The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 27, 1939 · Page 10
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March 27, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 27, 1939
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Page 10
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II EXPERT FAVORS SMALL PRISONS CrimJnoIogist of Iowa U. Says New Types Necessity IOWA CITY-- Small prisons of various types, offering training for eareers and not merely manuel labor, now are the need of the American penal system, it is believed by Prof. Fred E. Haynes University of Iowa crijninologist He expresses his views, which 65 " 1 ' Oi years ° f ««'- y, in his new book, "The It is a A LINE O'PIPE ByT. PIPE Stick to the Pipe--Let the Srrioke Blow Where it Will MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE textbook for'use oTsociology' u * dents in universities and colleges cm 11 · recomme ndations for small prisons, Professor Haynes foor^fe^meif'"^'""!''^ 11 '" institutions foi^wom'en, ^nd* 1 colonies for the mcorrigibles After writing a discussion of the use of probation and parole, Professor Haynes says, "The remedy for present ilk ' is ,,ot the building of bigger, better, an d more expensive prisons but our ANNUAL SPRING POME On spring, spring, beautiful sprin» You bring us lots of everything- Of joy and hope and skies of blue And rain and snow and sadness too. And yet no matter what's in store, iacn day we're longing, more and more, .,,·. "Je * our gay, returning queen. Who turns the world from drab to green. So gentle spring please have a heart-Don't wait too long before you 2 tes ?. ribes the various types fons - aminist "tion, and methods of punishment. Reformatories are taken up state by state and detailed statistics on thf num! eluded mmates an d cost are in- So interested has Professor . f en ft th ? prison s * s ~ te TM he has literally spent many . ^cations in prisons, col- "·? facts which he se ts forth m his book. His first book Criminology," was published in start. -- · -We are a little late with our spring pome this year. But then spring win probably be a little late also, so perhaps that will be all right. We will, however, say this much for this year's spring. It sprung a spring day on us on its arrival. From whence it sprang, we know not not that But we fee! safe in saying the spring weather which Hancock Soil Needs Phosphorous, States Agent After Survey GARNER -- Phosphorous is badly needed in 75 to 80 per cent of the soil of Hancock county " eersen es - rnated this week at the conclusion of a survey he has been making The county agent has run a number of. soil tests and is offering to make more tests for any Who an application of phosphate on new seeding 1V e d the best wa y to combat deficiency in the soil. Pre-Nuptial Shower rorSt.AnsgarGirl ST. ANSGAR _ Pre-nuntial showers were given Sunday Evening by a group of neighbors, and Monday evening by relatives and at " and Mrs H F r 3rens ' r " and will' ?' Har . tm S. Miss Hartwig to John spl vacation o f the Lime Spri P egin on April 3 The ««« "'U 'spend t h e i r c a at then- homes: Miss Rowles Onawa, Su _ r · ~ -- -- --«Afc.o in Oat a tOES Mrs. Owen at her home here DENTIST PRACTICE UMITED To" JLATE WORK 18 FIRST ST CEDflBRAPIDS SOUTH EAST DES MOINES MflSDN CITY SIOUX tlTYl ~r****t ii-cauiei wniCfl spring sprung on us will not stay sprang, so to speak. Nature can be depended on to strike a balance. Comes the first warm days of spring and most persons are simply burning up to go forth and wear themselves all out getting started in their spring work. But before tie ambition can be realized they contract a case of spring fever and arc incapacitated from farther effort. Speaking of spring, we are anxiously awaiting its advent. Come the time when the maple leaves, or is it the oak, attain the size of a squirrel's ears and we have over 40 packages of flower seeds to inter. To say nothing of the packages of seed our friend, Jim Hardy, is starting for us in his justly famous hot house. Heretofore ive have planted the early starters in boxes which we herded in the sun parlor in an earnest effort to obtain proper germination of the seeds. But this year Jim has come to our rescue. He raises cabbage and tomato plants, as well as inany flower plants to supply his customers and has planted the seeds we gave him along with them. We hope Jim keeps the flower seeds separate from the vegetable seeds. We would hate to set out a few dozen tomato or cabbage plants expecting to raise a flock of choice petunia or snap dragon flowers, only to discover our mis- :ake when it was everlastingly too How very sad 'twould surely be. To set out plants on which to grow, A flock of flowers and reap instead, A cabbage or a tomato. . A _. _ Warning to motorists! Use unusual precautions to avoid accident when you are adjacent or in close proximity to a truck bearing an official county license plate. The county is not permitted to carry insurance on county owned trucks and if your automobile is damaged by a county truck it is just too bad--for you. Not that the county officers are to blame. It's a state law. The county officers tarried insurance on all trucks up to a year or two ago. Then the esteemed state auditors required the insurance be canceled out and carried no more. In regard to which we might say that the Buix has been repaired, and looks the same, but our pockelbook doesn't. Our own insurance policy carried too much deductible to do us any good in time of stress. Which we have been carrying automobile insurance for some 12 or lo years only to find when we have our first accident the darn policy did not cover the loss. Did you use your car a heap during used car week? While in Eagle Grove last Tuesday we dropped in to see Ward Barnes, America's, with one possible exception, greatest humorist. He was, we were told by the good looking office girl, out We waited for her to add "As usual" but she refrained from so doing. A flock bf the boys of the course in journalism · class af Ames were getting out Ward's justly famous paper for him this week. Which might have been one reason he had left «he office. Another reason might have been Eleanor Powell in "Honolulu" at the theater three doors For the past few weeks we have been enjoying a regular orgy of aetecative (who is it who always says dctec-ative, someone we know) stories of the better class If there be any better class of them. They are all of them laid on the same general lines. The writer bumps off one or more persons in the first paragraph of the story, then uses a couple of hundred pages to prove to the reader that no one could possibly have done the dirty work and in the last paragraph of the last page discloses the murderer was a south Australian aborigine or middle African Hotentot neither of which had ever been more than 10 miles from his native camo- fire, if any. The main idea seems to be to cover (he pages of the book with gore and the name of the great detective with glory. WO MATTER HOW FAINT ARE THE TRAILS THE GREAT DETECTIVE NEVER FAILS. The Ultimate in Brevitv FOR RENT--Hk. vs. --Classifiedad Britt Pre-Contest Concert Scheduled for Tuesday Night BRITT--The high school glee clubs, mixed choruses and orchestra will present a free pre- contest concert at the high school auditorium on Tuesday night at 8 o clock. Stark States Kansas City Police Should Be Lifted From Mire JEFFERSON CITY, Mo f/P)_ Gov. Lloyd C. Stark Thursday =rf.=j * he legislature to 'lift the City police department food Ihc daily use of butter to add flavor BuHe T V 3 ! bCC ° me 3 habit in m ° 5t * TM Butter on bread, butter on vegetables and butter in cooking ,s an indispensable part of the American cuisine. of of A A, according to recent surveys is x«!, he *?* faCt ° rS °" en ]acki "S in American When it is lacking the results are: Impaired growth m children, night-blindness, lack of resistance lo infections, and many other evidences of a lowered level of health. Butter is the most important source of this vitamin for two reasons: Because it contains a generous amount of the vitamin and because it is used three times a day. Adults need at least 3,000 units of vitamin A daiiy Butter alone, using only 1^ ounces (four average pats) daily, will supply half this amount. Iowa State Brand Creameries, Inc. · . l s co "' l u 3 b '-P artlsa " board of lour ;. noi himself. In a dramatic personal appearance before the general assembly studded with friends of Stark's arch foe, Kansas City's political "boss" Tom Pendergast-the governor declared the city's police department "has virtually ceased to function." Sheffield Group to Convene on Tuesday SHEFFIELD--The child study and home management departments of the Sheffield Woman's club will meet with Mrs. .Tack ReeU Tuesday evening. Mrs. R C Anderson and Mrs. W. C. Levitt will have charge of the program. 100 Attend Plymouth Anniversary Dinner PLYMOUTH--T h e W o m a n's Foreign Missionary societv served 100 guests at a 6 o'clock dinner in the M. E. church parlors Thursday evening in honor of their seventieth anniversary, after wm'ch a program was given with Mrs. Charles Anderson: chairman of the program committee. Members of Convith Faculty Entertained CORWITH -- Greta Chamberlam and Laurena Robinson entertained members of the Convith school faculty at a dinner party at the Gardiner home Thursday evening honoring Miss Lillian Meyers of Cedar Falls who is a guest of Miss Bernice Risvold, Miss Meyers, a former teacher here, is enjoying the spring vacation from her school duties at Tipton. Tou-n IVanls Smithy NEW HAMPTON. N. H., (U.K-- Shades of Longfellow: An' article inserted in the New Hampton town warrant would exempt from taxes for five years the first experienced blacksmith who will settle here to ply his trade. The lightning telegraph system in France preceded the electrical telegraph and speeded official messages by semaphore signals. TIPSY DRIVER IS CAUTIONED Drunk Driver Should Consider Consequence of Such Violation DBS MOINES, (ff)_A word o caution to tipsy motorists came Thursday from Secretary of State Earl G. Miller. Beseiged with from 15 to 20 requests a week from motorists whose driver's licenses have been revoked for drunken driving am who want them reinstated, the secretary said: "It would be a lot better foi these fellows to consider the consequences before they commit the crime. "Won't Drive for Year" "They may get off with a light sentence or fine for driving while intoxicated, but if their driver's license is revoked they can be assured they won't drive an automobile in this state legally for 365 days. "The laws relating to suspension and revocation of licenses are as inevitable and inflexible as the proverbial .'death and faxes.' " Can't Restore License The secretary pointed out that ins office has absolutely no power to restore revoked driver's licenses, and that even a judge can't reinstate a license until the full year has run its course. "I've even had close friends come to me and go away mad" Secretary Miller said. "They don't seem to realize that there's nothing anybody here can do once a license has been revoked." He said the same laws apply to licenses that have been suspended for a certain period, usually 90 days. Only by obtaining a district court injunction restraining the motor vehicle department from taking up the license can the ae-, tion be halted, he said. MONDAY, MARCH 27, 1939 -- ·"-· ^--' JL% A i 1| IOWA'S OUTDOORS With Naturalist ROY L. ABBOTT owo State Teachers College heard have never eve « word "Mmatode." name, to the scientist the be Him"]"" 7 ' ° Ur world wmTl'd'still to TM M en - Aud if - as spirits, u ,°, ? then investigate it, we should find its mountains, val- eys lakes and oceans represented by a film of nematodes. The location of towns could be made out, since for every grouping of human beings there would be a grouping ofi certain nematodes Trees would still stand in ghostly rows marking our streets and Hghways." An amazing remark,* What are these creatures, everywhere present, yet so seldom seen ·md so little known? Worms-- of 11 sizes, from several feet in ength down to a small fraction I an inch. But most of them have everal things in common: They re usually pointed at each end eep up a constant wiggle, and are sually so transparent you may ee their insides by merely gazing through the walls of their bodies Where are they found? Every- here-- and I mean just that! The oil of Iowa swarms with them ten-acre field being estimated to arbor more than thirty thousand millions; enough, i£ placed end to nd, to girdle the world! They ave been thawed from the ice at he South Pole, taken from the vaters of hot springs, from the ap of trees, from the sands of hot eserts, from the bottom of the cean and from the bodies of every animal man has examined. Man himself is plagued by fifty ft h ' v ar TM« than that number if WR count those destroying his' crops and domestic animals. It is estimated hat nearly a fifth of the people of the world are infected by hookworm, a nematode common in southern United States. This tiny worm, less than half an inch lon« is hatched from eggs lying in. the damp soil. While yet immature it bores through the bottoms of the feet of its victims, gets into the blood and finally lands in the intestines where it hangs on and sucks blood. There it lays more eggs and these, passing to the outside, soon hatch and are ready to infect others, Another nematode, called Trichina, lives in hogs, the youn*r worm finally getting from the hog's intestines into its muscles If partially cooked meat frorr such a hog is eaten by man, th worms enter the muscles of his body, often with fatal results. Do you know of the diseasi called Elephantiasis? Thousands o people in the tropical countrie have this asvful sickness which may cause the body to assume unbelievable proportions. It is caused by a nematode. That dreadful ailment mentioned by Moses in Numbers and called the Fiery Serpent is caused by a nematode. u your dog has worms, he is suffering from nematodes. When a child has worms, nematodes are bothering him. Every farniei strives to- keep his hogs free of nematodes; there are a dozen kinds of them that infest sheep; and I have never found a house cat free of them. at all.' Well, curiously enough, it was in the eggs of these animals in at we first discovered our most important facts with regard to heredity. Everyone knows today that life begins as the result of me union of a sperm cell with an egg cell. And this fact was first at 3 odes 1Strated ' n thS egSS ° f nem Those nemafodes which live in he oceans feed upon the tiny vater plants, then little fishes eat he nematodes, after which the oig fishes eat the little fishes and we eat. Well, at any rate it s interesting to guess what might happen if something would suddenly destroy all the nematodes and thus break one link in the omplex chain of life. Perhaps here is a real purpose in those ountless millions o f pematodes vnich swarm in our world but "It ° tf us know but "'t«e either that purpose 01- o£ the nema- oncert Given by 3urt Music Union BURT--The Burt Music Union ave a concert in the school audi- orium Friday evening. The vari- us numbers, which will be en- ered m the music contest next week, composed the program. "Dad and Daughters" Banquet at Eagle Grove on Thursday EAGLE GROVE-- A "Dads and Daughters" banquet will be served in the Congregational church dining rooms, Thursday evening, under the auspices of the Pilgrim Fellowship of the church. i Mrs. E. H. Johnson of Fort\ Dodge will be the speaker of ihe evening, and her subject will be "Human Interest Stories of- My Visit to Sweden," illustrated by pictures which she brought home with her. The proceeds will be used to assist members of the Fellowship to attend summer conferences at Clear Lake and Grinnell. ·M 5 k Lulu Hawcott Heads Burt Woman's Club BURT-- At a recent meeting of the Burt Woman's club the following officers were elected foi- the coming year: Lulu Hawcott, president; Mrs. B. W. Brooke, vice president; Mrs. P. F. Kriethe, secretary; and Mrs. A. H. Meinzer, treasurer. Rockford Girls Win in Waverly Contest ROCKFORD -- The Rockford ugh school girls glee club placed 'irst in the sub-district music contest being held in Waverly Thursday evening, and they will enter n the district contest to be held n Charles City April 14 and 15. ludson and Orange township schools also placed irrst. N E U R I T I S R E I I I V I PAIN IN HW MINUTIS To relieve the torturing j,aj n of Neuritis, beumatism, .Neuralgia w Lumbago in a uRlTn"'??- Ki fJ bc Doctor's for5nufi NURITO. DepenIab!t-no opiates, no aar- cotia. Does the work quickly-must relieve cruel pam, to your satisfaction in a few ^rf "^g 1 ^ 1 * at - D^Sito's- Don't r. Use NURITO on this piirantee today. '(senior retail tobaccwi$t '- iH Washington, D. C ; . . . or any one of the , ; tobacco dealers /, , ;- i« e IJrikecl'States about "V^V Chesterfield's can't- be- copied Combination SIX STEPS TO MORE SMOKING PLEASURE AGEING--Chesterfield's mild ripe tobaccos, like fine wines, are »ged for t wo o r more y ears in huge wooden casks. Here they gradually acquire that true Chesterfield mildaest «nd tetter taste which jive millions of smokers merttleamrt. STEMMING--"Almost human- is what they say about the inter- estingstemmingmachines, whose fingers pick up the tobacco, leaf by leaf and take out the stem, leaving only the mild, tender, (Jood-tasting part of the leaf to go into the making of Chesterfields. BLENDING--There is only one Chesterfield blend'... the blend that can't be copied ... a hefty combination of the world's best American and Turkish tobaccos. Just the right proportions lo make Chesterfield a milder, better-last* ing cigarette. He'll say . . . Look what it says on the back of the package . . . "Chesterfield Cigarettes are a balanced blend of the finest aromatic Turkish tobacco and the choicest of several American varieties blended in the correct proportion to bring out the finer qualities of each tobacco." When you try them you will know why C Chesterfields give millions of men and women more smoking pleasure. ..why THEY SATISFY hesterfield ... the blend that can't be copied . . . the RIGHT COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos PAPER--Every Chesterfield you smoke is wrapped miartcigarette paper... the finest cigarette paper made. That's another reason why JbesterfieIds are mttder an{ better-tasting. MAKING--Almost faster than the eye can follow. Chesterfields come rolling out of the marvel, ous cigarette making machines. PACKAGJNG-Truly amazing are the packaging machines which wrap and seal Chesterfields in their air-tight, moisture-proof packages. Regardless of where you buy them, Chattrfitlj,' reach sou as frah as th, day th Wcrf made. KXO Co. '.I'.' -:·:

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