The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 12, 1934 · Page 2
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February 12, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 12, 1934
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 12 1934 FOUR KILLED IN AUTO ACCIDENTS Five Suffering Injuries in Iowa, Three of Them in Serious Condition. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Four persons were dead In Iowa Monday and five suffering from injuries as the result of automobile accidents. The dead are: Laurence Hanfield, 18, Marshalltown; ArlLne Myers, 15, Knoxville; Orville Porter, 32, Des Moines, and Joy Porter, 5 months old, his daughter. Five Are Injured. The injured are: Clarence George of Ottumwa, Mrs. Orville Porter and Mrs. Charles Rose, her mother, 'all in a serious condition; and Orville Charles Porter, 5, and Charlotte Porter, 3, the Porter's children, suffering from minor injuries.. Hanfield died in a Marshalltown hospital Sunday night of injuries suffered when he lost control of his car on a gravel highway Saturday night Miss Myers, a Knoxville high school student, was fatally injured in Des Moines Saturday night when a car in which she was riding driven by her cousin, J. W. Hunt, 17, of Des Moines, collided with another automobile. 3Ian and Daughter. Porter and his infant daughter were 'killed and the others injured when the Porter automobile collided with a truck driven' by George on a highway three miles east of Prairie City, early Sunday. Coroner McMurray of Jasper county who Investigated the accident said the truck was going west and the car east; He said he would hold .an inquest. All of the injured are in Des Moines hospitals. MELVINTRAYLOR STILL IN DANGER Physicians Reveal Greatest . Concern Over Banker's Heart Strain. · CHICAGO, Feb. 12. (SO--Physicians said early today that Melvin A. Traylor, 55, pneumonia stricken IN DAY'S NEWS Basil Banghart (above), under indictment for the John Factor kidnaping and long sought for many crimes, was captured In Baltimore with machine guns and about §20,000 la cash in his possession. (Associated Press Photo). KNOX CALLS FOR PROSPERITY PLAN {Continued From I 1 040 ll fronting him, Colonel Knox said it Is a duty to give him support but that it also is a duty to "speak out fearlessly and vigorously when what we regard as mistaken policies are proposed or. pursued." In his remarks on the administration policies Colonel Knox declared that "there are cloistered philosophers with little or no experience in practical life who would have us be- a nation we cannot spend ourselves into prosperity. "The utterly reckless improvident spending of public moneys which has characterized the past few months bewilders the Intelligence and casts a cloud of doubt over the prospects for permanent recovery." M'CRACKEN PAYS CONTEMPT FINE (Continued from page 1) concerns of its sweeping abrogation of airmail contracts. Lindbergh Criticizes. Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, an ex- airmail flyer and present technical adviser to Transcontinental and Western Air company, told the president in a telegram yesterday: "Your action does not discriminate between innocence and guilt, and places no premium on honest business." Colonel Lindbergh's wire characterized the cancellation of airmail contracts by the president as an action that condemns "the largest portion of our commercial aviation without just trial." No Open Reaction. The protest of the New York to Paris flyer and others brought no open reaction today, and no arrangements have been made for a hearing such as the aviation concerns are seeking. There were intimations that the administration Is seeking a completely revised governmental policy for transporting ocean and air- mall, and that congress will be ask«d to adopt it. Officials pointed out several possible courses. The subsidy system could be partially dropped and the governmen' could operate the routes not let to private companies. Could Be Scrapped. The old system could be completely scrapped and mail carried on a system of weight charges. The subsidy system could be retained but the laws rewritten to eliminate objectionable features. Unconfirmed rumors have been heard that if some of the companies 50 ARE KILLED IN AUSTRIAN FIGHT (Continued from pato 1) age effort to shell the rebels into submission. Linz was only one spot in a suddenly strife torn nation. The socialist party called a na- ionwide general strike. One police n spec tor was killed in a riot in Vienna. Shoot Armed Civilians. It was ruled that any civilian caught with a weapon should be [hot immediately. Excited crowds filled the Ring- stvasse and other thoroughfares as army trucks mounted with machine ,uns, police busses and army ambu- ances dashed about through an icy rain. Even private automobiles were commandeered to carry the fascist leimwehr troops. Meanwhile Chancellor Dollfuss' cabinet met ra special session. Called for Duty. Meanwhile, the emergency works organizations 1 , trained to man the electric and other public service plants, were called out for duty. An hour after the general strike began, people were still sitting in streetcars waiting for service to be resumed, They were unconscious of MURREL'S TRIAL OPENS IN TEXAS ? ormer Grid Star Charged With Criminal Attack on Divorcee. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Feb. 12. B--Lieut. John H. Murrel's trial n a charge of criminally attacking lanche Rails, 28 year old Birming- am, Ala., divorcee, opened in fed- ral court here today. The defense innounced Itself ready to fight the cessation. The former West Point football tar, now attached to the ninth in- antry at Fort Sam Houston here, ras alleged to have committed the ffense against the woman the night of last Oct. 22, after a party. Murrel, who haa been at liberty nder ?5,000 bond, has been on ac- ive duty with the' ninth infantry 3 regimental adjutant. Previously ,e commanded company 51. what had taken place. With the spread of the news, however, a scramble strike began banker, is still in critical condition." an "extremely Their greatest concern was the 'banker's heart, taxed by the strain , of his latest relapse Saturday night. Again, under the oxygen tent, _i_ s _jrraylar -rallied Sunday morning, but his physicians said that Frien- landerfs bacillus, a rare disease with'a high fatality rate, was present. One Cent a Day Brings $100 a Month Over ?TOO,000.00 in cash benefits have already been paid to one- cent-a-day policyholders by the National Protective Insurance Co., 856 Pickwick Bldg., Kansas City, Mo., the oldest and largest company of its kind. Their new accident policy, paying benefits up to 5100 each month or 51,000 to $1,500 at death, is now being sold to all men, women and children between tlie ages of 7 and 80 years. The cost Is only $3.65 a year--just one cent a day. Send No. Money. For 10 days' free inspection of policy, simply send name, age, address, beneficiary's name and relationship. No application to fill out no medical examination. After read ing 1 policy, which will be mailed to you, either return it or send $3.65 which pays you up for a whole year ·--365 days. Write National Protec tive today while offer is still open lieve that we must abandon some of the fundamental principles of our form of government if prosperity is to be restored. They talk glibly of a bloodless revolution, of a new order and a social state. Consolidated Two Functions. "It must have been from these that the president drew his inspira^ tion when he declared to congress that we must 'build a new order up on the ruins of the past,' " he said. Asserting that we have, in actual practice, consolidated the executive and legislative functions of the federal government in a single individual and that ''in. the name of emergency congress has completely abdicated its functions and under the most czar-like rules ever perpetuated upon a popular assembly carries out the order of the executive," he said that "this-may or may -not seem like an evil at the moment but it is pregnant indeed for for the future." "I challenge without hesitation the thinly veiled intimations thai come from the professorial grour. which now dominates the bureaucracy of Washington that populai government in America is a failure that the elected representatives oi our people are incompetent to make its laws and that we must If WE would save ourselves establish here a facism modelled after that oi Mussolini or Hitler," he asserted. Scores New Philosophy. "I for one refuse to believe thai the frankfurter school of political philosophy now dominant in Washington has successfully made out 8 case which overrides what Lincolr calls the opinions and policy of oui fathers, whose great authority fair- holding cancelled contracts underwent wide reorganization they r ight be allowed to bid again. Many conferences were arranged today between war, commerce and postoffice department officials. With a new airmail map before them they sped plans to have the army fly the moils within a week. for seats in motorbusea which were still running. Discussed in Berlin. BERLIN, Feb. 12. (/T) -- The nationwide socialist strike in Austria and the battle at Linz today were discussed animatedly in the German capital. Germans were particularly' interested in what effect the Austrian distances might have on the naz party in the .Bister country. Burlington Laundry Destroyed by Blaze BURLINGTON, Feb. 12. (/TJ--Fir. destroyed the Sickels laundry her at a loss estimated at $100,000, in eluding the building and a quantity of laundry and laundry machinery Five delivery trucks in a basemen garage were also destroyed. An in vestigatton by fire officials failed tc disclose the cause of the blaze. Civil War Veteran Passes at Fairfield FAIRFTELD, Feb. 12. Iff 1 )--Alexander Easton, 92, Civil war veteran, died after a tive years' illness. His death leaves only 11 Civil war veterans in Jefferson county which sent 1,000 into the.war. A widow id th: viv Alice R. Longworth Has 50th Birthda; WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. Alice Roosevelt Longworth toda celebrated her fiftieth birthday an niversory. Specimens of Mississippi's natural resources have been placed on dls play In the old capltol building a Jackson. SENATE STANDS BY AMENDMENTS (Continued from pate 1) ended with the approval of the executive council. Those voting against the bill were Senators Calhoun, Husted and Nelson. Fun on Radio Bill. Considerable fun as well aa seriousness swept the house during the debate on the Zylstra radio resolu ;ion. The author pointed out that it would cost between J3.500 and $7, 500 and stated that Louisiana nn Texas both had such systems. H said the people could listen In on Jie legislative proceedings and thereby be better informed. He toll the house that he believed it would curb the lobbyists. Representative M c K i n n o n o Henry declared that if the system now was operative the legislature would have adjourned 30 daya ago "Are you still chasing rainbows? asked Representative Bonnstetter o Kossuth, in questioning- Zylstra while Representative Reed of Ma haska asked whether Zylstr thought this system would las longer than his scrip plan. Too Many Loud Speakers. "There's too many loud speaker In the house right now," was th comment of Representative Moot of Grundy. "We've had enough comedy 01 this," said Representative Doran o Boone, who told the members the should wait for such work until th state is fixed better financially. Representative McFarlane o Black Hawk said that of all th "silly" measures before the- legis lature this was It land asked th'a the resolution be kllledlb.y a unan. lous vote, declaring the cost would e closer to ?50,000 or J60.000 than 3.SOO to $7,500. Those voting for the resolution 'ere Aldrlch, Bruce, Falvey, Foster, 'uester, Garner, Grell, Humeston, ensen, McKinnon, McLean, Metalf, Rice, Schmitz, Stewart, Thiesen, Yager, Zip.se and Zylstra. Senate Passes Bills. Absent or not voting were Vlesch, Beswick, Brady, Craven, "Vouch, Cunningham, Davis, Donon, Gallagher, Laughlln, Mitchell, isborn, Ostby, Porter, Schlatter, Ipeidel, Stiznpson. Bills passed by the senate were: Increasing the maximum salaries f deputy county officers from 60 o 75 per cent of those paid the .rincipal officials. Increasing the pay of the em- iloyes of the motor vehicle fuel re- und department to comply with he salaries set by the general session. Deposit Insurance. Permitting deposits of bonks in the process of reorganization to valve their certificate rights so the lank may participate in the federal deposit insurance. The bill does not affect the right of public bodies participating in the waiver to par- iicipate in the state banking fund 'or public deposits. Permitting the boards of supervisors to refund surplus assessment funds in drainage districts when all of the work is completed and all assessments are paid in full. Both houses adjourned at noon until 10 a. m. Tuesday. 62 Year Old Can't Stay Inside After His Years in Open OMAHA, Feb. I?. (A 1 )--Out In the great open spaces of Nebraska, 62 year old Bert Olda was living in a tent, leading neighbors to believe tie'd freeze to death. So they had the sheriff bring him to a federal shelter in Omaha. "I can't sleep a wink," he protested. "I can't breathe. I need to be outdoors." He said he had lived outdoors ever since he was 19 and "never froze yet." A medical examiner looked him over and said ha would live "to be 200." Bert thinks he'll go back to his fresh air. 58 Colleges in Iowa Ask for SRE Help DES MOINES, Feb. 12. UP)--Applications from 58 colleges in Iowa for federal relief employment for college students have been forwarded to Washington for approval Raymond O. Davies, Iowa SRE director, said. Enrollment of the 1,789 college students will begin Monday Heat of a candle 100 miles away could be detected by an instrumen used by astronomers to study the stars. Republicans Meet in South Dakota, Make Plans for Comeback PIERRE, Feb. 12. m--South Dakota republicans met here today for the first time since the democratic landslide of 1932 to make plans for a comeback attempt in this year's political campaign. Delegates from every section of the state assembled in the city auditorium for the unofficial conference called by a group of party leaders. Charles S. McDonald of Sioux Falls, republican state chairman, opened the meeting with a brief address but otherwise no definite program was outlined In advance. Frozen Ink Causes Quiz Postponement STRATFORD, Ont., Feb. 12. UP)-Pupils at' the Collegiate institute were writing belated week-end examinations today. When the time came for writing the tests last Saturday it was found the ink hac frozen in all tho classrooms and they were postponed. Adjusting automobile radio sets to receive aviation weather reports as an aid to driving Is suggested bj a government official. Ticket to Death on Lost Boat Sent to Historical Society CHICAGO, Feb. 12. (a 1 )--A little piece of paper which might have )een a ticket to death has just been placed In the archives of the Chtca- o historical society. A. Ockenstrom, now of Helsinki, Finland, sent it to Chicago after keeping it for almost 20 years. It was a ticket for a ride on the Eastland the day that vessel sank with a loss of 812 lives. Ockenstrom wasn't able to use It because his wife was 111. t S T O P ! SUITS anJ TOPCOATS '25 A B E L SON INC, TONIGHT!! P. G. and E. Employees Club DANCE JOE KAYSER AND HIS NBC ORCHESTRA "THE BAND THAT PLAYED FOR SALLi KAND" Admission $1 a couple--Extra ladies 25c ly considered and weighed, cannot stand against them," he continued, "I believe it does stand and will stand after the Rex Tugwells and the Mordecal Ezekiels are forgot- Don't Go WHhout Teeth--or put up with plates that are working Improperly. A 935.00 PLATE FOK .95 Tbrouh an extensive purchase of materials, we are able to make this excep- Uonal offer. VULCANITE PLATES ARE STJLI, THE BEST Alter much experimenting by BCtenUata no material baa yet been found to equal vulcanite, In plate making. Your choice of MAROON, linOWK, LIGHT KED, AX.L-MNK or GOLD DUST "It is safe to gave on a Craven Plate." Visit the nearest "Craven" plate ahoppe aa toon a« possible, H will pay you to go many miles to taXe advantage of thli offer. ONE DAT SERVICE "Craven" Platei are gold only In CRAVEN'S EXCLUSIVE Plate Shoppes (Lifelike Teeth) If you deftlre Information about DlAfM-- WRITE--you will be answered by return moll. 18 1st.St. S..E-, Mason City 020 Grand Ave, 403 Locust St Des Moines 117. 2nd St. S, E., Cedar Rapids 412 Nebraska St., Sioux City AH Ground Xloor Location! No Fhonei--You Do Not Need An Appointment These "new deal philosophers," he said, also propose to "tell us when, where and how we shall labor, what shall be our reward and where and to whom we shall dispose of our products with a penalty of fine and imprisonment if we disobey. "The whole thing is ludicrous on its face, utterly incapable of enforcement and like the unenforceable prohibition law will bring all law enforcement into disreput." Justification for Some. Colonel Knox said there was abundant Justification for codes in industry where "labor was sweated" and children wera employed, but added that "to attempt to set up a control and exercise supervision of all business as worthy only of a cloistered philosopher who never knew what it meant to meet a payroll and never had a clash with the realities of life." Declaring that "these collegiate authorities" likewise hold that the impulse for profit in bualness must gradually be eliminated in favor of a co-operative arrangement under which "all will labor unselfishly for the common good," he aald: "When we accede to the creed of a socialized economic system from which private profit Is subtracted we shall have abandoned that fundamental human impulse which made all progress possible and has given ua here in America the greatest nation in the world." Hits Federal Payrolls, Directing: attention to federal payrolls he said "this swarm of tax- eaters which must be maintained at the expense of a non-office holding public constitutes a gravo menace to the perpetuation of a free government." He then presented figures on the "huge indebtedness that la piling up at an unprecedented rate to support the activities of the new deal, and declared: "I submit that this burden of taxes is rapidly approaching a point where it will become intolerable. Ao people know it! Same thing with a good cigarette or a good wood-fire. All you need is a light. And all you want is a cigarette that keeps tasting right whether you smoke one or a dozen. That's what people like about Chesterfields. You can count on them. They're milder--and they taste better. In two words, they satisfy, That says it. (D KM, ttccmr ' Hvru ToSXceo CB, the cigarette that's MILDER - the cigarette that TASTES BETTER

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