The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1936 · Page 2
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March 13, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 13, 1936
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 13 1936 signed by Great Birtain, France, Belgium and Italy that Hitler make a conciliatory move. Combined with the foreign office announcement of an "open door, 1 ' observers were given the impression that the British were still hopeful that the international situation might be eased and the impasse between Germany and France broken peacefully. Von Hoesch was followed into the big building on Downing street by J. A. C. Avenol, secretary-general of the league of nations, and Nicholas Titulescu, foreign minister of Rumania and the leading figure in the little entente. To Get Last Chance. Authoritative sources said they believed Germany was about to be given its last chance to remove troops from the Rhineland before the signatories of the Locarno treaty and the other members of the league of nations took action. Soviet Russia already had thrown its support to France in the latter nation's demand that the troops either be pulled out of the long demilitarized zone or that Germany be punished with military and economic action. Adamant in KefusaL Adamant in her refusal to share In Hitler's European security offers while the troops remain, France hinted she would call for broken diplomatic relations with the reich as the first step toward sanctions, should Hitler balk at league of nations settlement. The whole question -has been placed in the lap of the league council by the Locarno powers, Britain, France, Belgium and Italy, meeting .in London. The showdown may come at the London council session Saturday. Friday the Locarno powers, seeking to draft a recommendation for council action, .were reported considering giving Hitler a 24 hour limit to reply to a demand for Rhineland evacuation. Would Await Reply. Under this plan the powers would meet just prior to Saturday's council meeting to await Hitler's reply and, if he failed to answer, would then proceed to outline whatever recommendation they might have decided upon before the council. ·' From Russia, the apparent Locarno solidarity was seen by an official spokesman as prior warning to German "saber rattling" that the friends of peace will stand shoulder to shoulder. · B r i t a i n , would-be conciliator, faced a tightening impasse. · Der fuehrer, before a wildly cheering crowd at the Rhineland · city of Karlsruhe, vowed Thursday night that "nothing in the world : can move us to renounce this sovereignty," his nazi government, ·willing only to maintain the Rhineland army in status quo, served notice that der fuehrer's peace plan will not stand forever. V. Urges Domestic Union. -.:'.' At home the French, among them' jformer Premier Edouard" Herriot, jurged domestic political union in the. FUNERAL HELD FOR SLAIN BOY Defense Strategy Not Yet Decided in Independence ' Slaying Case. INDEPENDENCE, (.T)--Defense strategy had not been determined Friday and Ray Kremer, Buchanan county attorney, could'not be reached to determine if he would oppose a plea of insanity for Rodney Pace, I 3 5 year old killer of his brother, Og-1 cien, 18, whom he fatally wounde Tuesday night because the Jatte surprised Rodney in an attempte criminal attack on their small siste Thurza, 13. Kremer was believed t be out of town. Rodney Pace remained in the Bu chanan county jail here, while fu neral services were being conducte for his brother, of whose death h still is ignorant. He had rallied suf ficicntly to resume eating, Mrs. Au gust Hammelman, wife of the sher iff. reported. Formerly the lad ha eaten almost nothing and had slep but little. Boy Paces Floor. Attendants at the jail said he hau been extremely nervous, running hi fingers through his hair, wringing his hands, throwing himself on hi cot, moaning, then arising to pac Escapes Chair Through "Double" the floor. The mother, Mrs. Myrtle Pace German crisis. Final parliamentary ratification of the Franco-Soviet Mutual Assistance pact put Russia's army, greatest in the world, definitely at- France's side against a thrust from Germany. Hitler called that pact a "cuckoo egg" of communism at Karlsruhe. He said it brought bolshevism's evils to German borders and made necessary a rearmed Rhineland. Elsewhere in Europe there were unwelcome rumors. Athens heard that Greece, newly restored to monarchial status, was massing troops on Bulgarian borders because Bulgaria had threatened repudiation of the post-war treaty of Neuilly, by .which Thrace was ceded to Greece. . Both Greek and Bulgarian officials denied the rumors. HITLEE SAYS GERMANY AGAIN UNITED NATION KARLSRUHE, Germany, (IP)-- Reichsfuehrer Hitler told 60,000 Germans massed in a. cheering throng Thursday night that Germany--with troops again in the Rhineland--is once more a united nation. He began speaking after a long delay while he stood on the rostrum and the crowds shouted "heil!" until the spectators were hoarse. Said Hitler: "I did not believe in 1932 that I would come again, four years later, to face you in an election, campaign. Three Years Behind. "An unexampled struggle of three years lies behind us. We were heirs to a situation of complete disaster including agriculture, industry, business, and politics. "The task ahead of us seemed impossible. Everywhere was collapse. Many thought it would be impossible to set industry going again. "Worse than that was the collapse of the German labor power-about 7,000,000 persons were unemployed besides millions of young people who had grown up without learning any trade or profession. We began to be a people of tempor r ary hand laborers. "Spiritual Breakdown." "Corresponding to the industrial tollapse was a spiritual breakdown. "Forty-six parties tried to represent the German people. Disunity ·was rampant. Germany became the homestead of conflicting interests. The year 1918 had proved to be not only a signal for internal collapse but also for the collapse of our traditions in the world. "Mistrust reigned on one side and hate on the other when we took power in 1933. power has come to Germany through belief." dazed and on the verge of hysteria because of the tragedy, and he youngest child. Rita Marie, hav visited him in his cell. Friends whj. bave called at the jail have been refused admittance. Special precautions have been ta ken to prevent young Pace from in juring himself through remorse. Believed Remarried. No message has come from th father, William Pace, who left hi family here several years ago an went to Chicago, where he procurec a divorce without the knowledge o Mrs. Pace. He is believed to hav remarried. A son, William, 22, wh has been employed in Chicago, als has failed to come to his strickci kin here. Others of the family ar Oman, twin to the dead boy, am Thornton, student at Iowa Stat college, who is here. Paul Smith, who has representei the family at the inquest, where the mother of the boys was the prin cipal witness, said he did not wish to forecast a probable defense, thai nothing had been decided as to the nature of the defense and that no alienist had been engaged to examine into the boy's mental status. Kremer had made no statement, except that, in pursuance with the :oroner's jury verdict that Ogden Pace had died from gunshot wounds inflicted by Rodney Pace, he would file a murder charge in .district courj; here Saturday mornifig. ~ : Fnneral Bites Held.' * The funeral rites ^were; conducted at St. John's Catholic church' by the pastor, Monsignor W. T. Donohue, who made no reference to the tragedy. The condition of the girl, Thurza, remained serious, but hope was entertained that she will recover from the head injuries inflicted when she was struck down by her brother with a hatchet which was part o his boy scout equipment. She wa conscious and is allowed to converse with her mother and others of th family, but has no memory of th manner in which she was injured o of the incidents which preceded he injury. She may never recall th tragedy, her physician says. Sine she has no memory of the events o Tuesday night, she has not been told of her elder brother's death. A case of mistaken Identity nearly caused George Hayes, right, of New York to be executed in the electric chair for murder. Last November George was arrested for the slaying- of a grocery clerk. "Pos- tive identification" by eight \vitnessesi sent him to the Tombs prison in Ne\v Yortt with a murder indictment hanging over him. But, the other day, John Farley, left, was captured during an nttemptcd holdup with the same gun on his person used in the slaying for which Hayes was charged. Farley confessed to the slaying, according .to police. Oberve the close resemblance. CHANGE OF VENUE SOUGHT IN TRIAL Attorney Charges Prejudice Around Bedford Against Mrs. Johnston. BEDFORD, UP)--Frank Wisdom, attorney for Mrs. Anna Johnston, asked a change of venue Thursday for the trial of the 38 year old widow jointly accused with Floyd Hoi-ton, 38, of killing Horton's wife with poison. Declaring the case has been given "undue publicity," Wisdom argued that "the excitement and prejudice .now existing against her (Mrs. Johnston) is so generally widespread that a fair trial is impossible in Taylor county." District Judge Homer A. Fulle said he would hear arguments Sat urday morning on this and Wis dom's previous motion asking the court to require the prosecution to ubmit a bill of particulars agains rs.. Johnston. James R. Lucas, of Horton's ounsel, said he would not ask a enue change for his client. "We want to try Horton here mong his friends," Lucas said. He dded that ,he expected -to file anther motion ..for continuance to- ay, which probably will be arg-ued so Saturday. Judge Fuller previ- usly denied both Mrs. Johnston nd Horton continuance of trial, heduled to begin Monday. GIVE RULES FOR TAX ON PAYROLL New Levy for Unemployment Insurance Will Be Due Next Jan. 31. WASHINGTON, (J)--The internal revenue bureau Friday published regulations governing payment of the unemployment insurance tax, due next Jan. 31, under the social security act. All employers of eight or more persons are subject, with certain exceptions, to the tax. The rate this year is 1 per cent on payrolls, next year 2 per cent and thereafter 3 per cent. Those who offer services to the public were held to be independent contractors and not subject to the tax. In this group are physicians, lawyers, dentists, veterinarians, contractors, subcontractors, public stenographers and auctioneers. The act provides that employers of agricultural labor, domestic servants and members of a. ship's crew are exempt, as are federal, state and local governments and religious and charitable groups. 23 Chinese Killed by Explosion in Factory MACAO, China., UP)--A series of explosions in a fireworks factory on Taipa island Friday killed 23 Chinese women and children and njured many others. Court at Waterloo Sustains Jurisdiction, in Granting Building Permits. WATERLOO, (.T)---A city council has full jurisdiction over the granting of building permits and can grant such a permit for a filling station in a residential zone without changing the ordinance establishing the zone, Judge A. B. Lovejoy ruled here Friday in a suit by which several propertyholders sought to enjoin the city of Waterloo from granting a permit to C. E. Howard. The court denied the injunction but annulled the ordinance changing the zoning and declared such change was unnecessary for the issuance of the permit and should not be made unless some change in the conditions in the neighborhood were shown. lowan Dares Hoodoos. WATERLOO, GPi -- Mrs. Earl Palmer, Waterloo, dared a couple of hoodoos by setting out for Chicago Friday the thirteenth, in berth No. 13 of a sleeping car. 320 CCC Men Get Jobs. DES MOINES. (JPI--The Fort Des Moines army post announced that discharges from the Iowa district CCC totaled 320 members during January and February. Persons discharged gained employment in private industry. Sheffield Creamery's Annual Session Held; Meyer Named President SHEFFIELD--The annual meeting of the Sheffield community creamery was held in the Memorial hall Thursday. The morning meeting included the annual reports and election of officers. There were 233 persons served at the free dinner at noon. The afternoon's program included a talk by Mr. Brownie of the Iowa 1 state agricultural department. Mr. Brownie's talk was based on organization and co-operation. The operating statement given by H. J. Binger, manager, was as follows: Total sales of butter for the year, 569,062.75; total pounds of butter churned, 247,898; average price a pound of butterfat paid to patrons, 31.54 cents; manufacturing cost a pound of butter, 2.38 cents. Officers elected were George Meyer, president; D. J. Atkinson, vice president; Fred Cockram, secretary; directors, C. L. Edgington, ,O. C. Schaefer, Roy Hemm, W. H. Schroeder. ] A scientific triumph TOPCOATS The fleeces of four different animals from the four corners of the .world have been scientifically blended--scientifically spun, carded, treated and woven. The result is a fabric richer than the richest of the fleeces--silkier than the silkiest--stronger than the strongest. Aipacuna is a masterpiece of weaving art--a scientific marvel. And you'll agree it's certainly a supreme achievement in value. A REVELATION DURABILITY . . , IN LUXURY AND LOOKS LIKE FIFTY It's rain resisting, too--light and wonderfully comfortable. Raglans, set-in shoulders, single or double breasteds--oxfords, grays, tans, browns, mixtures. "CELANESE LINED" TRADE MARK REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. THERE IS ONLY QJSJE ALPACUNA Rudd Takes All High Ranks in Sub-County Declam at Rockforc ROCKFORD---The sub-county declamatory contest for the west half of the county was held in the Rockford high school auditorium Wednesday night. Rudd qualified three members for the final county contest by winning all three firsl places. Rockford won two second places and Nora Springs one second place. The competing schools were Marble Rock, Nora Springs, Rockford and Rudd. Those qualifying for the county contest were: Oratorical, Ruth Wallbaum: dramatic, Marie Roberts; humorous, Lloyd Robeson, all of Rudd. The judges selected by schools from the. east half of the cc-unty were: The Rev. Byron B: Wright, Colwell; Mr. Kruegcr, Floyd: Miss Melcher, Charles City. Clikeman Elected Head of Greene Elevator GREENE--The following officers were elected at the annual meeting of the Farmers Elevator company: President, Guy Clikeman; vice president, Joe Merfield; secretary-treasurer, George Stauffer; directors, J. Snell, W. Fisher, H. Martzhan, W. Cheney, H. Murphy, E. Merfeld, C. Crouse, F. Kuhn and W. Meyne. A 50 per cent dividend was declared to the stockholders. State Liquor Board Thwarts Hijackers DES MOINES, W--F. J. Hope, comptroller for the Iowa liquor commission, reported use of an elaborate checking system and adequately armed guards have prevented cither theft or hijacking of state owned liquor since the commission has been in operation. * RADIO PROGRAM 1VOI STATION, AMES SATURDAY, MARCH 14 .--News Notes .--Music Shop I--I'.T.A. Program--W. I. Griffith I.--Educational Forum--A. It. Hausrath n--Extension Hour f.--Canioti* Varieties FINKE IS FOUND HANGING IN BARN Search Is Made for Bristow Man When He Fails to Come Home. BRISTOW--The body of Henry L. Finke, 67, retired farmer, who had been a janitor in the Bristow schools for the past 16 years, was found hanging in the barn at the I'car of his hoaie Thursday afternoon, after a search had been made for him when he failed to come home for lunch. The body was found by his grand son, Lawrence Finke. : It-was believed by the undertaker that the body had been hanging there since about 11 o'clock Thursday morning. When the schools began to get chilly Thursday afternoon a search was made for Mr. Finke and it wag learned he did not return to his home at noon for lunch. Mr. Finke had.been a resident of Bristow for nearly 25 years, having moved here upon his retirement from farming. He was injured in a fall recently and had not completely recovered from the injuries although he had gone back to work. Surviving Mr. Finke are three sons, Henry, Jr., and Fred Finke, Eristow, and John J. Finke, Water- oo, and two daughters, Mrs. Wiliam Salge, Bristow, and Mrs. Edward Stennernen, Allison. A half- brother, C. C. Weigman, who was reared by .Mr. Finke, also survives. Hr. Finke was preceded in death by his wife in January, 1932. Europe's Sore Spot Thinks Feebleminded Children Should Die PORTLAND, Ore., (J)--Dr. Alexander Goldenweiser, professor of sociology at Reed college here, joined r riday in advocating death for hope- essly feebleminded children. Dr. Goldenweiser, formerly a lec- urer at Columbia university and the new school for social research in 'Jew York, said he believed laws to jermit such action "are needed from an humanitarian standpoint. S/'vlPlSl F R A N C E STRASBOURG^:;./ Map of the Rhineland section of Germany, shaded area indicating the zone demilitarized by the Versailles treaty and Locarno pact, into which Germany has sent her armed forces to threaten the peace of Europe. (Central Press) Maybe big men are humble, but alas! we have no evidence except that of humble men who feel big.-Kewanee Star-Courier. TRAFFIC TIED UP BY SNOWSTORM Two Boys Missing in Storm Area of Northern Minnesota. ST. PAUL, (.T)--A raging snowstorm, especially severe in northern Minnesota, swept northwest states Thursday, a day after portions of the same area faced flood threats. The same low temperatures and wind that brought snow and, in northern Minnesota, traffic tieups as serious as those experienced "in mid-winter, checked all but a few flood threats. The snow was general over Wisconsin and Minnesota and covered parts of Iowa and northern Illinois. Two boys were missing in the northern Minnesota storm area and three persons were killed in an auto-train crash near Albert Lea in southern Minnesota. Poor visibility was reported a contributing cause. Hundreds of motorists were stranded, schools and outside work halted in the northern Minnesota iron range area. Fresh snowfall was forecast for north Dakota, still digging out from heavy falls earlier this week. Lowland settlers in the western north Dakota area around Williston breathed easier as the Missouri river level dropped and excess waters escaped around and under an ice jam. £ynl Knit'tex Coat (Qwesfions and Answers') Q. They say you're light in weight? A. I've never been a burden to anyone! Q. How do you behave on cold days ? A. I'm as warm and snug as a bearskin. Q. Can you rough it? A. I'll take a pounding all day long and never show a trace. Q. Where do you stand on the wrinkle question? A, Wrinkles and me don't mix. Q. How about drizzly weather? A, Drizzles are fizzles where I'm concerned. Q. Are you very expensive? A. You wouldn't call 525 expensive, would you? Come in and try on one of the new T O P C O A T S for Spring We're showing the widest choice of topcoats this store has ever shown. Take the Rambler by Hart Schaffner Marx for instance. It will take the hardest kind of use and still hold its shape. Or take the Fleece, Topper by Stylemor with that luxurious finish. These are but two of the coats we're showing in a large range of models, patterns and sizes, by The Knit'tex Coat $25 Angora Knit'tex Coat $3 0 by Stylemor $ 30 Get to Know SEE OUR WINDOWS Get io Know 3 il I DECKER'S MEATS ARE DELICIOUS DECKER'S MEATS ARE TEMPTING

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