The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 3, 1931 · Page 2
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February 3, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 3, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 3 1931 PRINCE MAKES WEDDING PLANS Lennart Unperturbed by His Royal Grandfather's v · Disapproval. STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Feb. 3. l.t*i --Unperturbed by King Gustavo's refusal to sanction his marriage to a commoner, youthful Prince Lennart proceeded today with plans for his wedding to Fraulein Karin Niss- ysndt, daughter oJ a Swedish. Dutch industrialist. To interviewers he seemed much more concerned that his fiancee was lying ill of influenza at her father's home than that to carry out his purpose he will have to surrender his princely ranking and titles and become plain Mr. Lennart Wilhelmson. "What does the rank of prince really mean these days in Germany, where we are going to settle?" he " asked, adding that he would become a German .agriculturalist but keep his Swedish heart. They hope to make their home, he said, at Maihu castle, near Lake Constance. While Prince Lennart, who is the son of Prince William, second son of King Gustave, will lose his rights of succession to the throne by marrying against the king's will, the honorary title o f . count or prince probably will be bestowed upon him. IN DAY'S NEWS POOR WOULD NOT GAIN BY REMOVAL (Continued From Pngc 1). about. In fact, I can see how he may suffer; suppose he is called on to help make up for what is lopped off from the big fellows' assessments. . * » * A SSUME, for the sake of a rounJ -figure, that, as against each man in the country with an, at present, taxable Income, there are 1,000 of us with incomes too insignificant to be levied on, who do, nevertheless, take an occasional drink, or would, if drinks were legalized-and taxed, as per the wets!, suggestion. This would mean (would it not'"( that each plutocrat referred to could be excused from further income taxation; we small fry would make up the kitty, amongst us. It is easy to understand a wet income taxpayer's approval of such an arrangement; not so easy to understand why it appeals to the little chaps. Y ET IT IS an idea which evidently does have a powerful appeal to the litle chaps--I mean, the wets, of course, e Of all the contentions advanced by «»»-«-T* s "7J-~* 1 T./r»* Hangs On, Mix This at Home Tho best cough remedy that money could buy, can easily be miicd nt borne. It saves money and gives you the most reliable, quick-acting medicine you ever used. Tho ivoy. it takes hold of stubborn coughs and chest colds, giving immediate relief, is astonishing. Any druggist can supply yTiu with 2J4 ounces o£ Pinei. Pour this into a piat bottle, and fill up with plain granulated sugar syrup or strained honey. It's no trouble at all to mix, and when you once uso it, yon will never be. without it. Keeps perfectly and tastes Bood-r-chilflren .really like it. It ia surprising how quickly this loosens the germ-laden phlegm, and soothes and heals tho inflamed membranes. At the same time, part of the medicine is absorbed into the blood, where It acts directly-on the bronchial tubes, nnd helps the system throw off the -whole trouble. . Even those severe coughs which follow cold epidemics, are promptly, ended. Pines is a highly concentrated compound of genuine Norway Pine, containing the active agent of creosote, in a refined, palatable form. Nothing known in medicine is more helpful it cases of severe coughs, chest colds anc bronchial troubles. . Do not accept a substitute for Pin ex It is guaranteed to give prompt rclie' or money refunded. Trord. By Train ItCosts BARGAIN FARES TO MANY PLACES Trtvel b7 train . . . It oosca lesa · .. and it's much more comfortable. Wintry deya are Juaeday a i n roomy, ateam-heated recllatae choir cars or cojfhM. Plenty of room to stroll ·bout . . . to read or (o raat . . . plenty of room foryonr wraps and InjrffgjZB-..aadBByoo ride.yon can dine leisurely And sumptuously' at very moderate coat. Rmmd Trip Week-End Pares Travel in Comfortable Coaches Austin, Mnn. . . Minneapolis, Minn. St Paul, Minn. . Ft Dodge, la. . . Omaha, Neb. . . $1.03 3.50 3.50 1.85 5.00 One Way Coach Fares Daily lent RMTDd Trip Fares Dally Tickets Brood inPuUmioa, bertna extra KM Angeles . . ) Son Diego . . . $127.84' S*a Francteo . . ) OB TOOT next trip confer with your nearest Greet Western agent. He can ·avfi you money no matter wher* - 700 ·wunt to CO. 3. H. Me Wafers, Genl A tent C. G. W. Station, Ma«on City, IB. · Phono 115 S79H Associated Press Photo James A. Connolly, former St. Paul broker, was convicted Monday afternoon on a charge of misuse of the mails in connection with the sale of alleged stolen bonds. He was sentenced to 10 years at Atlanta federal penitentiary. Connolly is wanted for questioning in connection with an Ottumwa bank robbery. he wet leaders, the one which ap- ears to weigh most with the most eople, is the contention that the overnment ought to be getting the money that bootleggers are pocket- ng no\v, as exorbitant profits. The rich, income taxpaying wets, ho finance our various anti-eign- eenth amendment "movements," well on it constantly--and, as pre- /iously remarked, I realize prefectly hy they feel that way about it. 3ut why do the rank and file, who chb them, feel so similarly? Are ley so fond of their wet leaders lat they are altruistically anxious o pay the latters' taxes for them? 'RUE, THE wet leaders point out that.folk who drink are already aying to bootleggers as much as hey would be paying to tho govern- aent, if drinks were legalized and ut on a tax-yielding basis--maybe lore, in addition to which it is no- orious that today's drinks are atro- 'ous. But even so-Why is it that none of the wet ;aders ever proposes drink legisla- '.6n minus the taxation feature? Ian it be that 'they are .not particularly,; iiitere.gted fin Blakirig w tVui ninllc's" thirst unless tney" can- wisl» ielr taxes off on to the public a.t the same time? * * * TN PRE-PROHIBITION days there A 'actually were reformers who advocated, as a temperance measure the abolition of drink taxation anc the licensing system. They insisted that "treating" would disappear i] drinks were regarded as mere staples, like flour or molasses; that saloons were a creation of licensing I don't say they were right. I merely ask: How much support could such a jlan count on from the big income :axpayers, who furnish the sinews of war for our present anti-eigh- :eenth amendment activities? HEAVY AIR OVER MOUNTAINS DOES JOB OF OVERCOAT Area of High Pressure Over Idaho and Utah Keeps U. S. Warm. By F. B. COLTON. Associated Press Science Writer WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. (IP)---The skating isn't so good this wintev, but coal bills are.smaller, because there is a lot of heavy air over the Rocky mountains that refuses to move. ' This is one of the warmest and dryest winters in a Jong time, says C. L. Mitchell, chief forecaster of the United States weather bureau, for the reason that an area of, high pressure has been hanging over the vicinity of Utah and Idaho since the middle of November." Acts Like Overcoat. This area of dense, heavy air. Mitchell explained today, keeps the cold air of the arctic regions away from most of the United States as effectively as a ne\v overcoat. Wind.* that ordinarily would sweep down direct from the north and chill the whole country are turned aside by the high pressure area and strike only New England, which is the onlv section to have normally cold weather this winter. A high pressure area is a sort of wave crest in the sea of atmosphere that surrounds the world. There is more air over us then and it weigha more. Winds whirl outward from the center of the area m the same direction the hands of a clock move. A high pressure area usually brings fair weather. Trough in Air. Out in the Northern Pacific an area of low pressure also has been hovering since Nov. 15. It is like a trough in the sea of atmosphere. Warm air rushes in at the bottom, circles in- a direction opposite to the clock, rises, is cooled and rain and storms result. Every'bigh pressure area has a "low" following it. 'The combined effect of the high and low pressure areas is to draw air warmed in crossing the Pacific north across the United States instead of letting it veer south as usual, said Mr. Mitchell. This, with the Arctic blasts shut off, made it from six to 25 degrees warmer than normal the latter part of January between the Great Lakes and the Rockies. f IN THE RADIO WORLD TUESDAY Mrs. Alfred V. Dupout, guest speaker of the afternoon tea, WEAF chain at 5. New dramatic series, ''Daddy and Rollo," WABC chain at 7:45 to be heard each Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evening. Julia Sanderson and Frank Crumit, WEAF chain at 8. · Special program fram Washington for veterans of foreign wars, via WJZ and stations at 8:30. CHILE HUNTS FOR MISSING AVIATOR Military and Naval Forces Join in Search for i Benitez. SANTIAGO, Chile, Feb. 3. (£-- Chilean military and naval forces joined with the air corps today in a systematic search of the southern part of the country for Col. Arturo Merino Benitez, commandant of the national air corps, and four companions, who have been missing since Sunday morning. Colonel Merino had general supervision of all Chilean aviation. One of his companions in the present flight'is an American mechanic, Jerry Van Wagner. BISHOP CANNON FACES CHARGES Accused Ecclesiastic Hobbles to Church to Attend Hearing. WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. .T»-- Bishop James Cannon, Jr.. of Oil' Methodist Episcopal church, south today hobbled into the Mount Vev non Methodist church on crutches to face charges filed against him last September by foui\ of his fellow clergymen. Doors of the church were locked immediately. Bishop W. N. Ainsworth, who has charge of the proeedings, sent word to reporters by a uniformed policeman, who was. standing guard at a side door, that he would see them. Papers Must Wait. He informed them "this is. an ecclesiastical proceedings carried on as a church law prescribes and nothing will be given to the public until it is over. When a conclusion is reached, I will give out the results as well as the names of the men who are conducting the hearings." He then stepped back into the church, the door was closed and the policeman mounted guard. Clinrges Unknown. What specific charges are con- tained in the accusations, filed September by Dr. Forrest J. Prettyman, Baltimore, Dr. I. P. Mai-tin, Abingdon, Va., and Drs. Costen J. Harrell and J. T. Mastin, Richmond, Wver has' been disclosed. The temperance leader faced 12 investigating fellow clergymen today. He was not on trial as the only body which can try a bishop of the Methodist Episcopal church, south, is the general - conference which elected him and that doesn't meet until 1931. If the 12 men investigating the charges find they have weight, Bishop Cannon will be suspended and his trial held in 1934. TENOLD ELECTED AT NORTH! Farmers Butter Association Hears Talk by Escher, Mason City. NORTHWOOD, Feb. 3.--Stockholders of the Farmers' butter and cheese association of Northwood held the annual meeting Monday afternoon at the Northwood music hall. A lunch was participated in by members of the organization and Northwood businessmen at noon, followed by the business session. Officers elected were J. A. Tenold, president; George Manus. vice president; A. L. Linter, secretary; T. O. Groe, treasurer, and John Dralla, C. S. Severson, F. H. Siebrecht, William Mielke and Reuben Rustad, directors. Reports of the officers showed a total of 317,629 pounds of butter manufactured during 1930 and a gross income of 5115.085.52 from the sale of dairy products. A. W. Rudnick. dairy expert of tUe extension department at Ames, and M. C. Escher of the Iowa State brand creameries of Mason, City, were present and gave addresses on subjects of interest to dairymen. Their talks emphasized the advantage of making good butter with the 'resulting increased market and price for the product. H. C. Stendal, butermaker at the Northwood creamery, has won many medals for the excellence of his butter. He was the first butter- maker to introduce the present method of cream grading, while serving as buttermaker at the Tenold creamery, a rural creamery in Worth county operating about 10 miles southwest of Northwood. Magelssen to Assume Luther College Post DECORAH, Feb. 3.--The Rev. H G. Magelssen, who has served Our Savior's Lutheran church in LaCrosse, wis., for the past 28 years, recently preached his farewell sermon there. He has resigned his position there to answer a call to the position of financial agent for Luther college. Argument Ended on Fall's Appeal From Bribery Conviction , WASHINGTON, Feb. 3. JP-With argument ended upon the appeal of Albert B. Fall from his viction of taking a 7 bribe while terior secretary, counsel for H M. Blackmer, Denver, opened an tack upon his conviction of c tempt of court in connection wltl] the oil lease scandals. Meltonville Community Club to Hear Cvossley MELTONVILLE, Feb. 3. regular monthly meeting of the Community club will be held in tlu hall Wednesday evening. Men ar in charge of both the program anc lunch and have procured the ReS, W. Crossley of Northwood as speaW er. The Heiney orchestra of N o r v wood will play. For Half and Scalp I trie bottle corrects scalp Irrita- '3D3; a Proven Germleida. oelirtUtT perfumed; safo far ado] 13 Bndebll- Jren. WotttV. !»re*at -' DniRjdata. Barbara. Beai BILL ASKS MORE TAX EXEMPTIONS C(\)nllnued From I'ajre 1. tliorizes county supervisors to indicate them by signs. Another, by Ickis of Union, provides for the expiration of all fur dealers' licenses March 31. The present law gives no date. Garden of Henry introduced a senate bill raising the price of marriage license from $1.50 to $2.50, with the addition $1 going to the state as a vital statistics fund un der control of the health department. The house passed a joint resolution, already approved by the senate, petitioning the tariff commission to request President Hoover to raise the tariff on corn. Resolution Adopted A concurrent resolution by Representative E. O. Ellsworth of Hardin county asking federal legislation for aid in policing highway; was. adopted by the house. As one method of obtaining such protections, Ellsworth suggested the use of men in army posts. The house passed the Watts bill fixing the open season on fur-bearing animals from Nov. 10 to Jan. 20. As introduced there would have been a difference of 10 days between the north and south sections of the state in opening the season. , ^Creation of a ?tai« sanitary water board would be provided under a bill introduced by Representative J. P. Bair of Buena Vista county. The board would be empowered to make a scientific study of the eradication of algae and other polluting material in Iowa lakes. The board would consist of the commissioner of public health, chairman of the state board of conservation, the ^tate game warden and two citizens named by the gov ernor. The bill carried an appropriation of $10,000. 160 Attend a Study Center. CLARION, Feb. 3.--Between 150 and 160 rural and normal training teachers and educators of Wrigli) county were in attendance at the annual rural study center, held the West Grade school building Saturday. HOOVER DEFENDS STAND ON RELIEF (Continued From Tngc 1). ury for the benefit of foreign sufferers now find it worthy of condemnation to impose part o£ the burden on the whole people?" ·':, Senator Swanaon, democrat, Vir- EtiriaI';ibinea;Ui£J3lea : tor:fe dejral '^.s^ sistance. He' ; declared ^Presfdent' Hoover and the house were "willing to feed a mule engaged in production, but a man engaged in production must starve unless he can get money from other sources." Calls Him "tt.nr." The heart of the controversy is the proposal that $25,000,000 be appropriated for drought and unemployment relief thru the Red Cross. It has been approved by the senate and rejected by the house. Representative Cramton of Mich- gan created a stir in the house with declaration that anybody in the senate who charged he was seeking a federal job "a plain unadulterated iar." Cramton, was defeated for reelection last fall. He recently has ]een suggested in administration circles'for appointment to a position n connection with the George Washington bicentennial commission. Senate democrats have criticized his part in the opposition to relief appropriations in view of his defeat at the polls. 'The dormant world court issue awoke to find itself entangled in the maneuvering over a special session. Administration leaders expressed a belief the · extra session could be avoided by a relief compromise if President Hoover would give assurance he would not call a special session of the senate to consider the court protocols. Nominntions Still Up. Nominations to the power commission, another point of disagreement between the senate and the president, received attention from the senate interstate commerce commission. It reported without recommendation the nominations of Chairmar Smith and Commissioners Garsaud and Qraper. These the president refused to return to the senji^ after it had confirmed them and then voted, reconsideration. The senate ia now seeking a court test of the right^of the three to hold office. Committees of both houses delved further into the question of redeeming veterans' bonus certificates. AMENDMENT WILL BE PUT TO BALLOT (Continued From Page 1. was taken brot a dozen speaker into the fray. Party divisions wer forgotten as 2i democrats jointu with 43 republicans in favoring the amendment. Must Provide Election. The legislature now must enact bills to provide for a special election at which the voters must approve or reject the amendment, the work is expected to be merely a matter of form, however, inasmuch as the amendment has passed both houses. Good roads leaders hope to have the election date set in March, so that if the people approve, legislation providing for the sale of the bonds can be adopted during the latter part of this session, which probably will close in April. The Iowa supreme court assuredly will be called on to determine the amendment's validity in a test suit before the bonds are sold. An opinion would be sought as soon as possible. Roll Call. .The roll call on .the amendment was as followarr'l }i.j... ."· · : ·'-«·" "A'ye's; Republicans (43) Avery, Jallew, Brown, Byers, Dayton, Drake of Muscatine, Durant, Elli- itt, Ellsworth, Gilmore, Greaser, freene, Hansen of Audubon, Hausen if Scott, Helgasen, Hesse, Hollis, Hopkins, Hunt, Husted, Hutcheon, "ohnson of Marion, Kern, Lamb, ^angland, Lichty, Long, McCreery. McClain, Mathews, Mayne, Mill- lone, Morton, Nelson of Story, Orr. 'attison, Ratliff, Rutledge, Rylander, Sours, Tamisica, Van Buren, Witt. Democrats (24) Babcock, Ditto, Drake of Keokuk, Fabritz. Finnern, allagher, Garrett, Hayes, Koch, aughlin, Lepley, McDermott, Maone, Miller, Osborn, Paisley, Peaco, Randolph, Reed, Ryder, Stiger. Wearn, Whiting. Nayes: Republicans (2) Aiken. Allen, Bair, Beath, Berry Davis. Telter, Figgins, Forsling, Hanson. lollingsworth, Hush. McCaulley, Melson . of Cherokee, Randal!, Shields, Short, Simmer. Snyder. Stanzel, Strachan, Tepaske, Thompson, Torgeson, Van Wert, Wamstnd Speaker Johnson. Democrats (14) Augustine, Bonnstetter, Craven, Donlon, Gissel] Hook, Kohler, O'Donnell, Penclray Rawlings, Reimers, Roe, Thiessen Watts. 37 SLAIN AND 75 HURT IN RIOTING Colombia Elections in One Village Cause of 60 Casualties. BOGOTA, Colombia, Feb. 3. OP)-Thirty-seven persons,were killed ant 75 were wounded in Colombia in dia orders incident to the congressiona elections held Sunday. Ten persons were killed and 50 were wounded in the Caribbean coastal village of Monteria, between Cartegena and the Panama border Fire, believed to have been of in cendiary origin, destroyed the bus iness section ot tho town. BODIES OF REBELS SWING ON GIBBET: -(Continued From PnRC 1). the Menemen populace two days be fore the Christian Christmas anc pleaded with them to arise in behal of Islam, destroy the western in novations of Mustapha, Kema Pasha, the gazi, replace the derby with a fez, and restore the caliphat of Allah's golden age. Caught hy Reactionaries. A young Turkish army officer seeing what was happening, rushe to give the alarm. He xvas caught by the reactionaries, who included dervishes and fanatical moslems of the wild mountain country, and was beheaded. Troops and police put down the movement and hundreds of arrests followed. Besides those condemned to die in the ensuing trials 41 dervishes, priests and their acolyties, must serye sentences of three to' 24 years, hard labor for clandestine religious practices, and failure to notify the government for the machinations of Sheik Essad, the leader of the movement. Vatican Talks by Radio to Lands Across Ocean ATICAN CITY, Feb. 3. Radio telephone conversations with the United States, Canada and Australia were conducted today hy the new Vatican City station. The tests were reported as successful as the radio telegraph transmission of the past few 'days. LOWS The advice of your physician is: Keep out of doors, in the open air, breaths deeply; take plenty of exercise in the mellow sunshine, and have a peri' odic check-up on the health of your body. ore always kmd to your Everyone knows that sunshine mellows-- that's why the "TOASTING" process includes the use of the Ultra Violet Rays. LUCKY STRIKE - the finest cigarette you ever smoked/ made of the finest tobaccos-- the Cream of the Crop-THEN-".rS TOASTED." Everyone knows that heat purifies and so "TOASTING"-- that extra, secret ess -- removes harmful crritants that cause throat irritation and coughing. TUNE IN-- TficLucfcySfrilce Dance Orchestra; every Tuesday; Thursday and Saturday' evening over N. B. C. networks. Your Throat Protection -- against irritation -- against cough ©J931, Thi A m e r i c a n Tobacco Co., Mfr«.

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