The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 2
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January 16, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 16 1936 1 TELLS WHY FEE MUST BE RAISED Secretary of Iowa's Farm Bureau Federation in Annual Report. FARM BUREAU AT A GLANCE DES MOINES, Jan. 16. (5-Delegates to the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation convention today heard: M. L. Wilson, assistant secretary of agriculture, advocate farming readjustments which will conserve the soil and a policy of "plenty without waste." I o w a Federation President Charles E. Hearst warn there is "grave danger" congress will not pass an AAA substitute. Hearst.and Donald Kirkpatrick, American Farm Bureau counsel, call for a militant and united fight to force passage. V. B. Hamilton, Iowa Farm Bureau secretary-treasurer, report total 1935 membership of 35,652, an increase of 9,200; urge boosting of membership dues from 55 to $10 a year. Delegates awaited a. report of an "extraordinary" session of F a r m Bureau directors, AAA corn-hog committeemen and coun-. ty agents on a program to obtain an AAA substitute. DBS MOINES, Jan. 16. UB--V. B Hamilton, Iowa Farm Bureau federation secretary-treasurer, reported to the Iowa federation convention here today on last year's activities, outlined plans for next year and explained why an increase In the membership fee is necessary. Hamilton assured the delegates the organization program to be placed in effect this year and the membership fee boost, effective in 1937, are essential for the development of the Farm Bureau and the ultimate restoration of economic prosperity to the Iowa farm. 45 Comities Approve Kaisc. The secretary-treasurer said that increase of the dues and payment of $4 of each membership fee to the state organization instead of 51 as in the past, is up to the 100 county Farm Bureaus and the 100 voting directors of the state organization. He said that 45 counties already have adopted the amendment to the county articles of incorporation, changing to the 510 membership, that 39 counties have deferred action; that one county tied in the vote; that six counties voted no: and that nine counties have yet to hold their annual meetings. Must Go Forward. "We must go on from here," he said, "holding the ground we have gained and evolving a stronger policy for American agriculture. This will take money. But I doubt if anyone is capable of making a closs estimate of the value of this organization in dollars and cents. It is worth more than mere dollars." Hamilton declared the state bureau never has been able to operate on the 50 cents it retains out of the dollar now allotted it from each present $5 membership. Fifty cents of the dollar goes to the American federation. Plans Are Explained. He said an extra dollar will be sent the state office in 1936 to be used to develop the newly formed organization program, and provide financing of the "minute men" contacts." The new organization plan, he said, will provide full time district men to aid county bureaus in building membership. The 50 counties that used district men in 1935, Hamilton reported, averaged approxi OBIBt BOT'A'DXSKASS Hl»atri»e,-?»lB.-It bfts been brought to"light by jaolantifi* raeearoh that goitre la not * di«- feass^ssd is so* to be treated B euch. Dr.A.A. Book.Mtept. 866 Box 737, Hilwanke*, Wls., a iprtwtaent goicre specialist -for over SO year* jhas perfected a different wsthod of treatment ,»hieli has proren highly successful.; : He is iopposed to needless operations. Dr. Hock haa {published B copyrighted book at his oya. expense which,tella about goitre and this treatment. He «ill seadf-fchl* book fXM.to.aaTone interested. today. SAVING MONEY is right down most people's alley . . . and Abel Son, Inc., annual "JANUARY PARADE of VALUES" , . . sure does the trick! Prices are sweet and low on StERLINGWORTH Suits and Overcoats. And our Budget Plan makes it easy to cash in on these extreme SAVINGS. STERLINGWORTH O'COATS CHARGE IT! with our PLAN -- popular BUDGET Pay $5 down . . , then pay as you get paid, either weekly or twice a month. There is NO EXTRA CHARGE. QUALITY · IERVICE · SATISFACTION ABEL Son me, AT NUMBER SEVEN SOUTH FEDERAL mately 50 per cent higher membership than the 50 counties that did not have outside organization help. Large Membership Gain. The secretary-treasurer reported that membership in the American Farm Bureau federation in 1935 was 71.7 per cent greater than in 1933; that 28 states increased their dues paid the American federation; that five states more than doubled membership during the last year; that Iowa showed the second largest membership for the year and gained 9,200 members during 1935, making a total of 35,652. Clayton county, Hamilton reported, made the largest gain in membership, adding 260 new members. Others Report Increases. O'Brien county, he stated, had the highest per cent of farmers as paid members with 576, while Benton county had the record bureau with 696 members. In a December membership campaign, Hamilton said, this county increased its membership to 1,138 for 1936. LAVAL WINS IN CHAMBER VOTE Accorded 315-252 Ballot of Confidence Following Challenge. PARIS. Jan. 16. .T--Premier Laval of France was granted a vote of confidence, 315 to 252, by his chamber of deputies today. Thus the swarthy premier again triumphed over leftist efforts to unseat his government. Today's showdown was precipitated by members of the dominant radical-socialist party, who voted in caucus a condemnation of M. Laval's policies. The premier, however, posed a question of confidence on postponement of debate on his general policies and won. He asked instead for priority for a discussion of agricultural matters. Fail to Agree. Previously, only the inability of the radical-socialists to agree among themselves had saved the cabinet from collapse before the chamber convened. A chamber recess was called after center and right deputies had howled down a socialist. Obviously perturbed at the prospect of a cabinet upset, Premier Laval previously had called in Minister Edouard Herriot of the radical-socialist, and deputies said he warned him of the danger of a financial crisis and devaluation. Condemn His Policies. The radical-socialists, in addition to condemning the Laval policies, also voted by 62 to 20 to demand that members of the party resign their six cabinet portfolios. They held this demand in -abeyance, however, preferring to fight M. Laval on the floor of the chamber on a motion condemning his policies. The possibility that M. Laval might win the battle on the floor was left open when the radical-socialists, by a vote of 41 to 40, failed to impose party discipline on the group. Thus the members were left free to vote for Laval if they wish, without automatically incurring expulsion from the party. Have Two Reasons. Radical-socialist hostility toward the premier was based on: 1 The belief he is "lukewarm" if. his support of the league _ of nations. 2 The feeling that his economic and financial decree laws have accomplished little in conquering- tne French depression. REBUFFS BRUNO Refuses to Grant Writ of Habeas Corpus to Halt Electrocution. observers said that action in effect included the petition for a stay of execution. The delay had been requested in order to permit the court to review the petition. Only Moderate Crowd. Only a moderate crowd was in the courtroom when the black robed justices filed in. An attorney arguing a case before the court started to arise to continue his speech but was stopped by Hughes. The chief justice in a low voice said; "Just a moment." Adjusting 1 his glasses he leaned forward and in a clear loud voice said: 'In the matter of Bruno Richard Hauptmann the application for leave to file petition for writ of habeas corpus is denied." Newsmen Flash Word. The courtroom tension eased as newsmen flashed the word. A mo.- ment later argument was resumed in a routine case. Hauptmann's Washington lawyers who had filed the last minute appeal slightly more than two hours before were not in the courtroom. Hughes paused slightly before saying the last word "denied." The denied petition had container! a charge that the prosecution had "suppressed" important evidence favorable to Hauptmann. Fail to Disclose. The state also was said to have 'failed to disclose" at the trial evidence that the kidnap ladder "was materially altered and changed" between the time that it was introduced in evidence. The petition was presented by Neil Burkinshaw and Nugent Dodds, Washington attorneys recently retained by Hauptmann's defense. Attorneys in the courtroom said the high court's action closes the door of all courts to Hauptmann, SNOW BLANKET COVERS STATE Ranges From Inch m North Section to 10 Inches m Southeast. DES MOINES, Jan. 16. JB--Iowa awoke today tucked under a clean white blanket of new snow which ranged from an inch in the north part of the state to 10 inches in the southeast section. The snow continued falling at several points and the weatherman's prediction of more snow tonight and tomorrow promised the state its heaviest snow of the season before the clouds clear away. Temperatures ranged down to two degrees above zero at Sioux City during; the' night and a zero reading was forecast in", the northeast section for tonight. A low of five above was expected in the northwest with the mercury stopping at 10 above in south Iowa. Heaviest at Burlington. The heaviest snowfall was measured at Burlington where 10 inches overlaid the already snow blanketed ground. Council Bluffs reported seven inches, heaviest fall of the year. Centerville measured eight inches, Ottumwa six inches: Creston five inches: Washington four inches; Muscatin five inches; Iowa City four inches; Davenport three inches and Keokuk three inches. Sioux -City reported 2% inches, Fort Dodge one inch, Mason City one inch; Waterloo one inch; Charles City one half inch, Marshalltown two inches, Cedar Rapids two inches and still snowing. Clinton reported a light snow and Dubuque said the fall commenced there shortly after 8 a. m. The state highway commission at Ames reported that all highways, although covered with, snow, were open to traffic. At Mason City THEATERS nj K. J. i*. BETTE DAVIS STARS IN "DANGEKOUS" In a role which is, in many respects, similar to the part which she enacted in "Of Human Bondage," Bette Davis again proves her ability as an actress in the Cecil's current feature, "Dangerous." Far from being: the most sympathetic role she has had, her part in "Dangerous" makes her a brilliant, beautiful but selfish actress in whose wake lies a string of broken hearts. The supporting cast, headed by Franchot Tone, John Eldredge and Alison Skipworth, is satisfactory. CUKRENT FEATURES CECIL--Ends Friday, "Dangerous." PALACE--Ends Friday, "Return of Peter Grimm" and "Payoff." S T R A N D--Ends Thursday, "Way Down East" and "The Bi- shop'Misbehaves." Starts Friday, "Moonlight on the Prairie" and "This is the Life." STATE--Ends Thursday, "Madame du Barry." Starts Friday, "Awakening of Jim Burke" and "Silent Valley." Ronald Colnian, Elizabeth Allan, Reginald Owen, Basil Rathbone, Blanche Yurka, H. B. Walthall and numerous others will appear in "A Tale of Two Cities." This picture starts Saturday at the Cecil. * * # BARRYMORE IMPRESSES Lionel Barrymore, appearing on the screen in his first starring vehicle for some time, is every bit as impressive as he has ever been in the title role of "The Return of Peter Grimm," now playing at the Palace with "The Payoff." As usual in Barrymore pictures, comedy is pleasantly interwoven throughout the drama. Helen Mack and James Bush have the romantic leads. "The Payoff" is a fast moving story of racketeers and racetracks and rake-offs, with Jimmy Dunn NOW WASHINGTON, Jan. is. The supreme court refused today to save Bruno Richard Hauptmann from the electric chair. Hauptmann's petition for a wnt of habeas corpus and a stay of execution had been filed shortly after noon by his attorneys. The "decision to deny the petition was agreed upon while the justices ate their lunch from 1 to 1:30 p. m. (CST), Audience Is Hushed. Chief Justice Hughes announced the- verdict to a hushed audience as soon as the court convened at 1:33 p. m. (CST) -- three minutes late. Apparently the discussion had extended overtime. The chief justice said merely that the petition for a writ of habeas corpus was denied. Court AVALON BALLROOM Manly THURSDAY, JAN. 16th Music by Art's Nighthawks Admission 25c COMING Thursday, Jan. 23rd CEDAR VALLEY HILL BILLIES in person. Heard daily over WMT, Waterloo, at il:30 a. m. Ladies 25c Gents 40c SffiHIE FRI. SAT. 'ew . . Different . . Thrilling DICK FORAN The Singing Cowboy --in-"MOONLIGHT ON THE PRAIRIE" A First Kun Picture .AND. JANE WITHERS --in-"THIS IS THE LIFE" BUCK JONES in "THE ROARING WEST" NEWS FLASHES Ends Thursday "WAV DOWN EAST" and "The Bishop Misbehaves" STARTS SUNDAY "O'Shaughnessy's Boy" and "Manhattan Moon" You Will JEnjoy the old Time DANCE KELLY BKOS. HARP ORCH. FRIDAY 26c Refreshments, tables, booths. Whether you dance or not you will enjoy an evening at the Surf! SATURDAY B ^ N 1 I _ S. S. Tax t i l l C Included 41C AI, SKY and His STARS COMING SAT. JAN. 25 CARLTOAT COON, JR. JAMES DUNN Patricia Ellis - Claire Dodd "The Payoff" and LIONEL BARRYMORE ,-in-"The Return of Peter Grimm" Starting Saturday: ALEXANDER DUMAS' "The Three Musketeers" --And-EDW. EVERETT HORTON "You^Uncle Dudley" _____ ENDS TONITE ____ DOLORES DEL RIO MADAME DCBABRV " " '""" cO-FEATURt "INDIA SPEAKS" STABTS FKI. URKE I Florence Bice "COMPANION FEATURE " playing one of his favorite parts in the lead, capable support is lent by Claire Dodd, Patricia Ellis. Alan Dinehart and Frankie Darro. * * # Edward Everett Horton Is again starred on the Palace screen in "Your Uncle Dudley" which will start Saturday. Lezotte, Agent for Milwaukee Road at New Hampton, Dies NEW HAMPTON, Jan. 16--D. M. Lezotte, 49, agent for the Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific railroad here for the last 13 years, died late Wednesday afternoon in his office as a result of a sudden heart attack. He is survived by his wife and one daughter. Mr. Lezotte was transferred to New Hampton from Mason City. Illinois Senate Passes Relief Fund Measure SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 16. U?)-Without debate, the state senate today passed the house bill appropriating ?2,500,000 for relief until Feb. 1. Jefferson, Webster Q u a r t e t s First at Farm Burean Meet DES MOINES, Jan. 16. (--Two Jefferson .county quartets carried off top honors in the singing contests at the Iowa Farm bureau convention here, winning first in the women's and mixed quartets. The Webster county quartet won first in the men's contest. Members of the Jefferson county NOW--ENDS FRI. BETTE DAVIS FRANCHOT TONE Also "Starlit Days at the Lido" STARTS Q * rp HUMANITY'S MOST THRILLING L O V E STORY . . . The New 1936 $1,000,000 Screen Hit.' "SILENT VALLEY" Starting Again . . . Good Times '/« at the Slason City ''-' * Saturday, Jan. 18 Sponsored by American Legion Anl come on Everybody: Bring wife, mother, siveetheart, sister, friend. Join us at this Old- Time and Modern Dance. Grand right and left, swing your partner, fox trot, circle two-step . . . let's do It again, like a few years back, at the Armory. 2oc FOR A DOLLAR'S WORTH OF FUN.' AMATEUR CONTEST And Old-Time Fiddlers' Contest With an Old-Time Dance Following Beialsom CItlls - Friday, Jan. 17,8 p. m. ANYONE WISHING TO ENTER EITHER CONTEST MAY DO SO UNTIL 8 P. M., FRIDAY NIGHT J. M, Robertson, Master of Ceremonies Admission: 15c and 1c tax, school children; 25c and Ic fox, adults. The public i: invited. women's quartet were Mrs. B. A. Smith of Batavia, Mrs. Raymond Swartswelter and Miss Vesta Mc- Crackcn of Richland, and Miss Agnes Shriver of Fairfield. Mrs. Swartswelter and Miss Mc- Crackcn were on the winning mixed quartet with Luther McCracken of Richland and Carl Messer of Fairfield. Members of the Webster county quartet were Olvin Trusty of Fort Dodge, Clement Larson ol Callcndcr, Leonard Carlson of Lanyon and Paul Gustafson of Lanyon. LIMITED TIME ONLY 75* NOXZEMA 49 at Michael's Drug Store Huxtable Drug Co. Casey's Drug Store How to refine POOR COMPLEXIONS Famous Medicated Cream aids in healing ugly skin faults -- relieves irritation -reduces enlarged pores, loo rpHOUSANDS of women report clearer, JL softer complexions -- after using this simple, easy, inexpensive plan -a famous medicated vanishing cream. It's Noxzema Skin Cream, first prescribed by docrors to relieve Eczema, Burnsandsimilar skin irritations. Nurses discovered how wonderful Noxzema is for Badly Chapped Hands and for Poor Complexions. Today over 12,000,000 jars of Noxzemi ate used to relieve irritations and improve the skin texture. Noi-zema is snow-white, greaseless, mtdiczttd. Apply it st night after removing make-up. Wash off in the morning ·with warm water, then apply col J water or ice. Apply a little more as a protective foundation for powder. Use Nox- zema until skin is completely relieved. · Noxzema's medication is an aid to rapid healing and brings quick relief to skin irritations from external causes. It is astringent, too--helps reduce ugly enlarged pores to exquisite fineness. LIMITED TIME OFFER. See for yourself what Noxzeroa can do for your skin. This week you can get the large lit jar of Noxzema for only 49t at any drug or department store. SAVE Clip this coupon as a reminder to stop in today at your nearest drug or department store and get your 75|i jar of Noxzema for only 49(5. · Get your jar at ANY STORE LISTED ABOVE ,,_· -- -- ----. -- - J The Regular Price Shoes Sdieng For Over § 4 SATURDAY, JANUARY 18 Your Choice of Our Regular Stock of Naturalizers, Queen Quality B. B. Thrifties For a Limited Time Only! Select Your Children's Shoes From Our Complete Stock! 105 NORTH FEDERAL FORMERLY STEVENS SHOE CO.

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