The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 10, 1934 · Page 7
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1934
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SEVEN MAY 10 G,0, P. OUTLOOK Young Republican Leaders Will Gather Friday at Des Moines. Safe Driving Hint By Iowa Motor Vchtel* D«»t DES MOINES, May 10. Leaders of young Iowa republicans will size up the party political situation for the approaching- primaries and look over the field of candidates here tomorrow. The occasion is a meeting of district and county chairmen of the Young Republican leagrue of Iowa and others interested in the organization, which has been called State Chairman D. C. Nolan Iowa City. Will Attend Bally. The young republicans will meet briefly in the evening and then attend a republican rally sponsored by the league of the sixth district to which all republican candidates for state offices -have been invited. Nolan said the meeting of Young Republican league chairmen was called for the purpose of perfecting the league organization and determining questions of policy. District chairmen have been asked to speak on assigned subjects. From West Union. District chairmen who are ex- pested to attend include Henry Bailey, Washington; Dave Blakeley, Cedar Rapids; Don Graham, Waterloo; Martin Coons, West Union; L. L Brierly, Newton; Joseph Watson, Jr., Indianola; Whitney Gilliland, Glenwood; James I. Dolliver, Tort Dodge, and Doc C. White, Storm Lake. , v t Republican rallies similar to tnat which will be held after the separate meeting of Young Republican leaders, are being sponsored in each of the nine districts, the first of these being held this -week in Wat- ^Three of the four republican gubernatorial candidates and the entrants for various other state offices in the June primaries have been invited to address the Des Moines rally. STANDAllG OF LARD URGED Consumers Should Under- 1 stand Advantages of Product Over Substitutes. AMES, May 10. OP)--One of the big reasons why lard suffers from the competition of lard substitates i? because lard is an unatandardized prSt, while lard substitutes are highly standardized. So states a xew bulletin on lard and lard substitutes soon to go to press at Iowa State college. The bulletin was written by Dr. T. W. Schultz, acting-head of the agricultural economics department, and Rainer Schickele, Brookings Institute economist now working on AAA planning at the college. The bulletin-says that to improve the competitive position of lard against lard substitutes, lard should be "thoroughly improved and standardized" and it should be advertised and promoted 'so that the consumer understands the advantages of lard of a dependable standard over lard substitutes." The chief obstables confronting standardization of lard, says the bulletin, are "decentralization of lard production, technical difficulties that packers face in the standardization process, and the fact Jiat many packers are involved in the lard and lard substitute business. The economists point out lowas special interest in the lard situation bv declaring that "More than one- fifth of the lard production of the United States is rendered from hogs originating in Iowa. Hogs produced in Iowa held a higher percentage of lard than those rnarnet- ed in most other parts of the United States." State Liquor Store j Sites at Davenport, Muscatine Selected DES MOINES, May 10. Iff)--The Iowa state liquor commission today announced the leasing of two sites for eastern Iowa liquor stores. They were 409-411 Harrison street, Davenport, Ferd Roddewig estate; and 126-128 East Second street, Muscatine, E. E. Bloom, trustee. Sites at Ottumwa and Keokuk remain to be selected. Know Your Traffic Laws IGNORANCE is aometimes bliss, bnt not when it comes to * state traffic l»w$ »nd local ordinances. I« n °TM n «.°/, t £* oall for a violation sate ra . law excuses no driver, either legally or morally, which result! in »n automobile smashup. _, It is every driver's duty to know »nd to obey, all city .»nd state traffic laws. Moreover, such knowledge is just about as essential to your safety as the actual mechanics oj *"««·· fc Certain temporary conditions often call for special tr»»c regulations and these should also be observed "gdly. . !f you plan a trip through neighboring itatw »**refte laws may be slightly different from those in your own, famil- Urile yourself with the regulations at your very first opportunity. _ . FORMER IOWAN GETS NEW TRIAL Boyle Given Life in Frisson for "Insane Killing" of Mother. MONTGOMERY, Ala., May 10. (.rP)--The Alabama supreme court today granted a new trial to John Boyle Birmingham attorney, formerly of Davenport, Iowa, sentenced to life imprisonment for the slaying of his mother, and declared that "an Insane killing and attempted suicide seems a probability worthy of careful consideration." Associate Justice Virgl! Boudin declared that the trial judge had erred in permitting the state to argue to the jury, by inference on the probability of Boyle s eventual freedom if he was found not guilty by reason of insanity and committed to the state insane asylum. Boyle who pleaded not guilty and not guilty by reason of insanity, was convicted of killing his mother. Mrs Jessie Ann Boyle, on Shades Mountain near Birmingham in Jung 1932 after they had gone upon the mountain for a picnic. He told police that a. highwayman had attacked-them. Operation in Child Birth Should Be as Last Resort Only DBS MOINES, May 10. W)--Operative procedure should not be undertaken in child birth until an ultimate emergency endangering the life of the mother develops, Dr. John Randall of olwa City told the Iowa Medical society convention here to- 'Dr. Randall, a member of the staff of the State University hospital medical staff, based his conclu- slon on a study which he said showed 85 per cent of the n « ona *T deaths resulted from brain Injury to the babies. to a large majority of the deaths brain hemmorlmges resulted from skull injuries suffered in operative delivery, he said. His report was the first discussion In the section of pediatrics and obstetrics at which Dr. E. D. Plass of the university presided. DrR. Wesley Scott of Cleveland, clinical professor of medicine in Western Reserve College of Medicine led a discussion of heart disease, dealing with aocial diseases as a causative agent, at the general session. Attorneys Urged to I Study Criminal Law for Needed Changes WASHINGTON, M»y 10. Prenidunt Roosevelt fuggested ta the American law institute today taht it study America's criminal law with a view to recommending: how It could be adapted "to meet the needs of a modern complex civilization." The president, to a message to the institute, congratulated It for the work along similar lines It has done with civil law. [WHAT DID BILL GIVE YOU FOR YOUR BIRTHDAY? 'WHAT WE ALWAYS t , WANTED-A , WASHING MACHINE ' LIKE YOURS! I Japan Hunting New Markets in Trade Fight With British TOKIO, May 10. UP--Japan scanned the commercial horizon today, seeking new markets with which to fight British restrictions on Japanese exports. As a counter thrust, Japanese Industrial leaders propose to sell ta Latin America, Manchuria, South China, Egypt and even in the British dominions the products which quota restrictions will exclude from the British Isles. Japan's billion yen cotton textile industry, which employs 1,200,000 persons, prepared for the test without anticipating a reduction in production. Leaders of the Industry said they do not believe Importation of raw cotton from America will be curtailed greatly. Iowa Military Medical Club Names Officers DES MOINES, May 10. OB--Of ficers of the Iowa Military Medica club were re-elected at a meeting here They Include Dr. Thomas F HOLC Loan Askers to Sign Statements DBS MOINES, May 10. Off)-- owans seeking loans from the Home Owners Loan corporation lereaf ter will he required to sign an liability statement in tne pres- ·nce of an official representative of the corporation, State Manager Gels Botaford said today. Formerly the oral statement or an applicant was acceptable in mak- ng application for a loan. Larson Gets Divorce and Custody of Son Kermit Larson was granted a divorce from Dorothy Larson and custody of a son, Stanley Gene, Thursday in district court by Judge M. F Edwards, A stipulation ta the decree gave Mrs. Larson permission to keep the boy with her during the three summer months of every year, but barred her from aeektar any alimony. The couple was married Feb. 20, THAT'S FINE. NOW YOU'LL HAVE LOTS ' MORE TIME TO \ YOURSELF ! (BUTlCANtSEEMTO\ [GET CLOTHES AS WHITE) V AS YOU DO, CLAIRE. / ^ V l WONDER WHY f ' WHAT KINO , OF SOAP DO YOU USE? /OH, ANY KINO I ^ 1 HAPPEN TO HAVE) MN THE HOUSEJ (T~ /THAT'S THE ANSWER! USE RINSO\ I AND YOU'LL SEE THE DIFFERENCE! v RIUSO 6ETS CLOTHES SO WHITE THEYj DON'T EVEN NEED TO BE BOILED r^ ^ -jr Suchomel, Cedar Rapids, president; Dr. Harold Spilman, Ottumwa, vice president; and Arnold L. Jensen, Council Bluffs, secretary-treasurer. (a GET SOME WRIGHT NOW 1 .) ONE WEEKUgER /THAT NEW WASHER'S A PEAoC) 1 ALL RIGHT! MY SHIRTS NEVER j ^ LOOKED SO WHITEj ]/HT ISN'TONLY THE* \WASHER, BILL-I'M IJ IUSINRINSONOWJI -IT GETS ' CLOTHES40E 5 SHADES I WHITER RECOMMEND A B C Am Bwury Apez Automatic Bxrton BK-VK Blxclcitone Boss Cindcrdli Conlon a it . r- *| as A nornxr o, uvm noaaq to . * * .. "We're a few of the 18 Million who own oId cars -those egfra fwmg charges save us money Real Estate Transfers Robertson, J. M., sheriff, to Elsie M Adams $3,512.47 t. 2 in Sub of Spring Lots in B "A" Felt's Plat M. C.; also commencing at NW cor L, 2 in Sub of Spring Lot in B "A' Paul Felt's Plat M. C., S 22 ft, W 50 ft, N 22 Ft, E 50 ft to begin ning. March 20, 1934. Adams, Elsie M and bus., to Mier Wolf 53,052.50 same description as in above deed. March 26, 1934. Hoyt, S. M., to Jay Taylor $75 L 93 Hoyt's First Add. M. C. May 9 1934. Valentine, Richard, to Lucy A Whitney Jl.OO 1 QCD W 105 ft in width of Lots 6 and 7 B 98 Pau Felt's Plat M. C.; also commencin at. NE cor L 6, S 12 ft, W 60 ft N 12 ft, E 60 ft to beginning. Marc Laird,' J T. wf., to the Equ table Life Assurance Society of TJ S., .51.00 NW 12-94-20. April * Strahan, L. J. wf., to Louise Strong ?1.00 L 17 B 2 Kuppinger Add., M. C. April 25, 1934. "MY FIVE-YEAR OLD BUiCK 8 did is per gallon between Chicago and oS on Sunday. That's a mile a Slonbetter than ever bef ore-thanks to Shell," says R. T. Duffy, icao. Copyright, MM, BMU Petroleum Corporation "1 '26 CADILLAC Is entitled to be retired for ," s t. But not my car. Super Shell «*.. It «- .pond to the throttle like a one-year old, aay. Norman M. Powers, Cleveland. MILLIONS are enjoying the extra power-the zoom - the instant starts - and the mileage - to SE3C 5S ^'ed new Supertsh f, Owners of old cars especially notice a change in Ji£££? Hundreds have written in to say ?h?y g* more power. Many claim: "Super Shell Hives two miles more per gallon. Yes it Is possible for you and every motorist to gelStra mSeage with Super Shell. For this new type oi gasoline is now "super-charged! It s Sade In a new way - refined by a process developed by Shell which actually "re-makes the chemical structure of gasoline, and it packs up to 6900 extra firing charges in every gallon. No matter what year or model car youi drive, one tankful of Super Shell will prove-Jh at those additional firing charges can mean a big step-up hi starting, power, and extra mileage. Buy Super-charged gasoline--save money! Super Shell still sells at the price of "regular. "I DRIVE A1930 CHEVROLET -«:m nxlles every day, and with Super Shell I ftet »t least one «,ore mile per gallon. That's like putting money In the bank," says T. A. Co*, ft. Aigurtfae. N O W " S U P E R - C H A R G E D " F O R M O R E "WHEI A 7-YEAR OLD FORD P uiu ui» mine does with this new Super-charged ftas, I'm sold," says L. Hill:. Detroit. "I save the price of two or three gallons a week from the wtra miles I get with Super Shell."

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