The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 25, 1935 · Page 3
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July 25, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, July 25, 1935
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Page 3
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 25 M 1935 THREE GIVE CONTRACTS FOR ROAD WORK 10 of 45 Projects Awarded to Construction Firm at Cedar Rapids. AMES, July 25. UP)--The Har- grrave Construction company of Cedar Rapids has been awarded contracts on 10 of 45 highway projects acted upon by the Iowa highway commission. The Cedar Rapids concern was awarded all bituminous surfacing contracts and two maintenance bituminous repair jobs. The Lundgren-Reis company of Des Moines submitted the low bid for two bridges in Clarke county, Ben Cole and Son of Ames bidding low for the third. The Des Moines contractor's bids totaled $13,637.23. The Ames firm's bid was $9,772.30. The projected bridges are located northwest of Osceola. Bridge Near Decorah. A low bid of $14,685.53 on a bridge northeast of Decorah was submitted by the Eberhard onstruc- tion company of Guttenburg. The contract for a bridge 6'/2 miles south of Primghar went to F. O. Montgomery company of Sac City for $9,808.70. The commission rejected all bids for graveling contracts in Davis county. Hargrave Construction company. Adair: S.7 miles, $16,624.92; Adair, 1.2 miles, $2,321.64; Audubon-Shelby, 3 miles, $5,846-98; three projects, Cass, totaling 11 miles, $20,194.30; Hancock-Kossuth, Humboldt-Wright, 12.7 miles, $16,335.88; Kossuth, 1.6 miles, $2,669.66. Hardin County Job. Maintenance resurfacing: Hamilton, 21.5 miles, Baker and Patton, Cedar Rapids, $4,084. Hardin, 19.5 miles, H. C. Young, Prairie City, $3,553. Dow Chemical company, Midland, Mich., contract for 50 tons calcium chloride, $24.30 ton; 50 tons at same price, Wheeler Bridge, Lumber and Supply company, Des Moines, 25 tons at the same price, Iowa Soda Products company, Council Bluffs, Herman M. Brown company, Des Moines, one carload dump bodies, $11,416. All bids 330.050 lineal feet snow fence rejected. Des Moines Steel company, Des Moines. 43,043 snow fence posts, $10,199.64; one carload snow fence ties, $1,545. S. Hanson Lumber company, Ames, one carload rock asphalt, $512. Oil Tycoon Dies WIFE OF SHERIFF PREVENTS BREAK (Continued From-Page 1) the'head about a dozen times with the flatiron and cord until he fell to the floor. Jailer Christiansen said that he was not unconscious but that he did not move after striking the floor. Prisoners Found. Believing the jailer was knocked out, the men started immediately for the entrance. In the meantime Mrs. Robertson had heard the scuffling, and when she heard no response from the jail in answer to her calling out, she immediately summoned Sheriff Robertson from his office, and police. The prisoners were found in the jail corridor and placed in solitary confinement. Morgan was being held here on a charge of larceny from an automobile in the night while Kaufmann, parole violator, was being held on a charge of auto theft. He was returned from Waterloo earlier in the week, where he was found with a car stolen from W. A. Simonson, as it was parked on Federal avenue. Jailer Christiansen's condition was fair Thursday, although his scalp was badly lacerated. No fracture of the skull had been found. NAZIS ATTACKING ON THREE FRONTS (Continued From Pa^e 1) Catholic newspapers be eliminated, as part of the nazi drive against "political Catholicism." Last April 25, Amann published an edict giving newspapers three months to show they agreed with nazi party principles. That time now has expired. Steel Helmets Resist. The dissolution of the Steel Helmet unit in western Mecklenburg was ordered, it was officially announced, because "resistance has been offered by members of the Steel Helmet to orders issued by state officials and officers of the (nazi) party." Most particularly, the complaint was made that the members of the war veterans' unit concerned had not participated in the studies of aerial protection ordered by the administrative leader of the district. Whether the entire Steel Helmet organization may be dissolved has not been ascertained, although various rumors have said such dissolution is likely. Col. Henry Huddleston Rogers, 55, Standard Oil millionaire, died Thursday at Southampton, N. Y. Dog Learns Not to Wag His Tail With Electric Fan Close OSKALOOSA, July 25. Of)--City Engineer Don Russell's dog, Jack, knows how the monkey which backed into the lawnmower felt. Jack finds it cool before an electric fan on the floor of Russell's office. Yesterday, however, he backed up to the fan too close and wagged his tail. Finland appeals to us as the type of country in which wrestling might be honest.--Richmond Times-Dispatch. MASS PIONEERING USUALLY FIZZLES (Continued From I'JIRB 1) been hard boiled, but Engen never succeeded in getting more than a handful of them colonized in Paraguay, and the colony had dwindled steadily to this day--though never quite as flat a failure as "Tex" Rickard's and "Alfalfa Bill" Murray's. The Mennonites are of some- wKat sterner stuff than "Tex's" and "Alfalfa Bill's" respective crowds. Natural Pioneers Remain. It i s to be noted that a small pick out of "Tex" Rickard's and Fred Engen's aggregations hung on--and maybe there were a few out of "Alfalfa Bill" Murray's. Perhaps this means that pioneering is selective; that a pioneer must choose himself--that he cannot safely be "wished" into a mass movement, like "Tex's" or "Alfalfa Bill's" or the Matanuska Valley experiment. The Dakota pioneers were pioneers because, encouraged, they were natural pioneers. There may not be enough of that type of folk for a mass movement. Maybe, at any stage of the game, it must be gradual. SHERIFFS OF IOWA HEAR POLICE CHIEF (Continued From Page 1) poor Homes, ignorance and environ, ment. Although he had only praise for the state's institutions, he maintained that they should be the last resort in the correction of a boy. Save State Expense. "If we can steer a boy over a period of years which is his making or breaking we will have saved the state considerable expense and saved the boy," said Mr. Wagner. "My sympathy goes out to the boy or girl who never had a chance; not to the one who had a home with the resources with which to build character." Mr. Wagner spoke briefly of the work being done by service clubs in different communities in aiding the youth. He also spoke of the changing attitude of the public about officers using their guns on criminals and conditions prevalent in beer gardens that are calling for more strict enforcement. E. F. Brown Speaks. E. F. Brown, Des Moines, radio engineer in charge of the state broadcasting system, under the attorney general's office, spoke of the work of the three stations at Des Moines, Waterloo and Storm Lake, and two more proposed stations in the southern part of the state. He complimented Sheriff Jim Smith of Cedar Rapids for having the best receiving equipment in the state. County Attorney Frederick B. Shaffer of Mason City spoke on cooperation between the police department and sheriffs office and the work of the sheriff's office in helping the county attorney, which included the perfecting of evidence and service of notices and returns. The sheriffs of Iowa were formally welcomed to Mason City by W. G. Bagley, president of the Chamber of Commerce, and the response was given by R. W. Nebergall, Des Moines, editor of the Iowa Sheriff's magazine. Thundershowers and Continued Warm Are Bureau Predictions DES MOINES, July 25. ( hum. The weather bureau called. "Partly cloudy tonight and Friday. probably local thundershowers in north portion, continued warm. "Highest temperature yesterday, ?4 at Carroll and Council Bluffs; lowest, 55 this morning at Estherville." "How high do you expect temperatures to go today?" "Oh, about the same as yesterday, not much change." "These rains, do you expect them to bring a repetition of the June floods?" "Oh no. the soil absorbed them rapidly. We don't expect continued heavy rains." "How about the heat? Any danger of the cornfields 'firing?'" "Well, it's hard to say exactly. but \ve don't expect severe heat . . about the same." Ho hum. COLLAPSE FROM HEAT IS FATAL S. U. T. Instructor Receives Fractured Skull When He Falls Down. IOWA CITY, July 25. UP)--Raymond Peterson, 24, University of Iowa physics instructor, died of a fractured skull here today, after he had apparently collapsed from the heat. Peterson bad been playing tennis with Bertrand Miller, graduate student, Kewanee, 111. He and Miller returned to Peterson's office in the university physics building following the match, when Peterson collapsed, striking his head on the floor. He was dead before medical aid could be summoned. Peterson, whose home was at Dannebrog, Nebr., received a master of science degree from the university last February. He was teaching in the University of Iowa summer session. U. S. Delegates to Attend Penal Code . Meeting in Denmark WASHINGTON, July 25. (.'PI-The United States has accepted an invitation from the Danish government to send representatives to the sixth international conference foi the standardization of penal laws to be held at Copenhagen, Aug. 30 to Sept. 3. The American delegation will include: Mrs. Blanche Ladu, chairman of the Minnesota state board of control, St. Paul. At Iowa City. BRITT--Dr. D. F. Shaw is at Iowa City receiving treatment. Dr. Shaw's back was injured in an automobile accident about six weeks ago and it has been giving him considerable trouble since. Day in Congress By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Senate: Debates omnibus banking bill. Lobby investigation continues. House: Considers miscellaneous legislation. Rules committee resumes lobby inquiry. WEDNESDAY Senate: Passed $308,000,000 second deficiency bill. Debated banking bill. Cobby committee sought to determine whether "mysterious box" as given to congressman. House: Passed liquor control bill. F.R. UNABLE TO END DEADLOCK Conferees Fail to Agree on Private Pension Plans, Security Bill. WASHINGTON. July 25. (.Pi- President Roosevelt's personal intervention failed today to break the congressional deadlock over excluding private pension plans from his social security program. Despite the president's expressed opposition to the proposed exemption, house and senate conferees were unable to reach an agreement on the disputed amendment and recessed until next week, when another attempt will be made. House conferees not only refused to accept the amendment by Senator Clark (D., Mo.), to exclude private pension systems, but declined to consider compromises. Visitors From Minneapolis. CHAPIN--Mr. and Mrs. George Banker of Minneapolis, arrived Tuesday evening to visit the former's mother, Mrs. Adam Banker and brothers. Will and C. A. Banker and sister, Mrs. J. L. Roberts. UTILITY OFFICER TELLS OF CIGARS (Continued Knim I'Hfte 1) palachian operators and the United Mine workers renewed efforts to reach an agreement on new wage and hour contracts. After half an hour they recessed until tomorrow, one of the conferees reporting "no progress." The miners' leaders have indicated they will strike August 1 unless an agreement is reached by then. Debute Bank Bill. In the senate, debate continued on the compromise bank bill, with Senator Glass (D.-Va.) expressing amusement that Governor Eccles of the federal reserve board wanted to prevent inflation. "Of all the inflationists in this country he has exceeded the group," Glass said. Additional government borrowing was announced by Secretary Mor- genthau. He said the treasury would sell $100,000,000 of 20-25 year 2% per cent bonds to the highest bidder next Monday. G-Men Save Money. Justice department officials revealed that the "G-Mcn" had saved the government $2,480,000 in the last six months by revealing "frauds" by men who took oath that they had suffered permanent war injuries, in an attempt to collect from the government. The agents, co-operating with government lawyers, have won or compromised 94 per cent of the war risk insurance claims this year. The house yesterday approved by a vote of 229 to 100 the measure creating a new alcohol control unit to replace the FACA. which collapsed with the NRA. The new control board is called the federal alcohol administration. The bill now goes into the senate finance committee. Visit In Correctlonvillc. LONEROCK -- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Macumber, son, Clarence, and Eleanora Pompe, visited Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scott in Correctionville. "KIDDIE REVUE" TOPS CECIL BILL Florence Crowley, Former Mason Cityan, Featured in Cycling Act. Manager Tom Arthur of the Cecil theater here has booked for this Saturday and Sunday a program which he guarantees as the best stage attraction brought here yet in the series of vaudeville shows which have been featured on week-ends at his theater. Considerable time was spent in the selection of the various acts comprising this unit, arid, after all arrangements had been completed, "The Broadway Kiddie Revue," one of the first acts to be given a spot in the show, had retained its topnotch position and is heralded as the feature attraction of the unit. Fifteen youngsters, every one a juvenile star, make this revue a miniature show in itself. Little Mae West, mimic of the "gal who done him wrong," is the highspot. One of the most interesting features of this week's program is the appearance of the Larimer and Crowley cycling act. Miss Florence Crowley is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Crowley, 430 Second street northeast, here in Mason City. She has appeared here on the stage before. Visitor From Muscat inc. LONEROCK--Mrs. Tallie Derby of Muscatine is here visiting at the Jack Quinn home. Visitors From Bruce. HUTCHINS--Mr. and Mrs. Chester Kurtz of Bruce, Wis., spent Monday at the William Weiland home. Visitors From Sioux Falls. FERTILE--Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Sheimo from near Sioux Falls, E. Dak., are visitors at the Bud Oswald home and also other relatives. Thompson's Nerves Appear to Crumble PEORIA, 111., July 25. /P--Gerald Thompson's nerves appeared to be crumbling today under the eyes of the scores of persons who jammed a courtroom at the fourth day of his trial for the slaying of Mildred Hallmark, 19. Final Proposal for Settling ^ Strike of Bakers Is Awaited DES MOINES, July 25. (1P1--B. F. Kauffman, special mediator in the Des Moincs bakery strike, today awaited submission by the Master Bakers association of what he described as "a final proposal" to the 250 striking union employes. Kauffman, who has spent two days conferring separately with labor officials and owners, said negotiations have been completed, so far as he, is concerned. "The union asked me to request the Master Bakers association for their final offer," Kauffman said. "The union officials will then decide whether to refuse or accept the terms." Controversy between the owners nf six bakeries and strikers has centered on the "closed shop" issue. All of the plants have been closed sine* Ihe strike was called July 12. suspending employment for nearly 700 workers. Kauffman indicated that if the unions decline the association settlement offer, he will report that mediation has failed to Gov. Clyde Herring, who named him as arbiter. The governor indicated yesterday that in that event he may take personal charge of the situation. Good Hearted Judge Reduces Fine to $2 NEW YORK, July 25. #--Wil' Ham Hartigan was fined ?3 for a traffic violation. He had just 53 with him--two paper dollars and an old silver dollar. "I hate to part with this," he said as he drew the money forth. "This silver dollar has brought me good luck for many years." Magistrate Aurelio was sympathetic enough to reduce the fine to S2. IVc refuse to get excited. If too world is going to the dogs, as so many now predict, that's something for the dogs to worry about.--The Washington Post. YES SUH--IN DES MOINES ITS THE K1RKWOOD DCS Mo toe*' N nee ft, Matt Popular Hotel AH rooms xtitfi hath. Rait* fn»n RAIN OR SHINE miiaua c cum, UOWL 6 MY! WHAT A WET DREARY DAY! CUD I'M WEIL SUPPLIED WITH LUCKIES. COME ON.MARY! ITSV--- STOPPED RAININO.BRINC {" - ' "\ RAIN OR SHINE.IM YOUR BEST FRIEND, I AM YOUR LUCKY STRIKE, There are no finer tobaccos than those used in Luekies

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