The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1931 · Page 13
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March 12, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 13

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Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 12, 1931
Page:
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

^·»^****4*4**« ; *4*4^4*****^^ .fr^^^^^M ·_J' J^eJ^t^^ Reported by the Camera : ' · : |j YES, SIR, IT WAS SOME STORM--Fifty years hence graybeards will be telling their grandchildren of the northeaster that swept the Atlantic coast in March, 1931. They'll recall such scenes os these, (left) battered remains of seawall at Winthrop, Mass., and (right) five-masted schooner "Nancy tossed 110 yards inshore, almost on damaged electric car tracks, at Nantucket, Mass. FRIENDSHIP NEARLY FATAL ?^This beautiful young Viennese, the Baroness Marie -do Janko,- is said by an Austrian newspaper to have been the unwitting · cause of the attempt which was made recently on the life of King Zogu of Albania. It is said that the Albanian king extended his visit to Vi'ennu because of his-friendship for the baroness. YOUNG POLO ENTHUSIAST-Miss Frances Post of Far Hills, N. J.,' is one of the most enthusi-. CANES PROTECT BLIND--Blind men in Peoria, III., have been'presented with white canes with red BACK TO THE STAGE--Mary Nolan, who" astic of the younger polo-playing bands around the tips, by the local Lion's club. Motorists recognize them and slacken speed when they went to the movies from the stage, where set at Aikon, S. C. | sce blind persons crossing the s.treot with the canes. Photo shows several sightless men using the she was known as Imogene Wilson, re-. 1 .canes to cross the street. turns to the stage. She is seen signing up in New York with Edgar Allen, producer,' for a vaudeville tour. T.ODY MECHANICS--Avoiding the deleterious "swayhack" and slump-over habits of posture, Jean Bradcn, left, and Julia Mellin use this apparatus in Evanston, lll.f. township high school to train their- bodies to proper posture. ANCHORS AWEIGH!--These two youngsters, Pete and Bill, arc ON HOME GROUND IN FOREIGN LAND--The Prince of Wales and his brother, Prince George, pose almost certain to become navy men some day. They are the chil- for an informal photo with their host and hostess, Ambassador and Mrs. Henry G. Chilton, at the British drcn of Lieut, and Mrs. P. E. McDowell, U. S. N., stationed at An- cmbassy in Santiago, Chile. Mrs". Chilton is the former Katherine" O'Brien, daughter of Thomas J. napolis, and their grandparents are Capt. and Mrs. Willis McDowell, O'Brien, former U. S. ambassador to Japan and Italy. and Lieutenant Commander and Mrs. E. P. Huff, also of the navy. OH, SAY, CAN YOU SEE?--The words of the Star Spangled Banner take on new significance with the action of congress in making ' the song the official national anthem of the United States. This ; flag occupies a striking position, overlooking the national capitol. BIG ONE!--Fos'si! remains of a 76-foot dinosaur are prepared for exhibition in the National Museum, Washington. Photo shows l)r. Charles W. Gilmore with the skull of tht prehistoric animal. SEEING THE WORLD--These bluejackets are coming in on shore leave, during a layover" of British and American warships at Panama City, Panama, FOUND!--Together they fought at. Chateau Thierry in 1918; together they'were w o u n d e d ; after that they lost track of each other. Now William M. Finch, left, and Henry A. Honack meet again, applying for loans on their adjusted compensation certificates in Chicago. EYES IN EVIDENCE--Leo H. Turncy, whose eyes are blue, goos oji stand in Chicago court together with wife, daughter anil .son, as witness in suit for $1,000,-' 000 estate, to prove parents with blue eyes can have offspring with brown eyes. His wife has blue' 'eyts, but the children have brown.

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