The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1936 · Page 9
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March 20, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 20, 1936
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Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 ·[ 193R NINE SUPERIOR MARKET 122 South Federal in A. P. Store QUALITY MEATS MILK FED VEAL STEAK £ NSE - RUMP ROAST BOLOGNA. 2 Rings PORK CUTLETS . Ib. 17c 15 KATE SMITH y^^^jfat{ TO TRY EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE MUD AND MELLOW SPECIALLY PRICED 3-45 1 LB. PEG. ISc RED CIRCLE 3 P V 3b , HIGH'AND FULL-BODIED c BOKAR 2 ! VIGOROUS AND WINE? FULL STANDARD QUALITY CORN, PEAS or J TOMATOES No. 2 Cans 25c SUGAR 10 Lb Bag Sunnyfield FLOUR 24Vz Ib. Bag 49-lb. Bag $1.50 Brown or Powdered 5 Ibs. 25c BUTTER Crystal White Soap Chips 5 Ibs. 29c In Two 21/2-lb. Boxes Wheaties . .U':10c Crisco . . 3 TM n 55c RAJAH SALAD Dressing . . i£ 29c G R A H A M Crackers, 2 illi 19c E.V BA.VTAJf Corn . . , 3 ' S r".n,~ 25 c TOMATO SAUCE IO-VA Beans . . . 6 *l£" 25e BUFFALO Matches . 6 ^. 19c rKtXCE ALBERT, VELVET, HALF i HALF OR KENTUCKY CLUB Tobacco . . 2 «°n 1 0c SliNBKITE Cleanser, 6 cans 25 c Soap . . 10 2S 33c Fancy Winesap Apples, 5 Ibs. 25c Fancy New Cabbage, 5 Ibs. . lOc Celery, Large Stalks, each . . lOc Foo«I Stores PROFIT BY USING THE G-G CLASSIFIED ADS Formerly A. P. Morker --- 201 North Federal Aye. 7 OZ. AVERAGE Crown ROAST Found . . . 12e VEAL PATTIES Pound . . . 19c BACKS VALIDITY OF INDICTMENTS Denies Marshall Appearance Before Grand Jury Was Not Legal. DES MOINES, /T--M. E. Rawlings, Woocibury county attorney, denied in a supreme court argument filed Friday that the appearance of Verne Marshal, Cedar Rapids editor, before a Woodbury county grand jury invalidated indictments of "graft" defendants. L. H. Salinger, attorney for Walter Maley, first assistant attorney general, has charged that Marshall acted as a "private prosecutor" before the grand jury and that indictments against Maley, Joe Gagen and Ray Harrison were not signed by Marshall as required by law. Rawlings claimed in his reply argument that Marshall appeared before the regular March grand jury of Woodbury county whereas the indictments in question were returned by a later special "graft" grand jury. Cites Previous Ruling. He also argued that indorsement of the indictments by a private prosecutor is not essential to their validity and cited a previous ruling of the supreme court on a similar question. Rawlings said the section of the Iowa code which requires indorse- ment by a private prosecutor serves only to make "such private prosecutor liable for the costs if it is found the prosecution was malicious or without probable cause." Maley, Harrison and Gagen are appealing from District Judge Earl Peters refusal to quash indictments brought against them by the Wood- bUry county "graft" grand jury. Not Properly Qualified. They contended the indictments were invalid because H. M. Havner, Ole Naglestad and Carlos Goltz were not properly qualified to appear before the grand jury as prosecutors. Rawlings contended the three special prosecutors were "duly authorized" because of their appointment by the Woodbury county supervisors and the court. In his argument Rawlings said "it is admitted" that Havner received $700 from Marshall and "that Marshall and one, C. P. Lytle, of Sioux City, agreed to make it right with Havner in event that Woodbury county did not take care of his compensation." Authority Challenged. The defendants challenged Havner's authority on the ground that he was privately paid. The supreme court has held "that a. private prosecutor may appear before the grand jury," Rawlings declared. Answering a contention that the special prosecutors had not taken an oath as assistant county attorneys, Rawlings said all attorneys are officers of the court and "the oath taken by them when admitted to practice is quite as full and complete as that of the county attorney." Rawlings also argued that the charge that Havner expressed his opinion on fact before the grand jury is "highly immaterial." Oral arguments on the appeal of the three "graft" case defendants is set for the April full-bench term jf the supreme court, beginning April 7. Papers Taken Out by McQuatters, Evans DES MOINES, (ff)--Three republicans took out nomination papers Thursday for state representative. They were: 0. C. Kreucher of Clinton, E. J. McQuatters of Northwood and Dave M. Evans of Cresco. Accompanist HI With Mumps. RICEVILKE --- Miss Winifred Mohr, accompanist for the high school glee club, is ill with mumps and unable to go with the club to the Charles City contest. Supervisor's Home Quarantined BRITT--Supervisor Penn Eckels is staying at the Allison hotel here while his farm home is under quarantine for scarlet fever. Miss Inez Eckels has the disease and she is making satisfactory recovery. Clear Lake Woman Files Divorce Suit Mrs. Wilma Hopkins, Clear Lake, filed suit for divorce in district court here Friday, charging her husband, Edward, with cruel and inhuman treatment. The couple was married Jan. 1, 1935, in Webster City and lived together 11 months. Mrs. Hopkins also asked the right to resume her maiden name, Weatherly. All Three Have Holiday Birthdays Pictured abovB are the three holiday birthday children nf Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. O'Neill of McGregor, Iowa." At the left is Yvonne Marie, 6, who was born on July 4; at the right, Maureen Ann, who celebrated her birthday Tuesday on St. Patrick's clay; and in insert is Norman Jerome, who was born on Thanksgiving day In 1934. (Iowa Daily Press Photo) Borah Raps "Trade and Barter" System of Picking Nominee YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio. (,Ti--U. S. Senator William E. Borah condemned "trade and barter" methods of choosing presidential candidate as he swung into his speaking campaign for Ohio dclegales to tlw ifc- puhlican convenL'on. He attacked the Ohio republican party's "favorite son" plan xur its delegation co ihe c-.wentio.i. "Do you v.ant to scnc an unin- strucled delegation w'.'ich may be gathered in some hotel room "at 3 a. m. under conditions I will not describe and have them a trade and barter entered into that will determine the selection of the nominee?" It was Borah's first appearance in Ohio since he announced his candidacy for president. Jimmie Walkers Not to Adopt Baby Girl NEW YORW, (.T)--Former Mayor James J. Walker, and his wife, the former Betty Compton, have decided to forego the happiness they 'contemplated in the adoption of a five weeks old girl. The Walkers had taken preliminary steps to adopt the baby in Chicago but the former mayor announced that because of the publicity they had canceled their plans. Helen Jacobs Fined for London Speeding . LONDON, UP)--Helen Jacobs, American tennis star, was fined 1 pound (?5) friday for speeding in what police described as an automobile "attached to the United States embassy." Miss Jacobs' attorney claimed that she was returning from tennis practice and did not know of the 30 mile speed limit in the area where she was summoned. Mullin Heads School Board. HUTCHINS--The Orthel township school board met for the annual organization meeting at the schoolhouse in Hntchins. Lewis Hanson, who moved to Lakota, was succeeded by Lyle Fox, and Henry Swanson in district No. 4 was succeeded by George Ward as directors. Frank Mullin was re-elected president. Iowa Electric Light and Power Company Declares Dividend CEDAR RAPIDS, (.TV-The board of directors of the Iowa Electric Light and Power company Thursday declared a. dividend on preferred stock payable April 20 to stockholders of record March 31. The rates will be the same as on recent preferred dividends: Scries A-7 per cent gTU cents a share; series B 6!i per cents SlU cents a share; series C 6 per cent 75 cents a share. Sundemeyer Gives Talk to Rake P.T.A. Group RAKE--The P. T. A. meeting was held at the school auditorium Tuesday evening. W. C. Sundemeyer talked on "Child Psychology." Two piano solos were given by Audrey Underbakke and Wanda Quam. A reading; was given by Mrs. Raymond Nelson and the Pcderson sisters gave an instrumental selection. This was the first meeting held since December due to weather conditions. THERE IS A DANGER IN DELAY! Many people let their eyes go too long, before getting glasses, or, wear their old glasses too long. WHICH MAKES A BAD MATTER WORSE IN MANY CASES. DON'T DELAY- HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED NOW. 10 First St. S. E. FREE BRIDGE AT OMAHA SOUGHT Delegation Headed by Gov. Cochran Given Hope by Roosevelt. WASHINGTON, (/D--An Omaha- Council Bluffs delegation appealed :o President Roosevelt Friday for 3Clp in getting a Missouri river free Dridge between the cities and saiii later assurances were given efforts would be made to carry out the project. Gov. R. L. Cochran of Nebraska, who headed the delegation, said it was necessary to assure the president that some steps would be taken Lo avoid any risk the PWA-financed bridge at South Omaha would be left without adequate tolls if federal roads funds are used to build the proposed free bridge at Dodge street, Omaha. Francis p. Matthews, chairman of an Omaha Chamber of Commerce committee, said after the conference with the president he felt chances were bright for working out a plan by which Omaha and Council Bluffs would have a free bridge after a year or two. Will Consult Herring. Governor Cochran said he would take up with Governor Herring of Iowa what steps should be taken to remove federal fears the South Omaha bridge might not be self liquidating. He said whatever plan was agreed upon could be incorporated in a bill to be introduced in congress to give the two states a franchise for the Dodge street bridge. Matthews and other members of the delegation worked with Senator Burke and Representatives McLaughlin of Omaha and Wearin of Hastings, Iowa, on a draft of proposed franchise legislation. In the party which discussed the situation with the president were Governor Cochran, Matthews, Me Laughlin, Wearin, Jack Boyne. Council Bluffs engineer and three other Omahans, Walter Byrne, T. F. Naughton and W. A. Ellis. Talk lo MacDonald. They said the president agreed to take the bridge problem up with T. M. McDonald, chief of the federal public roads bureau, to see what could be worked out. A second conference was held with MacDonald Friday afternoon. He gave the westerners no encouragement Thursday. Iowa and Nebraska want to use about $600,000 each of their federal road allotments to build a non-toll bridge between Omaha and Council Bluffs but must obtain MacDonald's approval. Among his objections has been that a three lane bridge as proposed was not adequate. One of the plans under consideration today was to ask permission to start a four lane bridge with the 51.200,000 and then finish it with some of next year's federal funds with supplementary contributions from each of the states. Cresco Commercial Class at Night School Formed CRESCO--Commercial classes for a night school under the WPA was organized at Cresco Wednesday night, with the co-operation of Supt. D. J. Robbins of the Cresco high school. The school will be held five nights of each week for adult education under the tutorship of Miss Edith Gcskin of Ossian who will teach typing, shorthand and bookkeeping:. Large classes are anticipated. WALLACE, F. R, RECEIVE CREDIT Iowa Farm Bureau Women's Leader Speaks to Iowa Demo Women. DES MOINES. UP)--Mrs. Ells, worth Richardson, Iowa Farm Bureau women's leader, told Iowa democratic women meeting here, that President Roosevelt and Agriculture Secretary Henry Wallace deserved credit for "the salvation of the farm home. 1 ' Mrs. Richardson declared that she was speaking only as a farm woman and not as a representative of the Farm Bureau. "But what farm woman." she said, "who has shared with her husband failure and foreclosure, has not thanked Roosevelt and Wallace for their solution of farming problems.'' Mrs. J. C. Pryor of Burlington told the democratic women that the Federal Social Security program, launched by Roosevelt, was the "necessary impetus to lead the states to set up old age pension and unemployment insurance plans." can make every household cleaning job just half as hard--because I know how to soften hard water and I know how to clean everything clean. I am WYANDOTTE CLEANER CLEANSER and I cost only 15c for a 2-pound package, ^y^y FREE ONE POUND OF PURE RENDERED, WITH EACH ONE DOLLAR MEAT ORDER. TO THE SUCCESS OF LAST WEEK'S SALE WE ARE OFFERING TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS THIS OUTSTANDING OFFER. LARD Bologna 2 Rings for SWIFT Premium Branded Dill 3 for Stew isr . 12i/ 2 c Pot 5SE7 . Ib. 12c Butter, J^ L1 12e Chuck Zf .14c Wieners ^' E 12c HAMBURGER Us - 0 lb . Cereal Cutlets . Ib. 17c Sh'Id. wHtLE Ib. 17c Steak . . . Ib. 2k Liver . Ib. 12V 2 c Stew Ib. 7c Shoulder, ib. 12c Steak. .. Ib. I4c Leg R'st., Ib. 23c VEAL Stew S? . Ib. 7c Breast . . Ib. lOc Shld. Rst. Ib. 12c S t e a k . . . Ib. 15c 105 S. FEDERAL AYE. ACROSS FROM MONTGOMERY'S Conine. PHONE 693 Mr. Roosevelt is assured for another year of the services of Rexford G. Tugwell, undersecretary of agriculture and chief of the Resettlement administration,. Dr. Tugwell has just been granted another year's leave of absence from his post as a Columbia university professor of economics.--United States News. At The Garner Theater GARNER -- "Magnificent Obsession," John Stahl'a latest directing masterpiece, will come to the Avery theater at Garner Sunday for a three day engagement. Irene Dunne and Robert Taylor play the starring roles in this absorbing photoplay, a tender love story which begins in New York City and Inter moves to Paris, reaching its climax in Virginia. FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES 223 North Federal 0t Opposite Hotel Hanf ord Carload of Red McClure's Cauliflower Large Size Sweet and Juicy Dozen Large Bunch Best Grown, Guaranteed for Baking and Cooking Large Heads 2 Bunches 15-lb. Sack 100Ibs.$1.75 FRESH GREEN BEANS, PEAS, BROCCOLI, ENDIVES, NEW POTATOES, PIE-PLANT, GREEN PEPPERS, TOMATOES, CUCUMBERS Free Delivery ·** 4

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