The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1937 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 24, 1937
Page 8
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Page 8 article text (OCR)

^ : ' if 'u I . MASON. CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 24 ·1937 S. U. I. La\^ Student Held on Check Count DAVENPORT, :{/P)--Allen H. Chilton, University of Iowa law student, was. held in Scott county jail Wednesday under $5,000 bond after pleading innocent before U. S. Commissioner Albert Huxtable Drug Store offers FREE Sample of new High Blood Pressure treatment Every High .Blood Pressure Sufferer in Mason urged to go to Huxtable Drug'Co., 116 So. Federal Ave., and. receive a free sample of ALLIMIN Essence of Garlic Parsley Tablets for High Blood Pressure as .well as a booklet of valuable information. These tablets are made by a prominent Chicago concern and according to reports from-doctors they are most effective in reducing High Blood Pressure, relieving headaches and dizziness. A special new process by which AL- LIMIN Tablets are produced makes them both · tasteless and odorless. A two weeks' treatment costs only 50c. charges of fraudulently indorsing government checks. :Chilton was brought here from Iowa City Tuesday by Deputy U. S. Marshal M. J. Malloy. The alleged indorsements of five checks took place June 18 and Aug. 15, 1936, at a CCC camp in New Haven, Conn. According to Chillon, he indorsed the checks for other young men who were unable to. write their.'names and then turned the checks over to cash. Ch'ilton was indicted by a federal grand jurv at Hartford on Feb..12. Americanism: Ignoring" every law that displeases us; hoping to keep out of future wars by making good resolutions when we aren't excited. -- Fountain Inu Tribune. Fighting China may .ruin "the Japs. They won't know · how to act when they meet enemies who show the front side,--Davenport Times. 'Down with the supreme court!" is misleading. It really means: 'Down with the rules that get in way."--Kewahcb Star-Cour- our icr. Don't suffer the penalty of faltering vision .. , care for your eyes now Band, Orchestra Soloists to Compete on Saturday Kindrie and Dillon to Judge Winners at Music Hall Competition. L. T. DILLON . : Band soloists numbering 82 and orchestra soloists totaling 60 will contest for honors Saturday at the Wagner-Mozart music hall and Lin:oln school and auditorium respectively. Winners for the sub- district contest at Britt March 12 and 13 will be named by L. T. Dillon, director of the Northwood high school band, and Prof. Frank E. Kendrie, director of the or- - chestra at Carleton college. Professor Kindrie will judge string contestants and Mr. Dillon . the band contestants. [According, to Carleton Stewart, 20 more band soloists are contesting this year than ever before in the history of the school. The number of entrants for the stringJf contest likewise exceeds that of other years. Two , freshman girls, Dorothy Flarup and .Thelma Stevens, participate in both string and woodwind contests. Dorothy .-on the cello and clarinet, and Thelma on the cello and oboe. Starts at S a. m. The band contest begins at 8 a. m., while the orchestra contest does not open until 9 a. m. The former runs through to 5:20 p. m. while the latter will be concluded at 4 p. m. Admission fee for cne session is 15 cents, while the charge for both sessions at either building is 25 cents. The contest in the music hall will be under the supervision of J. J. Fitzgerald, while that of .the orchestra soloists at Lincoln school will be supervised by Miss Marjorie Smith, assisted by W. A. Storer. . The list of band students, the in- Are You Miserable? '"THOSE women who suffer every month -- who have feminine weakness, nervousness a n d discomforts associated with functional menstrual disturbances, with sidcachc, headache, w i l l f i n d D r . Pierce's Favorite .Prescription a beneficial Ionic. Read what Mts. T. McMahan of 135 Front SL, Beatrice. Nebr., said: "1 Jell weak, weary and my appetile ivas very poor. I was miserable. I didn't sleep very .well al night either. Dr. Fierce's Favorite. Prescription helped, to strengthen .me. I wasn't nearly so nervous, slept well al -night and my appetite unproved." New size. [Hhlpli 51V linuM el nn T ·.._ New siie, tablets SOc, liquid 51.00. Large. sue, tablets or liquid. SI.35. Buy now I struments they play is as follows: Clarinet contests starting at 8 a. m. with the following competing: Jim Barnett, Doris Fairbanks, Earl Fladness, Dorothy Flarup, Samuel George Jacquelyn Hanson, Billy Hillstrom, Margie Howard, Margaret Ingledue, Warren Kassel, Myrna Kerr, Kenneth Kew, Bennie Kitsis, Warren Krueger, John Marines, Sam Mooney, Rollie Morshouse, Dorothy Van Nostrand, Fred O'Green, Charles Posz, Elwin Pedelty, Bob Seryison, Warren Swenson; Keith Sanborn, Harry Walter and Bonnie Jean Zack. · Saxophone, starting at 10:42 a. m. with John Haahein, 'Shirley Hubbard, Leonard Kroptnan, Fernie Oulie, Jean Price and Ray Kuntz competing. Altho'Clarinet .starting at : ll:18 with Melviri Baker ' and Merrill Wagner competing. Only Contestant. ' Bass clarinet at 11:30 with Leslie Slock as only contestant. .Bassoon starting at 11:36 with Doris Garvey, Susan Glanville, Margie. Pappas, Janet Price arid Ruth Marshal competing. Intermission. . Cornet, starting at 1 p. m. with the following: Harold Aucker, James Brown, Dale Cone, Leland Dewitt, Jack Fatland, Jack Griffith, Stan Grupp, Roger Hayes, Willie Kitsis, John Leonard, Paul Madsen, Rob Runyah and Charles Sorlien. Horns, starting at 2:18 with Nancy Bowen, Florence DeVoe, Jack Weir, Marie Wigdahl, Dick Zarling and Phillip Zebker. Baritone, starting at 2:54 with Ellsworth Burgraff, Bob Chris- See for YD u rs e If the Difference Between the I.E.S, BETTER SIGHT LAMP and Ordinary Lamps At a distance of feet from the lamp a minimum of 20 footcandlcs are produced, by tho Better Sight lamp. ThU is the amount scientists ' tell us w« need for close work. Old-fashioned lamps, due to their low height and narrow shades, confine most of the light directly under the . At s distance of 1?4 f e e t -- t h e usual w o r k i n g d i s t a n c e -only a few footcandles ot Ifehl are procured. · I he Sight Meter,'; a marvelous new. 'instrument for measuring light, shows that the New I. E. S. Better Sight lamp gives 20 to 30 foot- candles of light--the amount specified by . science as the correct light for normal reading or study. This is several times as much useful light as you get from an ordinary lamp. The Better Sight lamp not only gives more light--but it gives better light. The inside reflector-diffuser eliminates both reflected and direct glare. It softens shadows, giving a restful light that insures eye comfort. Protect your eyes and the eyes of your family with a Better Sight lamp. You can obtain one in a style to fit any type'of home decoration. The certification tag of the Illuminating Engineering Society guarantees that it meets every requirement of Better Light for Better Sight. Itfothcmarlcofthefrenu. I n e I. E.S. Better Sipht lamp.Ik certjfle«tb.Bt the lamp haft been approved br the Illum'lnallng En. rndoraed for Hehtlnff ef- f « = t l v e n e s * hy the L1([hu i n c C o m m i u e e o f t h e Ediicn Eleetrlclnitltute P - G ^ E PEOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COMMNY tiansen, Charles Peters and Harold Raizes competing. Trombone, starting at 2:18 for Howard Dresser, Earnest Picker- ling, Don Smith and Bob Meyer. Tuba, starting at 3:48 with Charles Barr, Gladys Kellogg, Maxine Stewart, Don Stubbs and Balph Williams competing. . I Marimba, starting at 4:18 for Louise Reynolds and Alta Spotts. Drum at 4:30 for Dorothy O'Hearn. Oboes at 4:36 for Hosalyn Kopecky and Thelma Stevens. English starting at 4:54 for Noram Corson. The program at 4:54 for Norma Jean Boyd, Charlene Horn, Bob Major and Ruth Pauley. The program ot contestants who play violin, viola, cello, double bass in contest at Lincoln school is'as follows: More Contestants. Violin, starting at 9 a. m. with the following competing: Maurice Anderson, Lorraine Baugh, Marvyl Beck, Margaret Douegan, Mona Hintzen, Iva Jean Huckins, Hobert Jewett, Muriel Mack, Lillian Olsen, Vergil Pederson, Lois Pippert, Ralph Wandrey, Jean Bittermann. Bob Bennett, Betty Church, Elizabeth Graham, . Betty Koser, Bob McClanahan, Shirley Mosher, Ruth Nestings, Millie Negomir, Lauretta O'Hearn, Robert Peters, Joe Price, Adelaide Stinehart, William Stoakes, Betty Swarner, Mary Jane Thorne, Don Wanamaker, Rose Mary Watts, Betty Wood, Claire Bemis, Betty Christiansen, Geraldine Keister, Bob Lien, Milton Learner, Carleton Rohr, Evelyn Schmaell, Lois Wilson and Gladys Gary. Violin, starting at 1:54 for Evelyn Cheesman, Jessie Mae Pierce, Mary Poulos, and Carleton Rohr. Cello, starting at 2:18 for Nancy Bpwen, Dorothy Flarup, La Von Pierce, Jeane Sheffler, Thelma Stevens, Ruth Stokes, and Josephine Wilkinson. Double Bass, starting at 3 p. m. for Bernice Bray, Salina Folsom, Kathleen Geisler, Marion Gustafson. Marguerite Kern, Anna Mae Martin, Ruth Myers, Shirley Peters and Margaret Rose Meyer. ACTION ON BILLS IN STATE LEGISLATURE DES MOINES, (£)--Bills introduced and passed by the Iowa house and senate: Introduced in the house: H. F. 241--By board of control committee--Changing names of Glenwood and Woodward institutes. H. F. 242--By Gallagher--Authorizing governor to enter reciprocal agreements with other states on parole violators. H. F. 243--By Odden--Giving prior liens to owners of stallions and jacks. H. F. 244 -- By conservation committee -- Authorizing conservation commission to adopt co-operative plans with other states for care of joint conservation areas. H. .F. 245--By Woods of Clarke --Providing that clerk of the district court shall be referee in dis- pTosition of executors accounts.- '·VHrF.- 24G--By-Davis of'Madison --Providing school secretaries and treasurers shall file bonds with county superintendents. H. F. 247--By Davis and Good Providing. that military service exemption claims shall be filed annually. H. F. 248--By Davis and Good --Prohibiting banks from making service charge on public accounts. H. F. 249--By Yager and Kephart--Appropriating $125,000 tor Iowa lakes region sewage system. H. F. 250--By Yager and Dreessen--Providing that drag nets shall not be used in Iowa lakes prior to March. 1, 1943. H. F. 251--By conservation committee--Creating state geographic board and designating members and duties. H. F. 252--By Yager--Levying annual license of $5 on auctioneers and requiring bond. H. F. 253--By Lookingbill--Permitting cities and towns to levy for maintenance of public libraries. H. F. 254--By agriculture committee--Providing for strict election of fair board members by districts. H. E'. 255--By roads and highways--Providing for a /arm-to- market road system. H. J. H. 9--Committee on constitutional amendments -- Providing for institution of initiative and referendum. H. F. 256--By Beckler--Reducing from 30 days to 3 days, the time allowed mortgage holders to acknowledge receipts of mortgage payments in writing. H. F. 257--By Johannes -- Repealing statute prohibiting the showing of prize fight pictures. H. F. 258--By McEnaney--Providing that fire chiefs in city manager cities may qualify for civil service after five years service. Passed by the House: J. H. R. 8--Providing for investigation of state office housing situation. (100 to 1). H. F. 106--Providing for use of school buses for extra curricular activities. (98 to 0.) Introduced In Senate: S. F. 199--By Murray--Raising fee which may be charged for municipal motor vehicle testing from 25 cents to 50 cents. S. F. 200--By Doran--Limiting public library levies in cities in which a state college or university is located. S. F. 201--By judiciary No. 1-Making declaratory j u d g m e n t laws uniform. S. F. 202--By Chrystal--Exempting from taxation lands acquired by the state conservation commission or the federal government, S F. 203--By Breen and others --Imposing a tax on "Itinerant automotive" peddlers. S. F. 204--By Gillcsple and Hill --Providing a gross receipts lax on chain stores. S. F. 205--By Husled--Remov- ing from tax levy limit exceptions the exemption permitting city expenditures for."the benefit, of-any Girl Holds Jail Tryst" With Dean · How Lucille Turner managed to remain three hours in the eel! of Dayton Dean, confessed Black Legion Irirjgcrman, without jail authorities discovering her absence from the women's ward, puzzles Detroit authorities who have launched an investigation. Miss Turner,'a 17 year old runaway from Asheville, N. Car., kept a three hour tryst with Dean in his cell, he even serving her with dinner from the food which he had been allowed to keep in his cell during: that time. The giri told conflicting stories of how she managed to get into the cell, at first saying she climbed down a grill work from the eighth floor to Dean's cell on the seventh floor and later that she had been taken up in an elevator. Police reported the finding of .1 wrench and a Uvislod^Iiolt in the grillwork in Dean's cell, intimating a possible escape plot. person entitled to receive help from public funds." S. F. 206--By Husted--Correcting public fund deposit law. 1'asscd by Senate: S. F. 79--By Augustine--Raising the levy limit for county hospital improvement and maintenance. (39 to 1). S. F. 26--By Murray--Applying civil service Jaw provisions on municipal employes other than police and firemen to .cities of 50,000 and over. (40 to 0). S. F.,.77--By Doran--Rewriting state engineering law's. .(40-lei 1). ' H; F. 173 --- By committee on mines and mining--Requiring a state 'permit before new coal mines can be opened. (42 to 0). H. F. 128--By Sours--Providing for more complete school census. (39 to 0). It's a long time since Trotzky lived in New York, but he still knows how to give the Russian conspiracy trials the Bronx cheer. --Philadelphia Bulletin. Correct Ihis sentence:'They sang "When You and 1 Were Young, Maggie," and the listeners under 30 didn't laugh.--Dubuque Telegraph-Herald. Quite unlike the preceding one was the recent inauguration. This time the busting banks were along the tributaries · oC the beautiful Ohio.--Portland Oregonian. PLAN CURB ON "SPECULATORS" Resolution to Protect Farm Surplus Is Adopted by Iowa House. DES MOINES, (/P)--The Iowa house of representatives Wednesday recorded itself in favor of keeping surplus commodities on the farm and "out of the hands of the speculators." It adopted by acclamation a proposal embodying legislative plans sponsored by Senator Guy Gillette and a move by Secretary Wallace for an "ever normal granary." The resolution urges congress to enact laws providing for commodity loans based on parity prices for commodities held on the farm. "This would keep our surplus products in our own hands and away from the speculators. We would have been much better off in the past with this provision," Hep. Gustavo Alesch (D) o£ Marcus, told the house. Not a dissenting vote was heard as the resolution was adopted and sent to the senate. The house also adopted another resolution urging congress to include full time teachers within the protective features of social security plan. Presenting it to the house, Hep. Thomas I. Kephart (D) of Peter*on, said he favored some provision for teachers' annuity and would support such a plan if congressional action is not taken. "However I can see no need now for an expensive state setup when the teachers can be included under the federal provision," he said. This also was adopted without dissent. Guess who's now saying the president's court plan is dangerous--Senator George W. Morris, the old economic royalist from Nebraska.--Si. Louis Dispatch. HRo THROAT TICKLE. s.,.. ,,,» ^^ map A , lip 3i Knup-, Blltzw joothet tender KEMPS BAiSAM y i l l l N l l l l l l l l M U H M I I I I I I I I I l C l l l i l l l l l l l l l C J i n i M l l l l l l C J M I I I U I I l l l t J I I I I H I I H I I L J I I I I I I I I I I I I C J M l l l l l l ^ | "Qh, Let the Kids 1 j y Do Some Baking" j = Said an Aunt, the other day. Mothers should follow § 3 her suggestion. 'It's instructive, and with our fool- = = proof, lucky recipes, inexpensive.. Let them try this g = __ MUFF PUFFS M n 1 cup TOWN CRIER Flour 2 ORgs = = Vi teaspoon salt :, cup milK = = 2 H cup butter and Inrd mixed " = 3 teaspoons baking powder ^ = Sift flour before measuring. Sift Clour, salt, sugar and baking powder S H together. Separate eges. To well beaten yolks add milk and melted = = lard and butter. Combine wet and dry ingredients, stirring as little as = = possible. Fold in the. slIEfly beaten egg whites. Fill well greased small £3 = m u f f i n tins 74 f u l l and bake In a moderately hot oven (410.degrees F ) = = about IB minutes. . ' " · ' = I O O Lucky prize-winning, low coat recipca i l you send ' y o u r Broccr'a name and adcfreaa to Town Crier Flour, 1100 Board of Trade B u i l d i n g . Kansa* City, Mlsiouri Town Crier "Everybody's Talking About This NEW Way to Drive!" Mr. and Mrs. Motorist, more than 100,000 Hudson and Ter- raplane owners liave already driven over a billion miles without a gear shift Jever . . . a n d they'll never go Back to the old way. · You'll like it, loo,. .. and we have arranged for you to try i t . . . in a new Hudson or Terraplane ivitli Selective Automatic Shift. Change, gears with a flick of a finger at the steering wheel and a lift of a toe from the accelerator. No need to touch the clutch pedal. It's thenew, safer, magically easier way to drive . . . but nothing new to ]earn. There's a car waiting for you. Come in and discover many other reasons why the new Hudson and Terraplane are the No. 1 Cars of 1937. Selective Automatic Shift optional at small extra cost on all 1937 Eudsons and Terraplancs, TODAY Tom Summerhays Co. 120 NORTH DELAWARE PHONE 3212

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