The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1939 · Page 5
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March 30, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 5

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 30, 1939
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Page 5
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HOUSE VOTES TO PUT MARIJUANA IN NOXIOUS LIST Knudson Joins Debate in Urging Passage of Bill to Eradicate Weed DES M01NES, W»--Marijuana, the narcotic-producing objective of a federal and state eradication drive, would become a "noxious weed" under a measure which received Iowa house approval Thursday. The lower chamber passed the marijuana bill a f t e r hearing charges that the plant had been seeded for "commercial purposes" in at least one Iowa county. Vote on the measure was 90 lo 6, with some opposition coming ··from representatives who feared , expanding the scope of "noxious weeds" banned by law would increase the expense of operatin" farms. Patches Are Discovered Representative John Knudson (H.), Marshalltown, said he had been told that marijuana had been planted on a commercial scale in one Iowa county. Representative R. R. R. Dvorak (R.), Toledo, iater explained that planted marijuana patches were discovered near Tama and Chelsea a year ago during his term as Tama county attorney. Both acreages were found along the Iowa river, he said. The planters never were discovered, he added. Is Habit Forming Marijuana, a habit-forming substance made from the leaves of the so-called Indian hemp, has been the subject of an eradication dnve by federal, state and local Iowa officials the last several years. Marijuana is knovvn among enforcement officers as "loco weed." Its possession in practically all cases is a federal offense. The house bill, which now must go to the senate, would require road maintenance authorities and farmers to kill out the growth along with other plants classed as noxious weeds. Expense Is'Assailert Representatives Axmear, Bcel- er, Cooper, Johannes, Ritchie and Wichman voted "no : on the bill. Representative F. J. Ritchie (R), Marcus (Cherokee), said proposed eradication of the weed from rough pasture Jand and in the brush along rivers would constitute a "confiscatory" expense _.. ''*-* farmer. ' ; \, ' _ · · ' \etK was a gunman out ^J UilSolUe of that roueb. country," shouted Representative Herman Knudsoj* {R.j, Mason City, "the law ivcipla attempt to go out and get hiai. There is potential mur- rter in patches of this weed on ^ "".practically every farm in the state." Representative Oscar Johnson, (R), Kanawha, asserted passage of the bill would prevent "exporting" the weed from the state for processing purposes in small outside laboratories. Representatives o£ smaller counties joined forces to defeat a bill by Representative Curtis Gregory ( R ) . Adcl, providing for appointment of judicial district probation officers to handle juvenile delinquents. Gregory warned that juvenile offenders "soon are graduated from bicycle thieves to automobile thieves or worse." Tho measure, he contended, would save the taxpayers money in the long run by rehabilitating youthful offenders before they become hardened criminals. F. ONTJES PICKS UP LOOSE ENDS OF EXAMINATION Indications Seen of End of Anderson Stay on Stand Indications were seen Thursday that F. A. Ontjes, claimants' counsel in the suit against the McNidcr estate, was nearing the close of his direct examination of Peter Anderson, secretary of the Northwestern Portland Cement company, who has been in almost constant attendance in the courtroom since Feb. D. Mr. Ontjes was evidently picking up loose ends of Jlr. Anderson's testimony Thursday, moving j-apidly over a number of subjects, most of which had been | gone over before. I The testimony concerned the business of the local cement company, its purchases of tractors 15 years ago. how deposits were made with the First National bank, who wrote the company's insurance policies, from whom coal was purchased, the salary of F. E. Kecler as treasurer of the company up to 1923, changes of title to the company's stock and attorney fees paid in connection with tax disputes. Mr. Anderson has spent most of the last five weeks on the witness stand introducing company records requested by Mr. Ontjes and explaining information recorded on them. He was first subpenaed on Feb. 9 and has testified intermittently since, his testimony being interrupted on several occasions in order that others could take the stand. What's the vise? By the time you are prosperous enough to give your wife everything, she goes out and buys it herself.--Wiscnn- Facilities to Hunt for Haliburton, 10 Others Arranged WASHINGTON, /Pj -- Senator McKellar (D., Terni.) said Thursday he had navy department assurance that tile navy would use available plane, radio and ship facilities in the search for Richard Halliburton, Memphis author-adventurer. Halliburton and ten others, en- route from Hong Kong to San Francisco aboard a motorized Chinese junk, have been unreported MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE since Friday ·when radio offices at San Francisco lost contact witli them. At that time the boat was 2,400 miles from Hong Kong in an area subsequently swept by a typhoon. It was due at Midsvay island April 5. Paint Foils lioubcry 3UIDDLETOWN, Conn., (U.fi--A coat of paint frustrated a robbery. When the paint dried on a window casing of John Delaney's filling station, it so tightly sealed the window that thieves were unable to pry it open, even after they had broken a pane of glass above the lock. THURSDAY, JIARCH 30, 1933 ormer Residents of Plymouth Feted on 25th Anniversary CEDAR UAPIDS--The Rev. and Mrs. T. C. Collister were honored last Sunday on their twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. Marybeth Collisler, with the a-sistance of the ladies, surprised her parents The Ladies Aid entertained and presented to the' Collistcrs many presents. Mrs. Otto Tribe! president of the Ladies Aid, presided at the program in the afternoon. Thirty-two people came f fc^ ".',* .Kto Crisp, fresh touches of Spring- to effectively complete your Easier Ensemble . . . Such are these refreshing; novelties to add zest to your neii- wardrobe . . . . Accessories as varied as they are Sprmeiike. Hishspots in Style! Charming New Neckwear Frilly and feminine are the new collars and cuffs . . . fetching lacy effects ... crisp tailored styles ... you'll want several sets for your basic dresses. At set COSTUME JEWELRY and up Sparkling jewelry to accent your Easte-r frocks . . . a wealth of charm in every item-. . . pins, clips, l o c k e t s , p e n- dants, a n d other frivolous novelties! 59cto $1,95 "Sea Shell" NECKLACES $1.00 Gay and colorful g l a s s "Sea Shell" n e c k l a c e s a s sketched at upper right. Really, they'll do wonders to your costume and your spirits! Unusual Kerchief Values %T rffc, TT KbIX I $1.00 Sheer Lawns. D a i n t y Linens. Lacy and Drawn work. Kerchiefs in many new styles for Spring-. At our Special price you'll be wise if you buy a half dozen! "SPRING" BOUQUET , 59c to $1 Surprisingly realistic B l o s s o m s to adorn your lapel. Fetching D e c o r a - tions to add color to your Easter Dress, Suit or Coat 25c AND UP SILK SCARFS $1.00 Floral or all-over print squares, set off by a striped border. The hem is rolled. In a world of loveliest colors imaginable.. Dflmorrs SHORT and S W E E T Just Bown in...these doves of MU^SINGWEAR'S// ' Underhvclics. Brief bits of panties in skin-hug- gin s knit Du Pont Rayon. \V1sps of bandeaux that support naturally and comfortably...but c a p a b l y . A l l a r e k n i t t e d a n d s h a p e d b y MCA-SIXGWEAR especially for the modern girl who wants her Underlovctics to fit like her birthday suit. MUXSIXGWEAR "Short and Swacts" in striped flat-knit rayon. In Tea Rose or J?hite, Pinlies DflmOlYS Plymouth and were here for the morning service. Eleven came from Ackley, where the pastor served four years before going to Plymouth. A telegram and letter was received from Dr. and Mrs. Harry ihomas in Asbury Park, N. J., and their broadcaster son, Lowell Thomas. These people were members of Dr. Collister's church in Victor, Colo., 25 years ago Tragedies Strike Campus STATE COLLEGE, Pa., (U.B-- College students are not immune to the tragedies of life. Arthur R. Warnock, dean of men at the Pennsylvania State College, has found that each week 18 of Penn State's 6,990 students are absent from classes because of deaths in their immediate families. /£oes6ti0 THB P E N G U I N Perky new gloves for the smart out- fir ... palms of exquisite fabric in a choice of correct Spring colors -backs of perforated -white. Hansen Madra leather-- $2.00. Othermodels, $1.00 to $2,50 -- all washable. Dflmorvs Longest Mail Koule The mail route from Rock Creek, Wyo., to Elchetah, Mont., established in 1787, was one of the longest star routes ever operated Its length was 500 miles. In curb- days the mail was carried in Ihe pockets of postmen on horseback. "Splash the Pedestrian" Costs RICHMOND, Ind., (U.R)-- Marshall Taylor, 37, had a lot of fun as he drove his car on a rainy day here and played a game of "splash the pedestrian." But when he wns brought before Judge B. A. Ball, he was fined S3 and costs. They're Here! The sheer and beautiful stockr ings you like,.: more lovely; than ever before. In glamorous; new shades in C r e p e t w i s t , Kantrun and High Twist silk styles...in 2, 3, 4 and 7 thread weights, all reinforced at points of wear. S T O C K I N G S Damon's --~*«BBB^B*BB^_ It's Time to Dress Up the Little Tots for EASTER Smart Spring That She'll Enjoy Wearing Bright, Gay Dresses $1.00 to $2.98 SHIRLEY TEMPLE, DEAN N A DURBIN AND OTHERS Surely these gay, delightful new dresses will tlirill the youngsters. They are so cleverly styled and inspired by those famous young movie stars Shirley and Deanna. See the choice of styles on display in any color and style you desire! I Easter HATS $1 to $2.95 What magic things a new hat will do to your spirit?. They arc so cute and clever with all of their color and unusual shapes. A grand collection! 2-Piece AH Wool Flannel DRESSES $2.77 Reg. $3.95 Smart little outfit for girls 7 to 14 years. The skirt has all the swish you want plus suspenders which you don't see. Colors Navy, Copenhagen, Blue or Rose. Dflmorvs SECOND FLOOR

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