The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1931 · Page 17
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February 24, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 17

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 24, 1931
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Page 17
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FEBRUARY 24 1931 MASON Cmf GLOBE-GAZETTE COURT TO RULE ON LIQUOR LAW Body Back in Session After Recess; Decision of Clark Tested. WASHINGTON, Feb. 24. #·)-- Expectation of a decision on the validity of the eighteenth amendment surrounded today the reconvening- of supreme court, hack from a three weeks' recess. The government's appeal from the decision of Justice Clark of New Jersey, that the amendment was improperly ratified and therefore invalid, was one of 4G cases the justices considered (luring the recess. Suspense over the latest milestone in rational prohibition's career did not, however, distract the secret deliberations of the nationa conference of organizations si -nort- ing the eighteenth amendment. Its members continued forging plans 'iff unification of the dry forces for me 1932 presidential campaign. A plan to create a new board 01 strategy, replacing the presen temporary one, to guide the dry units thru the campaign was opened to debate at the meeting today. The proposal was laid before the conference last night In an effort to devise plans for co-ordination of effort. DAWES DENIES HE PLANS TO RESIGN LONDON, Feb. 24. (^--General Charles 13. Dawes today set at rest reports that he intended to resign as ambassador to the court of St. James 'and return to America, either in connection with the forthcoming world's fair at Chicago or for political work. The fair, he said, was "a year ahead of itself" so far as preparations were concerned and everything was progressing so very favorably that his presence at Chicago was hot needed. "Unless some unforeseen circumstance arises," he told the Associated Press correspondent, "I expect to serve my full term as ambassador. (This would mean another two years)..I see no reason now why I should liave to leave here." If Take care of your brakes-and they will take care of yon You can increase motoring pleasure by following Tho Golden Rule of the Road. Drive OB you wouldhavo the other fellow drive*" which means--Drive-Snfely- with-Safe-BrakeB. To drivo safely you need full control of your car. And full control depends upon the safety o£ your brakes. Have your brakes inspected regularly. It takes hut a eliort lime and H costs notning i£ you stop here, BRING US THIS AD. Until March 1st it is worth in trade RUSSELL BRAKE SERVICE 20 Second Street S. W. A U T H O R I Z E D Phone 373 S T A T I O N For Dollar Pay ONLY! $1 down -SI week WILL BUY ANY ARTICLE IN OUR STORE THURSDAY This is an unusual opportunity! Take advantage of this liberal offer and dress up in our new spring clothing. Buddy Wagons Sturdily constructed, easy running coaster, fine for little tots. DOLLAR DAY Bath Stools, in colors, regular $1.50 ........................ $1 Ovens, $1.50 values .................................................................... $1 Clothes Hampers, $1.50 values .................................... 98c Milk Pails, 3 for ......................................................... _ ............... $1 Good Brooms ............................................................ _ ................... 50c 12 Rolls of Toilet Paper ......................................................... $1 Dust Mops .......................................................................................... 49c Johnson Wax -- ............................................................................. 59c Climax Wall Paper Cleaner, 3 for ........................... 25c H. R. H. Powder, 2 for ............................................. , ........... 25c Good Cocoa Door Mats ..: ......................... '. ........................ 95c Paint Brushes ................................................ :. ................. ..... lOc up Good Varnish, qt ............. ..................................... . ................... 89c Griswold Skillet ..................... ............................. . ........... : .......... 79c Enameled Tea Pots ....................................... ............ ...65c up Bread Knife, good slicer ................................. : ...... ........ 25c Clear Lake Globe^Gazette HELEN HEMDIUCKS News Editor Residence Phone 340W OFFICE PHONE No. 230 LEK DEWIGGINS Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 67 George O'Neill, 83, Dies From Pneumonia Attack Hear Lake Pioneer Came to West in Covered Wagon; Rites Thursday. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--George O'Neill, 83, 524 Carlton street, died Tuesday noon following a week's illness with pneumonia. He had been suffering from neuritis for some irne. , Mr. and Mrs. O'Neill came west- vard in a prairie schooner and settled in Lime Creek township in 1878. They lived on a farm there until 1906 when they moved into Mason City. After living there three years they moved to Clear Lake ,vhere they have made their home since. Mr. O'Neill was born near Plattsburg, N. J., Jan. 17, 1848 and moved with his parents to Wisconsin when five years old. Five children survive Mr. .O'Neill. They are Arthur B., Lucia E., both of Clear Lake, George B., and Mrs. William McArthur both of Mason City, and Mrs. Homer Kimble of Eau Claire, Wis. Mr. O'Neill was the last of a family of 12 children. Funeral services will be Thursday afternoon at the Congregational church at Clear Lake. Burial will be at Elmwood cemetery at Mason City. GEORGE O'NEILL DRUIEY YOUTH DIE PRACTICES HELD FOR MINSTREL To Present "The Valiant" and Negro Comedy Will Be Given Friday Night. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--Daily practices are being held for the Minstrel show which will be held as a part of the benefit program for the' Community -building association Friday night. The best musicians and comedians of the city play roles in this farce. A black-face quartet, Negro clogs and local gags are being worked out for the production. A number of persons in this vicinity will have the last opportunity to see the leading Farm Bureau dramatists of the state in "The Valiant," which was produced by players of Lake township. The play which is of dramatic nature centers around Raymond Nickerson, the prisoner rxnd Thelma McKibben, as Josephine 3 aris. The warden, played by Robert ·''indson, the priest played by Robrt Furleigh, and the guards, Eler Nelson and James Ransom, omplete the cast. Miss Myrtle Oulman, high school ramatic coach, directed the produc- on. Police Ask Removal of Iceboats from Lake CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--Owners of ice-boats on Clear Lake are asked to remove them from the lake shores by order of Officer A. R. Peterson. If they are not removed within one week the city will haul them away to be burned at the expense of the Iceboat owner. Kcokuk Ranker Is Dead. KEOKUK, Feb. 24. OI--Funeral arrangements were completed today for Howard L. Connable, president of the Keokuk Savings Bank and Trust company, who died yesterday following a short attack of pneumonia. HOW I RID MYSELF OF PSORIASIS Write and I will tell you my own story as to how I rid myself of this disease without medical treatment, salves or injections. F. O. K., 2-lfi, Box 142, Woodslde, Long Island Have Joint Session. CI/EAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--Districts 5. 6 and 7 of Lake township project leaders will hold a joint ses- ion at the home of Mrs. Martin Peerson Thursday. This follow-up meeting will last all day. Leaders if'study groups are Mrs. John Osness. Mrs. Fred 1 Lewis, Mrs. Ben Cnutson. "Standards for Judging Cooked Foods" is the topic of dis^ ussion. REACHES $642 Hope to Meet $700 Quota of Scout Drive Thru Organizations. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24. -- The j drive for funds for the promotion of Boy Scouts in Clear' Lake was well received by the local committees, Ed R. Boyle, chairman of the groups stated. A total of $642.25 has been received thru donations and pledged up to date and it is thot that the quota of ?700 will be reached 'thru organization subscriptions. Organizations have already contributed to the amount of $55. Included are Stafford post of the American Legion, $11; Crescent club, $10; Twentieth Century club, $12.50; Catholic Daughters of America, 55; U. Y. B. club, $1.50; Troop 17 of Boy Scouts, 55, and Progress club, $10. The section north oE Main street, east of North Second, south of the C. M. and St. P. railroad tracks and west of North Fourth streets, worked by Dr. A. S. Dice and D. A. A. Joslyn, reported the largest sum, a total of $140.50. The section worked by J. C. Davenport and Dr. A. B. Phillips was a close second with $139.25. This territory included ;he locality cast of North Fourth, south of C. M. and St. P. tracks, north of Main and west of Sixth and Read streets. Each Home Contributes. T. E. Sondrol and W. H. Ward took §162 from the section north of South North street, south and southerly end of Main street, and west of South Fourth street. A. N. Anderson and R. H. Holt received an amount from the portion nol-th of the Milwaukee railroad tracks The sum of $32 in this district included a donation from each home. F. W. Triplett and Harlan Ott received $30 from the section east ol Winnie street and south of Main street, Frank Sheehy who covered the locality west of Winnie street south of Main street and east o South Fourth, reported ?28. R. B Kennedy and John Eliason received $53 from the streets south of South North street and west of South Fourth streets. Cover The Territory. C. E. Wells and O. J. King cov ered the area north of Main street west of North Second and Wes streets and south of the C. M. an St. P. tracks. They received $5. Ten dollars were taken-from the arei east of Sixth and Read streets south of C. M. and St. P. tracks west of East street and north o Main street. E. B. Stillman worke this territory. George Frost and H. W. Knutson accumulated $12 from the section east of East street, north of divislo and south of the C. M. and St. Pau tracks. Amounts of $8 and $27.5 were received by Harry Freeman, L E. Ashland and Arthur Johnson The first section covered that eas of Clara south of Division am north of Main. The larger amoun was taken from streets east of Eas street, south of Division north Main street and west of Clar street. Rites Will Be Wednesday at Congregational Church; Milne Officiates. CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--William Bristol Druley, 12 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Druley, West North street, died Monday night at a Mason City hospital as a result of a major operation. He suffered a ruptured apendix and was ill only few days. Funeral services will be held at o'clock Wednesday afternoon at le Congregational church, the Rev V. B. Milne officiating. This ar- angement was made so that school hildren who wished might attend William was born in St. Paul, an, /as a student of the sixth grade Besides his father and mother he s survived by two brothers, John nd Leslie, and two sisters, Alic nd Dane, all living at home. Th' ody is at the Ward funeral home !ast Main street. I I S SMITH HARDWARE Federal Phone, 142 Name Winners in Home Music Contes CLF.AR LAKE, Feb. 24.--Win ners in the home music contes were selected Monday night at th high school. One contestant in eac division was selected to enter th sub-district contest nt Mason Cit March 26, 27 and 28. Miss Dorothy Beal was selecte from the sopranos, Marguerit Halvorson from the altos, Stanle Wick from the tenors and Halvo Comstock from the baritones. Judges were Mr. and' Mrs. C. A Pease and Mrs. Henry Volatad. "Put the British Nation to Work urges a headline. It is remarkab that this obvious cure for unemplo; ment should have KO long escape notice.--I'uncX Tarr's Have High Record on Diamonc CLEAR LAKE, Feb. 24.--Bry on's indoor ball hurlers Monda %ht defeated the Pitsor Legion laires 23 to 17 in the feature gam f the evening-. Brysons stand wit our victories and three defeats 'arrs still lead the troop after de eating Kennedy's Onion Growers 6 to -1 for the seventh consecutiv victory. The Ritz smokers defeated Ken fern's Dairy, 12 to 3 for the secon tep on the ladder tourney. Kenne ly's Onion Growers are champio osers with seven consecutive de eats and never a whine. Moonlight league's games ar )ostponed from Wednesday to Tue day, March 3. CLEAR LAKE CALENDAR Vednosdny--Lions club meets at the Lions cafe at noon. O. D, O. club luncheon at the home of Mrs. L. K. Callanan. American Legion auxiliary sew ing circle meets at the home 01 Mrs. Phillip Furleigh, East Main Stafford Post 222 of the American Legion meets. Thursday--Rotary club meets a the I. O. O. ,F. hall at noon. Dance at the Clear Lake Countr; club, Lloyd Wells playing. Retail Merchants association meets. Friday--Production of minstre show and prize play "The Valiant as Community building associa tion benefit. Clear Lake Briefs Home laundry. Th. 4G7W. Mrs. Harriet Stuart, Seattle, Wash., left Monday after spending week at the home of Mrs. A. H. Nelson, South Second street. One lot of silk dresses to close out at ?5. Peter Pan Shop. George O'Neill is critically ill with pneumonia at his home on Carleton street. He is unconscious part of the time. Mr. and !Wrs. Gordon Brown left Monday for Chattanooga, Tenn. They have spent several weeks in Clear Lake at the home of Mr. Brown's motheT, Mrs. Niels Brown. 301 Clark street. Mr. and Mrs. Brown start a 52 weeks contract plaing with a night club orcheslra near Chattanooga in the early spring. Mrs. Mnyme Moore returned Tuesday morning from a trip to Chicago where she visited friends and bought a line of spring clothes for the Peter Pan shop. Frank S. Hitc, Marcngo, grand chancellor of the Chivalric lodge, v;as to arrive Tuesday to be in attendance at the past chancellors banquet Tuesday night at the K. P. hall. SPECIAL- For Dollar Day Only i BOYS' "KAYNEE" SHIRTS All Colors 17 Q, Eegular $1 Value fl t/ WILSON liiiOS. MEN'S HOSE $ 1 3 pair Eegular 50c Hose MASON CITY, !A. TUESOAY-WEDNESDAY EDDIE QUILLAN in "BIG MONEY" Life, Ixivc and Liiiighter PARK THEATER CLEAR LAKE SECOND SHOWING OF "The Valiant" IOWA'S LEADING DRAMA Clear Lake, Iowa, Feb. 27 Community Building PRELIMINARY SHOWING OF THE "Minstrel Show" AT 8:15 P. M. 15 PEOPLE CAST IN NEW GAGS, JOKES, RHYTHM, HARMONY AND DANCES The Cast is Composed of Local Talent ADMISSION--£ ·M^^ V HBt V Doctors E Greatest Children 20c; Adults 35o. id 50c «t News Stand. $ 1 9 0 T O $ 4 0 0 L O W E R Af prices from $190 to $400 lower--the new Graham Special Sixes and new Eights embody a wealth of improvements and refinements that contribute materially to beauty, safety, comfort, and performance. Most outstanding of these many improvements is the Graham Synchro- Silent Four-Speed Transmission--which, in greatly reducing the average engine speed at any given road speed--brings not only a new delightful smoothness and ecse to driving, such as you have never experienced before--but also effects marked economy in the use of gasoline and oil, and in wear on engine parts. We want you to see and drive these new Sixes and Eights--surprising even to those familiar with previous Graham value--and to enjoy this newest motoring thrill. LAU MOTOR CO. 21 Second St. S. K. MnsTm City, Iowa. A A M A M Hear the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, and Edgar A. Guest--the (irnlinni K:ilio Hour--every Sunday Evening at 8:!iO--Columbia Chain. (105-3) Century Dr Graduate of Foreign and American Universities, with several years 1 army e 1 , tvho has practiced medicine wer many fmrts of (Jie i Vitalex Prescribed For Sick, Tired- Out, Nervous, Sleepless Sufferers Ir. Roy J. Julirc and other leading s|ccin!ist.s of the Medical Profession throughout the country have been astounded ftt flic results obtained with Vitjilex. They have Been thousands of sufferers londcd down with the toxic poisons of constipation, hundreds of men and women along in life bowed down with the c u r s e of r h e u m a t i s m , youns people with ahat- tercd nerves tossing in sleepless nights, nnd stomach, liver, and kidney miffercra wracked with pain, unable to lead a normn\, Imppy life. This n e w m e d i c i n e , Vitaminized VitaJex, IB so liarmlcss that mothers throughout the country feed it to their children for ils food value. Vitalex contains cnrbohydrales and growth promoting vitamins. Notwithstanding this, Vitatcx has the ability of clriving out the moat dcep- 8:.i!cd toxic poison by its slow but thorough action, which removes the evil at its root. Then the above mentioned rcfmhilitatory vilnmins and other ingredients revitalize tho FVHteni and put the organs back into their normal functions. r nie medical profession fcda that many lives can Ix; saved in this vicinity by the ua« of thi« new discovery, Vitamin- ized Vitjvlcx. Far greater than this, however, will ] o t h e t h o u s a n d s o f workers who will have a new lease of life at their work anil the thousands of homes that will be filled with happiness by the use of Vitaminized Vitalox. The Medical Profession wishes to commend ft manufacturer such nfl the T. S. Johnson laboratories, who are giving a frco teat to everyone, rind they sincerely recommend that immediate advantage be Liken of this test. No Free Samples But a Full Bottle to Test! i f i l J A ttA ,\'TKti- -ll fit ntitfil = fiatution, M/iav.-rtj'i*. wrpO = rrfund t\* tvmftlt-tr purrtitisr ^ am! ia»t briifT cftn obtain 5 I ' t / a i f i .1nr: nn tiring ntl = of iht ix.uu urn! tunt -jo~r uirlu £u/TrTrc/V(l in uvtttiff [A-i/ vualff irt/I .rfljt r/tt« of ptnrral tx- - in/.u, rvnrlatiir, dozy rrcKt Aue. f,i fonitipntiwi we* or (he drtwffift eW = prifr. Kerry prrxon v-fm uMiibt Itls tn fffl t/ttrr, rat bftlrr. tlftp brtur 5 fxt;l:- o/lAl.T varvirrjul Vtlirninttft VUfiifX tm tnti literal offfr: t\it if S tifinry Tttulls y lf)f tniJ af irt^n rfiv' I/MJ may return fw vnusttl pertttm 3 u.l yusciit price rf}\u*lnl. Vttnitx (tnttairu W.hlntf harmful (-*-·--· -

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