The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1936 · Page 5
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May 5, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, May 5, 1936
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Page 5
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MAY 5 1936 FIVE PULITZER PRIZE AWARDS MADE Robert Sherwood Gets Honor in Drama for His Play, "Idiot's Delight." NEW YORK, UP--Here are the 1936 Pulitzer prize winners and the What is it .that '· ·· · · . from the spigot Q-, as soft as that · _ 1 I. _ _ I li : . _ · _ . Ill UIK barrel ( and then clean WYANDOTTE !R 6 ! 2 POUNDS FOR ONLY 15c Kelds in which they won their awards: Robert E. Sherwood -- drama, "Idiot's Delight." H. L. Davis--novel, "Honey in the Horn." Andrew C. McLaughlin--history, "A Constitutional History of the United States." Prof. Ralph Barton Perry, Harvard university -- biography, "The Thought and Character of William James." Robert Peter Tristram Coffin, Bowdoin college--poetry, "Strange Holiness." Distinguished Reporting. Lauren D. Lyman, New York Times--distinguished reporting. (Exclusive story on Lindberghs' sailing to England). Will Barber, Chicago Tribune-distinguished f o r e i g n correspondence (from Addis Ababa)--posthumous award. Felix Morley, Washington Post, and George B. Parker, editor-in- chief of the Scripps Howard newspapers--editorial writing. Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Gazette-meritorious service ( " c r u s a d e against corruption and misgovernment in Iowa.") St. Paul, Minn., Daily News- honorable mention, Webb Miller, United Press; Ashmun Brown, The providence, R. I., Journal; Jay G. Hayden, the Detroit News, and James A. Mills, the Associated Press--honorable mention in Washington and foreign correspondence. · Journalism Scholarships. Sevellon Brown, Providence, R. I.: Helen Seal, Delaware, Ohio., and Louis H. Birnbaum, Cleveland-traveling journalism scholarships. John A. McWethy, Aurora, HI.; Philip D. Taylor, Bloomington, Ind., and Wirt McClintic Mitchell, Fayette, Mo.--alternate scholarships. Samuel Barber, New York--music scholarship. Sigmund Kozlow, New York--art scholarship. There can be no revolution while a 5700 sedan can overtake a $5,000 limousine and toot for gangway-Davenport Democrat. Let Us Tell You and You Won't Have to Tell the Judge TET us accurately test your Bghts on the new Guide J_j Headlamp Tester. The inspection is FREE and a report card from the machine is given to you; Night driving can be v.pleasure. End the danger and strain of driving with poor lights--drive in today! HEADLIGHT ANALYSIS Central Auto Electric Co. 25 First Street Southwest Next to Fire Station Phone 494 -No. 1: London's Childhood- LIFE STORY OF ALFRED M. LAN DON TOLD IN SKETCH STRIPS -- By A. J. Buescher, Central Press Artist- RyjT, Jr. Burial was in the West Zlon cemetery. Alfred Mossman Landon was horn Sept. 9, 1887, at West Middlesex, Pa. His father, John M. Landon, was an independent oil producer in the oil JTields of northwestern Pennsylvania. Prior to the birth of. Alfred, the family moved to the new fields in southern Ohio. Alf's father ever was alert to the newer fields. The Landons already lived in Elba prior to the birth of Alfred. But at the time of his birth his mother was baek in her "homeland" In Pennsylvania. He was an only child. His family passed its. summers at the Chautauqua Assembly on the shore of Lake Chautauqua, New York. There young Alf heard many orators. Alt Landon, at the age of 30, when he lived in Marietta, 0. Then, when the, family moved to Marietta, fine old Ohio city, Alfred became a student at Marietta academy. And there he had his first "political" experience. In his quiet, effective manner he campaigned for a friend in a party caucus. Neighbors in Marietta recall Alf as a shy boy but an apt student. Alf was not to remain there. His father went on to the new oil fields in Oklahoma. Although the cider Landon was successful in the oil business as a fighting independent, he did not. desire his son to follow in his footsteps. He urged Alt to become a lawyer. Alf entered tho University of Kansas, taking a liberal arts course. After one year he changed over to law. Chicago Pharmacist- Curbs Deafness A Chicago pharmacist, who suffered for years from earache, head noises and deafness, says he finally solved his case through the preparation of an European specialist after countless other preparations and devices failed to help him. OURINK is used and praised by thousands who were hard o£ hearing, bothered by head noises, earache, ringing and buzzing in ears. If you dread approaching deafness, get OURINE today. Relief is immediate--and the cost is only a few cents a day. Money back if dissatisfied. Sold at your FORD H O P K I N S DRUG STORE Canadian Hanged for Murder of Girl, Six Months After Crime TORONTO, (JP--Harry O'Donnell, 26 year old service station attendant, was hanged at Don jail Tuesday for the murder of Ruth Taylor last Nov. 4. He dropped through the trap at 8 a. m., and was. pronounced dead at 8:17. O'Donnell was hanged exactly six months from the day the 20 year old stenographer's body was found in the East ravine. O'Donnell was convicted in February of murdering Miss Taylor after attempting to ravish her in the ravine. Bites Held in Decorah. RIDGEWAY-- Funeral services for Henry A. Garms, who died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Louis Beii, were held at the Iverson undertaking parlors of Decorah Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock. The Rev. L. W. Moench of Cresco officiated. Burial was made in the German Lutheran cemetery at Postville. It isn't true that new dealers have no use for Mr. Hearst. They are using him to make Mr. Landon squirm. --Davenport Times. Ruptured Men Get $3.50 Truss Free Pay No Money--Now or Ever for This Truss KANSAS CITY, Mo.--A newer .rupture method developed by a doctor is so successful he offers to give every ruptured man or woman who tries it, a $3.50 truss free. It does away with leg straps, elastic belts, binding springs and harsh pads. After using it, many have reported their ruptures better. Often in a very short time. -Others say they no longer need any support. The method wiU be sent on 30 days' trial and he will send the $3.50 truss free with it. If the method does not help your rupture return it and keep the 53.50 .truss for your trouble. If you are ruptured just write E. O. Koch, 2548 Koch Bldg., 2906 Main St., Kansas City, Mo., for his trial offer. 0fi/y eK in the low-price fields ·ffwf vffer yet/ wfittafc SASH- "*»" rOUR-DOOS ESBAJf WEK-TKHflC Saves up to 25% in gas, up to 50% in oil I · Minimizes engine wear! · Gives you on entirely new kind of ride! The Nash Automatic Cruising Gear! Available to buyers of the lowest-priced cars for the first time, at slight extra cost, on Nash "400" and LaFayette! The Cruising Gear acts as a "fourth gear." It comes into op- eration automatically at speeds above 45 miles per hour. Engine revolutions are reduced about one- third. Every moving part runs more slowly. Wear on the motor is reduced to a minimum. And what a difference it makes in the mileage you get from gas and oil! It gives you additional savings up to 25% in gasoline, up to 50% in oil! The Nash Motors Company, Kenosha, Wisconsin. SPECIAL TOURING FEATURES! · Sleeping Car--Any Nash "400" or LaFayette sedan instantly converted into a six-foot bed with seat cushions. · Large Luggage Compartment--in every model. · Automatic Cruising Gear--gives 4 to 5 more miles per gallon on cross-country driving. · Ask for a Touring Demonstration. Bit luxurious Nash Ambassador sedans I with trunks--125-inch whcdteHi--Auto- I nBticCruisingGcaralsoavailableatshght I extra charse. SS35 to 5995 f.o.b. factory. I All prices subject to change without no- I ticc. Special equipment extra. · 116 South Deiowarc CERRO GORDO NASH COMPANY Phone 636 Dr. Fairfield to Speak on Far East Questions Prominent Mission Leader to Give Address. The Rev. Wynn Cowan Fairfield, D. D., secretary in the foreign department of the American board of commisioners for foreign missions, and formerly of Taiku, North China, will speak Friday evening in the Congregational church on "Facing Realities in the Far East." the Rev. A. S. Carlson announced. Dr. Fairfield, who was born in Tabor and grew up in Washington, D. C., is a graduate of Oberliu college, class of 1907, which institution conferred upon him the degree of D. D. in 1926. He served under the American board in China from 1910 to 1D29. He served as a missionary in an interior station in China, 1910-1929, first in church work and then for 10 years in educational work. In 1929 health conditions required the farn- DR V VYNN COW AN FAIRFIELD ily to return to America. Dr. Fair-^. field then served as an officer of the American board in correspondence with China and Japan, and since 1932, with Africa. Returned in July. Dr. Fairfield returned in July from a seven months' absence in the far east, during which he not only visited the work of his own board, but was in touch also with the outstanding Christian leaders of other denominations. During parts of his visit in China he worked in close co-operation with the secretaries of the Methodist and Presbyterian foreign mission boards who carry similar responsibilities. In America he is active in co-operative work among mission boards, serving .as trustee of a union hospital and three union universities in China as well as chairman of the rural missions co-operating committee. This committee links 14 of the leading mission boards of Canada and the United States with each other and with the Agricultural Missions Foundation in the co-ordination and development of rural missions abroad. Went Through Japan. Dr. Fairfield's recent travels took him through the larger centers of Japan and to a number of points in inland China, as well as to North China and Fukien. These included the province of Kiangsi, from which the communist armies were recently forced out by Generalissimo Chiang- Kai-saek, and in which an intei'de- nominational Christian rural center is being developed at Lichwan. Recent Sino-Japanese . relations in North China make timely his observations there and in Japan. He was in touch with Kagawa of Japan and H. H. K'ung, minister of finance of China, as well as with scores of less well-known leaders. He is deeply sympathetic with the problems faced by Japan in attempting to bring 1 her national life to modern standards and nearer to western standards of living, as well as with China in her efforts to change her age-old culture for one adequate to ensure national prosperity in the twentieth century. He believes that such things as are now happening in the far e_ast can be understood only in the light of centuries of history and the actual present social and economic conditions, and that the most practical hope of a permanent solution lies in the mutual fellowship and understanding which an extension of thorough-going Christian experience will bring to both countries. Dr. Robertson, Still Weak From 10 Days in Mine, Goes Home HALIFAX, N. S., (J)--Dr. D. E. Robertson, still weak from his recent 10 days' imprisonment in the Moose River gold mine, traveled by train Tuesday to his home in Toronto. Aside from weakness, he appeared to have suffered little effect from the entombment. He left behind his companion in the entombment, Alfred Scadding of Toronto, who still is under treatment for the severe case of trench foot ho contracted in the mine. Physicians said Scadding's condition was improving rapidly and any danger that amputation would be necessary had passed. EXPECTS PROBE Manning Says Vandenberg of Michigan to Give Matter "Thorough Airing." OTTUMWA, I/Pi--Mayor Edwin Manning of Ottumwa, candidati for the republican nomination fo; United Stales senator, declared Tuesday that Senator Vandenberg of Michigan "intends to give the Iowa WPA situation a thorough airing if he is able to obtain a genera; WPA investigation." "Senator Vandenberg told me recently," Mayor Manning declared in a campaign speech here, "that he now is concentrating on bringing about a complete investigation of the WPA and he termed the situation in Iowa as I placed it before him a 'startling exhibit.' ·In that he is right. The Iowa WPA situation is a startling exhibit of the Harry Hopkins (national WPA administrator) and the James J. Farley (national democratic chairman) alliance to use money which should go to the un employed to Tammanyize the state of Iowa. "I hope Vandenberg's' investiga^ tion will explain part-time employment of a democratic county chairman at 52,000. a year, payment o: $1,800 a year to wives of certain democratic candidates for congress and why certain employes were transferred from relief administra tion payrolls to WPA payrolls a double salaries." Hutchins Woman's Cousin Killed in Auto Accident HUTCHINS--Mrs. Mabel . Wer mersen received word that her cousin, Ed Rector of Orchard, Nebr. died in a hospital at Omaha from injuries received in an auto acci dent. Mr. Rector was a cattle buyei of long standing in his community Mrs. Wermersen was unable to at tend the funeral. VIrs. Ryg Funeral Is Held at Rake; 2 Sons and 2 Daughters Left RAKB--Funeral services for Mrs. lalcna Ryg, S6, were held at the ^berty Lutheran church. Sunday vith the Rev. N. Oakerland officia- ing and the Rev. T. H. Benson as- isting. Vocal solos were given by Orvis Oakerland and Iver Okland. A selection was sung by a quartet, Mrs. John Rake, Mrs. Melvin Engelby, Iver Okland and Glen Olson. Mrs. Ryg was born in Norway in 1849 and carne to America after her marriage to Ole O. Ryg, who died Jan. 1, 1909. For the past several years she made her home with her daughter, Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Russ. Surviving are two sons, John Ryg and Ole O. Ryg and two daughters, Mrs. Gus Johnson and Mrs. J.' E. Russ, also 22 grandchildren. Pallbearers were six grandsons, Chris and Oscar Russ, Odin and Irvin Johnson, and Orrie and Old WHEN KIDNEY TROUBLE CAUSES YOU TO GET UP NIGHTS When Blader is Irritated When Passage is Difficult When Backache Bothers Flush Poisonous Waste Acid From Kidneys and GAIN IN HEALTH If you aren't feeling just right-are nervous--have dizzy spells and occasional backache--study your kidneys and learn more about yourself. Through the delicate filters of the kidneys, acid and poisonous waste are drawn from the blood and discharged from the body thru the bladder--sometimes these filters become clogged with poisonous waste and kidneys do not function properly--they need cleaning. good One reliable medicine, highly efficient and inexpensive is GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules-you can't go wrong on this grand medicine for it has been helping people for 50 years--to correct their iches and pains and to banish uric acid conditions, the aggrevation of sciaticia. neuritis, neuralgia, lumbago and rheumatism. So if you have such symptoms of Kidney trouble as backache, nervousness, getting up two or three times during the night--scanty, burning or smarting passage--leg cramps--moist palms or puffy eyes get a 35 cent package of this grand and harmless diuretic at any modern drugstore--it starts the first day on its errand of helpfulness. But be sure it's GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules--the original --the genuine--right from Haarlem in Holland. ACT · NOW W Only a Few Days Remain of This Big Offer FREE RECORDS $6.00 worth of Victor records of your own selection with the purchase of each electric Turn Table player. St. Olaf Church Choir Concert, Friday, May 8 at 8 P. M. EXCLUSIVELY IN MASON CITY AT MUSIC COMPANY "Complete Music Service Since 1900" in America's Finest Sleeping Needs A Beautiful New Sofa Pillow Will Be Given ABSOLUTELY FREE with everv purchase of a Spring-Aire Mattress of Kibbon Type Coil Spring during this s a l e only. Mattress 50 ithoi ever k. price. No other miittrcss has MT many grral comfort features with so much downright value. Unbreakable edges, springs without knots, tufts ridges, the greatest luxury foundation sleep hus own. Built to last a lifetime. A model for every Cost We Can and Ho Save You Money on every line of Beautiful Furniture for Living Room, Dining Room, Bedroom and Kitchen and Floor Coverings of every kind including Rugs, Carpets and Linoleum. ALL AVAILABLE ON OUR CONVENIENT PAY'T PLAN S3 SECOND STREET S. K. FJSKE D K U V K K Y 1'HONK 3'HO

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