The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 15, 1935 · Page 2
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July 15, 1935

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, July 15, 1935
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TWO REVEALS PLOT TO BREAK JAIL Sheriff at Sioux City am Deputies Spike Plans of Prisoners. SIOUX CITY, July 10. UP)--Sher iff W. R. Tice recounted today a plot-of three alleged bank robbers to break jail here. Sheriff Tice and four deputies spiked the prisoners' plans Saturday night, the sheriff disclosed. The men were William Cunningham, George Price and William Cash, held in connection with the $T,000 bank robbery at Le Mars. 'Sheriff Tice said tie officers discovered a revolver in one of the prisoner's cells following a tip a firearm had been smuggled into the jail. Night Jailer Ben Trowl was the intended victim of the attempted jailbreak, the sheriff said. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 15 M 1935 ever reaching the supreme court for a delayed length of time. That being the case, there was no way by which a man who had this tax imposed upon him could really find out what his remedy was. Therefore he had to run the risk; and he has run the risk. "1 am not so much interested in that phase of it as I am under the provision which provides that an ndividual who has a processing tax mposed upon his business cann into court and ask for an ord ·^straining the collection of tha ax, and that all taxes are lega zed, including penalties, intere and so forth..' IOWANS ACTIVE IN WASHINGTON - - tConliniieil From Page J) .-oses Parachute in Midair but Catches Ride Down to Safety MOSCOW. July 15. UP)--A jumpe ·hose parachute was torn away in midair was saved by a fellow para mtist in a thrilling episode at the Moscow military airfield today. 2 a. m. many even later. nights, sometimes Now his family plans a long rest for him, hoping by the next session to have him ready to carry on again--but preferably at a more leisurely pace. Senator Dickinson (R.-Ia.) was in the heat of the senate debate over the merits of barring suits to recover processing taxes paid the government and was one of the administration's most vitriolic critic on this issue. Imposed on Individual. "That means," he said of the Ian gnag-e of the amendments, "that we are proposing to adopt a policy whereby provisions of that kind are going to be imposed upon the individual and the business interests of this country; and on top of that, if an unlawful, an unconstitutional act has been committed, affecting any indvidual, that act is legalized and, therefore, there is no recourse to the courts. We might just as well abolish the department of justice and close the courts, so far as the agricultural adjustment administration is concerned, if this provision goes into the law." The lowan, pressed by Chairman Smith (D.-S. Car.) of the senate agricultural committee as to whether processors should be permitted to recover a tax they had already passed on to the consumer or taken out of the farmer's price, said: Had to Take Risk. "Let me say that it is my belief that there has been a deliberate effort on the part of the present administration to -prevent much oi ^t-h-i-K' 'Unconstitutional legislation Soldier Noskoff caught on the stabilizer of an airplane after leaping from the wing, lost his chute and hurtled down. In midair he struck another parachutist, Soldier Krasikoff, and clutched him desperately. Krasikoff's chute was not enough to support the two men and they began to fall rapidly. Unable to move his arms due to his companion's clutch, Krasikoff shouted to Nos- koff to open the reserve chute. It had slipped from its place, however. Three hundred feet above the earth Noskoff finally found the cord of Krasikoff's reserve chute and opened it in time to check their fall. Both landed safely. FREE HOSIERY While They Last No Purchase Necessary Clean-Up Style Shoppe Wed., July 17, 1 0 a . m . BELIEVE WRONG COUPLE IS HELD (Continued From Tape 1) ther, it was said that they had lef Madison Saturday for Rockford. Chicago police dispatched a ma to Rockford to investigate, but wer skeptical that-trip would bring.re suits. "I would call our man back if h had a radio in his car, but he hasn't," said John L. Sullivan, Chi cago detective chief. Rockford police said they would lold the couple until assured Chi cago police do not want them. Man's War Against Pests in New York Halted by Walkout NEW YORK, July 15. /P)--Man's war against pests was temporarily halted today. Five hundred exterminators ana fumigators struck for union recognition, shorter hours anc higher wages. The strike was callec by the International Building Service Employes' union. SERVICES ARE IN CHURCH IN BRITT Body of Mrs. Underkofier Is Taken to Bancroft for Interment. Queen Mane's Train Catches Fire Twice BUCHAREST, Rumania, July 15, )--Dowager Queen Marie of Rumania added another thrill to her ong list of exciting experiences today when the train on which she was traveling to her summer villa at Sinaia caught.fire twice. Both Ires were extinguished without dif- 'iculty. V A C A T I O N D O L L A R S Summer vacation dollars are ever so desirable now! But don't envy the people who have them. You can be just as fortunate . . . if you start a sensible vacation savings plan that will finance a perfect vacation next year. With the Northwest Savings budget-and-savings plan you scarcely miss the .small sums set aside . . . and when next vacation time comes around, you'll have plenty of ready cash. Stop at the Northwest Savings today and open a Checking or Savings account. N O R T H W E S T S A V I N G S B A N K Mason City, Iowa BRITT, July 15.--Funeral services for Mrs. J. C. Underkofier were held at St. Patrick's Catholic church here Monday morning. Father Scholtes of Bancroft read th mass. The body was taken to Ban croft for burial. Leone Francis Underkofier was born Oct. 16, 1SS7, at Sinsinowa Wis. She was the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Murray. Sh» moved with her parents to Bancrof' at an early age. She was graduated from St. John's high school and attended St. Clara's college at Sia- sinowa, Wis., for two years. She vorkcd in her father's office for a ime. Husband in Business. On June, 1907, she was married o Jesse C. Underkofier at Ban- roft and they established a home t Ledyard where Mr. Underkofler perated a drug store. Four children were bom to this nion, Audrey, Juanita, Murray and homas. In 1929 they moved to Britt. Mrs. Jnderkofler served as eighth dis- rict committeewornan of the merican Legion auxiliary for sev- ral years and aa state chaplain ' the auxiliary. She was a member of the C. D. of ., active in business and social af · irs until some six months ago' hen she became ill. Leaves Four Children. Those left are her husband, two daughters, Audrey of Newton Mrs. Harold V. Clark of Garner, two sons, Murray and Thomas of Britt. One brother, W. A. Murray of Bancroft and four sisters, Mrs. J. C. Deune of Detroit, Mich., Mrs. J. J. gins of Detroit, Mich., Mrs. G. G. McDonalld of Ledyard, Mrs. J. c. Kennedy of Hutchinson, Minn., also survive. Day in Congress By THE ASSOCIATED 1'KESS Senate: Debates AAA Amendments. Banking committee hears Secretary Morgenthau on bill to bar suits to recover under gold clause abrogation. House: Considers miscellaneous legislation. Ways and means committee discusses liquor control bill. STATE HIGHWAY POLICE NAMED (Continued From Page 1) C. Pinkney, Mapleton; Carl F. Schach, New London; Ray N. Shaw' Emerson; Leland M. Sheeley, Win-' throp: Leonard R. Sims, Ladora- Theodore R. Taylor, Huraeston-' Donald A. Thimmesh, Dubuque- Clarence W. Vuyvcrbcr, Dubuque : Napoleon B. Wilson, Cedar Rapids- Joseph E. Walsh, Cedar Rapids; Arthur C. Welch, Bancroft; and Charles E. Woods, Iowa City EARTH SHOCK IS FELTATQJJETTA Indian "City of Death" in Ruins Already After May 31 Quake. QUETTA, India, July 15. (.T)--An earth shock of great intensity, lasting about 15 seconds, was felt here at 11 a. m. today. It was accompanied by strange gurgling sounds. Quetta., the '"city of death," was already in ruins from an earthquake May 31 in which 26,000 persons died. The total number of deaths throughout the Indian area devastated by that temblor has been estimated at about 60,000. More than 100 villages were wiped out throughout a surrounding district about 130 miles long and 20 miles wide. Another severe earth shock was elt at Quetta June 15. PLAN MOVES TO AID MRS. WALEY Defense Drafts Motions in Conviction for Kidnaping Weyerhaeuser Boy. TACOMA, Wash., July fj. (,B-Counsel for Margaret Waley. convicted of the Weyerhaeuser kidnap- ing, planned new moves to keep her out of prison today, while authorities maintained silence on reports they were closing in on William Dainard, accused "brains" of the 5200,000 abduction plot. ' Motions for an arrest of judgment as well as for a new trial will be argued before Federal Judge E. E. Cushman Wednesday when Mrs. Waley appears for sentence. She was convicted Saturday of "Lindbergh law" charges that she kidnaped 9 year old George Weyerhaeuser and conspired to kidnap him. P,F. iolland Investigates S e r i e s of Disasters to Passenger Planes AMSTERDAM, July 15. (£)--Au- iorities ordered a rigid investiga- ion today into the series of disas- ers to the Netherlands' air liners fter Sunday's tragedy in which sis ersons were killed at the Schiphol erodrome. The giant American made Fokker iane which crashed into a dyke and burst into flames yesterday oon after taking off for Hamburg vas the third "flying hotel" of the Netherlands wrecked in little more ban six months. The charred wreckage of the reat four motored ship was sealed. Not even officials of the air line ·ere permitted to approach. WORKS REPORT Discloses Project Division on Return to Iowa From Washington. DES MOINES, July 15. ;p)--P. F. Hopkins, acting state public works administrator, returned from Washington, D. C. today'and disclosed a division of projects under the four billion dollar works program between the PWA and the works progress administration. Hopkins has been in the capital for instruction in the new program. A line has been drawn, Hopkins said, placing all projects costing $25,000 or more under the PWA and those costing less than that under the WPA, unless a loan is involved, in which case it will be a PWA project, no matter the cost, for the PWA has no provision for making loans. Fifty per cent of the projects under the former works program cost less than $25,000, Hopkins said. Thirty of the 89 now on file, he reported, will cost less than this sum, so they will be turned over to the Iowa WPA as soon as L. S. Hill, Des Moines postmaster named acting WPA director, has the WPA in condition to accept them. Hill now is in Washington conferring with Harry L. Hopkins, federal works progress administrator. The acting state PWA director said this division was expected to speed up both the WPA and PWA programs. Hopkins said all applications under S25.000 snould be made to the WPA administrator in the future. hot Walking Away From Holdup Scene CHICAGO, July 15. (JB--Anthony Banetta, 49, a laborer, started to ralk out of a grocery with his sack- ul of lemons this morning and ap- arently didn't realize a holdup was n progress. The leader of the rob- ers told two companions to take Sanetta into a rear room. There ·ere shots. The robbers fled with no oot. Banetta, dead with a bullet hrough his heart, was left oa the .oor. Commission Is Told Plans for Television by Cable Experiment WASHINGTON, July 15. tT)-- , Plans to spend 5750,000 on a cable experiment between New York and Philadelphia for telephone television were described today to the federal I communications commission. Dr. Frank B. Jewett of the Bell Telephone laboratory said the American Telephone and Telegraph company wants to install the new "Coaxial" cable in the next six months for use by Jan. 1, 1936. The commission is expected to grant permission. The 12 day truce between Bolivia and Paraguay has been ratified so now, with the exception of Italy and Ethiopia; Great Britain, France and Germany; and China and Japan, there is, especially in Finland, peace on earth.--New York Herald-Tribune. IOWA FARMERS MEET AT AMES 25 Renew Study of Possible Revised Adjustment Plan for Corn Belt. AMES, July 15. (/P)--Twenty-five Iowa farmers reconvened here today to resume a study of a possible revised adjustment program for the corn belt. Two weeks ago the farmers drew up a tentative program based on adjustments of grass lands. This program was discussed m each county by farmers and corn-hog allotment cornmitteemen to determine its practical values. The farmers today went into conferences with members of the experiment station to go over results of the discussions and seek possible refinements. M. L. Wilson, assistant secretary of agriculture, was expected to arrive here late today to-join in the conference. H. R. Tolley, chief of the AAA planning division who was invited, was unable to come. Improvements Are Made to Goldfield Creamery GOLDFIELD, July 15.--The Goldfield co-operative creamery has been redecorated, both inside and outside the past week with Harry Ward and his men cioing the work. The local creamery has also made several oth- t r major improvements in recent months with the landscaping around the building. E. A. Clue is manager. 10 GERMANS DIE IN MINE BLAST 32 Injured, Undetermine Number Trapped in Coal Shaft. DORTMUND, Germany, July 15. (. --Ten miners were killed, 32 injure and an undetermined nurnbe trapped underground today whe: an explosion 2,400 feet below th. surface set fire to the coal shaft ir which they were working. The mine employs 1,400 miners Half that number, 700, were work ing when the blast occurred. Refusing to divulge the extent o the disaster or say how many were trapped, the director of the mine said: "We are forbidden to talk or give details about the explosion. The management is framing a statement for the press which will be announced through official channels." Confidence was expressed that the fire raging below, which was said to be already "limited" could be extinguished in time to save the entombed workers from suffocation. Nearby mines were asked to send help to the Adolf von Hansenmann shaft, where the disaster occurred, and rescuers were working frantically to control the fire. No Fat Women but 6 Pleasantly Plump BOSTON, July 15. (J)--The Jefferson club of Somerville was on an outing. "The next event," announced the announcer, "will be the fat women's race." No entries. "Cancelled," reannounced the announcer, "the next event will be the pleasingly plump ladies' race." Six 200 pounders went to the post. Hearing Aug. 6 on Hancock, Franklin County Power Line DES MOINES, July 10. .'!'--The state board ol 1 railroa'd commissioners Saturday set Aug. 6 as the date for hearing six applications to erect transmission lines. The applications include: Citizens Power and Light com- Dany of Council Bluffs for a line in Mills county; Central States Elcc- :ric company of Cedar Rapids for ines in Hancock and Franklin counties; Interstate Power compaaj of Dubuque for a line in Clinton county: Iowa Public Service com- iany of Sioux City for a line in ^ranklin county, and Interstate Power company of Dubuque for authority to attach an additional ircuit to an existing line in Clinon county. The board also announced the evocation of the motor freight erminal permit held by the Amerian Transfer and Storage company f Cedar Rapids. denhfied by Police After Being Wounded SIOUX CITY, July 15. ,JP--Poce identified a man who gave his arne as Bert Johnson of Cedar Rads, after he was shot here Satur- ay night, as Mike Kruck uf Sioux ity. Hospital attendants said ruck's condition was fair. BIRDS TAKE PAIR AT ST. PAOL LOT Columbus Earns Place Wit Top Clubs as Indians Lose in Double. CHICAGO, July 15. (.T)--Befor 8,555 customers, their largest horn crowd of the season, the Columbu Red Birds yesterday won both end of a cioubleheadcr against St Paul 3 to 2 and 7 to 4. Columbus' twin victories gave i second place tie as Indianapoli: dropped a pair to Kansas City. The Blues smashed out 20 hits to win the opener, 12 to 2, and then cap tured the second 5 to i. Minneapolis didn't budge an inch however, winning both sections of its doubleheader against Toledo. 5 to 2 and S to 5, while Milwaukee divided with Louisville, winning the first 3 to i and losing the second 1 to 7. COOL COMPARED WITH LAST YEAR Weather Man R e m i n d s lowans of 118 Degrees in 1934atKeokuk. DES MOINES, July 15. (/PI--A year ago next Saturday Iowa swel- ered in merciless heat that set a ccord of 118 degrees at Keokuk. "So." said the weather man today, this is really very comfortable weather," as he predicted continued fair skies with little change in temperature. The high reported from weather bureau stations yesterday was a mere 94 degrees at Sioux City and Atlantic, hence the high today and tomorow probably will be in the middle nineties, "Just consider," the weather man comforted, "that a year ago last week-end it was 106 at Creston, 108 at Lamoni, 105 at Des Moines, 107 at Atlantic, 109 at Clarinda and so on throughout the state. Moreover," he added, "it got hotter during the week." There was a trace of rain at Dubuque over the week-end and Davenport reported .18 of an inch. A few clouds hovered around Dubuque, but otherwise Iowa stations reported clear skies today. 10 Day Old Strike of Warehouse Workers Ends at Des Moines DES MOINES, July IS. W)--The .0 day old strike of warehouse em- ployes ended here Saturday when officials and strikers reached an agreement. Officials of the Grocers Whole- ale company negotiated a one-year greement on a closed shop for vhich the union men were striking. The agreement provided that the ine non-union men of the 44 em- loyes may continue to work, but evv employes or replacements must oin the union within 30 days after mployment. Other points in the settlement inuded: Settlement of further dis- utcs by a grievance committee or rb-.tration, a 4-4-hour work week, nc the right of the company to hire id discharge employes. The pact will extend beyond one ear if union and company officials « e t o a n extension W A T C H THE FORDS GO BY" LOWER TO GO AND POWER TO STOP A SAFE CAR helps to make a safe driver. The Ford Motor Company sees to it that you get a safe car. Unusual power to go is combined with unusual power to stop. Ford brakes are an outstanding feature. They are powerful, efficient and easy to apply--with more braking area per pound of weight than any other car under $1095. But Ford safety is more than the safety of good brakes. It is built into every part of the car. The Ford body is all steel . . . steel reinforced with steel and electrically welded into a one-piece unit for still greater strength. All Ford body types have Safety Glass throughout at no extra cost. Three other reasons why you will feel safer in a Ford are ease of handling, stability, and the alert, obedient performance of the V- 8 engine. The Ford is steady on curves. It hugs the road because of correct weight distribution and because its center of gravity is low. You will find that the steady, sure response of the Ford communicates calmness and confidence to those in the car and makes each journey easier and more reposeful. The Ford thus gives you double safety. The way it drives helps you to avoid danger. The way it is built provides unusual protection in time of emergency. F O R D V-8 On the WARING AND Hi: ; PE-.-NSTLVANMANS AND STOOPNACU AND Bum, . . . ,, /,,// hour ,f mas!f an d hum*,. . . . P.- e]cn , t d by Ford D ea l tr , «,,,, Tuesday mykt (instead °t Thursday) from 9:30 to 10:30 (E.D.S.T.), all Columbia Stations.

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