The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 8, 1935 · Page 7
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August 8, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 7

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, August 8, 1935
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Page 7
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f t MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 8 1935 SEVEN PUSHDESMOINES RIVER PROJECT Murphy, Utterback Agree to Introduce Resolution in Congress. WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. ue--The first step toward obtaining federal funds for a 515,000,000 navigation project on the lower Des Moines river was taken here today by an Iowa delegation as Senator Murphy (D.-Iowa) and Representative Utterback (D.-Iowa) agreed to introduce a resolution to authorize an army engineering study of the proposal. Murphy said he expected no difficulty in having It passed. It would authorize army engineers to bring up to date the study of the feasibility and costs of the project intended to make the river navigable from its mouth up to Des Moines. Confer With Murphy, L. S. Hill, Iowa works progress administrator; Alex Fltzhugh, executive secretary of the Greater Des Moineg association, and Horace A. Brown, Ottumwa, Iowa, waterworks superintendent, conferred with Senator Murphy and several members of the Iowa house delegation. They hoped to have a conference this afternoon with Harry L. Hopkins, federal works progress administrator, to explain the desirability of including the navigation project in the new work relief program. "It would provide work for about 7,000 men for two years," Fitzhugh said, "and would fit into the administration's goal of low cost projects as much, of the labor would be for manual, unskilled work, while most of the materials necessary are readily at hand." Series of Locks. The project calls for a series of locks and low concrete dams on the river. The delegation brought in- dorsements from Gov. Herring and the Iowa executive council, the state planning board, state conservation commission and Charles E. Hearst, president of the Iowa Farm Bureau federation. Among the advantages which would accrue from the project, Fitzhugh said, would be substan- tially'lower rates on movement of grain and other products. He said water transportation advantages now permitted shipment of grain into Chicago from Minneapolis, a distance of 983 miles for 12.5 cents, from Davenport, 603 miles for 6 cents, from Kansas City, 730 miles, for 10.3 cents, while by rail from Des Moines to Chicago, the rate was 19.5 cents a hundred weight. New! Clever! Different From Anything You've Seen! SMART FALL DRESSES ·idlly Featured Tomorrow! See the new Autumn frocks with the modified fiare . . . the models with smart front fullness . . . the exquisite straightline creation's! Charming sleeves with clever shirring . . -. stunning high necklines . . . novel draping, tucking and gathered effects--shiny metallic trimmings! Splendid crepes or sheers in smart Fall weaves--black, Kent green, gingertone brown, navy! Astounding values! DON'T MISS OUR AUGUST COAT SALES! Now in Progress! 150 Two Special Groups We Are Closing SUMMER DRESSES Regardless of Cost or Former Selling Price! Values to $9.95 Smart Society Thaws to Fiermontes This exclusive photograph shows Mr. and Mrs. Enzo Flermonte, the former Mrs. Madeleine Force Astor Dick, on the sands of Bailey's Beach, R. I., the playground of society. The chilly silence with which society has heretofore regarded the handsome Enzo, thawed when the former pugilist and his socialite wife strolled on the sands at Newport. The Fiermontes, who had separated several months ago, were reconciled on a trip to Europe when both happened to be on the same ship. Ackley Firm Given Contract by State DBS MOINES, Aug. S. (JP1-- The Andersen Construction company of Council Bluffs received a contract 'or a new boiler plant building at :he Clarinua state insane hospital with a bid of S2S,31S and Carsten jrothers of Ackley were awarded a )0iler installation contract at .$36,315. The letting was conducted by tie state board of control. Military Funeral for Iowa Marine Planned COUNCIL BLUFFS, Aug. 8. C A military funeral is planned here for Lloyd Arndt, 23, who died of injuries suffered aboard a ship near 3an Diego, Cal. Arndt, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Arndt of Magnolia, tiad been in the marine corps three years. Judge Bryan, Former U. S. Senator, Dies JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Aug. 8. UK-- Nathan P. Bryan, 63, presiding judge of the United States circuit court of appeals fifth judicial circuit, died today. He formerly was a United States senator from Florida. He became ill late yesterday and was taken to a hospital where he failed to respond to treatment. Iowa Farmers Union Convention to Hear Governor Talmadge DES MOINES, Aug. 8. UPI-Iowa farmers union officials announced today that Gov. Eugene Talmadge of Georgie will address the farmers union convention here Sept. 19. The new deal critic's speech here will be one of a series to be given during a midwestern tour. L. M Peet of the farmers union said Governor Talmadge will speak Sept. 1( at Bloomington, 111., and Sept. 20 at Seward, Nebr. Peet said there was a possibility Governor Talmadge will speak at Shenandoah the evening of Sept 19, or the morning of the twentieth. Iowa Farmer-Labor Party to Hold State Conference Saturday DES MOINES, Aug. 8. UP)-Chairman Gus Erickson announced today the Iowa farmer-labor partj will hold a state conference hen Saturday at 10 a. m. Party plans formulated at the national conference in Chicago wil be discussed by representatives from the nine congressional districts. Erickson said the Io\va meeting will be followed by conferences in other states, including South Dakota, Aug. 24. 3 S. FEDERAL AVE. gives double the "Cold Capacity!" e Now a General Electric Refrigerator saves you. even more money ... New 1935 General Electric models use 40% less current than General Electric models of 1930. Prices at low as All G-E Refrigerators have "ageless" s e a l e d - i n - s t e c - 1 mechanism that requires no attention, not even oiling, and carry 5 Yeors Performance Protection for only *1 a year. G-E Flatop Models priced as law as.. . LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR OLD ICE BOX KOPLE'S GAS AND ELECTRIC COMMNY OATS YIELD 20 TO 85 BUSHELS fide Range in North Iowa Indicated in Reports to Reed. Oats yields of from 20 to 85 bush- 8 In various sections of North owa are indicated in reports to harles D. Reed of Des Moines, di- ector of the Iowa weather and crop ulletin, according to reports re- eived by him for the week. Reports were Worth (Northtvood) -- Harvest early completed; much delayed in orth part of Deer Creek township here hail and wind laid grain flat n badly lodged condition, making utting difficult; shock threshing egun in some parts of county, be- .nning near Northwood early this eek; corn developing rapidly and traightening from windstorm of uly 27, except where stalks were roken; loss to grain in some oat elds from hail and wind estimated o be from 10 to 20 per cent. Winnebago (Forest City) -- Nice ain morning of Aug. 2; beneficial, o corn, as it is tasseling and shoot- ng ears; threshing now in progress; few fields yielding 20 to 50 bush- Is an acre and occasionally higher; uality good; 30 to 32 pounds a ushel; barley poor and scabby; ·heat poor; an abundance of straw: econd cutting alfalfa fine and mostly in barn; pastures and late- otatoes look fine. Early Oats Yield Good. Kossuth (Algona)--Corn has done ery well for a while; rain soitenecl round; morning-glory vines cov- red oats so some could not be cut; ields of early oats reported very ood; second cutting alfalfa about 11 in, but colored some by rains; inkeye in cattle seems to be in- reasing; some appear almost totai- y blind; with good weather thresh- g will be general this week. FLOYD (Charles City)--Oats hreshing made good progress ex- ept where stopped by local show- is; yields from 30 to 85 bushels eported; warm weather and plenty f moisture caused corn to make xcellent progress; in tassel and iilk generally and earliest fields lave large lopping ears; second :rop alfalfa being cut; pastures im- iroving since rains. BUTLER (Dumont)--Corn ear- ng and looks fine; threshing started; oats yieldling 20 to 40 bushels; ots of straw; wheat almost a. failure, caused by rust. Several Horses Die. FRANKLIN (Geneva)--Several showers; temperatures above normal; several horses lost during week; threshing started; oats 35 to 55 bushels an acre and 30 pounds a bushel; barley poor yield and qual ity. (Hampton!--Threshing heinr hindered by small showers; som %rs.in spoiling" in shock; corn a! "asseled and ears setting. WRIGHT (Belmond) -- Harvest ng all done and threshing- wel started; cloudy weather and srnal showers quite a hindrance to threshing; all hoping for nice weather this week so threshing can be speeded up; large amount of straw this year; corn and gardens coming along fine. Winneshiek fCresco)--Very warm ill week; Upper Iowa river bank- "ull; haystacks and shocks very wet; corn doing very well; tasseled and earing; no threshing done yet; ;rain all cut; potato vines badly ilighted; ground wet; pasture fine. Timothy Seed Fine. Fayette (Oelwein) -- Threshing las good start; oats 40 bushels an acre; very good quality; threshing slow job; much straw to handle; corn doing fine; need good rain; most timothy cut for seed ever cnown here and with good prices make it mighty fine. Hardln (Iowa Falls)---Corn made rapid progress; now in full tassel and silk with ears developing rapidly; some roasting ears in early fields; threshing held up 'by frequent showers; some early oats ireshed in only fair conditions; field about 40 bushels with fair ,-eight. Palo Alto (West Bend)--Rain .niddle of week interfered with threshing; threshing pretty well under way; somt oats as high as 50 to 55 bushels an acre; corn making good progress; potato vines all ;reen yet; crop will be quite good. Cedar Rapids Chosen for 1936 Convention by Knights of Pythias WATERLOO, Aug. 8. UP)--Cedar Rapids was chosen today by the Iowa Domain, Knights of Pythias, for its 1936 convention. At. the sixty-sixth annual conventioin here, Des Moines and Otturnwa also extended invitations. The final vote was 46 for Cedar Rapids to 42 for Ottumwa. Mrs. Alice Carter, Fairfield, grand senior, was elected grand chief of the Pythian Sisters today, succeeding Mrs. Pearl Wirth, Cherokee. Other officers elected are: Mrs. Alice Good, Boone, grand senior; Miss Leah Blatchley, Maquoketa, grand junior: Miss Esther Butts, Ackley, grand manager; Mrs. Iva Lewis. Spencer, grand mistress cf records and correspondence; Mrs. Mattie Spry, Des Moines. grant! mistress of finance: Mrs. Gcnevicve Dement, Anita, grand protector, and Mrs. Anna Conn. Waterloo, grand guard. The convention was the most largely attended in 10 years. oDS Knights, Pythian Sisters, and visitors from outside of Waterloo being registered. Correct this sentence: "I shall get a nice sunburn." said the Innocent, "and that will make me healthy."-Davenport Times. Lull in Chicago School Fight Otto Alien declares he is still superintendent of Cook county (Chicago) schools and Is pictured (top) refusing to leave the office even for 40 winks of slumber. Meanwhile, in an ante-room, Noble J. Puffer, who says he is the new superintendent, also camps on the job, simlch- ing a little slumber, as pictured below. Later, Aken was ejected forcibly. 2 WOMEN GIVEN 180 YEAR TERMS Mrs, Dunkel and Mrs. Smith to Serve in Prison for Lang Slaying. CHICAGO, Aug. 8. (/B--Prison sentences ol 180 years each were meted out today to Mrs. Blanche Dunkel and Mrs. Evelyn Smith toe murdering Ervin J. Lang. The sentences were fixed by Judge Cornelius J. Harrington, who heard the trial of the pair without a jury and yesterday found them guilty of slaying the 28 year old grocery clerk who became the paramour of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Dunkel. The state had asked the electric chair for both. Such a fate for a woman would have been without precedent in Illinois. Judge Harrington directed that the women be placed in solitary confinement every July 6, the anniversary of their crime. He said they could not be paroled until Mrs. Smith is 106 years old and Mrs. Dunkel 10-1. He said they showed coM indifference to death in the electric chair. Such death, he said, would be "a merciful end for you. That would be a better punishment than that which I am going to mete out to you." To each of the prisoners he said, "under the penalty I am going to give you, you will be suffering a living death," Blanche Dunkel was in a state of collapse. She cried. Tears streamed ciown her face. She didn't raise her head. Her chin quivered nervously. FOR EVERY HOME PLEASE ACCEPT ABSOLUTELY FREE Come into oar Raff Depwnnort for fall details of dua amadnj FREE GIFT offer. We cat, yon of tbe fine qqafity of these gifts soil request the jJc**irc of explaining bow yoa eaa obtain You Will Appreciate Look This Space Over Carefully. 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