on milk or cream. Toasted rice grains. Rich with flavor. A different teeat for breakfast. Delicious for lunch. Use in candies, maoa- Toons. Try in soups. Kiddies are fascinated by Rice Krispies. Order from your grocer. A red-and-green package. Made by KelWg in Battle Creek. ItlCE KRISPIES CITY OFFICERS ARE APPOINTED Council at Decorah Name Tavner as Marshal to Succeed Corsen. DECORAH, April 8.--The cit council of Decorah made the follow ing appointments last evening- Mar ahal, Herman Tavner to fucceed Ben Corsen; nightwatohman, Ira : Klma to succeed Nets Steine- stree commissioner, Claude Iverson. Iver sou takes the place of Robert Tilla paugh who recently resigned to ac cept a position with the county Dr J. J. Daly was re-appointed health officer and A. C. Lynch was re-ap pointed city solicitor. No applications have been filed to date for citv engineer, the position having been held for the past two years by A. N Hansen. Play Is Presented by Stacyville Auxiliary STACYVILLE, April g.-_ T h e American Legion auxiliary presented -the play "The Yellow Shadow" ac. the opera house Monday and Tuesday evening. Included in the cast were Robert and Nick Adams. Hatten, Lawrence Sohrandt £ e _ ma ? n ;. Jake Ada ms. Rose Riehm Is Reappointed Hancock Farm Steward GARNER April 8.--Mr. and Mrs. stVwn^ . i m f Were r . ea PP°tated steward and stewardess of the IT?? TM%?£ OT ^ year endin 8- Apru i, 1932. Roberts Brothers, publishers, Britt, received the contract for printing Hancock County Auditor Jacobs' financial report for 1930. 13 r. Thomas McMahon wag awarded MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE LOVE TOMB REPRODUCED ~~| BONDS SOLD TO PROVIDE NEEDS * .h ever erectea by man wll DP TM«TMfl i · ? m ° St be iu " f ul building lonial exposition al Par s. itUl take Us n'."^ f 1 "-/ 01 ",* 1 ' 0 , FrCnch °°- Vernon, and other picturesque OB ° " lcrlcua wm be finked by " thB he contract for furnishing medicine nd medical aid for inmates at the Again Hurt in Fall. N A S H U A , April 8.--Charles " lumberyards and inju'-ed Ktor f ' I T ?poisonin K clevelopin- later, fell Sunday aa his wife was helping'him to the table and fractured bis pelvis bone. Since his first Government to Get 2 Billions to Offset Declining Receipts. WASHINGTON, April s. m_A week from today the treasury will nave obtained nearly 52,000,000000 in a month to offset declining receipts, pay government expenses and meet requests for loans to World war veterans. Before May and June elapse, it must have additional funds to provide for 5803,218,000 worth of maturing securities. fnA - n «^? noimcement last night said ?2T5,000,000 in eight month Indebtedness certificates, bearing 1% per cent interest, will be sold. Last March 16 bonds and certificates aggregating $1,517,000,000 were disposed of, making the total for the 30 days 51,892,000,000. Next month the treasury must provide for the maturing of 5214 218,000 in treasury bills. In June it will need $589,000,000 to pay maturing certificates of indebtedness. Of the SI,517,000,000 raised March 16, maturing treasury notes were retired with ?1,109,000,000, To the veterans bureau for loans on adjusted compensation certificates went $300,000,000. Venterans Administrator Hines has asked for. 5100,000,000 more than has been provided, and estimated ?1,000,000,000 would be required to pay all loans. The veterans loans now being made do not affect the prospective 5700,000,000 deficit, and will not add to it until $750,000,000 in government securities in the veterans compensation fund are exhausted. r .for exceptional roaaability The new Buick Eight I* remark- ·bly «tcady and easy to keep on ·the road mainly became of the" ·1'orque Tube Drive, which trans- mils the driving power direct to the frame and keeps the -wheels fn poaitiTe alignmeat. I i I THIS PROTECTION COSTS YOU NOTHING service here, and the very moderate cost I McAULEY FUNERAL HOME MASON CITY, IOWA 8 South Adams Avenue Telephone 651 I I ·nd op--f. o; b. Flint, Michj · · · Oiffitt la ItdrtiotmlrrllT, tlipretat mnJitl BIRUM-OLSON CO. 316 No. Fed. Mjuon city I'hone 288 GDI N. KUKETOB ««rk«-nte, a. STARKWEATHER BROS Orccnc a WEST BUICK CO Hampton'. ,,' niBUJI JIOTOB CO o, arlM Clty , , A'TLT 01 ' C ° °""«" A. J. BEIcn New Hajnptl)I1 , THE EIGHT AS BUICK B U l L i s I T Thursday We Will Announce! Opening The New Complete Defiance Auto Tire Section BETTER TIRES AT LOWEST PRICES SAM RAIZES TM,??£ 4RTmlWT STORE FAKE MEDICINES MEANEST GRAFT (Continued From 1'ago 1). that class of merchandise are more likely to be of sporting fraternity, a tribe whose representatives are sensitive to the humiliation of having been 'bitten' and probably keep their mouths shut oftener than not, rather than confess to such ignominy." * * * r\O THESE FAKIRS--the bogus L* race ticket vendors, the stock swindlers and the nostrum remedy s h a r k 3--scoop in considerable money ? "Of course their game," replied Kelly, "is to make their clean-ups in short order before we detect them, and I suppose they do get away with some sizable sums. However, it is impossible even to guess at tho figures. Naturally we Jtnow only of the ones we eaten In operation. We've no means of telling how many others there are or how profitable their rackets are." What happens to them when caught? "The first step," said the official, "is the issuance of a fraud order under which, while we may be un able to identify and seize the mai the grafters send out, wo can go possession of all correspondence bound in their direction, and return it to the senders, thus cutting of the crooks' remittances--the main consideration. "After that, if we can, we prosecute the offenders. "We can't always do it. Lotterj tickets almost all aro mailed int the United States from foreign countries. Much of the literatur relating- to worthless stocks-- nota bly oil shares--also is of foreign origin. Obvivlously we cannot go abroad to push prosecutions." * * * N OW, as to fraud orders--do thcv invariably stick? "The department does not make many mistakes," said Kelly. "Our investigations are exceedingly careful and thoro. "Lottery tickets--race lotteries or any other kind; counterfeit or genuine--are denied transmission thru the mails altogether. If a fraud order is issued against a lottery concern, and it IS a lottery concern, there can bo no question of error. "And so-called medicines which are guaranteed as infallible for any complaint the patient wants to have cured, from cancer to falling hair! --it is not easy to go wrong concerning them, either. I recal! only one instance, out of hundreds relating to cure-alls, in which a fraud order was set aside by the courts on appeal. The so-called treatment was of a magnetic character and the court held that its efficacy was a matter of opinion." Funeral Rites for Andrew M. Halverson - Are Held in Fertile FERTILE, April 8.--Funeral services were held in the Elm Free Lutheran church for Andrew Martin Halverson, 50, and interment was m Brush Point cemetery, the Rev Mr. Franstad of Osage in charge assisted by the Rev. Mr. Okland of Fertile. Mr. Halverson was born June 1, 1880, on a train near Ada Minn., while the family was enroute to North Dakota. The family lived near Grafton and Park River, N. Dak., for four years, returning to Fertile in 1884. He was married to Jennie Jncobson March 12, 1904 In 1D07 they moved to Thief River Falls, Minn., where they lived seven years, returning to Fertile in 1914. He jg survived by his wife, his ather and one son, Ernest one brother, Gussie of Fertile and four sisters. Mrs. William Zobel, Mrs John Zobel and Mrs. Andrew Suby all of Fertile and Mrs. J. A. McNcllv of Goodridge, Minn. i New collegiato fad is a sweater I wi th wise-cracks woven into it. Knit j I wit,--Artsonsas Gazette, j| North Iowa High Schools Class of 66 Students Will Be Graduated Prom Commencement; Exercises to Be Held May 28; at 68 TO BE GRADUATED · ALGONA, April 8.--A class of 6b students will be graduated from the Algona high school at the commencement exercises held May 28 J. F. Overmyer, superintendent, has announced. The speaker will be Bruce Galer The commencement sermon will be given May 2-1 Members of the senior class who are scheduled to be graduated are- E W. Adams, Eleanor ua i. Ruth G - Banwart, H ? lfin F Balt - Wilma . Behrends, Alva H. Benson, Lu- £" e Beatrice Black, Harold F Blmkham, Burnetta M. Bonnstetter vi^S « T C £ Sl , er ' Peter R - Ch "bH Vivian N. Dale, Irene B. Dalziel Esther L. Dearcbs, Irene A. Devlnn !?, E Doran ' M. Helen Doughan Mike T. Elbert, Wilma I. Etherington William R. Ferguson, EdgaV Smf m ? el! ' Anna M - Em «ia Lena Ullllngham, Edna Elizabeth Gilmore, Norma Greiner, Bernice M Harrington, Genevieve A. Hartshorn, Lula A. Huenhold, Dorothy 6 TM hn T S °!S' Velva L J °l»is°P, ^' -£ rdan - Jose Ph P. Jordan A. Kapp. Eugene H. Kelley, Margaret N £\r "a**"* K. Laabs; melda AT. Layrenz, Josephine-Lee, ?· ^ e M^ Un ^ Giadvs Matern, Mary C McNeil, Fans Miner, Helen E Morrow, Hazel A. Neelings, Eugene enC , C - Pea «°n. I?ene ? 03i - Juanlta F. Potter, Lyle W. Runchey, Mildred M Rv- -ther, Nina Shackelford, Karl L fehumway, John Simpson, Roberta Skilling, Kathryn A. Smith, Ruth btemmnn, Eldon Joseph Stoffel Arlene M. Sunding, Dorothy Taylor, Marjorie Grace Turner James R. yipond, Pearl R. Walker and Clara M. Wieso. Members of the high school faculty are Misg M. J.,Coate, principal- trances Messer, Frances Duhietr Elvena Miller, Irma Plaehn, Leoua Krampe, Hallie Wilson, Esther Qumby, Ruth Messenger, Floy Horn, Nancy Ruth Rcnaud, Ruth Kriekenbaum, George S. Johnson, David C. Ward and Adrain But meister. The school board members are T P. Harrington, president; Gleii Buchannon, A. E. Michel, Mrs C B Murtagh and Mrs. George St. Johu' 17 IN BBICELYN CLASS. BRICBLYN, Minn., April S.-- Brlcelyn high school commencement exercises will be hsld May 20 according to Supt. Joseph E. Reichert Raymond Mork is valedictorian of the claas and John Silrum is second rank. Other students to be graduated are Ellen Almberg, Gertrude Alm- ·erg, Vernon Christianson, Edward iUlcrtson, Margaret Egeness, Al- kl IEelvehal! ' R u t h Elvcbak, Borg- Arlene Logan, Ruby Matson, Edward Mundale, Clifford Peterson, Marion Peterson, Alma SavJck and ordon T\vedt. STEWART DIES IN CEDAR RAPIDS Publisher of Labor Weekly Never Recovered From Operation. CEDAR RAPIDS, April 8. UPl-- of a ^°^,^- stewart ' S3, president of the Tribune Publishing company and pub! sher of the Cedar Rapids -Tribune, labor weekly, died here today after an illness of more than a year. In April, 1930, he submitted to a. major operation after which he never fully regained health. Stewart was a prominent figure in labor circles here for a quarter ol a century. He was one of the originators of the Cedar Rapids plan of settling labor disputes. He wag an official organizer for the American federation of labor and one of the organizers of the International Labor Press association. Three Elected Members on Manly Library Board MANLY, April 8--The annual meeting of the Manly Library association was held at the library Tuesday night. The terms of three members expired and the following vcre elected for a term of three ·ears: Mrs. Lewis Field. Mrs. R. A. ·ulver and Mrs. Will Mitchell. Auxiliary Buys Building. CRYSTAL LAKE, April S.--The -idles auxiliary bought the building wned by Art Milde which the mem- ers will use. They will take it over il 10, DAM APRIL .Values to $25 Values to $29.75 .Values to $35 Made to Sell... and Selling Elsewhere.. . at Much Higher Prices THIS is a SEASON of COAT VALUES '^T^^^^^^^^^^S, tZtw? 1 ' 6 C °ff PS ?£ NeW Y ° 1k Buyers sco"ring the^-ke s- thatwe can offer these remarkable coats at such'exceeSingly low Black, Blue, Grey, Bcl fl e, and other Spring Colors. Sizes for Women and Mfaev-Dynum's Second Floor

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