The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1936 · Page 2
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January 21, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 21, 1936
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 BH 1936 through the long, dreary days of their greatest war and subsequent depression, which was sorely missed In these days of international tenseness. ' The sovereign, declining gradually for days, passed on to a peaceful end, unconscious in his last moments. Knowing that death was near, the royal family remained close to the sick room throughout the long, Bad evening. Just before midnight, physicians summoned the family to his majesty's side. The Archbishop of Canterbury, long a friend of the king, gave a benediction. In White Chamber. In the great white chamber, overlooking the Norfolk countryside, ·were Queen Mary, the Prince of Wales, the Duke of York, the Duke and Duchess of Kent, and Princess Mary--the princess royal and wife of the Earl of Harewood. The king's third son, the Duke of Gloucester, was absent. A severe cold kept him in Buckingham palace in London. Queen Mary, whose sturdy self control had kept her calm during her husband's brief illness, broke down only at the last. She wept as the strength of the man whose partner she had been for 43 years ebbed slowly and his heart action ceased. Turns to Her Son. Within the sick room, now become a death chamber, the queen turned from her husband to her eldest son for support. The Prince of Wales, who automatically became king at the moment of bis father's death, comforted his mother in that hour of greatest grief, just as he had through the ominous hours immediately preceding death. The royal family,' conversing in broken, hushed tones, slowly walked from the room. Its lights then were extinguished. Queen Mary, newly become the queen mother, retired weeping to her own bedroom nearby, where her only daughter, the princess Royal, and the Duchess or Kent attempted to console her. Phones to Relatives. Later the queen telephoned news Don't hust to LUCK v#"\r_?s«- . V 10 nCENTS o f - t h e death to the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester at Buckingham Palace, the Duchess of York at Windsor, Queen Maud of Norway --King George's sister--at Oslo, and the Duke of Connaught, uncle of the king. The royal physicians issued their last bulletin; "Death came peacefully to the king at 11:55 p. m., in the presence of her majesty the queen, the Prince of Wales, the Duke of York, the princess royal, the Duke and Duchess of Kent. "(Signed) Willans, Hewett and Dawson." A youth riding a bicycle, «ith a dim oil lamp flickering before him, brought a copy of it down the darkened drive to the jubilee gate, the entrance to the royal grounds near the garage and servants' quarters. Death Is Proclaimed. Without dismounting, he delivered the case to a servant. Slowly, the announcement was removed from its old brown leather holder. The gatekeeper walked solemnly across the drive and in the light of two great lanterns posted the bulletin, proclaiming the passing of he ruler of the world's greatest empire. The chimes of the Sandringham church clock echoed in the distance after striking half an hour after midnight. Only the wail of the wind through the elms along the drive disturbed the silence as villagers read it in silence and turned away. Had Issued First. Sir Frederick J- Willans, Sir F. Stanley Hewett and Lord Dawson -of Penn, who signed the last bulletin had issued also the first on Friday. It told a startled empire that His Majesty's heart weakness must be viewed with disquiet. The sudden cold which the king developed in Norfolk's wintry weather last week, after coming to Sandringham with his family for their customary Christmas holidays, developed relentlessly. Never did he show any improvement after taking to his bed. Although he found some few hours of restful sleep, he could not shake off this illness as he had done another, near fatal sickness seven years ago. Even the administration of oxygen did little to ease his breathing. Contribute to End. The burden of his silver jubilee celebration last year, the death early in December of his sister, Princess Victoria, and his insistent attention to heavy state duties contributed to his end. In the last two days, the monarch was in a state of semi-coma, save for brief intervals when he was able to recognize his queen and to sign yesterday the document -creating a council of state to assume most of his duties until death. At the end, he suffered no pain. In the twenty-sixth year of his reign, King George succumbed at almost the same hour as his father, King Edward VII, who died in 1910 at 15 minutes before midnight. 35 Years Later. King George's death followed by almost exactly 35 years that of his grandmother, Queen Victoria. She died on Jan. 22, 1901. The monarch's demise set into motion automatically the machinery AN ASTONISHING VALUE! BUY WITH CONFIDENCE FURNITURE SAVE WITH SAFETY Interesting Camera Studies in the Life of King George of Britain THE MODERN 4-PIECE BEDROOM SUITE A new modern bedroom suite consisting of bed, chest, vanity and stool, in handsome contrasting veneers over fine cabinet woods ! WHAT A VALUE AT-- carrying on the long line of English kings. King George's second son, the 40 year old Duke of York, became heir- resumptive. The duke's 9 year old laughter, Princess Elizabeth, be- ame second in the line of succes- ion to the throne. Following her in the line were the Duke of York's second daughter, Hargaret Rose; the Duke of Glou- ester, the Duke of Kent, and the atter's infant son David. HARfZELlSiSTER GETS HER MONEY )rake Fraud Trial Rises to Shouting Pitch During Testimony. CHICAGO, Jan. 21. CSV-Three 00 pound English bank notes were eturned by court order today to tfrs. Pearl Palmer of Galva, HI., n acquitted defendant in the Drake state mail fraud trial. The notes were seized by federal gents during investigation preced- ng the trial. Mrs. Palmer,.a sister f Oscar M. Hartzell. chief defendant, was one of 21 defendants dismissed on Jan. 15 by directed ac- [uittals. The trial of the 20 defendants left if the original 41 rose to shouting jitch wfien Roy Folkerts, a Corsica, 3. Dak., grain elevator operator, .ook the stand for the defense. Testifies for Defense. Testifying on behalf of defendants Charles A. Storla and Charles Throckmorton, both of Mitchell, S. Dak., Folkerts told the jury that 'members of our deal," meeting around the stove of a Corsica store, aad "thoroughly discussed" the honesty of the two. Then Prosecutor Austin Hall, shouting his questions, forced Folkert to admit advising A. B. Ooms, a Corsica general store keeper, to "be careful what he said" if Ooms testified in the present trial. Federal Judge Philip L. Sullivan, in whose court the case has been under way since Nov. 18, cautionei Hall against his stormy attack. Hopes for Settlement. B. F. Potter of Mitchell and Fre Conger of Wagner, S. Dak., joined Folkerts in testifying that Storla and Throckmorton were trust worthy men. Conger added he was E "heavy investor" and was not discouraged by the government's testi mony that no such estate ever ex isted. 1 'I hope for a settlement soon," h testified confidently. Grain Dealer Newcomb Wildmar of Stuart, Iowa, testified yesterda that he contributed $21,741 to th Drake promotion and was still will ing to wait patiently for a return "I don't expect it vet," he said. Defendant W. C. Kirkpatrick o Sioux City, Iowa, said he contrib uted $490. Defendant A. R. Gregor ot Wenatchee, Wash., said he was another believer. Olmsted Not to Seek Re-Election as Young Republican Chairman DES MOINES, Jan. 21. (JP)--An nouncing he would not seek re-ele tion as chairman of the Young R publican National committee whe its executive board meets Feb. 1 t elect officers. George Olmsted Des Moines declared he could co tinue his fight "against reactionar control of the party machinery." 20 Bus Passengers ed in Acciden Tyler-Ryan Furniture Co. 29 SECOND STREET S. E. PHONE 3910 Injure MIDDLETOWN, Conn., Jan. 2 (.·f)--Twenty passengers on a Ne York to Springfield and Havcrhi' Mass., bus were injured early b day, seven of them seriously, whe the vehicle crashed into a loade coal truck at a street intersectio: f In Mourning QUEEN MARY 1 MURDER CHARGES in Solitary After He Kills Guard at Anamosa Reformatory. DES MOINES, Jan. 21 IB- Chairman E. H. Felton of the stat board of control said today murde charges will be brought agains Richard Renicks, Negro convict wh killed Charles Strickle, guard, at th Iowa men's reformatory at Anamos« Sunday. Kenicks has been placed in sol: tary confinement at the reforma tory. Felton said he was advised b Warden W. H. Frazer, who reporte that County Attorney Martin Levse had indicated he would file th charges against the Negro. The convict attacked Strick: when the guard sought to remov him from his cell on the fourth tie at the reformatory. Renicks hurle Strickle over the tier railing to th cement floor 30 feet below. Charles Hall, another cell captai was cut and bruised when he sough to aid Strickle. Warden Frazer sa Martin Norton, a convict, probab saved Hall's life when he helped sif due the Negro. Strickle had been a reformatory officer for IS years. Renicks wa transferred to Anamosa about t» months ago from Fort Madison pe itentiary where he last Ndvembc began serving a three year term fo arson. Sign on door of Peace Goodwil Out to lunch. Back Dec. 25, 1936. E. P. A, in New York Herald Tri GEORGE V BEGAN AS SAILOR KING ritish Monarch Ended His Long Reign, Known as Democratic King. George V ascended the British trone as "the sailor king"; he left as "the democratic king." Unassuming to the point of shy- ess, devout and faithful in religion, ard'-working, devoted to his chil- ren and home life, and with a dig- ty relieved by the twinkle in his yes, he typified the qualities which s subjects held highest. He sought a position close to the. earts of his people In a kindly and uiet way; unlike most men, he ound proof of his achievement in is own lifetime. This came strongest in the deep ympathy that was world-wide dur- g his serious illness of 1928 and 929. Then huge crowds stood night- y outside Buckingham Palace and messages and prayers came from emote quarters of the globe. "It was an encouragement beyond escription," he said after his first .ness, "to feel that my constant nd earnest desire has been grant- d--the desire to gain the confidence id affection of my people." Trained First As Sailor. Unlike many British kings, George did not begin training in childhood or occupancy of the throne. He vas the second son of Edward VII and was 26 years old when he be- ame heir to the crown on the death f his elder brother, Albert Victor, luke of Clarence. Meanwhile, George had embarked pon a naval career which kept him almost constantly at sea from the ;me he was 12 and which had carried him from cadetship to the rank f commander by the time of his rother's death. Thereafter his du- ies as heir apparent precluded ex- lusive devotions to the navy though, -vithin two years after his father ecame King Edward VII, succes- ive promotions brought him rank f vice admiral. Soon after his father's accession n Jan. 22, 1901, Prince George em- aarked upon an extensive tour which took him to Australia, South Africa and Canada. It was followed n succeeding years by a number of rips, including one to India. When he succeeded to the throne May 6; 1910, at the age of 44, the empire had a sovereign unique for his first-hand acquaintance with the world and the dominions he was :alled to rule. Stresses Imperial Sovereignty. If England knew less about the new king than perhaps any before, and at first drew vivid contrasts between his general reserve and serious aspect and his father's winning personality and gay removal of the isolation of the throne which had grown up in Queen Victoria's reign. George V nevertheless was popular and had stamped himself as capable of independent thought. The nation had had a sharp example of that in 1901 when he returned from his colonial tour and made a dramatic "Wake up, England" exhortation at the Guildhall. Democratic From Start, From the beginning, King George contrived by democratic participation in many public events and by other means to strengthen the crown as an unifying influence, divorced from domestic party strife, in the country and empire. King George, whose full name was George Frederick Ernest Albert, second son of King Edward VII and Queen Alexandra, then Prince and Princess of Wales, was born June 3, 1865, in Marlborough House, Lon Son. On July 6, 1893, he married Princess Victoria Mary, who had been betrothed to his elder brother. She was the daughter of Frederick, Duke of Teck, and Princess Mary Adelaide, Duchess of Teck. Next in Line to Throne DUKE AND DUCHESS OF YORK BURNS TO DEATH AT EMMETSBURG 2 Year Old Girl Trapped in Fire, Mother and Two Sisters Hurt. EMMETSBURG, Jan. 21.-A two vear old girl was burned to death ot the family when the children ignited the curtains at the home one mle northwest of Emmetsburg Monday afternoon. The rescued children were slightly burned. The charred unrecognizable body of Marguerite,' 2 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hafctead, was found by firemen after the small house had burned to the ground while firemen attempted to combat the blaze in sub-zero weath- mrs Halstead, 26, was washing clothes and had gone to a neighbor s house to get some water. When she returned the shack was blazing. Rushing in, she rescued Darlene 5 and Marion, 3 months old infant, but could not find Marguerite. The mother finally emerged from the blazing structure with the two children and suffered serious burns as a result of her experience. She was taken to Palo Alto hospital at Emmetsburg. Coroner J. W. Woodbridge said that the fire started when the children, playing with matches while their mother was gone, ignited curtains in the house. Two other children Harold, 8. and Betty, 9, were not at home at the time of the fire. The father is a laborer in the employ of a local fuel company. Firemen had no chance to prevent the blae from destroying the small shack for the fire was out of control when they arrived. Fredericksburg Pastor for 16 Years Resigns FREDERICKSBURG, Jan. 21.-The Rev. Otto Durr, pastor of the local German Lutheran church for the past 17 years, has resigned and he and his family are moving to Victor, Iowa. There is nothing in the constitution which says that all appropriation bills, carrying billions of dollars, must originate in the house of representatives. The practice of having these bills originate in the house has grown up from usage only. Chicago Pharmacist Curbs Deaf h · \ ~ A Chicago pharmacist, who suffered for years from earache, head noises and deafness, says he finally solved his case through the preparation of a European specialist after countless other preparations and devices failed to help him. OURINE is used and praised by thousands who were hard of hearing, bothered by head noises, earache, ringing and buzzing in ears. If you dread approaching deafness, get OURINE today. Relief is immediate--and the cost is only a few cents a day. Money back if dissatisfied. Sold at your FORD HOPKINS DRUG STORE '·n i 1 KING GEORGE JUST "REGULAR FELLOW" TO DES MOINES MAN DES MOINES, Jan. 21. Iff)--To J. H. Cownie of Des Moines King George was more than a monarch-he was another "regular fellow." Cownie momentarily stood in the glare of the international spotlight in May, 1925, when, according to news dispatches from Wembley, England, he informally introduced himself and his son to the king. The news dispatch of the time recorded the incident: "King George and Queen Mary had come here to visit the exhibition. While they were sightseeing, a middle aged man approached the king, put out his hand, and said: " 'How do you do, king; shake hands with America.'" King George was astounded, according to bystanders, but smiled, shook hands and said: " 'I hope you and all Americans are feeling well.'" "Queen Mary smiled at this. "Mr. Cownie then said: " 'Meet my son, king.' "Mr. Cownie presented his-son. "King George shook hands, then said goodbye." Bodie7oT2of8¥en Trapped by Blast in Coal Mine Are Found LOUISVILLE, Colo., Jan. 21. (^Pi- Bodies of two of the eight men trapped by an explosion in a burning coal mine near here were found early today by rescue workers. Rescuers said the two, Kester No- binger, 38, and Leland Ward, apparently had been killed by the terrific blast which ripped through the mine yesterday just before the day shift of 100 men was to start to work. Robin Unperturbed by Snow and Cold DES MOINES, Jan. 21. «--The thermometer read 14 below. But on a bittersweet vine, at the residence of E. L. Reese perched a robin, to all outward appearances unperturbed by the snow and subzero weather. Dude Ranching in Winter is jnst as fine sport--just as relaxing and healthful and comfortable as Dude Ranching in the summer. » It has been all these things ever since Dude Ranches spread down into Santa Fe country of New Mexico and Arizona, where the sparkling sunshine is ideal for an out-of-doors winter. These ranches differ widely in rates, accommodations, elevation and location. So the Santa Fe has conveniently brought most of them together in its new Dude Ranch book. May we send you copy? PHOENIX PULLMAN on The Chief Again This Winter D. M. SPANGLER, Gat. Aiwnt SANTA FE RY. (01 Equitable BldK. DM Moines, la. Hume* 4-n»»ad 4-7174 AIR Conditioned Trains

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