The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 11, 1935 · Page 2
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July 11, 1935

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 11, 1935
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·W; t! TWO BADLY MIXED UP SITUATION SEEN (Continued From r« se 1) administration demanded that he iJo so. Refusing:, he provided instead for a "teller vote"--a simple count of unidentified individuals, except as they may happen to be, more or less inaccurately "spotted" from the press and spectators' galleries. Wouldn't Have Dared. ·· Many anti-administration congressmen would not have dared to vote as anti-administratively as they did, administrationists insist, except thus semi-anonymously. O'Connor is blamed for permitting Accordingly, anti;administration- MASON CUT GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 11 H 1335 ists in the house of representatives having revolted against administra- tionstic domination, the adminis- trationists today are in revolt against anti-administrationistic .domination of the house of represent- tives. The New Deal folk are as "mad as hornets"--not at the republicans but at about half o£ their fellow- democrats. The party is split approximately BIG GAIN SEEN IN CORN PRODUCTION Carl's July 1 Estimate Puts Crop for Iowa at 291 Million Bushels. Asks Half Million 50-50 in two as to the house of rep resentatives. It probably is 60-30 in the New Deal's favor in the senate Out in the "sticks? In the New Deal's favor, maybe but, at a guess, not by a wide margin. SHOP SAW AT 7 SO. f£DKAL S^ART THRIFTY C®OL HAPPY SANFORIZED WASH SLACKS $195 1 A pick-up! A great selection o£ Wash Slacks . . . In good looking paterns you'll see wherever men want to feel comfortable and look perfectly correct! A remarkable buy . , , : just when it's getting warm. Special? Collar Attached Shirts, $1.39 It's a tremendously important value event! Cool summer shirts . . , man with NO-WILT collars . . . plenty of whites, all collar attached. Terry Coats, $1.95 brand-new idea . . . sport-back terry cloth Coats that serve every purpose! Colors and white. Phoenix Anklet Sox, 35c .The new elastic top socks in a large assortment of choice colors. Perfect for warm weather, 3 for 51. Swim Trunks, $1.95 All-wool McGregor Trunks with built-in supporter and white belt. Sizes for all. Extra! Summer Ties, 44c Hand-made . . . and silk faced summer ties, in very summery patterns. A whale of a value at 44c, 3 for $1.25 Brief Shorts, 50c More of those new modern athletic Briefs . . . that are so much in demand. White mesh weave .. . very light and cool. Sport Shoes, $3.95 North Iowa's most remarkable shoe value. All the new summer styles and leathers. Don't miss these ... it will be worth your time. Thrifty Seven South Federal Avenue endeavours to sell merchandise lower than you can obtain it elsewhere , . . Quality for Quality. Why not open an Abel Charge Account. 'OUA'LITV » S E R V I C E BEL NUMBER SEVEN S O U T H DES MOINES, July 11. UP)-Leslie M. Carl, federal crop statistician, today estimated Iowa's 1935 corn production at 291,15U,000 bushels--nearly 100 million bushels more than last year. In his first forecast of this year's torn crop, Carl said the July 1 condition indicates a total acreage of 9.705,000 acres. Last year's production was 195,894,000 bushels from 8,986,000 acres. Despite this large indicated increase, Carl said, the July l condition of Iowa corn was 69 per cent --the lowest July 1 condition ever recorded in the state. Last year on that date the condition was 78 per cent. SO Bushel Average. Carl estimated an average yield of 30 bushels an acre this year compared with the 21.8 bushel average n 1934. June floods and an extended per- od of cool, wet weather during the early growing period were held responsible for the poor condition of he Iowa crop. Observers said a con- inuation of the sunny weather of this week would improve corn't condition before the next report is made. The condition of corn for the nation as a whole was 67.5 per cent. The department of agriculture forecast a total national corn crop of 2,044.601,000 bushels, nearly a billion bushels more than last year's harvest. 14 For Cent More. Carl said the present crop condition indicates Iowa will harvest about 14 per cent more acres of crops this year than last. He reported general increases in nearly all crops, not only in last year's drought area but in other sections of the state as well. "In several southern counties such as Wayne, Lucas, Appanoose, Monroe, Decatur, Clark and probably several others the prospective harvest acreage will be very much smaller than the planted and seeded acreage; due to the severe flood conditions during all of June," Carl said. Hay Crops Good, "In these counties this season the hay crops are the only crops offering any favorable returns." For the greater part of the state, however, Carl forecast increased yields and increased acreages. He noted a particularly sharp upturn in soybean production. He said "soybean acreage has increased more rapidly during the last five years than any other seed or hay crops." Total soybean acreage la estimated at 1,004,000 acres compared with 717,000 acres last year. Reports on Other Crops. In the headlines for 10 years, Mary Nolan, above, who" first crashed the gateway to fame as Imogene Wilson of the Follies, is suing Edward J. Mannlx, Hollywood film director, for $500,000, charging assault and interim-dice with her efforts to obtain work. reports on other Skeletonized crops follow: Barley: 1935 acreage is 594,000 acres compared with 410,000 in 1934; condition, 94 per cent; estimated total production, 17,820,000 bushels. Rye: 1935 acreage, 114,000 compared with 44,000 in 1934; estimated yield an acre, 16.5 bushels; estimated total production, 1,881,000. Flax: 1935 acreage, 18,000 compared with 16,000 in 1934; condition 87 per cent; estimated total production 171,000 bushels. Hay (all kinds): 1935 acreage, 3,470,000 acres compared with 3,246,000 in 1934; estimated yield an acre, FLOOD WATERS IN EAST CALMED 53 Dead and Estimates of Property Damage Over 26 Millions. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Flood waters in upstate Nev York and eastern Pennsylvani, were in leash Thursday as official reckoned the cost of mother na ture s ravages at 53 deaths and pro perty damage in excess of $26, Forty were dead in New York state and 13 in Pennsylvania Property damage in Pennsylvania was placed at more than $1,000,000. Help for the victims converged on the stricken areas from a do; sources. The destitute in New York state alone numbered almost 3,000. National guardsmen and state troops were on duty in New York state to prevent looting The fate of the Yangtze river regions which have escaped inundation under the present widespread flood, Chief Engineer Sun Shih-Fu of the conservancy commission said hangs on the weather for the next seven days. Further rains would aggravate the present calamity. No estimates of life and property losses were available. 1.5 tons; estimated total production, 5,205,000 tons. Alfalfa: 1935 acreage. 754,000 compared with 698,000 in 1934. SON BRIGHT OVER MOST OF STATE Clouds in North Iowa; Toll of Lives in Midwest Heat Wave at 35. DBS MOINES, July 11. UP)--A bright sun beat down on most of Iowa again today as the middle- western heat wave, which already has claimed 35 lives, continued unabated. North Iowa, however, was mostly ' cloudy early but the sun came out later in the morning. The weather bureau forecast possible thunderstorms late today or tonight, with continued fair weather tomorrow. The bureau predicted cooler weather tomorrow" in the west and north portions of the state. The mercury reached a peak of 98 degrees at Council Bluffs yesterday. No rain was reported at weather bureau stations, but early yesterday downpours fell in scattered sections. Four inches of rain fell in parts of Kossuth county. Five inches fell in four hours at Booneville, 15 miles west of Des Moines. Some damage to crops and property was reported. The body of a man found floating in the water near a beach on Lake Keokuk. five miles north of Keokuk, was identified as that of Charles Wright, retired Burlington railroad conductor from Hannibal, Mo. Meantime the mercury shot up again in the Kansas City area where meteorologists recorded a top of 103 degrees yesterday. Phillipsburg, Kans., had a top of 114 degrees and Grand Island, Nebr., 108- BRITAIN WILL TRY TO PREVENT WAR (Continued From Page I) seek a complete solution of the conflict with Ethiopia was revealed His statement of determination was made yesterday to 120 generals and superior officers of a black- shirt division leaving shortly for Behind Closed Doors. II Duce spoke to them behind closed doors in the Hall of Battles in Venezia Palace, He said that Italy, as a great power, could not continue allowing herself to be wounded by provocations of Ethiopia. League of nations circles at Geneva said a special council session probably will be called within three weeks as a result of Ethiopia's urgent appeal for action. The session was regarded as if major importance, both as to the future of the league and of Europe, because of its possible repercussions. Officials Fire Italy. Italian officials meanwhile, fired the nation to new anger with publication of reports of two more incidents of "Ethiopian aggression." An official communique said the Italian consul at Harrar, Ethiopia, was "insulted and menaced" July 6, and an Eritrean soldier attached to the consulate was clubbed and. stoned by 20 Ethiopians. A protest was lodged at Addis Ababa. The' government spokesman hastened to give assurance that the new incidents, though "demonstrative of the increasing intolerable Ethiopian influence," will not necessarily set a spark to the East African power keg. Will Entertain Thursday'. GORDONSVILLE, Minn., July 10. --Mrs. Ross Herman and Mrs. Jesse Nelson will each entertain sections of the Ladies Aid in their homes on Thursday afternoon, July 11. Day in Congress By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Senate: Considers resolution to investigate all lobbies at cost of $50,000. Debates AAA amendments. Territories committee continues Virgin Islands inquiry. House: Votes on TVA amendments. Rules committee continues lobby inquiry. WEDNESDAY Senate: Sent utility bill to conference. Debated AAA amendments. House: Administration won four major skirmishes on TVA. NO THREAT HEARD BY "THIRD MAN' (tuiillniird From I-HRC 1) Won," said Senator Robinson after the meeting. "I have no details to announce.' Secretary Ickes, who was an earlier caller at the white house returned for a luncheon engagement with the president. Other developments: Secretary Hull said the United States was deeply interested in doing whatever it could to preserve world peace, and was closely observing Italo-Ethiopian developments. The house ways and means committee was forced to suspend until tomorrow its hearings on President Roosevelt's new tax program when witnesses failed to appear. Birth Kate Rises. The census bureau reported a 1934 rise in America's birth rate for the first time in 10 years. Spokesmen for 21 railway labor organizations indorsed before the senate interstate commerce sub- :ommittee the railroad employes re- irement act written as a substitute "or the one held unconstitutional by the supreme court. Attorney General Cummings ran nto hostile comment today in advocating senate banking committee approval of legislation to close the gaps left by the supreme court gold lause decision. Secretary Morgenthau said the reasury "most likeiy" will offer a 100,000,000 two and seven-eighths ler cent issues of bonds due in 1955 ;nd 1960. RULING FILED IN M'NIDER CASE Judge Beardmore Sustains Motion to Strike Out Several Defendants. Three rulings were handed down Wednesday by Judge T. A. Beardmore on motions in the case of stockholders of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company vs. Hanford MacNider and May H. McNider, executors of the estate of C. H. MCNider. et. al. The motion' r:!ed by plaintiffs March 14, 1935, asking leave to file separate'petitions against Hanford MacNider and May McNider and the amendment to said motion filed June 10, 1935, was overruled and denied. Two other motions filed were In effect to strike as defendants, name- y, Northwestern States Portland Cement company, a West Virginia corporation, Northwestern States 3 ortland Cement company, an Iowa :orporation, Hanford MacNider and VCay H. MacNider. The court or- !ered that these motions filed by defendants be sustained. The status of the case involving :Iaims in the aggregate sum of i2,393,143.00 against .the C. H. Mc- Vider estate fay the stockholders of he Northwestern States Portland Cement company was taken to the upreme court of Iowa by defend- ants to strike and dismiss. On June 12, 1935 in the Cerro Gordo county court wag filed the supreme court ruling which reversed and remanded the case and specified "That the original claim made against the C. H. McNider estate should be tried and disposed of, and if established, the claimant may proceed in any way open to him to reach the assets of the estate to satisfy any Judgment he may obtain, or he may proceed to assert in the proper form any claims he may have against any third parties independently." Gets Week in jail, Punishment at Home GAFFNEY, S. Car., July 11. #-Earl Suttles, aged 15, has a whole week to sit and ponder on how hard Papa's going to spank. For taking part in a greenhouse robbery, the judge sentenced Earl to serve 30 days in jaiL He suspended all but a week of the sentence when the boy's father promised to welcome him back home with a rod. We Are Going to Give LADIES YOU YOU, BONUS NOW! Madame Marie in introducing her line of Cosmetics is offering her complete ensemble consisting of the following: Plain Astringent, Rouge, Cleansing Cream, Facial Mask, Night Cream, Face Towder and Powder Base Astringent at a very Special offer. Free Skin Analysis Chart With Every Purchase I" THIS COUPON is WORTH $i!52*" "* I Present this Coupon and 98c and receive the complete I Madame Marie Ensemble. This merchandise Is sold with * · a "money back" guarantee by the manufacturer. _ «·» · · · · · · · · · ^ · · · · · · · · i M n J THIS OFFER GOOD ONLY THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, JULY 11, 12, 13, 1935. MAIL ORDEHS: ADD lOc TO COVER TAX AND MAILING HUXTABLE DRUG CO. "NORTH IOWA'S LARGEST DRUG STOCK" 116 South Federal Ave.--Mason City ;- All over America, Goodyear Dealers are celebrating SPEEDWAY WEEK FEATURING THE WORLD'S GREfllKT The f amenta TOUGH, THICK RUBBER CENTER TRACTION BLOWOUT PROTECTED In Every Ply By Supeiiwist Cord WIDE TREAD STRONG SIDEWALL; ssrcss priced, ond rt . ,^ u e P er a w can »;» *» re dollar Y 0 0 ' Cash price*-[ other sizes in proportion WRITTEN AGAINST ROAD HAZARDS* --also guaranteed against defects without limit as to time or mileage by the makers of the celebrated "G-3" All- Weather. ONLY AT GOODYEAR DEALERS can you get this GENUINE GOODYEAR QUALITY tire at these LOW PRICES. The reason: As Goodyear dealers we sell MILLIONS MORE TIRES than the dealers for any other company in the world. ·«sw Snbject of court* to wirrtoty certificate. term* «ttd coirditioni of tfac ilonrltrcl Terms to suit! -- Just bring your owner's license. , Prices subject to change without notice C. JOHN FORGE, Mgr. Corner of Delaware and Second N. E. State sales tax additional Phone 364 W A T C H F O R A N N O U N C E M E N T A D i ·

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