The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1931 · Page 18
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February 27, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 18

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, February 27, 1931
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Page 18
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18 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTB FEBRUARY 27 PAPPAS ENJOINED BY JUDGE CLARK Evidence Presented That He Dumped Liquor as Raids Were Made. William Pappas was enjoined from further violation of the liquor laws by Judge Joseph J. Clark in the district court Thursday afternoon, following the presentation of evidence 'that officers had twice raided his rooms on South Federal avenue and found him dumping alcoholic drinks. On Dec. 31, 1930, when officers entered his rooms they found him dumping liquor from a coffee pot into a kitchen sink, according to the evidence. On Feb. 10 R. C. Reko, federal agent; G. C. Parson, Fort Dodge, administrator for the northern district of Iowa, and Ralph Schiffman, deputy sheriff, raided the place. While the officers broke thru the door Pappas dumped a quantity of alcohol in a bathtub. Part of it was spilled on the floor, according to the evidence. This was sopped up with .1 handkerchief by the Fort Dodge officer.. . . . , County Attorney Roe Thompson represented the state, while' L. R. Boomhbwer was 'attorney for thj defendant. Pappas is a defendant in an action filed In the federal court. Jimmie Joy, Leader of Orchestra, Has Had Interesting Career Jimmie Joy, leader of the orchestra that is to play for the drum and bugle corps dance at the armory March 6, has 'a unique career. For the last two years the Jimmie Joy orchestra has been the official Kentucky, derby orchestra, entertaining 1 more notables than any other musical group in the United States. Jimmie Joy was born in Texas in 1902 and in 1920 entered the University of Texas, where he joined the college band, known as the "Longhorn band." In 1922-he was elected president and assistant director of the organization. In 1923 he organized his own band, which he called "Jimmie's Sole Killers," and which filled its first profession- 1931 HAS BULLET IN HEART There arc few persons who have experienced the sensation of a bullet piercing their heart and living to tell the tale. Virgil Bennett, 18, right, above, of Halls Summit, Kans., is one of them. A shot from airlfle, accidentally discharged by his brother, Darrell, IS, left, entered just below Virgil's ear, was deflected down and Inward, thru the esophagus to the heart, where it imbedded itself into the outer lining of his heart. Since the bullet started no infection it was allowed to remain there, where it has sealed itself. Physicians at Kansas City, Kane,, ivhere Virgil was taken, say the bullet never will cause him the slightest trouble and bis life expectancy Is the same us If he did not carry a projectile in his heart. , al engagement in Joylaud park, 'Galveston, Texas, famous for its international bathing girl revue. "Jimmie's Sole Killers" carried six boys thru college on its payroll, including its leader, and all six are still with the orchestra that is now recording for Brunswick. Gretna Green Marriage Records Show Decrease NATJGATUCK; conn., -Feb. 27. (UP)--The marriage rate has slumped badly since this borough lost its reputation as Connecticut's Gretna Green. Reports of Town Clerk Louis Schiller, Jr., show 23S were married here in 1929, but then a law was passed compelling Schiller t make public marriage statistics an the figure dropped to 157 for 1930. Schiller formerly had a wide spread reputation as a friend o lovers desiring marriage withou publicity. Goes Into Partnership. SWEA CITY, Feb. 27.--Merl McAninch who has had charge o the service department of the John son Chevrolet company is moving t Ledyard where he will go into part nersbip with Roy Link of Algona in the garage business. They will sel Chevrolet cars. John Skromme haa severed hia connections with the Swea Motor company and nas accepted an engagement with tho Johnson Chevrolet company. Where QUALITY is * Habit AND JRICES ON XREDIT are the SAME as ^ CASH Here ja an example of value giving. An excellent quality diamond of sparkling brilliancy In an I8K \vbice gold ring r"\UALITY should be your first con^^C sideration in buying a diamond It is not how much diamond you get for ^ your money but how good it is that counts. * And to be sure of getting the best in a quality diamond, select a reliable jeweler. We have made it such a rigid policy to furnish only the best'that it has become 'a habit and of course our convenient terms make buying easy ... compare our values TODAY. YOUR CBEDIX IS G0OD PAY AS LITTLE AS $1 Down -- $1 a Week Modem Wedding Ring of 18K While Cold-'Set with 10 fine quality diamonds. $45 The B u l o v a -known the country |j *9/m 5O ever for its ac- «*Tt curacy. Popular gtodeL Youll like this modem squire prong !8K white gold^rin^. It has superior quality diamond of good tize. A center diamond of Kizh quality f u || O f fire J£ shown to full advantage in thu distinctively designed mounting set with laznall diamonds. 110 NORTH FEDERAL SANBORN GIVES ADVICE ON TAX When and Where Returns Must Be Filed Explained by Deputy Collector. When and where the income tax returns must be filed and to whom the tax must be paid are contained in informatitn issued by L. P. Sanborn, special deputy collector, whose office is in the basement of the administration building of the public schools, 120 Bast State street. Further information may be obtained from his office at any time during office hours. "The return must be sent to the collector of internal revenue for the district in which you live or have your principal place of business, so as to reach the collector's office on or before March 15, 1931. In case you have no legal residence or place of business in the United States, the return should be forwarded to the Collector of Internal Revenue, Baltimore, Md. "The tax should be paid, if possible, by sending or bringing with the return a check or money order drawn to the order of Collector of Internal Revenue. Do not send cash by mail, nor pay it in person, except at the collector's office. "The tax may be paid when the return is filed, or in four equal installments, as follows: The first installment shall be paid on or before March 15, 1931, the second install- ment shall be paid on or before June 15, 1931, the third installment on or before Sept. 15, 1931, and the fourth installment on or before Dec. 15, 1931. "If any installment is not paid on the date fixed for payment the whole amount of tax unpaid shall be paid upon notice and demand by the collector." Pre-Easter Devotions to Be Held by Pastors The Mason City Ministerial association is^ sponsoring a series of pre-Easter" Monday morning devotional services for ministers. A 40 minute devotional period will be held, beginning at 11 o'clock, each Monday morning in March at the Y. M. C. A. The following named ministers have been chosen to lead these services: March 2, Dean A. M. Haggard, theme, "An Outline of Easter Study." March 9, the Rev. Robert Morgan Redeubaugh, theme, "Fundamentals of the Christian Faith." March 16, the Rev. George G. Parker, theme, "The Pastor in Prayer." March 23, the Rev. G. H. Kohler, theme, "Is There a Need of a Tabor on the Life of a Minister Today." March 30, the Rev. Jewel L. Pickett, theme, "The Minister's Gethsemane." Ministers in the territory surrounding Mason City have been invited to attend any of these meetings. BOND ISSUE FOR PAVING IS URGED Minnesota Program Would Be Increased, Babcock Tells Delegates. ST. PAUL, Feb. 27. UP)--Minnesota can reach a point of 75 per cent adequately Jimproved highways and thereby catch up on increasing traffic demands, Charles M. Babcock, state highway commission, said today in stressing needs for a bond issue for an extensive paving program. The state highway commissioner spoke before delegates attending a meeting of the Minnesota association of county commissioners here today v He traced expansion of the highway system in Minnesota, present needs and said that an increase in gasoline taxes would not help the unemployment situation in the state in 1931. Program to Be Increased. The 1931 paving program will be further increased if the pendiD" bond bill now before the state legislature is approved, Mr. Babcock declared. If this bill is not passed the 1932 program will have to be greatly curtailed, he continued, in that there will be on balance left then from the refunding bond program sanctioned by the 1929 legislature. "However, we hope that Minnesota will see a forward stride in pav- ing from now on. The refunding bond bill passed by the last legislature, together with a $1,400,000 increase in federal aid made it possible for us to pave 286 miles in 1930. Reduce Maintenance Bill. "The paving of many of the routes carrying the heaviest traffic has enabled us to reduce our maintenance bill. If just half of 'the ?37,000,000 we have spent for maintenance in the last 10 years could have gone into construction, we would now have more than 2,000 miles of pavement," he said. "For 1933 we will also be able to devote more funds to paving than in the past. Some of the benefits of the refunding bond bill will be carried over into this year. Then, in addition to the increase in the regular federal aid, we arc this year receiving a special allotment of ?2,250,000 as our share of the unemployment relief fund voted by congress." Iiimorit Hotel Js Sold. DUMONT, Feb. 27.--The Dumont hotel property changed hands Wednesday morning. The former owner, A. C. Anderson of Audubon, disposed of his entire interest to E. J. Mints of Avoca, who is already in possession. Mr. · Mints intends to move here as soon as he can find a residence. Opens Shop at Clarion. LATIMER, Feb. 27.--Henry Stearns who has been assistant barber in the Wolf shop here will operate a shop of his own at Clarion. He has left for that place. DES MOINES MAN, KILLED IN BLAST Funeral Arrangements Being Made for Dr. Charles Riordon. DES MOINES, Feb. 27. (IP)-Relatives were making funeral arrangements today for Dr. Charles T. Riordon, 37, who was fatally injured in an explosion at the Diamond Serum company plant yesterday. Riordon died four hours after the explosion of a. gas sterilizer. Nearly every window in the building was broken by the blast. The room in which the sterilizer was located was completely wrecked. The doctor suffered a concussion of the brain and was severely cut on the head. Dr. J. L. Robinson, a partner of Riordon, and S. L. Teylor, an em- ploye, were slightly stunned. They were in a room adjoining the room in which the explosion occurred. raving Gap Near Dumont Will Be Completed Soon DUMONT, Feb. -27.--No. 10 will i soon be closed east of here to complete a gap in the paving when the roadbed is in shape. About one- fourth of a mile was left when the paving was put in two years ago, due to a disagreement on a narrow bridge over the West Fork. It is planned to remove this bridge, fill the channel and divert the stream. The CAMELS I are coming PRI Judges: CHARLES DANA GIBSON Famous Illustrator and Publisher of'Life" · ROY W. HOWARD, Chairman of the Board, Scripps Howard Neicspapers · / RAY LONG, President, International Magazine Company, and Editor of "Cosmopolitan" ' · AND STAFF for the best answers to this question: What significant change has recently been made in the wrapping of the CAMEL package containing 2O cigarettes one* what are its advantages to the smoker? First Prize, $25,000 Second Prize, $10,000 Third Prize, $5,000 For the five next best answers $1000 each For the five next best answers $ 500 cttc \^ For the twenty-five next best answers . . . $ 100 each Conditions Governing Contest: 1 Answers limited to 200 words. U Write on one side of p_aper only. 3 No entries accepted that bear a post-mark later than,midnight, March 4,4931. 4 Contest open to everybody except employees and executives of R. J. Reynolds tobacco Company and their families. 5 In case of ties, full amount of award will be paid to each of the tying parties. « It is not necessary to buy a package of Camel cigarettes in order to compete. Any store that sells cigarettes will permit you to examine the Camel package containing 20 cigarettes. All communication* mtutt bo. addressed to Contest Editor-R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, Winston-Salem, N. C, I Contest open only until MIDNIGHT, MARCH 4,1931 (Winners will be announced as soon as possible after contest closes)

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