The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 16, 1936 · Page 2
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March 16, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 16, 1936
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Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 16 1936 --that consideration of the peac proposals could come at a later dat Though no official change of fron in view of the altered interpretatio was evident in the French delega tion, French sources indicated i " luade the situation more hopeful. In token of the gravity of the sil nation, the British cabinet met i emergency session. Meeting; Is Canceled. League sources said a privat meeting of the council Monda morning was canceled and a publi session, scheduled for Monday a) ternoon, was converted into a pr, vate meeting to go over the "variou aspects of the crisis, Paris learned Foreign Ministe Pierre. Etienne Flandin had bee ordered to place the Franco-Sovie mutual assistance pact before Th Hague international tribunal as soo as the league council has acknowl edged Germany's violation of Lo carno. Hitler has insisted he wag war ranted in re-entering 1 the Rhinelanc on the ground that the Franco-So viet pact was aimed at Germany. To Thwart Break. The problem facing Britain wa not only to prevent departure o France from the council table, bu also to thwart a break which migh lead Germany to withdraw into a threatened "isolation." Spokesmen for British circles saic the situation, while grave, was no yet hopeless. British sources were ready to accept the "equality" con dition in Hitler's acceptance, bui council circles called the second- interpreted as a move to force other powers to negotiate a new Locarno --"arrogant defiance, further embarrassing the situation." Belgium on the whole backed the French stand. As the council pondered its problem in London, trumpet calls summoned Berlin to the celebration oi the first anniversary of Hitler's creation of a new army in defiance of the Versailles treaty. Hitler Is Confident. Hitler declared Germany's armies "can never be conquered" as he conferred new regimental flags on his armed forces. In Frankfort-On-Main, where reoccupation of German troops was only nine days old, all ostentatious military display was banned in deference to the international crisis. The fate of the league figures also in discussions incident to the convoking of the Italo-Austrian-Hungarian conference scheduled to start In Rome Saturday. Italy's coolness toward the league, aid the possibility of her leaving Geneva if sanctions, imposed on her as penalties for invasion of Ethiopia, ere extended, have aroused nervousness in Austria, Italian authorities said. Receives Letter A man arrested in Manchester, Eng., confessed there was no plot against the infant son of Countess Barbara (Button) Haugwitz-Reventlow, above. He had written to her offering for $1,000 to reveal a kidnap plot. BORAH AND KNOX FACE MAIN TEST Begin Campaign for Support of Illinois Voters on April 14. CHICAGO, (.»--Senator William E. Borah and Col. Frank Knox, seeking the indorsement of the tate's voters in the April 14 primary, climb into the ring this week o begin their only scheduled test f strength as rival aspirants to the epublican presidential candidacy. Colonel Knox, who last week said our chief concern is to win the ilinois primary," starts a six city peaking tour downstate on Wed- esday. Senator Borah invades the state aturday. He plans a speaking tour or the last week of March, winding p with an address at Fairfield, I., where the Idaho senator was orn. IOWA FORECAST FAIR, WARMER Flood Waters Will Continue Their Recession, Says Weatherman. DES MOINES, t-Pi --Fair and warmer weather is in store for all of Iowa Tuesday, the weatherman reported, while flood waters will continue heading back to normal. Except for a trace of rain at Council Bluffs, all weather bureau stations reported a dry week-end ·with temperatures above normal Sioux City and Charles City measured" 28 above for the low early Monday while 52 above at Council Bluffs was Sunday's high. Minimum temperatures expectec Monday night were 25 above in the north section and even freezing in the south. Monona county began estimating its flood loss Monday as the Little Sioux and Maple river floods receded more and more. Monona County Engineer Kay Rawlings said damage to roads would amount to $150,000 and that cost of repairing the area's system of drainage ditches would run into thousands of dollars. Trestle Swept Away at Muscatine by Ice . :; in Mississippi River MUSCATINE, : 'CW--Floating Ice Sunday swept away a trestle, several hundred feet long, connecting Hog Island and the Iowa mainland at the site of Dam No. 16, now being constructed in the Mississippi river here. Large quantities of ice, released at upstream joints, backed up behind the wooden span until the strain became too great and it was wrenched loose. The span, bearing railroad tracks, was built to transport material to the dam. Italian Plane Crew of 5 Men Killed in Crash in Ethiopia ROME, (J 1 )--General Pietro Badoglio advised his government Monr day in a- communique from the northern Ethiopian front that five members of an Italian airplane crew had been killed when the machine fell inside his own lines. "One of our planes," he telegraphed, "fell within our lines, IriH- ing five crew members." He observed there was no new activity on either the northern or the southern fronts. State and National Departments Issue Bank Condition Call WASHINGTON, OF)--The comptroller of the currency issued a call Monday for the condition of all national banks at the close of business \Vednesday, March 4. ' The comptroller is required by the national banking act to issue at least three such calls a year. The practice of the present comptroller has been to issue four calls yearly--two of which have been dated as of the end of the financial year and the calendar vear. CALL ISSUED BY STATE BANKING DEPARTMENT ' DES MOTNES, (JP) _ The state banking department Monday issued a call for a statement of condition of all state and savings banks as of Wednesday, March 4. D. W. Bates, state superintendent of banking, issued the call coincident with issuance of a national bank call in Washington. TO PLANT MORE CORN THIS YEAR Farmers' Intentions Given by U. S. Department of Agriculture, WASHINGTON, i/?)--The agri culture department announced Monday farmers on March 1. reported intentions to plant this year 98,775.000 acres of corn, or 106.5 per cent of the acreage harvested last year, and 22,440,000 acres of all spring wheat, or 119.2 per cent of last year. IOWA FARMERS WILL PLANT TENTH MORE DES MOINES, (/P)--Leslie M. Carl, federal agricultural statistician, estimated Monday that Iowa farmers will plant 10 per cent more corn in 1936 than they did in 1935. He also foresaw increased acre- ages of winter wheat and oats, but predicted decreases in other grain crops hay, potatoes and soybeans. Carl based his estimated on reports made by Iowa farmers March 1 on their acreage intentions for the coming growing season. He estimated total corn acreage for harvest in 1936 at 10,478,000 acres as compared with 9,525,000 acres in 1935. STRIKERSBACK ON JOB IN U, Arbitration Machinery Put in Operation for Final Settlement. NEW YORK, (.T)--Tenants of 2,500 buildings, hampered by a two weeks' service walkout, welcomed strikers back to work Monday while arbitration machinery was put in motion for a final settlement of the disputed issues. The end of the strike came Sunday morning when union leaders and landlords compromised their differences and agreed to immediate reemployment of strikers and arbitration of wage and hour demands. Ferdinand Silcox, assistant secretary of agriculture in charge of forestry, was scheduled to arrive Monday to start his work as impar- .ial arbitrator. His designation last week brought the first definite indication that the deadlock on ques- ions of a closed shop and re-em- )loyment of workers was breaking. VIrs. Johnson to Run for State Secretary CEDAR; ;-RAPIDS, -. "m -- .Mrs..Olive Johnson of! Cedar Rapids, aS- attorney and for six years clerk' of the Linn county: district court, Saturday announced her candidacy for :he republican nomination for secretary of state. Seilaff, Alden, Heads Iowa Falls Creamery IOWA FALLS--The Iowa Falls Co-Operative Creamery company held its annual meting Saturday afternoon and selected Fred Seilaff, Alden, as president to succeed J. K. San tee. Other officers' elected were E. H. Kaufman, vice president; Baptist Thines, treasurer, and J. R. Santee, secretary. Willard Wood was named a director to succeed Mr. Sielaff, and other members of the board are Otto H. Pagelson, W.'H. Warner, L. S. Newton and John D. Taylor. Reorganization was talked over but no definite steps toward that end were taken. The present charter does not expire until Jan.-l, 1938. Mrs. Christen Rites Conducted in Ridgeway RIDGEWAY--Funeral services for Mrs. Gilbert Christen, 32, who died at her home in Madison township were held at the Madison Lutheran church Saturday afternoon. The Rev. M. D. Quill officiated and interment-was made in the cemetery adjoining the church. Pallbearers were Albert Fulsaas, Theodore Kvale, Clarence Borseth, Helmer Knutson, Helmer J. Hovden and Harry Amundson. Mrs. Christen is survived by her husband, one daughter, Gail, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Johnson of Rugby, N. Dak, three sisters and one brother. Hauptmann Counsel Bases Its Hopes on Dr. Condon's Return TRENTON, N. J,, W--Counsel for Bruno Richard Hauptmann looked Monday to the imminent return of Dr. John F. "Jafsie" Condon, Lindbergh ransom intermediary, from a tropical vacation to lend impetus to an eleventh hour struggle to save Hauptmann from the electric chair. Condon's liner is due to dock in New York Tuesday. Hauptmann probably will be put to death on the night of Tuesday, March 31. The court of pardons or Supreme Court Justice Thomas W. Trenchard can save him, the court by doing the unexpected in commuting his sentence to life imprisonment, or Trenchard by granting a new trial. Both are regarded as improbable. 700 Miles an Hour Speeds by Rockets By STEPHEN J. McDONOUGH Associated Tress Science Editor. WASHINGTON, 7P)--Progress in developing rockets which may pierce the secrets of the skies was described Monday by the Smithsonian institution. In a new report on the work of Dr. Robert H. Goddard of Clark university in developing these rockets, the institution, which at one time tinanced his research, declared that "rocket ships" which would carry human beings are impossible at present but that the carrying of scientific instruments Is practical. TOO Miles an Hour. Dr. Goddard's rockets, which weigh between 58 and 85 pounds, have attained speeds of 700 miles an hour, or 200 miles greater than the highest airplane speed which engineers expect to achieve, and h.ave risen- about 7,500 feet in short experimental flights in the desert near Roswell, N. Mex. The motor of the machine, the Smithsonian report declared, is a combustion chamber in which liquid oxygen and gasoline mix with explosive force. The resulting power is exerted downward through nozzles to the tail. Gyroscope Developed. To control these jets and keep the rocket on a straight path, Dr. Goddard developed a small gyroscope, a rapidly spinning top which resists efforts to turn it. This controls the fins on the tail which direct the driving flames. "Inasmuch as the rockets started slowly, the first few hundred feet of the flight reminded one of a fish swimming in a vertical direction," Dr. Goddard said in describing the action of his machines. "The continually increasing speed of the rockets, with the accompanying steady roar, make the flights very impressive," he added. 61 DEAD IN IOWA 193 6 AUTO TOLL Ottumwa Man Most Recent Victim When Struck by Hit-Run Car. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Iowa's 1936 death toll as a result of traffic accidents totaled 61 Monday. . James W. Kelley, 60, Ottumwa, became the sixty-first victim Sunday when he was struck by an automobile in Ottumwa. ·' The -.driver, of the'cac.Jailed: to stop and he outdistanced Orin Michaels-of 'Ottum-: wa who attempted .to follow the hit- and-run car. Two other lowans died in traffic accidents last week. CAGNEYWINSIN CONTRACT SUIT Judge Rules Studio Failed to Live Up to Agreement With Film Actor. LOS ANGELES, Cal. UP--Red haired James Cagney won his suit Monday to cancel his 4?,500 a week motion picture contract with Warner Brothers Pictures Inc. The decision was handed down by Superior J u d g e Charles Bogue, who ruled the studio had breached the contract. Cagney asked abrogation of the contract on the ground the studio violated an oral agreement h e said he had with Jack L. Warner, vice president in charge of production, not to star JA.MES CAS~EV h i m i n more than four pictures a year. The decision in his favor was based on another of his contentions --that the film company failed to Jive up to a clause in his contract guaranteeing "star billing" on each of the films in which he appeared. Cagneys' lawyers showed his name had been in a subordinate position in the advertisements of "Ceiling Zero" and also in the billing of "Footlight Parade." Judge Bogue ruled Cagney automatically waived his rights under the alleged oral agreement he said had been broken when he continued to work for the studio. Uncle She Never Knew Existed L e a v e s Half of Estate to Girl, 10 IOWA FALLS, UP) -- An uncle Shirley Marie Axtell, 10, and her foster parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Axtell of Iowa Falls, never heard of until recently, will pay for Shirley's college education. The Axtells obtained the girl from a Davenport home where she had been placed by her mother, now dead. Three years ago a brother of Shirley's mother died in South Dakota, leaving half of his 55,500 estate to his niece, but it was not until recently that executors of the estate were'able to locate the girl. The .legacy is in a trust fund. Comprehensive tests to determine the adaptability of metals for.use in construction of low cost houses have been started by the national bureau of standards.--United States News. Strikers Strengthen Picket Reserves at Akron Rubber Plant AKRON, Ohio, (JP -- Strikers strengthened picket reserves in the vicinity of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber company plants Monday while a newly formed "law and order" league claimed a first day enrollment of 9,000 members. Although no attempt was made to reopen the factories, strike leaders assigned extra pickets to "stand by" in the event that ten at each entrance, limtied to that number by a court injunction, should need aid. $25,000 Loss ID Blaze. FORT MADISON. (JP--Damage was estimated at $25,000 by fire which swept through an automobile salesroom and an apartment building here Sunday. KILLS HIS AUNT WITH HATCHET Crazed Farmer in Illinois Hacks His Mother and Kills Himself. JOLIET, 111., trT--Apparently crazed, the police said, because of fear that he would lose his two acre truck farm, Laurence Dvorak, 40, killed his 74 year old aunt with a hatchet Monday, hacked his mother with the same weapon and then killed himself. The mother, Mrs. Julia H. Dvorak, said she saved her life by feigning death after being struck several blows. Dvorak, who moved from Chicago to a small tract near Lock- port, HI., five years ago, lived on his farm with the two women. Neighbors attracted tc the farmhouse by screams this morning found the aunt, Anna Feeney, and Dvorak dead. Mrs. Dvorak was bleeding from wounds in the head and right hand. In Iowa City Clinic. GARNER--L. I. Stewart is In Iowa City going through the clinic at the state hospital on the advice of the Des Moines physicians. His wife and daughter, Mrs Roy Quintus, accompanied him and are staying for a while. Government use of the radio Is at a new high. In addition to frequent but irregularly scheduled broadcasts by other agencies, regular programs are presented by the department of agriculture office of education, national park service, commerce department and federal bousing administration.--United States News. Hear RCA VICTOR RADIO at the Globe-Gazette COOKING SCHOOL TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY AFTERNOONS Be there early for the Musical Program from 1 to 2 every afternoon. You'll Have to Hurry to benefit by our Sensational RCA Victor Magic Brain 8 Metal Tube All Wave RADIO OFFER Limited time only. This Regular $101.75 Model Now On Sale at Exclusively in Mason City at Vance Music Co. "Complete Music Service Since . FOR STION'S SAKE Ccpnict. 1336, a. J. Bfljooldi TobKeo Company. WlBitoa-Eriwa. N. 0. L'AIGLON, IN CHICAGO, RENOWNED FOR ITS CONTINENTAL CHARM AND CUISINE. In this famous and delightful place, known for years to connoisseurs, Camel cigarettes are a popular favorite with diners. "Teddy," {left} genial host to the lively crowd you sec in the picture above, says: "We find our patrons know not only good cooking, they know good tobacco. Camels are the most popular cigarette among L'Aiglon guests." ISO.POUND DYNAMO! Tommy Bridges, of the World Champion Tigers, says: "Ball players have to watch digestion. I find Camels a real aid in helping digestion. They set me right!" WIZARD ON SKIS, Sig Buchmayr, says: "It seems to me that after good food there's nothing like smoking a Camel to aid digestion and build up a fine feeling of well-being." Smoking Camels eases tension -- siim- ulales digestion --and fosters a feeling of well-being! . . . Again and again, we make up for lost time by eating in a hurry.Digestion must meet thestrain. . How fortunate that smoking Camels during and after meals definitely stimulates digestion and helps to ward off the effects of our hurried, nerve-wracking life--by aiding and restoring the natural flow of the digestive fluids. Today, the pleasure of smoking Camels is being everywhere recognized as a comforting and healthful part of the art of dining. Camels are incomparably mild. They never get on your nerves or tire your taste. Enjoy Camels for their matchless blend of costlier tobaccos--for their energizing "lift"--for the welcome feeling of well-being they bring you. Camels set you right! STEEPLEJACK JOE BECK: "Many a time my stomach tightens inahighspot--butyou wouldn't know it from the hearty way I cat. I'm very careful aboutkccpjnggood digcstion~I smoke Camels. They help to stimulate my digestion," Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS --Turkish and Domestic *-- than any other popular brand.

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