The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1931 · Page 2
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February 11, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 11, 1931
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE SENATORS STILL OPPOSE AID BILL Night Session Seen as Only Way to Put Compromise Act Thru. WASHINGTON, Feb. 11. (/P)_ More opposition to the relief legislation compromise was offered in the senate today. The republican leaders, doubting- a vote could be reached otherwise, favored holding' a night session to put the program thru. Several senators stood ready to second the speeches against the agreement delivered yesterday by three republican independents, La- Follete and Elaine of Wisconsin and Norris of Nebraska. Supporters are Silent. The supporters of the 520,000,00 drought loan fund sat silent, waiting for the opponents to talk themselve out They were confident- the vot would find a commanding majoritj for the plan which, with the indorse Ment of democratic and republican leaders in both Branches of congres and the approval of Presiden Hoover, is to substitute for severa disputed ^relief projects. Before it could dispose of the plan however, the senate was to vote upon the house measure to establish a 44-hour week for postal employes This was set as a special order fo early afternoon. Complicated by Objections. Adoption of the relief agreemen also was complicated by objection, to other features of the interior de partment appropriation to which i was attached as an amendment Speeches on tlndian affairs anc other phases of the department's work -were In prospect before th legislation could be voted upon. The attack on the compromise haf centered on the idea that loans un der it would not benefit those most in need because of the justification for the views of democratic leader Robinson that food could be purchased by borrowers. ARISTOCRACIES OF BLOOD AND OIL IN WEDDING CEREMONY Ames Extension Work Cat AMES, Feb. 11. UP)--President R. M. Hughes of Iowa State college announced, a cut of 5 per cent or 512,000 in' the federal support for the agricultural extension service of the institution, occasioned by the decline in the Iowa farm population. Who Knows ACUTE INDIGESTION may strike? "Who cares with .BelUansi near! . [ 'FOR INDICESTJON TTJLSA, Okla., Feb. 11. UP)-- Aria tocracies of blood and oil were t be united in a niarriage here todaj Katherine Silva Cornell, 17 yea old Tulsa heiress, was to become th bride of Count Jan Dronojowsk 30, a Polish newspaper correspond ent, thru a family ceremony a Christ King church. He obtained the license yesterday The couple first met last year a the home of the count's mother i Rome. Miss Cornell at the age of 30 wil inherit most of the estate of a great uncle, the late Robert .Ogles by. Her trust holdings were ap praised recently at $3,042,197.91. 4 'FLEA"OFC[VIL WAR STILL LIVES Spy, Nicknamed by Lincoln Stole Willow Creek Battle Plans. SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 11. UI --"The Flea" so called by Presiden Abraham Lincoln because of his ability to move quickly as a spy foi the Union forces during the Civi war, still lives. He is Jason H. Edgerly, 92 year old resident of Blue Island, lit. whose story of anecdotes of lh emancipator was added to the lonj list recounted with the approach each year of the anniversary o Lincoln's birth. Tomorrow will mark the one hundred and twenty-seconi anniversary. It was after he had stolen the Willow Creek battle plans "fron under the nose of Robert E. Lee 1 Edgerly said, that Lincoln gave him the nickname of "the flea." Secretary of state Seward had doubted the authenticity of Lee's signature on the plan, so Lincoln called Edger- in for a conference. "Did you ever try to put your finger on a flea?" Lincoln is quoted as asking Seward.--"To find he wasn't there. That's the way wtih my man. He grot these plans and mmediately wasn't there." Drcutt Gives Reasons at Nora Springs Meeting in Support of Prohibition NORA SPRINGS, Feb. 11.--A inion service of Nora Springs hurches was held at the Meth- dist church, the Rev. O. G. Orcutt if the Anti-Saloon league was the ipeaker. Among reasons he gave for ie eighteenth, amendment were: Because it pleases God because it was passed with., the largest majority of any amendment; · because of the great financial gain to the country. Valentine Masquerade DANCE Saturday Nite, Feb. 14 AT MASON CITY ARMORY 530 in cash prizes as follows: 55 best man, ?5 best woman, 55 comedy man, 55 comedy woman, $5 grand prize, S5 for best Valentine costume. Judging at 10 o'clock. Merle Sims orchestra of Albert Lea. Everybody on dance floor masked until 10. Sponsored by American Legion. ADMISSION ALWAYS 25c FORMER SHERIFF GIVES NO BOND Ole Ellingson, Decorah, Is Released on Charge of Bootlegging. DECORAH, Feb. 11.--Warrants were sworn out yesterday for Ole Ellingson, former sheriff of Winneshiek county, and Ben Lsuulnieyer, on charges of bootlegging-. Liquor was found in the garage of Ellingson, who is the Studebaker dealer at Decorah. He was released without bond, and the hearing has been set for Monday morning, Feb. 16. Landmeyer is being held at the county Jail. CHANCES BETTER FOR NORTH IOWA ^Continued From race 1). $12,500,000 program in the Rogej bill approved yesterday by the house veterans committee and the $2,850,000 for new soldiers homes ap proved by a house military sub-corn; mittee. Smoot --.A. Utah republican- hopes to obtain action at this session. The new hospitals, type number of beds.and estimated cost would be provided to include: Eastern South Dakota: Genera hospital, 75 beds, $356,250. * Iowa: General hospital, 300 beds ?1,275,000. Additional facilities p r o v i d e d would include: St. Cloud, Minn.; Neuro psychia trie, 200 beds, $500,000. Knoxville Iowa: Neuro psychiatric, 120 beds 5375,000. Fort Snelling, Minn.; General, 200 beds, $500,000. IN DAY'S NEWS Mrs. Boothroyd Is Buried in Swea City SWEA CITY, Feb. 11.--Funeral services for Mrs. Lenetta Alvina Bootbroyd were held in the Lutheran church today. She was buried at the Jarrison township cemetery. Lenetta Alvina Boothroyd was born at Swea City May 13, 1912, and died reb. 6 at Waterloo. Her early child- lood wag spent at Swea City. Fol- owing the death of her father in 020, the family moved to Forest ity, where she resided until her marriage to Verne W. Boothroyd. Besides" her husband she leaves an nfant son, Robert LaVerne, born eb. 5. Her mother, Mrs. Nels Anerson, one sister, Mrs. Leo Camp f Waterloo and one brother, Lawence Anderson of Blue Earth, «Hnn. BetUetiemY.P.S.to Present Program A program consisting of the fol- owing numbers will be given by ae Y. P. S. of the. Bethlehem Lutheran church Wednesday evening eginning at 8 oclock. Opening num- er, orchestra; reading on Abraham Incoln, Lola Grell; guitar and kelele duet, Ethyl Stinehart and Jarie Lamberons; pantomime, Wanted, a Wife;" orchestra num- er; "The First Day of School," and ong, -'Farmer Lads and Lassies." Decorah Woman, 99, 111. BECORAH, Feb. 11.--Mrs. Dan Jonelson, who lives with her aughter, Mrs. Louis Larson, on 111! street, is seriously ill with flu and pneumonia. Mrs. Donelson will e 100 years old next July. Associated Press Photo Mrs.-AlliertS. Ingalls (above) wife of Cleveland railroad executive inherits half of the 550,000,000 estate left by her mother, Mrs. Charles P. Tnft, widow of Cincinnati Times owner. U OF MICHIGAN STUDENTS FREE 70 Arrested in Liquor Raids on Five Fraternity Houses. ANN ARBOR, Mich., Feb. 11. (#) --Seventy University of Michigan students arrested early today in raids on five leading fraternity houses in which liquor was reported found, were released on their own recognizance without charges having been made against them. The five fraternities raided were Phi Delta Theta, Delta Kappa Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Theta Delta Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fifty-one quarts of whisky and other liquors were reported seizacl. Among those booked were James O. H. Simrall Jr., Lexington. Ky., captain of the 1930 football team, and Jack . Stephens, Mandan N Dak. FASCISTS STAY OUT OF DEBATE Opposition Benches Empty as German Reichstag - Convenes. BERLIN, Feb. 11. (IP)--The opposition benches were empty this afternoon when the reichstag convened to resume debate on foreign affairs. Apparently the national socialists and the nationalists were carrying out their threat, made yesterday, just before Foreign Minister Curtius began an outline of his politics, that they would stay out of the chamber until an important vote demanded their presence. SENATE DIVIDES MORE SHARPLY (Continued From I'ftRe 1). consider its recent action laying aside world court adherence. Opponents to the reapportionment Ian appeared again before the house census committee but there was no indication that measures o increase the number of representatives would bo 'voted · on- 'befbrQ March 4 . · · . . . . - -i Navnl Bill Approved. The Britten bill to authorize 779,000 for the disposal of battleships under the London naval treaty vas approved by the house naval committee. The senate passed the house bill establishing a 44 hour week for postal employes. The measure now ·oes to the white house. Employes would be required to ,vork but four hours on Saturdays, vith compensation provided for overtime. A joint resolution to authorize he interstate commerce commission to include pipe line, waterways and lirplanes in its investigation of ransportation agencies competing vith railroads was introduced in he senate by Senator Fesa, repuh- ican, Ohio. TOBACCO CAPITAL "BELIEVE IT*r NOT- PROVES IT RICHMOND AWARDS O.6. BIG VICTORY OVER RIVAL BRANDS I went down' to Richmond, Virginia, the other day. Richmond, one of the nation's capitals in tobacco products, where they know tobacco like Detroit knows motor cars. I gave 904 Richmond smokers one each of the four leading cigarettes . . . with the names hidden by a black mask. "Don't try to guess 'em, Richmond!" I snid. "Just smoke 'em . . . nnd pick out the cigarette that tastes best." It was the same old story. Again, O. G. rolled up a decisive majority vote. Chosen by the world's foremost tobacco town for its superior throat-ease and smoothness. If that isn't a Supreme Court decision . . . what is? (Signed) NOT A C O U G H I F I N A L B O X - S C O R E OLD G O L D 298 Brand Y 214 Brand X 208 Brand Z 184 A C A R L O A BISHOP CANNON HAS REAL POISE (Continues From i'age 1». investigating committee which i him as a witness some months ago The examination was not friends to him, but his poise was perfect thruout. He knew an attempt was being made to catch him in the least statement which could be used to his disadvantage and he knew equally exactly how to avoii stepping into any such trap, no matter how cleverly it might be concealed in an entirely harmless- appeariug line of questioning. * . * s THE bishop is only of medium ·* stature and his figure is slender .His face, graven now with lines of illness, no longer in the past than the 1928 presidential campaign, in which he took so active and- since bitterly - criticized a part, habit- u a l l y w o r e a quizzical expression, with not quite a smile and still a l m o s t a hint of one lurking at the corners of his clip- p e d, gray-mustached lips. In fact, hia visage had a good deal of humor in it-- IN THE RADIO WORLD Bisnop James Cannon, Jr. y lost now. pretty complete- He was positive in what he said 3Ut not overbearing. ' . He had things sized up and told what would happen--not that they MUST happen, merely because he willed it; simply that they WOULD " * · *:"*".'· · · · -,'-, -.' DISHOU CANNON hasi 'of course, LJ plenty of pugnacity, but he is not ostentatious with it. Instead of carrying all before lim, by the impact of a tremendous Jersonality, I judge him to be a "ighter who generally has had his jattles won before he went into :hem, thru the superiority of his ureliminary planning--his mastery of tactics and his able strategy. "Smart" is an adjective which fits the bishop particularly well. His mind is keen and penetrating. He has a very sharp eye for the .east weakness in an adversary. * ' * * M ANY an expression of opinion was heard, following the late Wayne B. Wheeler's death, that Bishop Cannon would make an exceptionally suitable successor to former as the Anti-Saloon eague's field commander. It seemed to me at the time that le. had precisely the qualities for :he post. The league's elder stntesmen, I understand, considered it a choice of doubtful expediency, as implying too close an affiliation with a single denomination. Perhaps also the Bishop himself did not cure to be chosen. All the same, thr league has not done so well since tben nnd the bishop has had considerable trouble. Health Survey Is Finished by Nurse in Hancock County GARNER, Feb. 11.--Miss Edith Holmstrom, county nurse finished her survey of the schools in Hancock county. She visited schools of Miller, St. John's, Klemme, Goodell, Garner, Woden, Britt, Crystal Lake, Corwith, Hayfield and Kanawha. She examined 1,244 pupils in these schools. Of these 227 were found with abnormal eye conditions, 75 with abnormal ear conditions and 359 with throat and nose troubles. Miss Holmstrom also visited 107 one room schools of the county and there inspected 1,394 children. Of these 226 had abnormal conditions of eyes, 71 of ears and 473 of nose a n d ' t h r o a t . Reports from teachers showed 189 children visited a dentist, "10 had procured glasses, 11 had tonsils removed and 20 others had c o n s u l t e d physicians and planned corrective work. Senate Subcommittee r~~ M 3 eS Meyer By C. E. BUTTERFIELD (Time is central standard thruoutj NEW YORK, Feb. 10. (2P)~Two reception posts are to be used on Thursday to make the two radio addresses by Pope Pius XI available to American broadcast listeners. At both places will be special short wave reeciving equipment tuned to the new Vatican City station, HVJ, over which th'e pope is to speak. These receivers wiil be connected to the chain headquarters, from where signals will be fed into the networks for redistribution Sent to Chain. The National Broadcasting com pany will use the RCA experiraen tal station at Riverhead, L. I., to pick up the 19.84 transmission of HVJ. A special wire line will leac from this point to the Fifth avenue headquarters whence it will be sen out to the chain. While plans of the Columbia broadcasting system have not beeu definitely announced, it is understood its receiving post is to be the American Radio Relay league headquarters at Hartford, Conn. A wire line to New York will link the chain and the receiver. It also sale that the plans include arrangement? with A. T. and T. for duplicate receiving facilities. Tope Will Speak. According to present arrangement the broadcast is expected tt: start at 9:30 a. m., and continue until 11 or later, during which time the pope will speak at about 9:4! in dedicating HVJ and about 10:10 before the Vatican academy. He is to talk in Latin, with translations being read by announcers in severa] languages. Miss Lee Morse, the girl with four singing- voices, is to appear in two weekly 15 minute programs of her own, starting Thursday evening on WABC and stations. The accompanist will be her- nusband, Bob Downey, Her second appearance is to be Sunday evening at 7:45. WEDNESDAY Summer N. Blossom, editor of American Magazine, speaker in Bill Schudt's going to press, WABC network at 5. Rodeheaver community sing, WEAF stations at 6. TAX REVISION IN IOWA IS SPEEDED (Continued From Page 1). cities and for placing police matrons n cities over 100,000 under civil service: also on the Koch bill would vould license fuel dealers in cities. Bill Postponed. The schools and textbooks committee recommended Indefinite aoatponement on the Whiting bill which would permit "abandonment of the 'uniform textbooks upon a special election'held by petition. Among the bills introduced was one by the election contest committee on the Roy Maneor-H. F. Berry contest in Monroe county. The cost was 5730.47, of which $600 represented attorneys' fees. On motion of Representative Al:en, chairman of the house committee on educational institutions, the amended Iowa university investigra- .ion resolution was ordered printed in today's journal. Senator O. P. Meyers of Jasper county introduced a bill providing ; or assessment and taxation of gas and gasoline transmission pipe lines. A 2 per cent excise tax would be evied on the gross receipts, property and business, in addition to any other taxes that ordinarily would assessed. The Iowa statutes nt present includes nb laws relating :o pipe line companies. Werner Bill Passed. The senate passed a bill by Wenner of Black Hawk authorizing appointment of a deputy coroner nnd requiring undertakers to report immediately all suspicious deaths. Under Its provisions the coroner would paid directly from the county treasury. Bills passed finally by the house ncluded: By Hucheon--Providing a method 'or obtaining additional jurors when the panel is exhausted. By Brown and Kern--Clarifying the act relating to levying; taxes "or grading purposes. By the committee on public icalth--Requiring persons engaged n the healing arts to designate Jieir school of medicine. The house adjourned until 9:30 a. m. Friday. AMENDMENT FILED WASHINGTON, Feb. 11. /O--The senate banking subcommittee considering the nomination of Eugene Meyer, of New York, as governor of the. federal reserve board voted 3 to 2 today for a favorable report to the whole committee. I Civil War Vet Dies. SIOUX CITY, Feb. 11. /!')--A. V. Weidel, 82, Civil war veteran nnd rt- | tired oil salesman, died'here. DES MOINES, Feb. II. (/F--An amendment to the personal income :ax bill sponsored by the joint tax revision committee was filed in the louse this afternoon by Represen- atives Reimers, Hush and Nelson of Story county. The amendment is understood to meet the desires of the administration in regard to the ax. It would provide a tax of 1 per cent on the first $1,000 o£ taxnble ncomc, 2 per cent on the second 11,000, 3 per cent on the third $1,100, 4 per cent on the fourth $1,000 ind 6 per cent on the fifth and all n excess. Deductions would amount to S15 "or single persons after the tax had jeen computed, 525 for married persona and 52.50 for each dependent. The exemptions are 55 more than [ in the commission's bill for single and married persons and 50 cents more for each dependent. The amendment would also provide a corporation tax of 4 per cent on the income of Iowa institutions nnd 4'/4 per cent on the net Income of foreign corporations based on the proportion of their Iowa business. The personal Income tax would be applicable to 1930 incomes and the corporation tax to 1931 Incomes. FEBRUARY 11 1931 House Damaged by Fire. OSAGE, Feb. 11.--Fire broke out in the Belzer icehouse Tuesday fore- noon. The greater part of the roof was destroyed. Loss was partly covered by insurance. Give Her Home-Made Candy Whether she's your mother; sister, sweet- fa e a r t o r friend . . she'll enjoy a bux of genuine home-made Candy more. Delicious confections . . . bon bons, chocolate covered nuts and fruits, hard centers, creams . . . if really homermade, what a wonderful treat . . . what a remembrance. Such a Valentine token cannot be beat. Buy Her "CRYSTAL'' Home-Made Candies THEY ARE SUPERIOR IN QUALITY AND DELIGHTFULLY GOOD VALENTINE BOXES Many kinds to choose from . . . every size you could ask for. Priced 15 cents to 53.00. Some are plain . . . other boxes extra fancy. NOW . .. STEAKS AND CHOPS Of course you .like deep, tender steaks and fine chops . . . at The Crystal your desire will be properly taken care of. The CRYSTAL LUNCH AND CONFECTIONERY The new Ford j is ail } A economical ear to own and JLotc first cost. low? cost of operation, and ii/t-kcep, ami low i/carli/ depreciation mean a distinct saving to every purchaser THE NEW FORD is a splendid car to own and drive because of its attractive lines and colors, safety, comfort, speed, reliability and long life. There are, in addition, three other features of importance to every far-seeing automobile owner . . . low first cost, low cost of operation and lip-keep, and low yearly depreciation. During the life of the car, the day-by-day economy of owning a Ford will amount to considerably more than the saving on the first cost. You save when you buy the Ford and you save every mile you drive. The reasons for this economy are simplicity of design, high quality of materials and care in manufacturing and assembling. Many vital parts are made to limits of one one-thousandth of an inch. Some to three ten-thousandths of an inch. Throughout, the new Ford is an outstanding example of fine craftsmanship in automobile engineering. The more you see of the new Ford -- the more you talk to Ford owners and experienced mechanics-- the more certain you become of this fact. . . . It brings ' you everything you want or need in a motor car at an unusually low price. TnE NEW FOUD SEIMW L O W P R I C E S O F F O R D C A R S to *630 VS. F r f)*fi. Dftrnil, pJun frftghl and delivery. Bumpers and tparv tiff txtrm at tmall coil. You can tiity a Ford for a tmalt doirn payment 0m m eonvfnifnt financing plan. Sea your ford d«a\er Jar dttaU*.

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