The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 5, 1935 · Page 2
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July 5, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, July 5, 1935
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Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 5 1935 MISS SAMUELSON EDUCATION HEAD Iowa Woman Says She's Stil at Heart "A Country Schoolma'am." DENVER, July D. (/B--A keen witted little woman from Iowa's .farm lands laid a small hand b ·the throttle of the nation's bigges 'educational machine today. But that hasn't made Miss Agnei Samuelson of Sbenandoah, Iowa forget, she' smiled, that she is stil at heart a "country schoolma'am.' "At first I was thrilled by the news, but I sobered with the thought of the responsibilities am 'the hard work that lie ahead," said Miss Samuelson. whom the Nation- .al Educational association elected its president for the coming yeat in closing its convention last night Toward New Frontier. Then, determinedly, she said she 'hopes to help steer the N. E. A. toward a "new frontier," rural education. "The country schools and the N. E. A. must be brought closer together," she said. Small of 'stature and placid or disposition, Iowa's superintendent of public instruction yet has definite convictions. She thinks, for one thing, that "children, really like to go to school." She regards schools as "service stations of the highway of life." She contends children "should not be allowed to grope around but shown, the way to freedom through ·discipline." Portland Is Chosen. The association tentatively chose Portland, Ore., for the 1936 meeting- Dr. Caroline S. Woodruff, Cas- ·tleton, VL, succeeded Miss Samuel- Bon on the executive committee. Senator Gerald P. Nye CR.-N. Dak.) admonished the teachers against warlike tendencies as he flayed the munitions industry, and Gov. Paul V. McNutt of Indiana vigorously urged more adequate school support in closing speeches. Chiropractors Will Hold All Iowa Meeting at Belle Plaine Sunday A number of Mason City chiropractors are planning to attend the meeting of the Iowa Allied Chiropractors Union at Belle Plaine Sunday beginning at 10 a. m. with the Rev. E. L Seldon giving the address of welcome at the noon dinner which will be served by the Rebekah members. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss matters of united interest to all-chiropractors. Axaog the speakers will be Dr. N. : A. Gollenwaux, Waterloo, a member of the Iowa state board of examiners; Dr. H. B. Zook, Guthrie , Center, president of the Chiropractic Society of Iowa; Dr. C. H. Norris, Des Moines, secretary treasurer of Iowa Chiropractors association; Dr. Stitzel, Maquoketa, Dr. John Drier, Hampton, Dr. Scanlin, Algona and Dr. Potoff, Davenport. Dr. B. J. Palmer, Senators C. Pendray, Maquoketa, and E. I. Mason of Brooklyn, will speak to the public and profession at 8 p. m. at the national hall on the subjects of Unity and the Medical Trust. NEW IDEA For Your Consideration! WALTER J. WALKER 60S Forester Building PHONE 253 Floats in Parade for North Iowa Holiday Throngs at Clear Lake Celebration Highlights in the parade at North loiva's Fourth of July celebiatlon at Clear Lake were the Home Improvement club's float, the American Legion Junior drum corps from Mason City and the float of Danish club, pictured from left to right above. The Home Improvement club float was awarded first prize prize among the farm group entries in in the parade while the Viking ship of the Danish club took to P hon " ors in the city group. Other winners were the American Legion post represented by the Legion drum corps of Mason City in the patriotic group and tiny Hope Anne Hey who drove her pony cart into first place in the comic group. Several elaborate commercial floats added to the colorful spectacle but were not eligible for any of the prizes. (Photo by Lock, Engraving by Kayenay) MASON CITY MAN KILLED BY AUTO (Continued From Fage 1) nearly drowned in his efforts to rescue her. Fire Department Called. The fire department from Charles City was called and found the body about an hour later. Miss Reynolds was graduated from Charles City high school in 1933. The body was taken to the Grossman funeral home at Charles City. Carl Brackey,, Joice, was injurec early Thursday when a firecracker Jirown by a celebrator at the American Legion July Fourth observance at Northwood struck him in the neck as it exploded. A piece of the firecracker imbedded itself in his neck to a depth of more than i quarter of an inch. A Northwood physician dressed the wonr.d. Steel Worker Hurt. Avon Anderson, 3 year old daughter of William Anderson of Lake Mills, was rushed to a Mason City hospital late Thursday for an operation to remove a safety pin which she had swallowed. Alex Jablonski, 40 year old steel worker for the Chicago and North Western railway here, who received a scalp wound ana sligat concussion Wednesday when he was accidental- y struck upon the head, was report- d to be resting easily at a local lospital. The physician in charge f his case stated that he would be dismissed from the hospital Friday. Mrs. William Galbreth, wife of he Olivet M. E. pastor at Mason *ity, suffered a scalp wound and raises on her hip and hand when he fell while leaving the Northwood choolhouse Thursday after attend- ng the eighth grade graduation ex- rcises. She received treatment at a Northwood physician's office and hen was brought to Mason City._ Holiday . automobile accidents ·ere noticeably few on the casualty sts. Swept Over Dam. Most serious tragedy in the state ..·as the drowning of William A. [alloran, 69, and Collins Carson, 16, who with another companion were wept over a dam in the swollen Moines river in a small rowboat t Des Moines. Halloran, former Boy Scout exe- utive and foreman for the Western Newspaper Union plant, had just ompleted an annual Fourth of July arty at his home for neighborhood Joy Scouts. Halloran, veteran river- nan, was a popular friend with oys to whom he taught river, lore. Deciding to take a snort trip, the hree launched into the stream be- ore discovering its swiftness. They /ere carried over the Center street :am after an oar was lost in at- empting to beach. the boat on a gravel bar. Third Occupant Saved. The third occupant of the boat, Francis Convoy, 17, began swim- ing as the rowboat capsized and was rescued by occupants of anoth- A PLACE FOR EVERYTHING KELVINATOR THE OLDEST DOMESTIC REFRIGERATION Mason City Distributing Company New Location 7 S. Delaware CONVENIENT TERMS Phone 514 OPEN EVENINGS er boat. Halloran, unable to swim, failed to come again to the surface. Carson struck out for shore but after being carried four blocks by the current, sank while rescuers sought to throw out a line from shore. A large crowd gathered s the party battled to stay above the dam, and witnessed the tragedy. Walter Hughes, 12, resident of a Sioux City orphan home, lost his life in New Park lake at Le Mars. Walter's parents formerly lived at Le Mars and he was returned there for the holiday by family friends. His body was recovered. Burns suffered when Mrs. George Helms, Jr., 20, Oelwein, poured a mixture of kerosene and gasoline into a stove caused her death at an Oelwein hospital. HAVNER PRAISES GRAFT PROBERS Says 4 Members of Graft Grand Jury Democrats and 3 Republicans. SIOUX CITY. July 5. CT)--Special Prosecutor H. M. Havner Thursday commended the members of the Woodbury county graft investigation grand jury which Wednesday indicted 23 persons. I think, in view of the importance and scope of the investgation by the grand jury of Woodbury county, that the citizens of Iowa should know something of the personnel of this grand jury," the special prosecutor said in a statement. Blade No Inquiry. "Up until after t'uey returned the Indictments yesterday, I never made inquiry of any member of the ·rand jury as to his political affiliations and outside of two mem- oers of the grand jury, up until that time, I did not know tile political affiliations of any member of the grand jury. The political affiliation of the members of this grand jury, as revealed to me today, is that four of them are democrats and three of them are republicans. "Mr. E. W. Hall, the foreman of this grand jury, is the mayor of the town of Moville, and is one of the substantial citizens of that Community. Mr. F. B. Burns of Hornick is one of the successful farmers of his community, and is a former member of the board of supervisors of Woodbury county. Mr. W. B. Chapman of Correstionville is a successful farmer of his locality. Louis Eppling of Moville is a successful German farmer of his community. Successful in Farming. 'Mr. Thomas McGuire of Danbury is a retired farmer who was cessful grain dealer and farmer of tions. Mr. Harvey Robbins of Correctionville is a retired fanner who also was successful in his operations in his chosen line of endeavor- Mr. B. M. D. Stoddard of Sloan is a successful grain dealer and farmers of that community,-and was formerly state senator from this senatorial district. "There has never been the slightest evidence in the conduct of the entire investigation that any of these men were in the slightest degree influenced by reason of their political affiliation in their consideration of matters presented to them. Throughout the entire investigation, they have shown that they realized the responsibilities which had devolved upon them as grand jurors in this particular case, and without fear or favor, and without any evidence so far as I could see of any prejudice of any kind or character they have conducted the investigation with no motive except that of arriving at what they believed to be the very right of the matter under consideration." RURAL CULTURE GROWING UPWARD Better Music, Playlet and Art Finding Favor on Iowa Farms. By PORTEil M. HEDGE Associated Press Staff Writer. A rural culture, carefully tended by the extension service and other farm organizations, is shooting new sprouts in Iowa. The old barber shop songs and cheap parodies are no longer in favor. Instead, the lilting melodies of operettas and substantial time honored songs are heard at farm organization meetings. The playlet is finding a place on farm programs. The evening checker game is being supplanted by the sketching pencil, the mould- ing clay and handicraft work. These are the opinions of extension specialists who have cultivated the flower of culture in Iowa for the last five years. 12 Types Classified. A committee of the American Country Life association has classified the popular arts in rural America into 12 types: Music, drama, folk ]ore, games, sports and folk dances, literary pursuits, home and countryside beautification, photography, handicraft, painting, sculpture and allied arts, exhibits, conservation of records and treasurers and art in work. The most popular types of art in Iowa to date-are music, artistic exhibits and art in the daily tasks of the farm. Appreciation Is Shown. The recent presentation of Balfe's opera, "The Bohemian Girl," at Ames, focused wide attention on the extent to which music appreciation is being developed in rural groups. The farmer and the farmeret presentation not only produced surprisingly capable material from the kitchens and the corn fields, but demonstrated what can be accomplished in cultural development under capable direction. Every 4-H boy may not consider the curly-haired steer he shows at county and state fairs an object of art; nor may the farm wife or the 4-H girl who exhibits six jars of canned peaches or a dainty bit of embroidery. But as objects of art they may be considered, nevertheless. Increasing competition in agricultural exhibits at agricultural shows has increased development of this type of art. Butler County Relief Roll Reduction Shown ALLISON, July 5.--A survey of Butler county relief work disclosed that at the beginning of May there were 228 active cases of unemployment relief. Dut to the paving project at Clarksville and the sewage disposal project at Parkersburg approximately 132 men were placed through the National Re-employment office. During June about 105 cases received relief of some kind. During June a reinvestigation of all families receiving unemployment relief was conducted to find the number still in need of assistance. One hnudred were accepted for further relief and 68 rejected because of in- ellgibility because of increased earnings O'CONNOR ENTERS INNOCENCE PLEA (Continued From rage 1) it was alleged stole the contrivance were prosecuted, one being sent to the state penitentiary for five years and the other to the Cherokee hospital for the insane. Audit Mayer's Becords. Peter G. Wilson,' accountant employed by the grand jury, continued the work of tabulating and compiling; the material seized in a raid on the home of Clyde Mayer, one of the score indicted on the 'gambling conspiracy count. Wilson was directed to make a complete audit of Mayer's records, arrange all letters in consecutive monthly order and' index them for presentation to the grand jury. Bank books, check books and ledgers, and seven slot machines was among the material seized. Reports were current that the grand jury may be able to complete its taking of evidence by Saturday night and to submit a final report at that time. Goodrich, Confessed Slayer, and His Wife Returned to Detroit NEW YORK, July 5. UP)--Merton Ward Goodrich, confessed slayer of 11 year old Lillian Gallaher. and his wife were taken back to Detroit today to answer for that crime anc to face questioning about numerous other unsolved crimes against children in which Detroit authorities believe he may be involved. The trip was made by train instead of airplane as was orginally planned. The 27 year old trap drummer told Duncan C. McCrea, Wayne county, Mich., prosecutor that he was in deadly terror of going up in an airplane. This Must Be Love! Lia was a lovely thing whose dainty figure reminded one of porcelain figurines and tinkly silver bells and jasmine flowers. Her southern accent was enchanting and she possessed a most bewitching smile. When her lustrous dark eyes looked into Val's ind she told him how lonely she was in Chisa the young naval lieutenant tol himself he was in love. Read how this romance blossomed and how it fared in S T O R M Y LOVE! Belle Burns Gromer Beginning Saturday, July 6, in the Globe-Gazette in which to pay or make arrangements to clear up that last season's © JULY 15, 1935, a the date set for a report of all past due Coal Accounts to the let ail C@a! Merchant s 6r ®np "PAY COAL BILLS PROMPTLY" Unfavorable Balance of Trade During May WASHINGTON, July 5. UP)--For the second consecutive month, the United States foreign trade was shown today by department of commerce figures to have resulted in an unfavorable balance in May. Imports exceeded experts by $5,100,000. Former King Alfonso Hurt in Auto Mishap FOLLONICA,'Italy, July 5. (/Pi- Former King Alfonso of Spain was slightly injured today when the automobile while he was driving turned over while enroute from Rome to Leghorn. BATTLE OF BEES ENTERS 3RD DAY Mrs. Farnham Declares She Won't Be Driven From Summer Home. CHICAGO, July 5. (iB--The battle between the bees and Mrs. Ethel Farnham entered its third day today. Said Mrs. Farnham, "I can stay here as long as any queen bee can." The bees countered with the api- aristic equivalent of the horse laugh. And the endurance contest was on. Mrs. Farnham moved into the home of her sister, Mrs. Alfred Meeg, of surburban River Forest, Wednesday for the summer. So did the bees, estimated to number 50, 000. While Mrs. Farnham was not exactly a lover of bees, and resented having them inside the walls of her home, she declined to be routed by them. She complained they made a noise like an "airplane motor." Two bee experts were called in to drive out the swarm. They bored holes in the walls and poured in acid. The bees seemed to thrive on it. They blew smoke into the holes. The bees ignored it. They commented, "If the queen bee would come out, the others would follow her." But the queen bee sat tight. "Probably the queen See will come out in a few days," they told Mrs. Farnham. MEN! READ THIS IMPORTANT NEWS! Abel Son, Inc. Has Made a Special Purchase of SHIRTS and TIES We Quote No Comparative Price, But We Know You Will Recognize Their Quality instahtly Plenty of whites . . . many shirts with the NO-WILT COLLAR . . . broadcloths, madras . . . pre-shrunk. Every shirt our guarantee of satisfaction . . » : details of tailoring up to our standard. Buttons, ocean pearl . . . sizes to fit all men. In all our years we've never offered a value like this. Just think, hand-tailored the finest possible way---· full length--with non-wrinkable, resilient all-wool linings . . . in smart new summer colors. This is one chance you and your friends will talk about for a long time. 3 for $1.25 QUALITV · f t R V I C E · S A T I S F A C T I O N ABEL SON me, AT N U M B E R SEVEN S O U T H F E D E R A L

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