The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 2, 1931 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 2, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, February 2, 1931
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

10 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 2 1931 HEIFETZ MAKES BIRTHDAY VOW Famous Violinist, 30, Hopes to Be Better Man in . ' · · · - , Future. NEW YORK, Feb. 2. UP--Jascha Heifetz, the'violinist, is 30 years old today and his birthday aim is to be a "Better man." '· For 25 years lie has had a man's career, playing trie violin in public halls. ,F,ame, fortune and a family are his already. Yet he said, "I realize how little I have achieved." Refusing to ,tell of his t donations to charity, which are .numerous, he said, 'It's not up to ' me to tell the human things about myself." Music is his life, and his family is his other great interest. His wife, the former Florence Vidor of the films, prefers to he known as Mrs. Heifetz. Their infant daughter has hands like her-father, but he hopes she won't have a musical career. tl WHITE PENNY" HELPS NEEDY Makes You .Forget - You Have i No longer does any wearer ol false teeth need to be annoyed or j feel ill at ease. Fasteeth, a new im-1 proved powder, .sprinkled on youi | plates will hold them firm and com-' WILL NOT RESIGN ON Here is Civs-ycar-old Rosemary Enrisse of Webster, N. Y., who sent 1'rcslilcnt Hoover J» half-dollar for the Red Cross with the following note attached: "Dcur Mr. Hoover: Here is a. hig white penny from my bank, will you buy some' bread and butter and milk and candy for tho fbriahie. No gummy, gooey taste or lil.tle linys and girls who are hungry, from .Rosemary Enrisse." Mr. feeling. Gums and mouth will not get sore. Avoid embarrassment. Get Fasteeth from Michael Drug Co.,; Brady Drug Co., or any other good ! druggist. ·' ' Hoover tliutikeil Kosemary for her "bit," GERMAN REMEDY STOPS 30-YEAR CONSTIPATION , "For 30 years I had a bad stomach and constipation. Souring food from stomach choked me. Since taking Adlerika I am a new woman. Constipation is thing of the past.'' ---Alice Burns. Most remedies reach only lower powel. That is why you must take them often. But this simple German remedy Adlerika washes out BOTH ijpper and lower bowel. It brings 'out all gas and rids you- of poison you would never believe was in your system. Even the FIRST dose, will surprise you. Huxtable Drug Co. NO MORE PILES ,How to End Terrible Agony ,;. c^ithput; Salves 'or Cutting "-"··"Estternal -treatments e'anuot permanently end Piles. Nor does cut- tingwremove the cause. The cause is internal--bad circu lation ', of the blood in the lowei bowel. The veins are flabby--the bowel walls weak--the parts al most dead. To quickly and safely rid yourself of piles an interna medicine must be used to heal ant strengthen the affected parts. Dr. J.. S. Leonhardt, a specialist after years of study discovered a real internal Pile remedy. He namer his prescription HEM-ROID, an prescribed it for 1000 patients, with the 'marvelous 'record of success in 960 cases, and then decided every 'Pile sufferer should be able to get ' HEM-ROID from their own druggist. Don't waste time 1 on externa remedies or think of the pain am expense of an operation until yoi have tried HEM-ROID. Michae Drug Co. will supply you and guar antee money-back if it does not em all Pilfi mfaerv. 3 Route Carriers of Iowa Could Have Circled Globe 787 Times in 1930. By KADFORD E. MOBLBY. Staff Correspondent. AVASHINGTON, Feb. 2.--If the ·ural mail earners in Iowa had de- ivered mail .along the equator, in -039, they would have circled the lobe 787 times during the year, almost two and one-half times around he world each day, it was revealed n an investigation made at the :ostoffice department here today. These Iowa carriers traveled. 64,520 miles on Dae. 1, 1930, a figure identical with the average covered in tlie year, it was shown. Tne total distance covered by rural carriers thruout the "United States during ·the entire year was 404,738,38 miles. 43,278 Routes. At the close of 1930 there were 43,278 rural routes in operation, 'on which mail was delivered to about 6,875,325 families estimated to contain 25,471,735 individuals, department officials said. The 43,278 routes in-operation at the close of the year had a tota' length of 1,334.842 miles, and were served by 43,178 rural carriers These carriers traveled a distance of 1,332.674 miles daily, the investigation revealed. Rural carriers were decreased bj 546 during the year, leaving «A3,178 still employed by the postoffice department in this canacity. Cost 21.19 Cents. Tha annual average salary of carriers was 51,986. making a salary cost of 21.S19 cents for each mile o! travel in-1930, it was shown. The salary cent -" ·-·. ""! equip A Cruel ; Maniacal Laugh Rang Out! TltTHO was the man with the maniacal laugh--the · ** terror alike of criminals and Scotland Yard? Few heard this laugh twice, for death had been meted , out to all those who had tried to solve the riddle of his identity. Don't miss MAD LAUGHTER A Thrilling Mystery Story Begins Wednesday in the GLOBE-GAZETTE nent allowance of four cents for ach mle sheduled makes a total ervice cost of 25.19 cents for each fiile; Department officials believe the ural delivery is now operated in the aost efficient and economical man- er yet attained, they said.. They ointed out that material improvements are made each year with less roportionate increase in the appro- riations for rural delivery than has cen possible heretofore. ·Winer Charles City Editor Dies During Birthday Preparations. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.-- Jacob S. Detwiler, former editor of a Charles Hty, Iowa, newspaper was buried lere Sunday, following his, death "Wednesday wljile tie.; and members of his family ~"v/e~fe' ·"pretiaTing- "to celebrate his sixty-seventh birthday. Mr. Detwiler, who had been practicing law here for the past In years, was found unconscious by his wife, Mrs. Flora C. Detwiler, ani! died before a physician could be summoned. Mr. Detwiler was born in Pennsylvania Jan. 28, 1SG4. He was a graduate of the University of Minnesota and for a number of years edited a newspaper in Charles City. He had long been a member of the Masonic fraternity and was affiliated with the Knights Templar in Kansas City, Kans. In Washington he was a membei of the South Washington Citizens' association and was, a vestryman of the Epiphany chapel. Out of respect to his memory, the choir of the chapel ppstponed a benefit dance which was to have been given the day following his death. He is survived by his widow, two sens, Donald Detwiler, a radio engineer who has been engaged in building radio stations in Tennessee and other southern states, and John Archibald Detwiler,, an art student. He also leaves a brother, John Detwiler of Hamilton, 111., and a nephew, Paul Detwiler o f ' P h i l a d e l - Public Hearing Demanded by Minnesota Commissioner of Agriculture. , ST. PAUL, Feb. 2.. /P)--An ( ulti- rnatum demanding a full public hearing on charges regarding the conduct of his office and reiterating his intention of refusing- to resign was issued today by N. J. Holmberg, state commissioner of agriculture. He expressed -a determination to "insist ths.t the fi.Tht be in the open." and charged that refusal to confirm -his atmointment by the state senate if it comes will be for "political reasons." He said that his reason for demanding that his case be handled openly is so that the public may be given an opportunity to understand the factors entering the matter. Appointment Was Withheld. Holmberg's "appointment, made by Governor Christiansen, was withheld from the list of the former governor's appointments by the senate last week at tha request of the state's first farmer-labor governor. Floyd B. Olson. It was referred to the senate committee on agriculture which is expected to. determine whether a hearing is to be given during the next week. Governor Olson explained that his reason for asking that the appointment be withheld was thai charges against Holmberg's administration have Been made by farm organizations and individuals, adding that Holmberg's activities in the last campaign made Holm- ber.tr "personally unacceptable to me." Holmberg was a candidate for the remiblican^ nomination for governor last June and after the nomination was won by Ray P. Chase, the commissioner continued as commissioner and supported Chasa . in the final campaign when Olson defeated Chast. ' · Holmherjr Makes Statement. "Since the first of the year there has been some discussion as to my tenure of office as commissioner of agriculture, dairy and food. "I was reapoointed to that office by Governor Christ-anson on June 1. 1D29. I had served 12 years, first as commissioner, of agriculture and, after the consolidation of offices, as commissioner of agriculture, dairy and food. Governor "chrlstian- son sent my nomination to the senate for confirmation .in the usual manner. "I am informed that Governor Olson asked that my nomination amonj; others be returned to him. T ana not familiar.--witn anvprovisior of constitution "of" statute which warrants the governor in.demanding the .return to him of nominatipn. 1 ; duly made and transmitted to tho senate by a former incumbent of the governor's office. It occurs to me that the only power of the senate in such cases is approval or disapproval as in its judgment it deems prope?. Charges Arc Insinuated. "Hearts have been published that -the confirmation of my appointment by tne senate will be opposed. There have been, insinuation? of charges against mv conduct of : office I hold. Statements hf 3cen made, therefore, that I ask that my appointment be withdraw! who la=t year was nationa president of the American institute of banking. Workmen in 25 Large Corporations Receive Pledge of Steady Jobs NEW YORK. Feb. 2. W)--Twenty- five corporations employing several hundred thousand workers pledge ste:H" jobs to them all. TI"! welfare council coordinating convvttee on unemployment headed by Alfred E. Smith, has announced these pledges, supplement- inn- similar assurances already re ceived from the Consolidated Ga company, the Metropolitan Life In- suranuce company and the McCa ' Publishing company. Of the concerns included tht Standard Oil company of New Jersey and the Bethlehem Steel company. AWED BY SUDDEN FAME Lydm Uoborti, shown In two poses above, daughter of Robert!, the noted Polish clown, had -been a circus performer since babyhood. But when she started a career on the staire, her English was so bad that directors firrrl her. Kccause her mamieer owned an interest in "You Said It," new mutiicut show, she jrot a chance to make good. Her ability, combined with a foreign accent, nnva made her the new comedy sensation of Broadway. Now she can't understand why. At Mason- City's "The DevM to Pay," Kouaid Colman's latest talking picture, will con- inue thru Tuesday at the Palace. The story was especially written fo.- lolman by Frederick Lonsdale Amusing and surprising situations, continuous f u n , and roars of laugher, punctuated the progress of th. iovel plot which provides its leading players with one of his most en- jaging roles. Ronald :Golman playa he Hon. Willie Hale, wayward son f the British Lord Lceland, who ias sent the, young mail to SouU) Africa to "make a man of himself." bankrupt, he auctions off his be- ongings, and arrives .home "broke.'' ·le humors his irate father into an _greeable mood, and finds himself one hundred pounds to the good Cplmah meets and falls in loV^wlth. a young society beauty. Th'e"'girl's ambitious father has contrived to a ct her engaged to a grand duke. The girl rislis being disowned for Colman, but only on condition tha: he never again see an actress with whom he has been keeping company. By a planned "accident" Colnan does see her again and complications follow rapidly. Tha glamorous nml fascinating Greta Garbo .comes back with moru ure than that of the silent .days iu 'Inspiration, her new talking picture which will continue thru Tuc.-i- day at the Cecil theater. If there are any adjectives left unsaid for this dynamic star the dictionary must yield now for she merits ail the extravagances the English laTi- niage permits for her superb -performance. "Anna Christie" may have plumbed life deeper; "Romance" may have outcharmed in charm, but this striking new vehicle for the exotic star eclipses in dramatic appe:U anything she has clone. silent h- ,, .. oV sound. As Yvonne, love- hungry favorite of the modern Paris art colony, Miss Garbo rises .to heights she has never before known. There is more fire in her ctmracteri- zation. Her grasp is stronger in dramatic incidents. Her touch of pathos in that last, desperate moment is brilliant. Clarence Brown who did so well with Garbo's voca debut as well as with some of hei most successful silent films, again Mitchell County Farm Bureau Leaders Gather OSACR, Feb. 2.--A meeting of the club p.nd township leaders of the girls' and women's project clubs o." the Farm Bucau of Mitchell county, was held here. Two extension workers, Mrs. William Stacy, wife of i former O.::tje man, and Mrs. Mclll- rath, wc.'s present. The former gave th first of a series of three lessors to the township leaders on then clothing project. The latter instructed club committees. or that I should resign. "In view of the imputation ant insinuations cast upon" mv conduc of mv office I cannot with dirjnit' or with honor to myself withdraw undo? fire. "I have held my office for years and never until the last few w°cks have I ever heard of anj .grievance or complaint. Last year passed thru an intensive politica campaign, but heard not a word from ariv one as to my conduct in office. If there is any chars? ngainst me I want the public t know the facts. If the insinuation made are not supported by facts want the oublic to know that. Will Have No Subterfuges. "It has been su.^g-ested to me thn if I would consent to the withdraw al of my apointment or resign would be given a 'clean bill _ health.' I shall resort to no subter fuges, nor shall I accept any. Whe I leave my office I shall go out th front door, not the back door. "If my appointment ' is refuse confirmation for political reasor and in order to give the party o the new administration the contro of my-department, I must submit, know that in such matters part and political consideration some times control. If that is the purnos of my opopsition I want the public to For 20 years Zemo ha-3 be^n clcar- understand that. But I must insist ~"~" that the fight be in the open. "With the greatest respect to the state senate I must insist that I may have an opportunity to meet my opposition face to face and have the propriety of my confirmation disposed of on merit and in an open public manner." ivas responsible for the direction of !ier ne wp^cture. The direction is. clever and, while ingenious in mechanics, never intrudes upon tne smooth fluidity o£ the story. · As "Whistlin" Dan Harry," thr; character portrayed by George O'Brien in the Fox Movietone outdoor romance, "Fair Warning," this popular screen actor again appears as a two-fisted, two-gun fighter who battles hia way to victory and romance. "Fair Warning," adapted from Max Brand's widely read story, "The Untamed," now at the Strand theater, tells the story of a primitive young man whose dexter- ty wii.h a gun is only exceeded bv ills fighting 'qualities. He also possesses an uncanny influence over animals, because lie has no fear of them. Because he is untamed he does not understand the ways of men. nor of women. He is a kindly creature until aroused and then he becomes a ferocious, ti^er-Hke wild man, relentless and merciless, nut he'always.. fights : fair. "Whistlin' Dan" beats "Jim Silent," an outlaw, in a shootimr contest and, as a result, is brutally beaten in a fist fight in which "Silant" employs unfair tacti-js and is left, to parish in ii burning building. He Is rasc-.isd by his intelligent horse and faithful dog and starts In pursuit of his enemy, with whom he eventually engages in a gun fight in which he is revenged. --o- "Journey's End" will c\a---i a two- day engagement Monday evening at the Iowa theater. "Wom:m Racket." starring Tom Moorf; and Blanche Sweet will nlay at the Iowa Tuesday and Wednesday. HHest. 'W^ ·£ Rub" well over throat and chest OVEih?MllUOH JARS USED YEARLY ITCHING SKIN BANISHED BY ANTISEPTIC ZEMO If itching, burning skin rallies life unbiarablc; quickly apply Zemo, the soothing,'cooling, invisible fam- Hy antiseptic. Thousands find that Reception Will Be Hcl:!. DE3 AJOli'IES, Feb. 2. (.I 1 )--Gov. Dan Tumor and Mrs. Turner h'avc invited members of the legislature, ntate officials and supreme court justices and their wives, to a rccep tion Tuesday. It will be the governor's first official entertainment since his inauguration Jan. 10. . i Holidays Suggested in Bills at Legislature DES MOINES, Feb. 2. (./Pt--This matter of holidays in Iowa is becoming a serious business with the state legislature. Representative George Kern of Polk county offered a bill to designate Columbus day, Oct. 12, as a legal holiday. It was presented at the request of Italian residents of Des Moinea. Now Representative S. R. Torgeson of Worth county has come forward with a bill setting aside Oct. 9 as a holiday in memory of Lief Erickson, Scandinavian ex nlorcr. The opinion of the judiciary concerning Judrre Clark's rulim; thut the eighteenth amendment is invalid is that the decision itself iwn't so husky.--Philadelphia Inquirer. ing up skin, relieving pimples, rash txnd other skin irritations. .Never be without it. Sold everywhere-- "ifjc, 60c and §1.00. WANT TO LOOK YOUNG? KELLY'S HARP ORCHESTRA OF OSAGE \Vil! Play for the AMERICAN LEGION E Saturday Night, February 1 AT THE ARMORY Admission Always 25c New ventilating system now in The secret of keeping young is to feel young--to do this you must watch your liver and bowels-there's no need of having a -sallow complexion--dark rings under your eyes--pimples--a bilious look in your face--dull eyes with no sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety per cent of all sickness comes from inactive bowels and liver. / Dr. Edwards, a .well-known physician in Ohio, perfected a vegetable compound as a substitute for calomel to act on the liver anJ bowels, which he gave to his patients for years. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are gentle in .their action yet always effective. They help bring about that natural buoyancy which all should enjoy by toning up the liver and clearing the system of impurities. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets are known by their olive color. 15c, 30c, 60c. ihe Qrea Screen DranufA (fALLTIMEff ware Tiven to every Hdy attending the 3T owa Monday Matinee or Evening shows. ENDS TUESDAY Glamorous Glorious One and Only Greta The idol of Paris, she hntl everything except l o v e . Never has Greta thrilled you more exquisitely! "Inspiration" with Kohert Montgomery Stone EVERYBODY'S THEATER Popular Prices STARTING TUESDAY lOc 25c - 35c Life and Love Behind the Canvas in the Carnival . . . A FIRST RUN PICTURE Adventure! Thrills! Action! Read the Want Ads. The Smartest of all Modern Comedies! LORETTA YOUNQ IT'S COMING The Colossus of Pioneer Pictures Zanc Grey's with GARY COOPER

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page