The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 8, 1935 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 8, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 8, 1935
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 8 1935 VILLAGE STRUCK BY AVALANCHE 50 Killed as Death Toll Luzon in Philippines Rises to 252. on Here Is the Present Setup of the Federal Government -- · As Charted by the United States Public Information Service . MANILA, Aug. 8. uri--An avalanche crashing down upon the village of Balongan killed 50 persons and raised the toll of dead or miss- ling to 252 in the floods which have ravaged central Luzon island the last few days. Over disrupted communications today came the story of the landslide Tuesday night in the mountains of the sub-province Bontoc which buried Baloagan and left 2,000 persons homeless. One hundred and eighty-nine persons were dead or missing in the vicinity of Dagupan, province of Pan- gasinan, in the valley of the Abole- leg river. Campaign Planned to Resist Breaking Up of M. and St. L WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. UB-- Representatives of the "Big Four" railroad brotherhood joined forces with middlewestern congressmen today to plan a co-operative campaign to resist dismemberment of the Minneapolis and St. Louis railroad. Representative Gillette of Iowa announced a committee of five congressmen had conferred with the brotherhood representatives and obtained pledges for joint action. He said the railroad labor officials feared dismemberment of the road would throw hundreds of employes out of work and deprive others of their retirement and seniority advantages. Besides Gillette the members of the congressional delegation were Representatives Gwynne (D., Iowa), Christenson (R., 'Minn.), Hildebrandt (D., S. Dak.) and Thompson (D, HI.) A year or so ago we thought we had recognized Russia. Now we wonder if Russia recognizes us.-Florida Times-Union. THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT L«WCMT IPCT er.wtt MCMTf mrci COVIUNXIM MOL COll rat W»«C CAMXK W« MnUWtft 0» KMNtMint mow. COMODUltMOr IMMWOmTOH TOCIAI. CWifiltCATlOM .sss, UHTtD IIAtlS lanortll COTKH1AIIM COMHUIM COMMIUXM sumooniAN fXFMTNIKt Of TWHAVT KftutwiMor TKCOTttPOIt r MPMTMCNT Of MWW.TUK W WMTMOfTW HMO AOMWITMT1C HJtlKHM. ADVBian coworrtiron MTOWMTOJ MID tun crmenwut. Free Talkies to Start. KLEMME, Aug. 8.--Free talking movies will start Saturday night at Klemme and continue Saturday nights the remainder of the season Local businessmen are sponsoring the project. Pimples Completely Gone After Using Cuticura Soap and Ointment. "My face broke out -with pimples that came from surface irritation and were quite large. It itched and" burned and at night would itch BO badly I would scratch, and the pimples finally turned into eruptions. My face was disfigured for the time being; Hooked as if I had the measles. "Then I read about Cuticura Soap and Ointment and sent for a free sample. I got great results so I bought more, and I used only two cakes erf Cuticura Soap and one bos of Cuticura Ointment and the pimples were completely gone." (Signed) Miss Mayme Michelsen, Weeping Water, Neb, Soap 25c. Ointment 25c and 50c. Talcum 25c. Sold everywhere. One sample each free. Address: "Cutieum Laboratoriei, . Dcpt. D3, Maiden, Mint" Brandau of Osage Is Again Named Head at Reunion; 146 Present Members of the Brandai- family had their fourth annual reunion in East park with 146 members and friends present. During- the business meeting which followed the picnic dinner, Herman Brandau of Osage. was re-elected president, John Moeller of Rudd, secretary and Mrs. Lisetta Harden of Rudd, historian. An entertainment committee was named to include Mrs. Helen LaCoste, Mrs. Margie La Coste' and Mrs. Luella Koch, all of Rudd. Honors were given to Michell LaCoste of Rudd as the oldest member present and to Jackie LeRoy Troge of Tloyd as the youngest there. Miss Margaret Brandau of Bail- tyville, HI., came the greatest dis- ance, 250 miles, to attend. Amelia Asks Unregulated Flying I Wards Riverside Tire Users Stick to Riversides! Actual tests over some of the country's worst roads prove Riversides g i v e up to 28% more mileage than any other first quality tire! You get EXTRA mileage, EXTRA safety, and E X T R A value when you buy Wards RIVERSIDE TIRES! Well, now, that sounds as though this Riverside is every bit as tough as it looks... 28% more mileage means I'll get about one free mile in every five! I'm sticking to Riversides! Built to give you more wear--Greater safety! Priced to give you real savings--Compare! Montgomery Wards First Quality America's Best First Quality Tire Actual tests show that Riversides give up to 28% more mileage than other first-quality tires! That means you get up to one free mile in every five you drive! That means even greater savings when you consider that Wards regular prices on Riversides are as low as any first quality tires and considerably LOWER than most! And remember too that the same extra quality that gives you Riversides' greater mileage and savings gives you greater safety too! WRITTEN GUARANTEE AGAINST EVERYTHING 8 Blowouts · Brulfel EaultyBraket 6 Cuts · Under Inflation 9 Collltton O Whetli Out of Alignment EVERYTHING t h a t can happen to a tire in service WITHOUT LIMIT as to number o£ months or miles. The strongest written guarantee ever offered! MONTGOMERY 102-4-6 South Federal Ave. Telephone 57 Appealing to a senate committee in Washington to withhold stern regulatory measures for aviation, Amelia Earhart Putnam, world's greatest woman flyer, is shown looking over proposed legislation with Senator Pat McCarran of Nevada. Amelia urged aviation be given five more years "to carry on laboratory experimentation" before passing strict regulatory laws. While Amelia was urging "open competition" the senate, however, was passing a measure giving the government strong authority over airmail operators. Flood Damage May Hit Three Million: COSHOCTON, Ohio, Aug. 8. OH --Damage from Wednesday's flood the worst in some sections of Ohio in 22 years, may total close to $3,000.000. Estimates obtained today placed the loss at $1,895,000 but no figures were available from Muskingum, Licking, Ross and Guernsey counties, which were among those badly hit. W.B. CLARK. Manager yOU will get ·*· comfortable and friendly hospitality at the New NICOLLET HOTEL, whether your visit be for business or pleasure or both, at rates that are surprisingly moderate. Conveniently located to the Business, Theatre, Wholesale, Financial and Shopping District, this modern fireproof Hotel offers every nicety in appointments. Its comfortable beds, famous throughout the country, and its quiet, airy rooms will assure you a refreshing night's rest. Its fine but moderately priced restau- xants meet the requirements ot even the most critical. Within walking distacco (three blocks) oi all Passenger Terminals. Conferees on Social Security Bill Reach Complete Agreemenl WASHINGTON, Aug. 8. (jf-- Members of a conference committee adjusting senate-house differ ences on the social security bil reached a complete agreement today by eliminating the Clark provision permitting tax exempt private pension plans to remain in operation. The private pension provision had been holding up an agreement for weeks. In place of it, the conferees decided to have the respective committees in each house study the question with a view to possible amendatory legislation at the next session. The conference report will be taken up in the house first. Wallet Taken From Priest by Pickpocket DUBUQUE, Aug. 8. UP)--A professional pickpocket picked a priest's pocket here today and the police are pouting because they can't find the professional pickpocket who picked the priest's pocket. The victim was the Rev. John Martin, rector of the junior seminary of the Maryknoll Fathers of Cincinnati, Ohio. The wailet he reported missing contained cash, his teys and identification cards. For Half am! Scalp I ··Quickly removed every speck of dandruff-- makes your hair soft and radiant. Stops itching and corrects scalp k Irritations. Get It today-- ·nd enjoy a new tingle of health.andcleanliness. SAYS COURT CAN FIND REASONS TO BACK AAA RULES Cady Declares Constitution Gives Congress Power on General Welfare. By PORTER M. HEDGE. AMES, Aug. 8.--Without saying so point blank, Dr. E. L. Cady, Iowa State college extension economist, authorized the statement today that the supreme court can find plenty of grounds to support the AAA on a. constitutional basis. Dr. Cady based his conclusion upon the simple premise that the constitution gives congress the power to promote the general welfare and that the general welfare is influenced by the AAA. The economist pointed out thai congress has the power to regulate interstate and foreign commerce and added that "triple A commodities are important factors in our interstate and foreign commerce." 600 Start Suits. The question of the AAA's legal status in the high court is a big question in the minds of thousands of persons. On one hand more than 600 processing concerns have started suit against the AA in a test- of its constitutionality. On the other hand leaders in the midwest aid southwest are enlisting agrarian recruits to a campaign to defend the AAA, if necessary by a supreme court test of industry's protective tariff. Dr. Cady reasons: "The constitution forbids the states to enter into any confederation, coin money or emit bills of credit, and, without ie consent of congress, no state can pass tariff laws, nor enter into any agreement or compact with another state, or with a foreign lower. Incomes Are Inter-Related. "It is clearly evident that economic problems of a national scope ivere reserved for the national au- ihority. "Economists have scientifically demonstrated that the income of arm operators and factory em- iloyes are inter-related and there- ore a measure which affects the ncome of one group influences the general welfare of the people. Dr. Cady pointed out that the wheat crop" of North Dakota is not all consumed in North Dakota and imilavly with "basic" crops in oth- :r states. Directly Affects Price. He observed, moreover, that the upply of wheat in North Dakota di- ectly affects the price of wheat in Kansas, and the states of Kansas and North Dakota acting separate- y, cannot uniformly regulate that upply. "States are forbidden (in the con- titution) specifically to levy tar- ffs on goods from other states," aid Dr. Cady. "But congress has he authority to regulate interstate oramerce, and has set up a system irhich permits producers of all tates to join in a uniform national Jan. Is National Problem. "Plainly it is a national problem and a national solution must be ought "Economists have scientifically lemonstrated that income from the ale of hogs and income om important groups of American citizens are interrelated. A program which influences the income from sale of logs, therefore, influences the gen- ral welfare. "The price of hogs affects the general price level of other com- lodities and the prices of all commodities determine whether or not commerce, both interstate and foreign, is prosperous. "The "price level further determines the ability of producers to pav interest and principal on federal land bank loans. The bonds issued by the federal land banks have been declared by the supreme court to be instrumentalities of the government Would Impair Credit. "If farmers, because of lost prices, are unable to make payments, clearly the credit of the United States would be impaired by some considerable amount." Upon the question of benefit payments, Dr. Cady said: "Every grower has the right to participate in the adjustment program. The fact that some do not participate and therefore do not receive benefit payments, is no different from the landowner who pays school taxes, yet has no children in school. "He derives benefits by living in a country where education is universal. Likewise, the producer who does not sign the contract. He has benefited from the price increase as has the signer; he could sign and obtain the benefit payments as additional income if he so desired." Must Recognize Facts. Dr. Cady said that the country now needs legal sanction which will recognize the existence of simple economic facts. "The constitution was established to solve economic problems, and legal experts should see that this main [unction of the constitution is achieved. "That is the history of all legal enactments. Economic conditions Become such that laws are passed to remedy . the conditions. When laws are founded on sound economic bases, the laws becoma benefactors for mankind. When they run counter to economic laws, they nevitably fail. : We are today faced with the ossibility that an act which has .aunched an economic program hat has proved successful may be "ound legally defective. Surely the egal profession can maintain and dcfcnn an act which has proved economically sound." School for Teachers in Emergency Program to Be Opened Monday AMES, Aug. 8.--A 4-weeks' training school for teachers who will participate in the emergency education program in Iowa this fall and winter will open Monday at Iowa State college and continue until Sept. 7. More than 250 are expected. Two different groups will make up the school. One group will consist of head nursery school teachers, assistant teachers and nurses. The other one will be made up of teachers who are working with general adult education including those who deal with the Americanization and literacy and those who are instructing workers. Nursery school courses will be in charge of Miss Isabel Robinson, state nursery school supervisor. Mary Lyle, assistant professor of home ecoriomics education at Iowa State, will have charge of the work in general adult education. Actual experience will be offered those taking child development work in the college nursery school for which children will be chosen from homes where parents are on emergency relief. Dr. R. W. Tallman, director of Iowa's emergency education program under Miss Agnes Samuelson, will supervise the instruction offered assisted by Dr, W. D. Houlette, state supervisor of Americanization, literacy and. worker's education. TALMADGE RAPS BRAIN TRUSTERS Charges Use of "Hunger and Want to Break Bonds" of Constitution. JOLLY STREET, S. Car., Aug. 8. (JP)--Once more striking at the Roosevelt administration, Gov. Eugene Talmadge of Georgia today assailed Washington "brain trusters" as using "hunger, want and beggary to break the bonds" of the constitution. Talmadge appeared at a political rally together with former United States Senator Cole L. Blease of Columbia. "The brain-trusterg in Washington," the Georgian stated, "say that the American people have been linked and bound to the constitution of the United States to such an extent that they are not capable of free thought--so they are using scarcity methods to bust the constitution. . "But, an almighty God is looking down on this travesty. The brain trusters feel. the avenging . sword. They know that they have -violated the laws of God aid nature. They know that they have forced millions of people in this country to stoop to beggary." The governor, whose bitter denunciations of the new deal president have been construed as his own bid for the presidential nomination in 1936, sharply criticized federal production control and processing taxes. TO SEND ENVOY TO ADDIS ABABA Japanese Expected to Send First Secretary at Rome to Ethiopia. TOKIO, Aug. 8. OSB--An authoritative source indicated today that Toshiharu Harima, first secretary of the Japanese embassy in Rome, has been designated to open a Japanese legation at Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in January. This source suggests that Harima would be made charge d'affaires of the Ethiopian diplomatic mission. Commenting on reports from Addis Ababa that an Ethiopian mission might be sent to Japan, government officials said they were ignorant of any such plan and declined to comment on the report in the absence of official information. They did disclose, however, that the Japanese foreign office was steadily pushing forward its preparations for the establishment of a Japanese delegation Jan. 1, 1936, at the Ethiopian capital. Believes Refunds to Property Tax Payers Are Unconstitutional DAVENPORT, Aug. 8. (JP-- Scott county treasurer Ben F. Luetje today expressed belief the law governing Iowa refunds to property tax payers from sales, income and corporation tax receipts is unconstitutional in its provisions that anj' amount under 50 cents is to be diverted to the county poor fund. The treasurer, in attacking the state measure, said he would welcome a test case in the courts. He contended a taxpayer is entitled to the entire refund regardless of the smallness of the amount. Japanese battle slogan: "The time has come to pay our debts." That would make a Frenchman fight, too. --Cedar Rapids Gazette. cAstl IN WITH WANT Americas Uutstandinq VACATION ATTRACTION IN CHICAGO NOW COLLEGE IN WORLDS CHAMPION SKATERS ON 1000 FEET OF REAL ICE BOBBY M'LEAH, VERNE BUSHER EDDIE SHIPSTADtOSCffi JOHNSON JOUR NELSON SISTERS ROYSHIPSTAD JNA Great Floor Show DINE and DANCE with FRANKIE MASTERS and his ORCHESTRA NO COVER CHARGE Of course YoullStayaf 17OO ROOMS · 1700 BATHS from$E5° fa the Heart of the Loop in

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page