The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 27, 1935 · Page 1
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1935
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NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME ·THI NtWSFAMR THAT MAKIS ALL NORTH IOWANS NCIGH1OKS' VOL. XU HOME E D I T I ON «VK CENTS A COP! ASSOCIATED PKXSB LEASKD WIRJt KJCKV1CC Not Through With Hopson Senators Surprised at His Defiant Attitude MASON CITY, IOWA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 27,1935 CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONU NO. 272 CONGRESS FAILS TO VOTE TAXES By CHARLES P. STEWART A S H I N G T O N , Aug. 27. (CPA) --It ia interesting to wonder what will be the outcome of the feud of Senator Hugo L. Black's lobbying committee with Howard C. Hopsoa. master mind of the Associated Gas and Electric system. The committee still will be in existence when congress convenes next winter. It also can hold sessions during the congressional recess. Congressman John J. O'Connor's similar committee of members of the house of representatives doesn't signify so much. It appears to be friendly to Hopson, and presumably will let him alone. Senator Black, however, is hostile all right. Indeed, Black has pushed his inquiry so far that he scarcely can stop without giving the impression that he has been "called off" by the administration--for some of the information he has uncovered has been rather embarrassing to it, and the senator is an administrationist himself. Hopson's "Nerve" Hopson was a great surprise to the lobby investigators. - F r o m the fashion in which 'he dodged their subpena servers, in the early days of the quiz, they iiad arrived at the -conclusion (he previously had been virtually unknown to politicians) that he was timid. The fact is, as he demonstrated on the witness stand, his nerve is phenomenal. Finally caught (it would be more correct to say that he accepted service of the lawmakers' summonses, in his own good time), he proved to la'- a jolly-looking, smiling, superficially amiable, very short, very fat man. ..But he can .cease to smile. Prodded, he has-it-in him to turn | as vicious as an enraged rhinoceros -which his physique, in his own human way, sDggests, on a small scale. However, he hasn't a chnrging rhinoceros 'impetuosity; he is cool. Not Popular Man. Hopson is not popular among all | holders of utility stocks. For example, the American Fed- I eration of Utility Investors, under the presidency of Dr. Hugh S. Magill, wholly disavows him, accusing [him of having sacrificed the utilities I and their customers, alike, to his (own personal interest. Chairman Philip H. Gaclsden of [the committee of public utility cxec- [utives says: "My committee utterly condemns Isome of the practices which have [been charged against certain rep- Iresentatives of the Associated Gas land Electric company, and regrets iHoward C. Hopson's apparent effort Ito evade testifying before the investigating committee until compelled |to do soT' Branded as Racketeer. The American Federation of Util- |ity Investors (through Dr. MagiU) ind the committee of public utility executives (through Chairman Gadsden) imply that Hopson has racketeered on them as well as on the public. Nevertheless, if a racketeer at all, ne has been a bold, not a timid one, a n d , cornered, he is not timid now. Courage must be accorded its leed of praise, even in a suspected public enemy. A congressional inquisition, be it haid. isn't overly f a i r , reckoned ac- fording to Anglo-Saxon legal rules, In a court of justice the accused I n d i v i d u a l has certain rights. He cannot properly be brow- eaten from the bench; he cannot be hunished for refusing to testify dgainst himself. The "sky is the l i m i t " in a congressional investigation. Soviet Government Rejects U. S. ^Protest SAYS PACT WITH TA^Weather FORECAST IOWA: Fair Tuesday night and [Wednesday: cooler in extreme southeast Tuesday nipht and in | extreme ea»t Wednesday. MINNESOTA: Fair Tuesday J night and Wednesday; cooler in |noi)the»it and west central portions Tuesday night,' rising lem- psratiire in northwest Wednesday. IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette weather figures ·or 24 hours period ending at 8 J'clock Tuesday morning: Maximum Monday X3 Minimum In Night 47 At 8 A. M. Tuesday 62 Mot since the night of June 4 has here been a temperature as low as he one recorded Monday night in AMERICA HASN'T BEEN VIOLATED Assumes No Obligations for Third Communist Internationale. MOSCOW, Aug. 17. (.T)--The soviet government today replied with a rejection to the United States' note protesting against activities of the seventh congress of the third communist internationale. Ambassador William C. Bullitt of the United .States received a note from under-Commisar N. N. Krestinsky which read: "Your note of Aug. 25 contains no facts which could be'regarded as a violation on the part of the soviet government of its obligations. Assumes No Obligations. "On the other hand, it is undoubtedly nothing new for the gov- e r n m e n t of the United States that the government of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics cannot assume and has never assumed any obligations as regards the Communist Internationale. Krestinsky summed up by saying: "I cannot accept ypur protest and I am compelled to reject it." Krestinsky's note said: Respects Mutual Pledge. "I consider it necessary to emphasize with all energy that the government of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics has always regarded and regards with the greatest respect all obligations assumed by it, including, of course, the mutual pledge about non-interference in internal affairs contained in lhe xchange of notes of Nov. 16, 1933. "The statement about the violation by the government of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics of its obligations contained in the note of Nov. 16, 1933, does not follow from the obligations assumed mutually by both parties." FORCES U. S. TO REVIEW FUTURE RELATIONSHIPS WASHINGTONN, Aug. 27. (.?P)_ The Soviet rejection of the American protest against interference in American affairs will--in the opinion of well informed observers-force the United States to review the character of its future, relationship with the Soviet union. Secretary H u l l declined any comment today on the Soviet action pending receipt of official dispatches fc-om William C. Bullitt, the American ambassador. While the American note served blunt warning on Moscow of "serious consequences," it was believed by observers here that, for the time being at least, there will be no definite break in friendly relations. Expectation was, however, that relations between the two nations may be reduced to the bare and necessary formalities, and lack the f r i e n d l y tone that has characterized Soviet-American intercourse since President Roosevelt's recognition of that government two years ago. NEWlEDTROBE FAILS TO START Subpena Servers Report U of Chicago Professors Out of City. CHICAGO, Aug. 27. (.T)--A new attempt to probe alleged communism at the University of Chicago ended before it started today when subpena servers reported to Municipal Judge Thomas A. Green that all of the witnesses were out of the city. Judge Green had sought to question President Robert Maynard Hutchins and four members of the university f a c u l t y in connection with disorderly conduct charges Kidnap Suspect WIIXIAM MA HAN FAIL TO IDENTIFY MAN AS SUSPECT McGowan Arrested for His Resemblance to Kidnap Fugitive Mahan. HELENA, Mont., Aug. 27. (,T)-Detective James E. Mooney of Butte today failed to identify as Willmm Mahan, Weyerhaeuser kidnaper, a man arrested here early today who bore much resemblance to the fugitive. Mooney whose attempt to question Mahan in Butte several days ago after the kidnaping revealed a hoard of ransom b i l l s ' I n ' t h e 'man's car, hurried here from Butte this morning when Helena officers picked up a man whose description tallied in many rnspects with that of his long sought quarry. Worker in Carnival. The man had given his name to Police Officer Gier Christiansen a.s Les McGowan and claimed to be a carnival worker enroutc to join a show. For several weeks Mahan was hunted in the vicinity of Butte where he once had lived and where he was arrested several years ago by Mooney on a bank robbery charge. It was Mooney's curiosity as to the reason for Mahan's reappearance that led him to accost the man a f t e r the kidnaping. When Mahan fled over backyard fences, his car was seized and searched, revealing tlie ransom money. Only Person Sought. Mahan is the only person still sought for the $200,000 kidnaping of the 9 year old heir to the northwest lumber fortune. Harmon Waley, former convict, IP serving ,1 45 year sentence after pleading guilty, and his wife, Margaret, 19, was convicted by a Tacoma jury and sentenced to serve 21 years, in connection with the abduction. Hoover r.s Silent. WASHINGTON. Aug. 27. /IV- J. Edgar Hoover, chief ot the "G-men," was silent today regarding the arrest nt Helena, Mont., of a man believed bv a u t h o r i t i e s there to be W i l l i a m M n h a n , long sought in the Weycrhaucser k i d n a p i n g case. BRITISH KEEPING CLOSE GUARD ON MEDITERRANEAN Mussolini's O r d e r s to Italian Fleet Seen Countermove. SITUATION AT A GLAN'CK ADDIS ABABA -- R e p o r t s reached here that several thousand Somali troops had deserted Italian Somaliland, fleeing to Ethiopia, and that Italy had demanded the return of their rifles. L O N D O N--Britain has increased its vigilance on the Mediterranean, scene of two potentially hostile armadas. ROME-Reports arc that Italy will offer a competitive parade to the British fleet in Mediterranean. PARIS--French financiers estimate Mussolini can finance an Ethiopian war for eight months. BOLZANO, Italy--II duce, pre- 'paring to assemble his cabinet in extraordinary, session, has invited French and British military missions to an exclusive view of the war maneuvers. PETERSFIELD, E n g 1 a n d-Bertrand Russell calls America wise in determining on neutrality. ADDIS ABABA--Thousands of natives have begun evacuation .of the capital, seeking protection of native villages in anticipation of invasion. ADEN, Arabia--Reports from Massawa, Eritrea, say 15 Indians, British subjects, have -been, arrest-.. ed by Italian authorities in Kri- trea and charged with discouraging shipping. Beheadedfor Letting Her Children Die By G. K. ANDKKSON Associated Press Foreign Staff LONDON, Aug. 27. (!Pl -- The British admirality scanned the horizon with increased vigilance today a.s news reached London that the Italian battle fleet had been ordered to prepare for "extensive movements." The Mediterranean has been transformed into a tense zone bristling with the presence of two potentially hostile armadas. Unheralded maneuvers reported Lo have been ordered by Mussolini were interpreted here as a countermove to Great Britain's massing of her Mediterranean fleet within striking distance of the SuC7. canal. Jealously eyed by Britain as the "life line" to its African colonies and by Italy as a vital artery of supply for some 250,000 soldiers in Eritrea and Italian Somaliland, the Suez canal, is felt here to offer far more clanger to European peace than the impending Italo-Ethiopian hostilities. The whole question received impetus from another quarter today a.s Japan was reported to have followed Germany's lead in clamoring for a colonial "place in the sun." The Daily Herald said t h a t the Japanese government was prepar- (Turn U Column ( I CJHAKLOTTK J U E N E M A N N · BERLIN, A u g . 27. (,'P)-- Frau Charlotte Juencmann was beheaded at dawn today for allowing her three children to starve to death. Willy Gehrke, 23, was beheaded for robbery and murder. Frau Jucnemann, young, slim, blond and bobbed haired, was convicted last March after testimony had been given that she had squandered in cafes and dance halls the money she had received for the re. , , . ahd rouf'monlns. old. *· ,· months . "I had no t i m e to 'give the chll- water," t h e police dreri. food and quoted her. After she had heard the death verdict imposed upon her, without betraying the slightest emotion, she sairi: "I did not want the children to die." At the time of her trial she was reported to be an expectant mother. It was thought for a time Reichs- fuehrer H i t l e r would intercede for her, Soldiers to Scene of "Hunger Marc h" ATHENS, A u g . 27. f/l'l--Troops were rushed today toward K a t a m - ata, where a g r o u p of a r m e r l "hun- j ger marchers" were reported menthe. d i s t r i c t . Known Death Toll in Storm Rises to Eight ST. JOHN'S N. F., Aug. 27. /!') -With more feared lost, the known death toll in Newfoundland's weekend storm swelled to eight today. Word reached St. John's that a lit- Hazel Cove w i t h a dead in her cabin. Barber Consumes More Than 20 Pounds at Meal PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 27. (.!)-Tony Lavirenti.s. barber, consumed ~,- ,, ,, rn°rn than 20 pounds of food and brought against two women -stu- ; !rink for d i n n e r last n i " h t dents arrested w i t h f o u r Negroes ' picketing a transient shelter. Upon the girls' first appearance in court yesterday Judge Green released them in the custody of their parents and announced he wished to "find out what they have been teaching these girls" at the university. When he found he would be unable to question the faculty members, Judge Green dismissed the charges against the young women. "Go home and don't try to carry this little world on your tiny shoul- t h e m . They ,,.. dors," he admonished ason City. Then the maximum was , promised they had had their fill "of degrees. , picketing. A r e s t a u r a n t owner f u r n i s h e d the m e a l -- e n o u g h for a small o r p h a n - fige---and Tony did all the eating. Tony is the same barber who ate 240 apples in an h o u r and 06 minutes some time ago. Frank Palumbo. his hoat last night. Invited newspapermen and various doubting Thomases to watch. The barber cleared his throat with a gallon of wine. Then, refreshed, he ate four pounds of spaghetti w i t h tomato sauce a n d cheese. There followed, in succession: Twelve spring chickens, two large sirloin steaks, a meat roast and a gallon of beer as a chaser. But then, u n l i k e the p r o v e r b i a l circus g o u r m a n d who said "this is KOOfl practice, hut when tin r e a t ? " Tony called a h a l t . HAVNER RESISTS MALEY'S MOTION Charges Conspiracy to Get Lynn Geil to Retract His Affidavit. SIOUX CITY, Aug. 27. .P--H. M. HIavner, Woodbury county "graft" grand j u r y prosecutor, today filed a resistance to the motion filed by Asst. Atty. Gen. Walter Maley, in which Maley nskcd that the gam- iling conspiracy i n d i c t m e n t against l i m be set aside. In Uie resistance, Havncr charges M a l e y conspired w i t h Gov. Clyde I.,, ·ierrlng, Atty. G e n , Edward L. O'Connor and Ray Harrison and F r a n k Comfort, DCS Moines attorneys, to obtain from L y n n Geil, Des Moines, a retraction of an a f f i d a v i t made by Geil for the grand jury. To Obstruct .Justice. The special proser-utor declares "this conspiracy" was entered Into for the express purpose of obstructing justice in violation of the Iowa code." Ceil, when he appeared a.s a g r a n d j u r y witness, testified, according to the t r a n s c r i p t of testimony filed by the grand jury, that he. attended a conference at Des Moine's at w h i c h the g a m b l i n g pro- t e c t i o n ring was organizer). He declared Maley attended this conference. T'.'tid for Testimony. Whon M a l e y filed his motion to set n.^-ide the I n d i c t m e n t against h i m . he filed another a f f i d a v i t marie by C,i:ii, in which Geil c l a i m e d he NEW DEAL FATE NOW RESTS WITH SUPREME COURT Preparations Made for Challenge of TVA Legality. By J O H N T. SlfTKIl Associated I'ress vStitff Writer t«(jrl.hl, ISM, by Th, A i.l rrt IV«M.) WASHINGTON, A u g . 27. Lf)_ The parade of new deal enactments supreme court speeded up to the today. The government sought a ruling on constitutionality of the AAA a ni private. interests made. ready quickly to challenge the TVA. Congress having adjourned, these developments bade fair to intensify dispute over whether the new deal can be carried on w i t h i n the constitution. On all sides WHS a realization that the course of the 1D36 campaign, and perhaps the national destiny itself, may be tremendously affected by the results. Asks for Review. The justice department asked the highest court to review the case of the Hoosac mills in Massachusetts under which the Boston circuit court held against the AAA last month. The New Orleans circuit court decision upholding the TVA waa involved in a brief prepared by Forney Johnson, coimael for George made ready to file It. in an attempt to have the TVA outlawed- alonir with NRA. . In asking review of the Hoonac case, the government cited 11 "errors" in the circuit court decision and asked an early hearing. Millions Are Affected. 'The provisions challenged in this case directly affect thousands of taxpayers, indirectly affect millions of consumers, and Involve hundreds of millions of dollars of internal revenue," the brief said. "The agricultural adjustment act represents the final decision of congress that federal assistance was and is needed to restore the normal functioning of the agricultural life of the nation and that such restoration was and remains vital to the halting of the disastrous period ol depression which has threatened the country's very structure." Government in Business. The power company stockholders' attack on TVA is aimed at what Is denounced as an attempt of the federal government to enter into business in competition with private enterprise. Private incentive will be destroyed and buaincss will eventually pass under federal control, the petition contends, if p l a n t s erected for legitimate war purposes, as that at Muscle. Shoals, Ala., and works to m p r u v e n a v i g a t i o n , a.s the Wilson d a m located there, can bo used by the g o v e r n m e n t for commercial m a n u f a c t u r e anr! sale of c o m m o d i ties which may possibly be produced ~n such property. The court plans lr expedite the oral a r g u m e n t s in all new deal cases and speed f i n a l decision. Called lo Determine. It already has been nailed upon to I determine, at the October term, the Laivs Affect Industries, Agriculture WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. The first session of the seventy- fourth congress passed much legislation affecting industry and agriculture. Some high spots of these laws: Coal: Created a national bituminous coal commission to d r a f t codes containing wage, hour, fair practice and price fixing standards: Railroad*: Revamped bankruptcy laws; extended office of railroad co-ordina- tor for one year; set up pension system, with a tax on both carriers and workers, for benefit of employes. Utilities: Passed bill to regulate utility companies, giving securities commission authority to outlaw certain holding companies, but permitting the erection of two holding firms upon one ''t n rf*o*t*n t jwl v\ruf n*v« '* r\* .-% ··.»...* 4- j--. ^. system" of operating integrated companies. Also approved amendments to the Tennessee valley ' authority, intended to give the government express .power to sel] surplus electricity. Shipping: Fixed more definitely responsibility of ship owners for loss of life at sea; extended u n t i l March 31, president's authority to cancel ocean mall contracts. Airlines: , Enated new airmail law vesting regulation of rate* in the Interstate commerce commission Oil; Approved voluntary compacts for the control of oil produced in excess of quotas. Bufle* arid truck*: Placed federal contrpl of interstate bug and truck movement in the interstate commerce commission. and gave federal reserve new open market (Turn l« F'ujrr rt. Column 1) erroneous testimony to the g r n n r l jury and that. H a v n c r paid him for this testimony. M e a n w h i l e . lawyers l a u n c h e d t h e i r A scales showed he had gained 20 j a r g u m e n t s today in the. postponed ' r e m o v a l hearing for W. ft. Hayes, suspended .Sioux City mayor. Executioner Hangs Himself in Jail Cell VIENNA, A u g . 27. f/D--Alois Fuersi, who formerly earned his living as a hangman, carrying out death sentences for the government, today hanged himself in a jail cell. He had been confined t h e r e since pounds at Lhe sitting. The proprietor brought f o r t h a gallon of Italian ice cream. "No, no," objected Tony. "Spumoni. It is too heavy for my stomach." He hastened to explain the meal was his heavy one of the day. "For lunch." he said, "I had a light one. Just three pounds of Winnie Mae Likely to Forsake Airways on Its Last Journey R A R T L K S V I L L K , okia., Aug. 27. I/TV--The W i n n i e Mae. the late Wiley Post's globfi-clrcling, stratosphere exploring a i r p l a n e , m:iy forsake the skyways for its last journey. President. Kooscvell has signed a bill for purehase of the m a c h i n e by the. government for exhibition in the Smilh.soriian i n s t i t u t i o n , but Oklahoma pilots wen.- r e l u c t a n t lo discuss f l y i n g It east. It may he shipped. Lights Match to See committee--composed of the board and five hanker representatives-control over national credit resources. : IJquor: Created new federal agency to supervise the Industry. Industry In general: Extended skeletonized NRA until April 1, with power to help In draft- Ing voluntary wage and hour codes. Created new national labor board to deal with labor disputes. S«t up contribution pension system, with taxes on employers and employes to pay the benefits to workers. Approved expenditure of $4,800,000,000 to provide jobs for 3,500,000 and stimulate capital goods indus- .rie.i. Agriculture: Passed AA.A amendments to give farm administration new powers to adjust crop production. Enabled farmers to apply to federal courts for as long as a three year moratorium on mortgages. NEUTRAliTHCT TO 60 ON BOOKS Mew Course Sharp Departure From Traditional Policy of America. WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. r.ri President Roosevelt announcer! to- lay he would sign the unprecedented n e u t r a l i t y resolution, but de- 'erred the ceremony for the event to meet the convenience of senators. The. signing had been arranged for noon. However, some of those invited were unable to be «t the w h i t e house at that time. The new course is a sharp departure from t r a d i t i o n a l American poliey in that it is mandatory upon the president. Foremost of the devices intended to keep this country out of wars over foreign controversies is a mandatory embargo u n t i l n e x t Feb. 29 on shipments of arms to belligerents. In addition the legislation sets up a munitions board to control licensing of arms exports. It authorizes the president to proclaim that Americans traveling on ships of warring nations do so at t h e i r own risk, t o forbid A m e r i can ships to carry arms to any bell i g e r e n t or any n e u t r a l port for reshipment to a nation at war, and to keep foreign submarines out of A m e r i c a n ports. F. R. PROGRAMS LEFT STRANDED BY SESSION END Conference Called After Huey Long Filibuster Defeats Bill. WASHINGTON, Aug. 27., UP)-The new social security board was reported in authoritative quarters today to have given up. its plans to grant aid to states this yedr for old age pensions and other'parts of the social security program. This word preceded a white house conference at which President Roosevelt and congressional leaders arranged to canvass how the Board could be financed until January. f^lfit. 0 ' ; th( * leflc *.ency bill before the filibuster of Senator Long ( D La.) last night left it without funds. Arthur Altmeyer, theohly member of the board in Washington today, also was to ace the president. Studies Kellcf Legality. . . .. ....... ... i ------- ; ,1 -- -v.v.-.»M»_ ^-**«an.ii studying whether it would ° u ? e *°TM c of the $4,000,300,000 re- uef fund temporarily to fill gaps left " ", U of thc appropriation" 0 Uni relief funds .are not " board may 8tart work with labor and commerce ''department funds, with employee goinV ou the pay rpu, O f those department* n,, n ^ th * mone y th« »ocial *«- curtly board asked, $45,000,000 wa» to th« »tate» old age pension ·yatyma Federal aid to the .tate* for child welfare and mother* aariatance work also waa included, aa wa» a fund for aid to the blind. * Needed for 1 , '^^roopey"** * ^ cah rintf ··»-. 'mipptfht counted on, it WM .aid. :wj» on * m « lri t necessary for pav- · grants planned. Invited in (at 3-'30. p. m.) were Morgenthau of the General Senators Robitwon (D-Ark ) an Byrnes (D-S. Car.) Speaker Byrni Chairman Buchanan of the houae appropriations committee, as as Secretary McCa U ri y and Authoritative reports were that the president, exercised ' over the IMS of the important legislation through the filibuster, was contemplating three radio speeches, starting tomorrow, in which the defeat of the legislation and the results would be discussed. lioiird Funds. The deficiency .bill. .carried an additional 5200,000 appropriation for the labor board. Capitol veterans recalled that when a similar bill.- was defeated in the closing hours of the 1924 session, President Coolidge borrowed money from other departments to meet emergency needs which would nave been taken care of by that legislation. Mr. Roosevelt arranged for comp- irollcr McCarl to remain after the conference and to talk with Chester Davis, a g r i c u l t u r e adjustment administrator, on the needs for that agency. TV use to Very Turbulent a n d tense to the very ast I n s t a n t of its strife torn first session, the seventy-fourth congress (Turn in r»ic :t. Column 11 FOR COLLEGE spaghetti, a steak, some sausage, a salad w i t h olive oil, two bottles of beer, red wine, and a half glass of whisky. You see, I never dessert." Into Gasoline Tank I Accused of Passing Worthless Checks If you arc planning to enter college this fall you will want a copy of the new Globe-Gazette service booklet, "How to Get a College education." Prepared from the most recent surveys of the United States government, it indicates actual costs and living expenses at various types of schools in every state; suggests ways and means of self support; outlines in detail all the new federal aids available to students through the recently established national youth administration. Enclose 10 cents to cover cost, handling and postage. coupon. cat j hi.s recent arrest for the m u r d e r of I his two children SIOUX CITY, Aug. 27. (.-D--Some people never learn, it seems, Robert Hankin, Homer, Nebr., farmer, lighted a match to see if a gasoline tank was empty He's in the hoflpital nr,w, recovering from burns about the face and head OSKALOOSA. Aug. 27..U 1 )--Elliot and Roy Douglas, Kirksvillc, Mo., truckers, were arrested here today »,nr( turned over to Giuncly county authorities. They arc accused of passing worthless Grundy Center checks at Th« Mason City Globe-Gazctt* Information bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, director, Washington, D. C. T enclose 10 cents in coin (care- f u l l y wrapped) for the new booklet. "How to Get a College Education." Nam« Street City Stata . (Mall to Waafainttaa. P. C.)

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