The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 5, 1931 · Page 2
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March 5, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 5, 1931
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Page 2
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x^r.7irri;e£S3*aiM E*aSElBB-SSie3«*2Ma!»tfjB^^ PUN TO FIND ROBBERS BEGINS Information Zone System Is Announced by Sheriff of Polk County. DBS MOINES, March 5. UP)-- .rlns for a zoning) system to'notify nearby cities of bank robberies or other major holdups in Des Moines have been completed by Sheriff Charles F. KeelLng of Polk county. Three zones'have been established in which cities will receive telegraphic; messages, giving- the descriptions and information regarding- the robbers. The first zone in-, eludes cities within a radius of 85 miles from Des Moines. The second zone includes all other principal cities in the state, and the third zone includes.all other principal cities in the state, and the third zone the principal cities in. the states bordering Iowa, Law enforcement officers in these cities have made arrangements to cover all roads leading into their city immediately upon receipt of the telegraphic message. The Polk county patrol hereafter will report to stations on the county limits when report of a robbery is sent out and will form a circular net work covering both principal and secondary highways. and . converging upon Des Moines. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE LEADERS IN NAVAL AGREEMENT Associated Press Photo DIno Grand! (left), Italian foreign minister, and Arthur Henderson, British foreign secretary, who played conspicuous parts in bringing about the apparent success of the Fj-anco-Britiah-Itolian naval negotiations. An accord in principle was reached on all naval questions left unsettled at the close of-the London naval conference. .Dances Show Big Profit. SOLDIER--The dances conducted by the American Legion here in the last few months have been profitable. Since the opening of the new community building' and Legion home on Oct. 16, the post has cleared 52,500. Twenty-five dances have been held and every one has been a financial success MARCH 5 1931 HILLPIPRE DEATH IS INVESTIGATED Officers Seek Solution to Death of Youth Found Near Fairmont. BLUE. EARTH, Minn., March 5. --A state crimlnologist is working with the sheriff's office on the mysterious death of Edward Hiilpipre 21, who was found dead in his cohpe Feb. 16 . near Fairmont on the Gukeen road. Hillpipre was found dead in his car and badly-burned, with a bullet wound in his body. A shell was ater found in the road which officers believe may have been used io_kill him. How the car caught fire and burned is. also unexplained. · A glass in one of the doors is be- ieyed to have been broken the same night. . He was employed as i farm hand not far from Gukeen. 3e had taken a young lady home *rora hia parents' place earlier in :he evening and was returning to his place of employment when he died. Down in Texas, the natives fear there will be an old, cold norther come to spoil the warm winter days. Chilllcotlie Constitution Heat Purifies LUCKIES are always kind to your throat The advice of your physician is: Keep out of doors, in the open air, breathe deeply; take plenty of exercise m the mellow sunshine,'and hive aperiodic chech-ufonthe health of your body. V*, Everyone knows that sunshine mellows -that's why the "TOASTING" process includes the use of the Ultra Violet Rays. LUCKY STRIKE-made of the finesttobac- cos--the Cream of the Crop --THEN --"IT'S TOASTED"-an extra, secret heating proe- ess. Harsh irritants present in all raw tobaccos are expelled by "TOASTING." These irritants are sold to others. They are not present in your LUCKY STRIKE. No wonder LUCKIES are always kind to your throat. """""" "It's toasted" Youjr throat Profecfion-against irritation-against cough T U N E I N -- TheLuciy Strike Dance Orches- trat every Tues-^ dy, Thursday' and Saturday evening over N. B. C. net' ©1931, Tie American Tobacco Co., Mfrs. CHARLES CITY NEWS Parsonage Will Be Erected by Church Members at Colwell COLWELL, March 5;--The members of the Congregational church in Colwell have decided to build a pav- v sonage and work will begin at once under the guidance of the . church board. The Rev. 'Carrie Lucas is pastor of the church. The Rev. Mrs. Lucas received word that her daughter, Lois, who is in Chicago with her brother did not need an operation for sinus trouble! Lois will remain there for another month for treatment. She has had two previous operations for sinus infection. Russian Singers to Be at Charles City CHARLES CITY, March 5.--The Russian singers, 12 in number, will present the last concert under the auspices of the public schools in tha Manual arts biiilrding Monday morning at 10:30 o'clock. The program will include selections from the Greek Orthodox church, prominent Russian composers and folk songs of Russia. This series of concerts was initiated by the music department of the Women's club for the purpose of presenting worthwhile programs to all of the school children · who are admitted for a small sum. It is the same series presented to the students of Mason City 'and Waterloo schools. A sec- oijd musical event will be the appearance of the Morningside college choir in the Manual Arts building, Wednesday eevning, March 18. Paul Collin is director and Leo K. Strain is manager o{ the choir. CHARLES CITY BRIEFS CHARLES CITY, March 5.--Mrs. Ada Cottrell of Iowa Falls, district deputy of the Pythian Sisters, will inspect the local temple No. 84 of Pythian- Sisters tonight following a picnic supper at 6:30. A special effort has been made to have a large attendance as this is Mrs. Cottrell's last official visit as deputy. She now holds the office of Grand Senior oi £ the Pythian Sisters. · The Knights of Pythias will have a dinner next Monday evening in their hall when M. G. Smith will give a travelog and. show motion pictures he took while abroad last summer. Mr. Smith. showed these nctures at the founder's day meet- ng of the Bassett P. T. A. · Mrs, C. W. Dick entertained the employes of Mier Wolf and Sons lurniture store" Tuesday evening in honor of Mr. Dick's blrth'day. Covers were laid for 12 guests including Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wolf of ^Maadn'CSty. Mr. Dick-is manager"~of' the"" local store. . - ' ,, . - * · Mrs. Ella Rice of Chicago, a former resident of Charles City, was operated on a few days ago in a Chicago hospital. Mrs. Rice is the mother of Mrs. Elsie Calvert. William Carbeiner has leased the south half of the Stephens building 421 Main street and opened a general repair and bicycle shop. O. A. Lohrke of Chicago wasjin the city yesterday and stated he had decided to remain with thu Oliver Farm Equipment company and will be western sales manager. The employes of the Burg store went to Austin, Minn., last night to attend a meeting of representatives of other stores. Pauline Artz who has been visiting here and at her brother's homrj in Nora Springs returned to Albia today accompanied by her three year old niece, Jaciel Artz, 'whoso mother is in the hospital in Masou City. Mrs. Artz is the mother of a baby girl whose name is Jo-Ann Glee. Mrs. A. E. Ellis accompanied by her chauffer and Mrs. Minnie Rninesmith and Mrs. Matilda Summers are spending the week in Chicago. Among the fanners moving this week are Clete Harrison who has rented, the-George Staebler farm and.Verne Hoisington is moving on the farm vacated by Mr. Harrison. Tom Hughes moved on the farm vacated by Howard Erion near Stillwater. A. G. DeGeeter moved on it farm a few miles north of Niles. . Mrs. D. E. Scovel, chairman of the Folyd county P. T. A. council, spoke at the P. T. A. meeting in the Ballard school in Cedar township Tuesday evening. This association is made up of districts number 2, 5 and 7. Mrs. William Hartkopp is association president Mrs. Gertrude Lloyd will entertain the Idlewild bridge club at a luncheon at her home this afternoon. Father, Son Banquet at-Charles'City tcr Be Held April 16 CHARLES CITY, March 5.-Plans are being perfected for , a community father and son banquet to be held in the Ellis auditorium April 16. A committee of men representing the churches, Y. M. C.-A. and some of the men's organizations of the city selected committees to carry out the plans. The general committee consisted of Glenn Hamilton, J. H. Trefzi Alton Sanders, the Rev. Hector Thompson, the Rev. E T. Gough, the Rev. Wesley Belling, the Rev. W. J. Convery, the Rev. Anderson, Dr. L. E. VonBerg, Paul Buck, Russell McMains and Orrin Bell. W. B. Johnson donated the Ellis auditorium and a committee is arranging a program of music, out of town speaker and other features which will follow the banquet. This is the first time for several years a community father and son banquet is scheduled. The First Methodist and Lutheran churches have, had such banquets in their churches every year. 3 rogram to Be Presented / at Charles City Meeting CHARLES CITY, March 5. The evening auxiliary of the Foreign Missionary society will meet in the fireside room of the First M. E. church Thursday evening for a picnic supper after which the follow ng program will be presented: Devotions, Myrtle Palmer; lesson leader, Lois Scofield and Myrtle Hummel; talk on founder's day, Mrs Frank Taylor. The committee in charge of the meeting is composed of Mrs. Mabel Blunt, Myrtle Walker, Irene Olmstead, Stella Auringer and Hilda Dunkel. The afternoon missionary auxiliary will be special guests at thla meeting. Attend Rainbow Division Reunion ROCK FALLS, March 5.--C. L. Stanfield and Leon L. Reed of Rock Falls motored to Des Moines to at- enti the annual reunion of the one nmdrcd and sixty-eighth infantry f the Rainbow division at tho fotel Savery Thursday. Sunday Movies Are Asked. AMES, March 5. UP)--Three petitions asking that Sunday theaters be permitted in "campus town" as well as downtown Amea, have been submitted to the mayor and city council by students of Iowa State college and businessmen and residents of the adjoining district. LEWIS RETORTS TOi MR, PRIESTLY America's Own Critic Gets Back at English Critic of Author. ·NEW YORK, March 5. t/B--A celebrated critc of America returned today from European travel in time to retort to another critic. Sinclair Lewis, arriving with the 1830 Nobel award for literature, said "New York \rnay have the noisiest streets, but London hag the noisiest lecturers." His remark was prompted by reports of what J. B. Priestley, English novelist, has said about Lewis' own United States. "Has Had Day." He was informed by ship newn reporters that Priestley had said Lewis "has had his day and is thru." That's good," Lewis commented At least I've had a day. That's more than I would say about soaie others, ,; ' . . , ·-'"If my day was done it would be delightful not to have to write any more long 'novels. I'd much rather read his books than mine anyway." Lewis said he would not lecture. Speech Misinterpreted. " Lewis and his. wife, .the former Dorothy Thompson, returned from a jaunt abroad following his acceptance of the Nobel prize of more than $40,000. He said his now famous after he received "the award had Stockholm speech, delivered soon been misinterpreted in America. It was not anti-America, he insisted, but applied as well to other countries. American newspapers, ha said, made it look as if his criticisms were directed only at America. Emergency Units Urged. ST. PAUL, Minn.--Every post of the American Legion in Minnesota was urged to form a. Legion emergency corps and help organize a community safety council by Ben Andreen, chairman of the department's emergency committee, in a recent radio address from station WCCO. DANCE FRIDAY NIGHT MARCH 6 Jinunie Joy and his Brunswick Recording orchestra, a jolly bunch of boys, will supply music and entertainment. Recently filled long engagement at Brown Hotel, Louisville, Ky. Se and hear Jimniie play two Clarinets at once. He originated this novelty during a vaudeville tour. Open every Saturday Evening Till Ten Forward March This first" month of spring can come in like a lion or "go out like a lamb. but we're laying down a value barrage that powerfully demonstrates the "I will" spirit and determination of this store to bring you clothes at a "sensible price," and give you more for your dollar , ' *' \ New Spring Topcoats and Suits ALL .50 NO MORE--NO LESS TOM BROWN'S price stays at the same popular figure that made TOM BROWN Clothes the most called-for popular priced clothes in Northern Iowa, but their value goes still higher! Fabrics are finer. Linings are richer. Their superb construction puts them in a class you won't touch at anywhere's near their price. And you save from $7 to $15. Try on A TOM BROWN tomorrow! See how we ,clotho you well, and send you out with money in your pocket. 9 EAST STATE...30 STEPS FROM FEDERAL

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