The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 11, 1935 · Page 7
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July 11, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1935
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Page 7
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 11 Ml 1935 SEVEN At Mason City THEATERS "By It. J. P. "BLACK FURY" IS FRIDAY ATTRACTION Heralded as a picture in which Paul Muni again attains the heights he reached in his characterizations in "Scarface" and "I'm a Fugitive From, a Chain Gang," the Friday attraction at both the Cecil and Palace theaters here is "Black Fury." Based upon the story, "Jan vol- kanik" by Judge M. A. Musmanno and the play called "Bohunk" by Harry R. Irving, "Black Fury" brings power and action to the screen in its delineation of the lives of coal miners in the Pennsylvania anthracite district. Muni has the role of Joe Radek, a burly Slav miner who has arranged to buy a farm on which he expects to live with Anna, a neighbor's daughter. Anna, the role portrayed by Karen Morley, runs away with a coal mine policeman with whom she has been having an affair, and Joe, grief-stricken and bewildered, fall's easy prey to -the machination of a group of thugs who foment a /.rike in order to get the job of breaking it. Swayed by the agitators, the miners riot until the operators are forced to employ guards and evict the strikers from the town and their homes. Throughout a bitter cold winter these hundreds of men, women and children exist in ramshackle huts, almost starving, and bitterly hating Joe whom they blame for their troubles. Anna returns to Joe after he has been severely injured in a fight, and helps him break into the company's dynamite storage house, and load a hand car with explosives, which he uses to barricade the mine until his demands are met "Black Fury," without a doubt stands by itself head and shoulders above the screen features which have been playing at the Cecil and Palace on the recent Friday hills. Leave for Winona. CHAPIN--Mrs. Paul E. Johnson and two daughters who have been spending several weeks with tier parents, the Rev. and Mrs. A. R. Grant, left Tuesday for Winona, Minn. What a refreshing picture Ko- chelle Hudson makes as the screen beauty strolls along the edge of her swimming p»ol in Hollywood with her pet poodle. LAST TIMES THURSDAY! TVm. COLLIER, Sr. GLOK1A SHEA "SUCCESSFUL FAILURE" Russell Hopton - Lucille Gleason COMPANION FEATURE Bruce Cabot - Judith Allen ·MIES OF THE NIGHT" FIRST-JRUN UNITS Friday and Saturday IRJIVIS In a new type mystery "Ticket to a Crime' LOIS WILSON' CHARLES RAY LOtA LANE James Carolan Rites to Be at St. Bridget's RIDGEWAY, July 11.--Funeral services for James Carolan of Ridgeway, who died at his home in Bluffton township Tuesday evening will be held in St. Bridget's Catholic church with Father Gruenwold officiating. Burial will be in the cemetery near the church. Mr. Carolan is survived by his wife, two sons, Edward and Terrence, four daughters, Mrs. John Fitzgerald of Bluffton, Agnes, Mary and Anastacia three brothers, Phillip, Thomas J.' and John J. of Bluffton, and five sisters. Mrs. Margaret Malan- phy, Mrs. John Kelley of Bluffton, Mrs. John Keefe, Chicago, Mrs. Peter McCauley, Bluffton and Mrs. Joe Harmon of Decorah. ORIENTAL VEIN IN CECIL'S WEEKEND FEATURE BILLING Mysteries of Far East on Stage, Charlie Chan on Screen. Varying the program yet upholding and even bettering the quality of the combination stage and screen bills which have held top position on North Iowa's entertainment offerings for the last seven week-ends, the Cecil's show this Saturday and Sunday is decidedly in the oriental vein. LaBelle Pola and company and Oriental Oddities are billed as the headliners among the five acts of vaudeville, featuring the best of 1001 novelties, surprises and mysterious illusions produced by the fakirs and magicians of the Far East. Chief among these illusions is the "Human Mitre Box." Ming and Toy, an attractive young Chinese couple, offer an act of their own arrangement, "Yeast is West," introducing many strange musical instruments from the land of their birth. Something original and quite different from the oriental features of the bill is "Stepping Up in the World," a clever ladder dance. One of the fastest and flashiest rhythm routines on the stage today, Billy Gerber and the William brothers, completes the stage show. On the screen Charlie Chan, famous half caste detective of film and fiction, will enact his most recent adventures in the production, "Charlie Chan in Egypt." With him in this picture are Pat Paterson and Stepin Fetchit. Astor Buys Yacht to Him to Work Teacher 55 Years MRS.FEYEREISEN Fifty-five years In the teaching service of his alrna muter is the remarkable achievement of Dr. William 0. Owens, professor of chemistry at Buckncll university, Lewisburg, Pa., who retired from the faculty this year. During those 55 years he never has missed a class on account of illness. KEN MAYNARD in 'MYSTERY MOUNTAIN" Chapter 6 "The Perfect Crime" Coming to the State Sunday: "GOLD DIGGERS OF 1935" ENDS THURSDAY Jackie Cooper In And The Four Star · Liberty Magazine Picture with a very imposing cast of favorites. FRIDAY, SATURDAY LAST TIME THURSDAY "CAR 99"--AND "STRANGE WIVES" THE THREE ACES OF THE SADDLE BIDE AGAIN REX BELL, RUTH MIX BUZZ BARTON "Fighting Pioneers" TORN FROM BLOOD-STAINED PAGES OF FRONTIER HISTORY! PLUS: Comedy Chapter S News "Poison ivory" "The Lost City" Events STARTS SAT. BIIDNITE SHOW--CONTINUES SUN., MON., TUBS. His Funniest And There's Nothing Funnier "LIFE BEGINS AT 4O 9 ' Showing at Both the CECIL and PALACE --FRI. ONLY-See it! See it! While You Can! Off Comes the Lid of Hell as This Man of Steel Burns His Fingers on a Shantytown Wench In the Liberty Magazine 4 Star Hit with Karen Morley and William Gargan Last Times Thurs.--Cecil "BREAK OF HEARTS" ANOTHER BIG SHOW AT THE CECIL -SATURDAY and SUNDAY-5-BIG ACTS VAUDEVILLE-5 On the Screen--Warner Olaiid^hnrlieC'lian in Egypr Carry at $25 a Week Job NEW YORK, July 11. CW-Young Jacob Astor, II, Is going to buy a yacht to commute to his $25 a week job. "Just to get back and forth," he explained briefly today in answering reports that he and his bride, the former Ellen Tuck French, are going to acquire a.n 80 foot boat to ply between Newport and New York. "Did you get a raise in pay?" he was asked. "No, still drawing $25 a week." Astor is a clerk for the International Mercantile Marine's Freight department. His brother, Vincent, is an officer of the corporation. The Astors expect an heir about August 1. The yacht will serve for outings after the baby arrives. Suffers Broken Arm. CLARKSVILLE, July 11.--Mrs. John Helden Maier fell backward when a board which, she was holding broke, and her left arm was broken near the wrist joint. Building Is Remodeled. ALLISON, July 11.--The Allan Chevrolet Motor company building is being remodeled. It will be extended 6 feet to the south for the entire 100 feet of length. A woman's restroom will also be added. Springer is the contractor. U. S. Birth Rate Up 1934 for First Time in 10 Years in D ioneer, 91, to Be Buried Following Funeral Rites on Friday. GREENE. July 11.--Funeral scrv- es for Mrs. Mary Foyereisen, 91, who died at her home Wednesday morning, will be held Friday at St. ·lary's Catholic church where she vas a member more than 00 years. Officiating- will be the Rev. M. J. Hogan, Father Shechy of Waucoma, a former pastor here, and the Rev. 'aul McGuire, Waverly. She is survived by three sons, John of Perham, Minn.; William of Marshall. Minn., and Henry at lome; five daughters, Anna at lome; Catherine, a nurse at Des Hoines; Magdalene, a teacher at Silbert, Minn.; Mrs. Margaret Cavanagh of Fargo, N. Dak.; Theresa of the public library staff at Waterloo, and 13 grandchildren and 2 great ;randchildren. Mrs. Fcyercisen moved to Butler county from Germany more than 50 years ago. Four children were born there, one of whom died since corning to America. Burial will be in St Mary's Catholic cemetery, Greene. Corn Near Emmetsburg Damaged by Windstorm EMMETSBURG, July 11.--Corn and small grain near Emmetsburj were damaged by a high wind an. heavy rain Wednesday afternoon with some fields near Ruthven am other county towns reported flat tened by the storm. One outbuildinj on a farm 4 miles east o£ here wa: blown down. Vacation will mean more to the average citizen this year, thinking of those sweltering congressmen in Washington.--Indianapolis Star. Avalon Ballroom Manly, Iowa OLD-TIME DANCE Thursday, July 11 KELLY BROS. ORCHESTRA Admission 25c TREAT DANCE Friday, July 13 CHESTER-FIELD AND HIS ORCHESTRA The First of a Series of Friday Nite Dances Admission 25c Per Person COMING-- Tiny Little and His Oreh. Tuesday, July 16 LADIES Zoc GENTS 50c BALLROOM CLEAP. LAKE, IOWA THE BEAL EVENING FOR A GOOD TIME - FRIDAY - JULY 12 --Music by -KELLY'S KELLODIANS PER PERSON Talk of Battleship Buildin in U. S. and Japan Are Reminders. WASHINGTON, July 11. UP-Talk of battleship building in the United States and of greatly increased sums for Japan's navy today served as a reminder of the situation confronting- the world's sea- powers. Less than 18 months from now-on Dec. 31, 1936--the London and Washington naval limitation treaties expire. Unless some other agreement is reached meanwhile, the sky will then be the limit. The world will be free to engage in thj naval race which many students Solemn assurances that there is no intention to begin such a race come from the great powers. Secretary Swanson disclaimed any idea ow "starting any competition" w disclosing yesterday what the navj department is planning for the fiscal year beginning next July 1- Life on Farm Offers as Many Dangers for _ Children as Does City By GAKBY C. MYERS, PH. D. On the farm there are many dangers to children and adults common to city life, such as from burns and from traffic. An increasing number of children under six are SSdown in the public highway. Despite the spacious places to play around the rural farm home, little children will rush into the highway and across it unaccompanied. Those who live oy roads seldom trayelec may be in most danger, since theii Barents are less watchful, thinking that "a car will rarely come this W In' the summer there are peculiar hazard from farm machinery. When I was a boy on the farm we children were warned to keep at long distance from the mowing and reaping machines. Some young children have lost one or both legs by getting in front of the cutting bar of a mowing machine, and a few have been dragged to death by a runaway hay rake. When dad wields the scythe around the yard or garden a toddler may be in great peril. There is something fascinating to the youngster about the cutting of a. scythe. Unrestrained, he will follow on the mower's heels. An occasional child is seriously cut in this manner. Then there is the unguarded spring or unprotected cistern. Sometimes the boards or planks covering these perils will not be nailed down. The investigating toddlers will lift them and then ! The operation of the hay-fork or derrick, of the threshing machine or grinder, will entice the toddler or runabout to face grave dangers. Wise parents see to it that children too young to protect themselves or be helpful shall keep at safe distance from such known constant perils. Young children on the farm are inclined to climb and play in dangerous places about the barn. Often . the hay mow will not have a solid bottom. When empty or near empty it is an extremely dangerous place for children to roam over or play games. Then there are the "mow- holes" and other perilous places. All sue!) things are still more hazardous to the city boy and girl visiting on the farm. I wish I might prevail upon my fellow parents on the farm to take a bottle of their drinking water to their family doctor or the county health officer to have it checked for purity. Such precaution would reduce the amount of typhoid fever which still takes a big toll among rural folk. All would be safer still if they were to have their doctor or the public health official immunize them against typhoid fever. While a lad on the farm I almost died from typhoid fever. Always glad to hear from my readers, in care of this paper, and to answer all letters personally, as soon as 1 am able. The president denies that h wanted to rush the soak-the-ric scheme. He will be satisfied, w ake it,.if they just moisten thei this week.--Boston Evening Iran :ript. WASHINGTON, July 11. /P-- .merica's birth rate rose in 1934 or the first time in 10 years, cen- us bureau figures revealed today. Births in the whole nation in that eriod were 17.1 per thousand of stimated population compared with 6.6 for 1933, the lowest ever re- orded in the United States. The to- ai number of live births was 2,158,19. Advertising Doubles Number of Persons Familiar Witb Brand NEW YORK, July 11. . : r--Adver- ising doubles the number of persons amiliar with a brand, triples the umber who try it and quintuples he number of users. These figures re averages from a study of bond aper made by Charles C. Stech, A woman centenarian of Alexandria, Va., says she despises crooners. As a formula for longev- ty, the idea seems worthy ol consideration.--New Orleans Times Picayune. THE "BIG FIVE!" NEWS comes out of Washington that makes big headlines every day. But of more importance to the average American is the fact that the "Quints" are walking! [T'S IMPORTANT that you KNOW the condition of your eyes. Faulty vision is too often the result of pure negU'ct. You owe It to yourself to bo SURE . . . Let us examine your eyes now, and give you the BEST in optometric service.' research expert In advertising. Actually, he said, the scanty advertiser gets a smaller rate of return than this average, while the big on« gets an increase much greater. Stcch studied the use of 27 brands of bond papers by printers. "Good citizens will vote," say the Florida Times-Union, speaking of a Jacksonville election; and t goes without saying that the others will. --Louisville Courier-Journal. OFFERED BY ALI FOOD STORES Briardale Corn Flakes rWKEHSWHOUSAiKO. '··'· t 01* *l"t* «*'. :J Q Vor a real breakfast treat try thene crisp, crunchy. nut-Jirown Unites of lloettt Iowa corn. Grncrous- MT.vtl packnpe and Tcai- wrapped to Insure I'KKSH- NESS. Quick, I^elieioiis Desserts Ar« easily nnd economically made with IWIAKUALK GKljATUs'ti D E S S E R T . E\r \ en (K'lMoiid. modth- watorlnff, true-fruit tlrtvorK. Jurst ndU hot water . . - "rtH quickly. Ktij- «n rtw-ort- nicnt. More Cups to BRIAKDALE V MU «m-P.crU.* sss r^r^r j economy. CHERRY FLAVOR GELATJNEDK5ER1 iiie Pound COFFEE In a rich, frn- ,....,..0 Washer Soap Pon-der . . . » quality product for every laundry and Protcl . . . » blitnd. rich-latlicrlw; toilet BOUP of purity and esi:c|itlonnl cleansing nullity. FROTEX 1'rotcct. Health. Picked July and August Necessities on Sale 103 No. Federal Ave.--(Formerly Killmer Drug Co., Inc.) - ALCOHOL gg | PINT Size *JP r PEPSIN Agfa Caldwcll's--60cSize... .SSOff jl Seventeen "ace Powder and ;i Perfume ?2fl?- e9(S 9, for teasssjjasggftai ( REST©RATIVE j I Cream--$1.10Value. ,SOAP · On Sale !^ TABLETS Bottle of 84 -| SHAVIW JPil Cream--50c Tube, Ha *fc «® t G TOOTH PASTE IllSll HsOcTube Low prices in every department! New! MAVIS Dusting Talc with Sifter Top ''B!aclr. Fully Equipped FIRST AID KIT 75C 1% Value *f 5? BOc DR.LVON'S TOOTH POWDER C JUSTRITE White Kid Whit"shoe Cleaner 5 1 Sir, Double Quick Tooth Paste I LaXftTlVES! Citrate of Magnesia 17c $1.00 Adlerika, 11 oz. 75c 30c Olive Tablets 20c 60c Syrup of Figs . . .40c Hlnkle Pills, 100's ...14c BOc Sal Hepatica, 5 02 49c $1.25 Petrolagar, All Nos 84c 25c Boals Roll 17c Psyllium Seed, lb., dark 39C 75c Alophen Pills, 100's Sl-25 Kclpamalt, 100's 84c 50c Milli Magnesia. . . 1 9 c 50c Unguentine 42c 40c Fletcher's Castoria SBc 55c Lysol, 7 07, -J3c 75c Listerine, 14 nz. . .57c 75c Adeline "Oc 25c Cal Aspirin 17c 51.50 Anusol Suppositories Sl-00 25c Anacin Tablets, 13's l"* c Boric Acid Crystals, lb 29c BOc Koljnos Tooln Taste 34c 25r. IMicco Tooth Paste. 2 (nr 39c 35c ( o l s a l o ' s I'.istr, 2 (or .".',c 40c Ustcrlnc Tooth Fft?tc. .3^c $1.110 Lavorls. SI) or 79c 4(1r Squlhh'-t Dentil! ("rfam. ,3^c S. T. 37 Tnolll r.isic IIM*r.) 27C J l . f t f i Avtrlns-o-M'l. R n r . . . 04r with the New 20 MINUTE DANDRUFF TREATMENT 8-oz. Bottle and Massage Towel Granger Tobacco IB a, Titt Haif Half Tobacco potrraf Tin Velvet Tobacco Pound Tin Union Leader (I Humidor Cigarels, SI.55 Carton 50c Woodbury's Creams 35c 25c Hinds H. A. Cream 31c 50c Pacquin Hand Cream 39c 60c Italian Balni, 4/ 2 or «c 75c Coty Face Pmvd. 69c 35c Mennen's Talc . . . l ~ c 50c Jergen's Lotion ..36c All-Purpose Talc, tin 39c Almond Lotion, 6 oz. 29c Amelita Cold Cream, lb 59c BOc Mar-O-OU Shampoo 4 2-- BOc Angeliis llouye . .400 Me Vaseline Hair Tonic S7c SI Delntone Depilatory' 7nr ' Pinaud's Quinine, fi 07. !I7( - Piilmolivo Shampoo .23c. 50c Dew Deodorant . .39c 30r. Campana Uresltin 37e COt (anltirnx shannon 4.V. 3.-,r Mnyliclllnr Rc'l" 31 " SI.10 Coty LIpMlck (D15C.) 17C palmoHve Shaving Cream., 3flr. Gem Double Edge Blade*, 6'ji 75c Black t'lac Fowd 51.00 Nurllo frr N e u r i t i s . . . 10c Vrlour Fo-wcltr Pulls. . SI.5ft J.nmlnal, IV; Cf., 50'n ! 2.V Kahn Stip-r W h i t e ?]top ('l^nnT firiffln .A IT H M P Minf, ( I r n n e r

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