The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 28, 1931 · Page 11
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March 28, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 28, 1931
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Page 11
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tie pioneer west, spiced with the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAYHAVE|ET RECORD oosevelt field and nosed over to void hitting a tree. She was dazed but unhurt. A cry nd a. cup of coffee-and she an- ounced she would try again nest week. . · Elinor Smith's Crash Thot to Have Been From New Altitude; NEW YORK, March 28. UP)-Elinor Smith, givl : aviator, had -'4 thrill, a ^cra'ckup, a good cry anc maybe a?record regained In her history-today. : ' The barograph, of tne plane in which , she dived from a dlzz; height bver : New York yeaterdaj after a, try for the altitude .-recorr I, has ^beeh. sent to Washington fb 90 to Be in Cast of Comedy at Allison AtLJSON, March 28.^-The Amer- can Legion is sponsoring' a 'comedy "Trixle From Dixie," to. be presented at the Legion hall April i3 and 14. The cast wi!l include BO ocal persons. Forty local children will appear in a fairyland style show. William 'War4, representative, o :he National Aeronautical associa Ion, .who examined the barograph aid there was a possibility Mis -Jmlth went higher than the 28,73 feet mark:-set for women by Mis Ruth Nichols. ' ,y? The altimeter of Miss Smith 1 vjffiplane showed only 23,000 feet, bu TAVard said the instrument mtgh Eifhave 'stopped, functioning at tha | freight-':-, -·;·' '-. . ' . Starting frbm Roosevelt field yes terday, Miss-Smith fainted at th top of her climb for lack of oxyget plunged to 2,000-feet before regaii ing consciousness, glided to a sma clearing In a clump of woods nea Mason' City Screen Attractions Home and School Program Is Presented at Allison ApLJSON, March 28.--A home and school evening, sponsored by the community club, was held at the high school assembly Thursday evening. The program consisted of selections by the school band, vocal solo by Dorothy Kroirier with Lucile Moralee as .accompanist, reading by Norma Werner, piano solo by Bobby Kepler, reading by Marion Hough and a discussion on "What the Home Expects of the School and What the School Expects of the Home," led by Mias Lois Richards, Supt. Grant Hoffman, Mrs. A. W. Fronlng and W. C. Shepard. . . . · SOUTHERN G, 0, P. TO SEEK CHANGE Mann Will Not Say if Group Plans to. Reject Hoover , lor Cooiidge. Keaton and Reginald Denny In a scene from "Parlor, Bedroom and ^Bath," laugh hit, wWch opened a four-4ay engagement Saturday at the Cecil Theater urday at the Cecil theater. For the comedian is surrounded by beautiful young women in almost every sequence of the hilarious stage farce which has been adapted .tu the screen by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Among those who make Keaton's life a little brighter in the amusing story of a gay Lothario, whose romances end when an irate usband's pistol comes into view-- .-» . -· n * /-nTM-i^.4-,, i\±t* «fl vantiVri DO You Know? DO YOU KNOW that delays are dangerous ? Then why suffer from piles, fissures, fistulae, .ulcers or abcesses and the host of ill's that follow when you can be entirely relieved by a few painless office treatments without loss · of -time from your business? " DO YOU KNOW that nearly fifty per cent of the opera- ·tions on the rectum for piles and fistulae .are failures.' The patient has'to be operated on again or suffer the same as he did before he had an operation. Twenty per cent of those who come to me for treatment have been operated on before they came to me. DO YOU KNOW that you can come in and consult me without charge and I will tell you what your condition is and what san be done for you and what it will cost you? ; · , 4 . ' · PRIVATE DISEASES OF MEN AND . WOMEN SUCCESSFULLY TREATED DR. COTHfeRN, Specialist Office: 11 /i So. Federal Ave., over Kres^e's Dollar Store, Mason City, Iowa. Hours: 9 a, ni. to 5 p. m.; evenings of Wednesday ana Saturday ' . . . · · . . ' . 6:30 t o 8:30 - - , " . . . ; - ; , - · · ..i,. ···^-^.:'. HILL DESCRIBES CAUSEOF RIOTS (Cont!nn«4 From Page 1). present generation flares up on small provocation. * * * fWERCROWDING has-a deal to Vy do with prison discontent. ' It has been mentioned as a factor in all the recent outbreaks. Illinois prisons are filled to about twice their originally-intended capacities, "compel!Ing.the quartering of the men two to a cell at least. Unduly close contact between human beings is trying under the most favorable conditions, as anyone knows who has tried it in an dverly: full hotel for only a night or two. Enforced, as in a prison, perhaps for a long term of years, it becomes almost-intolerable. Especially Is this the case with a convict of the higher type, decent upbringing and cleanly habits^ who happens to be bunked with some foul thug, bestial in his every instinct. · ' ' * * * T AKING.. tnto consideration the twin facts that more men are being- committed to penitentiaries than ever before, and that they are not being released nearly as rapidly, the over-crowding evil is easy to account for. , . - . . ' . ' It may not be, of course, that too many new crimes have been created, but there can be no question that new ones HAVE been created. In turn, 'they appear to have caused'an increase in the older forms- of criminality. Illustratively, during the recent legislative Investigation in Joliet; 1 James Pelrie, one WASHINGTON, ilarch 28. Horace Mann, 'the leading southern organizer Tn the republican' campaign In, :1928, . served notice on iarty leaders today that Dixie would send a solid bloc of 232 delegates to the next national convention to demand "a new. order of politics"' . ' . : . . Mann, who broke with the. party organization after the 1928 campaign,^ saW- he has continued the reorganization of republican ranks in the south begun during the Carri- P He said national headquarters would be opened here in December to organize the party in opposition to the national committee. Mann declined to say whether the southern delegates -would attend the 'convention pledged to oppos the renomination of Presides Hoover anJ committed to forme President Coolldge. .. His friends said, however, tha this was the purpose of 'the move merit and that the, southern delega Uori would support either CoolldK or someone .else equally avallabl $5,00(FDamageSuit Is Filed in Algeria ALGONA, March 28.-- Dr. R. A. Evans has filed suit in district court against Eleanor J. Rohm, St. Benedict, for 55,000 damages as -a result of a car accident the day after Christmas. Dr. Evans suffered broken ribs and other injuries. Buys Swea City Business. SWEA CITY, March 28.-- Miss Berniece Pehrson bought the mil- nery business operated the past 23 years by Miss Emma Anderson. She will take possession immediately/ UaUciKiu a JJ4OIA** v-ijiMwu --- --- , re Dorothy Christy, the attractive lond who last played with Maurice Chevalier in "Playboy of Paris. Peers, the diminutive " nd Joan heroine of Eilers, who played opposite Kea- on In "Dough Boys,-" and was more ecentiy seen as the haughty daughter of "Reducing," and Nataie Moorhead; who comes from tha part of the gangster's "moll" in ·Dance Fools,. Dance," also have irominent roles. A real human interest yarn se , Tol'able David." Sally against the colorful background o atmosphere ° f real romance, and alive with strong situations 'and hrilUng action. That's "Desert Yen-, Keance." Columbia's all-talking fea- u:-e starring ^Buck Jones, which opened at the: strand theater Saturday; The story revolves wound he activities of two rival gangs 01 jandits-one headed: by the reprehensible but lovable Jim Cardew. Parson Smith, an old minister hag a genuine affection for the dashing bandit And Jim Cardew fall* In love with an adventuress. This situation provides thrills galore and an - ( unexpected but satisfying denouement Buck Jones not only contributes some entirely novel exhibitions of fine horsemanship in this picture, but gives a splendid characterization of the daredevil-Cardevv. Barbara Bedford makes a splenaicj and lovely vis-a-vis for the bandit hero. Al Smith, Slim Whitaker and Buck Conner are others whose performance is outstanding. lis all Scene from "Desert Vengeance," starring Buck Jones. It opens a three day engagement at tEe Strand Theater Saturday. DIAMOND BREAD JINGLE-CONTEST 6th PRIZE is awarded to BOBBY MUSGJERD of Thornton, Iowa, for the following jingle: By those who know 'tis truly said That DIAMOND is the best of bread. Its quality always ia supreme, One taste will prove it's not a dream. guLiuu M uum..., uu*-^- -----, .-. public SCnoolS Ciosea Jnaay J.ui of the convict witnesses, mentioning ^ eek , s vaC aUon. At a meeting SS^^feSgaS^riSSg^^^ Brandon, but Hill is described as a "square shooter." The prisoners themselves agree that the food is pretty good. The essential cause of trouble at Joliet and Stateville appears to have been that Illinois, like most other states, has entirely too good a class of convicts · and altogether too many of them. Teachers Are Be-ElecterJ. CRBSCO, ' March 28. -- Cresco public schools closed Friday for a r 7th PRIZE is awarded to Fern Stenerson of Buffalo Center, Iowa, for the following jingle: By those who know 'tis truly said, That DIAMOND is the best of bread. ·Its quality always is supreme. And ia the answer to the housewife's dream. r THOSE RECEIVING HONORABLE MENTION ' LAST WEEK INCLUDE : BIrs. A. H. Schumacker, Myrtle, Minn. Mabel Van Hecke, Mason City, Iowa. Lucllo Seivlck, Snrt, Iowa. Eula Nielson, Kiester, Minn. Jeanne fiuderman, Aleonn, Iowa. Betty Lou RhoH, Mason City, Iowa. Kay Relbsainen, Brltt, Iowa. Kirk Drahelm, Clarion, Iowa. Virginia Sevens, Corwith, Iowa, Joe Hawley, Hayfleld, Iowa. E. J. Hannah; Hansell, Iowa. Kuth Dongall, Mason City, Iowa. Ula Jean .Thompson, Kanawha, Iowa. Norma Jean Hill, Belmond, Iowa. i Irene Schaal, Corwith, Iowa- Catherine Slesseger, Mason. City, Iowa. REMEMBER! The contest is still going on -- look for the New Jingle on our Diamond Bread Wrappers. INSIST ON IAMOND f "IT STAYS FRESH LONGER" Baked By Mason City Baking Co. BAKERS OF DIAMOND -- THE BETTER BREAD meuted State Representative M. F... Igqe, ""another 1 case of an inmate who is here solely because of prohibition."- , · . - At any rate, in one way arid another, it is notorious:that crime is heavily on" the increase, .with such resulting alarm on the part of the law-abiding population' that .penalties have been made much severer; in the hope of checking it-^atlll fur : ther stuffing the prisons. * * * 'THE STUFFING is done, too, with I the sort of material already referred to --intrinsically pretty decent, if adventurous young men who do not consider themselves in any proper sense criminals 'and will not stand being handled, as if they were. Prison authorities, on the other hand (naturally in the main a low tPlass, for the' work ia not calculated to attract any ofher), stick as closely as they can to old methods. Much emphasis was laid, for example, during the Joliet Investigation, upon the case of Joseph Coakley, a convict who, for throwing food at a fellow prisoner in the penitentiary mess room, was handcuffed to the bars in a solitary cell, collapsed thus and was deaci when the doctor "arrived. It was explained, to be sure, that he was suffering from heart disease, unknown to the authorities, or he would not have died so easily. But what of it?--^asks the Insurrectionary younger element among the convicts. Ought any man to be subjected to physical torture which only a vigorous one can endure without killing him ? The youngsters think not, and the general verdict is that the Coakley incident had its considerable part in causing the subsequent riot. . pOMPLAINTS of the working ot »-· the Indeterminate sentence and parole regulations were made rather by Father Ellgius S. WeSr, the prison chaplain, and by ex-Chaplain George L. Whitmeyer, than by any of the convicts who testified at th« investigation. Those regulations undoubtedly do retard the release of prisoners, and In this way contribute ;to overcrowding, but personally I question, judging from my own inquiries, whether they have much to do, except perhaps indirectly, . toward provoking actual convict outbreaks. The outbreaks seem to me to result rather from the continual chafing of discomfort, interspersed with occasional acts of brutality like the-Coaktey affair, than from the more abstract operation of the men's various terms of confinement. · Father Weiri indeed, did not dwell so strongly upon parole injustices as responsible for prison disorders; he did give it as hia opinion that delay frequently lessens the chances of a convict's reformation. * * * W ARDEN HENRY C. HILL, evidently is very popular (for a warden) among the Joliet and Statevllle inmates. His underlings are complained of bitterly, and so __ ; was . total of 31°instructors. Another puzzling- thing is why the speed cop, after winning a jolli race, always seems so mad about it --Alt«ona Tribune. COMING ATTRACTIONS · CECIL Saturday, Sunday, Monday, Tues day--Buster Keaton in "Parlor, Bedroom and Bath," uproarious farce. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday Lawrence Tibbett in "The Southerner" with Esther Ralston and Roland Young. , STRAND Saturday, Sunday, Monday Jonea.in At Mason City's THEATERS Buster Keaton gets a "break" in his latest comedy, "Parlor, Bed im-and Bath," which opened Sal The Coming Generation Thousands of busy molherj all over the country send their children on daily errands to the A P. The mothers know the qualify of A P foods. They know the prices are rockbottom. So they canter even the toddlers go for supplies, sure that of A P stores the kiddies will do jus! os good o shopping iob^os they would themselves. _ All of which is very grolifying to us, nor iust because {we're happy to be helping busy mothers, but also because we like to think of those multitudes of Me A P enthusiasts growing up oil around us. It is promising for the future oi ouriminess. And the country too, for that matter. For A P is on education in good food, good heallh, and good management. The Great ATLANTIC PACIFIC Tea Co 5cv n n id, Buck o n e a . n e s e t - - - - - : Tuesaay;"Weclifesday, Thursday Friday-- The new star, Elissa Land in "Body and Soul" with Cnarle Farrell. When it comes to ideals in politics, the "i" is always silent. -Charles City Press.' 4 DATS STARTING SATURDAY STRAND Direction A. H. Blank Today-Ends Monday THE SCREEN'S DAREDEVIL COWBOY . u JONES BARBAJIA BEDFOOD The best western of the ^year---the greatest outdoor star in a sensational story of romantic adventure. BUCK JONES scores an outstanding dramatic triumph in his dual role of bandit and lover. --A GREAT FIGHT --A GREAT LOVE --A GREAT CLIMAX Also -Chapter 9 "The Indians Are Coming" Phone 1RO For Time Information · · Continuous Shows 1 to 11. Matinees Dally 25o After 5:30 P. M. . 35c Sunday I to 2 P. M. 26c After 2 - - - 35o THE STRAND HAS THE SHOWS Four Days · Starts Tuesday ELISSA LANDI The New Screen Find are complained of bitterly, and so »'« -- "^ are the parole board "embers^andjj " funniest picture e v e r made .. . from the stage riot! BTJSTEB KEATON Gets Cured of Love Million Laughs! T OVE-HUNGRY LADIES surrounded Buster --they thot he was a cave-man 1 And he had never even been kissed? CHARLOTTE GREENWOOD REGINALD DENNY CLIFF EDWARDS Caught With Another Man's Wife He Wanted to be a Devil With the He Learned About Love From Her BIG MIDNIGHT SHOW SATURDAY BODY Witn CHAflLES FARREU.

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