The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 5, 1931 · Page 4
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February 5, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 5, 1931
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Page 4
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Masassas^iijiaa^^ . nT ., .. ^rg^-^^^^g^ MASON CITYr.lX)BE!-(JA7JBTTK FEBRUARY 5 1931 M'DONALD BUSY AT OFFICE WORK Report of Labor Minister's Breakdown in Health Denied. LONDON, Feb. · 5. (./P)--Disturbing reports that Ramsay MacDonald, British prime minister, had suffered a breakdown in health and would take an immediate vacation to recuperate were discredited at 10 Downing street today. · The prime minister, despite an all night session of the .house of commons, was at his desk this morning. His presence was not required in all of last night's debate which kept the commons members on their benches for 17 hours and it .did'not greatly interrupt his schedule. Authoritative statements were made that he was in no danger of a breakdown in health and that his doctors had not advised,a few days of complete rest, as reported generally here last night. Father Is, Dead. ' LAKOTA--Mrs. John H. Winter, living north of town, was called to Buffalo Center by the death of her father, H. Sapp. Former Hanlqntowri Resident Is Killed by Train in Oregon HANLONTOWN, Feb. 5.--The Henry Gesme family received word Wednesday of the accidental death of their cousin, Christ Gesme, 58, Portland, Ore. He formerly visited here. Mr. Gesme was killed instantly by an electric train. His body was mangled and identification was impossible. Only by the license card in his automobile was, his name learned. He was the only son of Mr. and Mrs. Ole Gesme, who are dead. The family was well known in this vicinity as his father conducted a mercantile business in Fertile some years ago, later moving to Portland. Four Schools to Enter Nashua Declam Contest NASHUA, Feb. 5.--The .Nashua schools will sponsor the first round in the annual state declamatory contest for this vicinity which will be held Feb. 25. Waverly, Plainfield and Ionia will send representatives. Twelve declamatory talks will be heard and from these 12 three will be selected to attend the next contest. Open Saturday Evening Till Ten New Spring SUITS · · SUITABLE FOR ALL-YEAR WEAR Here is the first showing of the beautiful new clothes that well dressed men will wear this Spring, the pre, sentation ,-of the new fabrics, the first public offering of the new patterns and colors. If you are buying a new suit or topcoat, why not get the new style, too? We are now showing _ advance styles f o r Spring, in weights and colors suitable f o r year 'round. wear. ALL, ONE 'PRICE ' N e w S p r i n g Hats, are Ready at 2 prices only . . . S3.85 and $5. .50 NO MORE--NO LESS OIL WELL ON POOR FARM 9 EAST STATE... 3D STEPS FROM FEDERAL TWOMENAD1T HOLDUP KILLING Youths Implicate Third Man in Wisconsin Postal Robbery. - OTTAWA, 111., Feb. 5. Iff)--Sheriff B. J. Welter announced today he had obtained confessions from two men that thiy shot to death Postmaster Frank Killing at Albion, Wis., during a holdup the night of Jan. 23. The two men. Wilford Rogers. 20. -vnd Leslie 15. Strousa. 21. Mendota. were arrested last ni.Tht as suspect? in the sla"ing. ROTTS was accuse;! of firing the fat^il shot. .In their cop!"ssIons, the sheriff said, they i'nplicated Carl Fry of Stoiighton. Wii.. PI th'Mr con^aT^n, TTrv was. alleged to have driven the tsTMri;t-s' car. Killin" 1 wni s'"!n in his genera 1 store and postoffice. Bob McCrary Eliminated. EDGEWATER PARK, Miss.,- Feb. 5. UP--Chuck Backa, Chicago district junior champion, eliminated Bob McCrary of Dss Moincs, two up, in the second day's play of the annual Fan-American golf tournament. Mrs. Boom., Aredale, Is Buried at Dumont AREDALE, Feb. 5.--Funeral services were held at Dumont for Mr* Anna Fremmer Boom, 58, who died at the Mayo hospital at Rochester. Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Boom had gone to Rochester two weeks-ago. Mrs Boom has been suffering with a cancer the past four years. Mrs Boom was 58 years old. Her husband one one son, Francis, survive The funeral services were held by the Rev. Father McMaon at the Catholic church of which she ha? .been a faithful member all her life Burial wd"s at Dumont. Inquiries Received on School Financing DBS MOINES, Feb. 5. L : [ J J--The problem of school financing has brot numerous requests to Miss Agnes Samuelson, state superintendent oi public instruction, from boards ol education and school administration to analyze their finnnce system. Miss Samuelson said her office wa? preparing data on this subject for distribution to school officers. The work is beini? conducted by the department's research division which is coHscing: data from various schools to provide a comparative study of different systems. Commanders and Adjutants to Ho5d Conference at . Des Moines. DBS MOINES, Feb. 5. .P--Gov Dan Turner will be a speaker at thf oanquet to be given commander?, ind adjutants of the American Legion following their annual conference hera Feb. 22 and 23. The conference will hear reportr af chairmen of comrnittess-on veterans' relief, compensation and hospi- ;alizaion, child "welfare, junior baseball, legislation and other projects sponsored by the Legion. Among the speakers will be Mrs "·wendolvn WiTgins McDowell of In- ^iinapolia, national secretary of thf ".eg-ion auxiliary, J. R.*Murphy, n,i- '-.'onal executive committcemtin. ^.ahh O'Niil.- national commander. Tames F. Bcirf.on. national adjutant, Tnd officers from other state departments. T;he first day's program will br 'leveled to committee vnT»tings ant! tin second to reports of the chairman. Short chang-i and short answers; sihovt skirts and short hmr; antl now short salfiR and short jobs.-- Fountain. Inn Tribune. State .Assembly to Revise Iowa Code DES MOINES, Feb. 5. UP)--Re- /ising Iowa's 1927 code is one of the dvities confronting the forty- fourth general assembly. U. G. Whitney, code editor, already has submuied nearly 20 bills amending the "statutes in order to clarify some laws and remove others that no longer are applicable. After the session he will compile a new code in accordance with the mandate requiring one to be issued every four years. Passage of code revision bills usually meets little opposition after they are approved by the code committee. Most of the measures ere expected to be presented at Saturday sessions when controversial subjects are avoided due to the absence of members spending the week-end at home, Senator E. J» Wenner of Waterloo is chairman of the senate code revision committee to which all of Whitney's bills have been referred. Sioux Cityan Best Speaker. MINNEAPOLIS, Feb. 5. UB-- Burnell Koolish of Sioux City won a first prize of $25 yesterday with his speech on "Does Communism Threaten the Capitalistic System of the United States?" in an extemporaneous speaking contest at the University of Minnesota. Henceforth oil will help support, the poor farm of Vunderburgh county, Indiana, at Evansville. A well has been sunk to K depth of 927 feet into the oil sanfl and A. L. I/aubscher, superintendent of the infirmary, believes there will ho u noticeable reduction in the ce,st'of operation of flic institution as a result of the discovery. Photo shows (he ringing of the well and Ihe superintendent standing upon the front steps of the main building. POLITICS' EFFECT UPON RED-CROS! (Continued I'nim 1'ase l). said, maintaining that the Red Cross (already active in the rural areas) was doing everything essential. The senatorial fault-finders denied it. Finally President Hoover yielded to them to the extent of asking: the public to subscribe 510,- OOO.OOtT to supplement the fund of about half that amount which the Cross previously had had on land, and had considered adequate. * * * SENATE majority, still dls- * satisfied, proposed a contribution f 525.000.000 more, to be taken rom the-U. S. treasury--a distinct- y different source from the volua- ary offerings. The, president held hat this would be superfluous arid Chairman John Barton Payne of the' Red Cross agreed with" him. ·All the- same, quoth the senate, v o t i n g t h e money, here is the SZa.OOO.OOO But of course the senate alone cannot order cash paid out of the treasury. T h e house of repre sentatives must concur--not t o mention the pres ------T~r: ident's signature i John D. Payne N ^ hous of representatives, unlike the sen ate, is pro-administration by a widf margin. Consequently, when th $25,000,000 measure arrived at it end of the Capitol building to b acted on, the house objected strenu Those Fleeting In an age when every minute counts,^ and the informed man is usually the successful one, is it wise to waste the best moments of your morning efficiency operating a transportation vehicle and looking for (or walking from) a place to park all day ... when Street Cars pass nearby, piloted by operators only too glad to drive while you read . . . shouldering the responsibility and hurrying you to work. STREETCAR MASON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE RAILROAD COMPANY ously to over-riding the chief executive's judgment. While the dis- iuta raged, who should appear before a committee of the represen tatives but Red Cross Chairman Payne--with a point-blank refusal, in the name of his board of directors, to accept the $25,000,000 * * * '"THAT SETTLED the matter with ·I the representatives.. They forthwith threw the 525.000,000 allowance uto the waste basket. But it by no means ended it with :he senate. It so happens that President Hoo- er is president also,of the American Red Cross. He appoints Chairman Payne, . and be appoints five it the eleven Red Cross directors who joined the chairman in refus- ng the $25,000,000. Thus, according to the disgruntled ienators, when Chairman Payne speaks, it siraply is President Hoover talking. - ' . _ \ - « · "» ' i *I T IS A V N ugly charge to mak"e-- That the Red Cross has refused assistance of which the angry senators declare that millions of people stand in dire need, because the president does not want treasury resources used to assist them. Such, however, is the charge implied by the latest senate ballot, for the appropriation, with only 16 senators out of 96 dissenting. It is a charge aimed, to be sure against the president, but, after all, the president is in politics and (justly or unjustly) must take his chances with political accusations. The Red Cross is supposed not to be in politics (and emphatically ought not to be) but events have taken such a twist that it is. Politics is just that contagious. A * * T HE row is not ended, either. In order' to prolong it indefinitely, all the senate has to do is to refrain from passing one or two of the bills providing money for the government to run on during the ensuing year. Naturally that will force the president to call an extra congressional session, for Uncle Sam cannot get thru a year on no money. Hence, let both houses .stand pat on the $25,000,000 argument and a special session is inevitable. All signs point to one nt present. An extra session might easily bring the Red Cross* case of politics to a well-nigh fata! termination. Articles Are Filed by Fayette Bureau Company DES MOINES, Feb. 5. (UP) -The Fayette county Farm Bureau service company today was incorporated by papers filed wi(h the secretary of state. The papers called for ?25,000 authorized capital stock Paul L. Stewart vvas named presi- f'ont; A. R. McLaury as vice presi risnt. and W. L, Peters, secretary and treasurer. The principal place of business is Fayette. Injured While at Work. COULTER, Feb. fi.--Thomas Jesson. employed with the Great Lakes pipe line company was injured while at work laying- pipe. He suffered a fractured lower jawbone and cuts on his face and head. Bank Files Incorporation. DES MINES, Feb. 5. (/T)--Articles of incorporation have been filed with Secretary of State G. C. Greenwait by the Williams Savings bank of Williams. The bank is capitalized at $25,000. A. H. Graffunder is president and F. A. Rummel cashier. Mine Fatalities Decrease, DULUTH, Feb. 5. (/B--Fatalities in iron ore mines in St. Louis county during the last 25 years numbered 855, with a steady decrease ihown during the past few yenr 1 ; The number of fatal accidents in 1030 is the second lowest during the past quarter century. SUNSHI LUCK8ES are aiway cs kind fo your The advice of your physician is: Kee/j out of doors, in the ofen air, breathe deeply; cake plenty of exercise in the mellow sunshine, and have a jjeriodic check- t(f on the healthofyour body. TUNE IN-The Lucfcy Strike Dance Orchestra, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evening over N. B. C. networks. Everyone knows that sunshine mellows -- that's why the "TOASTING" process includes the use of the USfra Violet LUCKY ST5ICE --made of the finest tobaccos--the Cream of the Crop -- THEN --"BITS TQASTE®"-°an extrg, secret heating process. H0i*sh irritemfs present in all raw tobaccos are expeiEed by "TOASJ- ING." These irritants are sold to others. They are not present -in your LUCKY STREKE. No wonder LUCECBES are always kind to your throat. Your Throat Protection -- against Si -- agairasfr cough © 1031, The American Tobacco Co., Mfr«.

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