The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 28, 1934 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 28, 1934
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

MARCH 28 1934 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE NINE DR, SANDERS OF NORTHWOOD DIES Physician in Worth County 50 Years to Be Buried Friday Afternoon. NORTHWOOD, March 28.--Dr. C. W. Sanders, who on March 6 of this year celebrated the completion of 50 years as a physician in Worth county, died last evening at his home here. Today would have been his seventy-fourth birthday. A stroke of apoplexy caused Dr. Sanders' death. He had been seriously ill since Monday noon. Funeral services will tie held al 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home and at 2:30 at the Baptist · church, the Rev. A. M, Whitby in charge. Burial will be in Sunset Rest cemetery, \orthwood. Dr. Sanders opened his first office in Wortn county at Manly, then called Manly Junction. He practiced there 26 years and then came to Northwood. where he since prac ticed. He was widely known in Cerri Gordo county and Frceborn county Minnesota, as well as Worth coun ty. At the time of his fiftieth yea of service in this county he had officiated at a total of 4,550 births a number equal to 4.0 per cent of th present population. During his firs 10 years of practice, he exceede a average of 100 births each ear. A native of Vlnton, Dr. Sanders egan his medical education at the State University of Iowa and re- .eived a degree in medicine at Rush Medical college, Chicago, in 1884. His first wife preceded him in death n 1892. His second wife was the for- ner iliss Bertha Sanders. They had ;wo children, Leslie B. Sanders of Northwood and Mrs. A. T. Hegg of Mason City. STUDY REVAMPING CONTROL DEVICES (Continued From rme 1) industries, has been started by Hugh S. Johnson. New orders to Johnson's staff of 1,900 have placed the process of transformation in charge of W. Averell Harriman, a youthful special assistant. He is the son of E H. Harriman, the railroad builder and is himself an industrialist of wide responsibilities. The biggest change ordered was the creation of a litigation division to handle all court cases In the name of the department of justice. Seeks Speed Disposition. This was aimed at more speedj disposition of cases, not possible a the justice department because o a limited staff. The new division wil be under the legal departmen headed by Donald R. Richberg, one time railroad labor spokesman, who is Johnson's general counsel. All the other alterations likewise were drafted for greater speed, to Ease Pain Now In Few Minutes IM AFRAID ILL HAVE TO MISS THE DANCE AT THE CC.UB TONIGHT. 10 LOVE TO GO, BUT IVE AM .%WFUU HEADPvCHE., WELL, DID BAYER ASPIRIN STOP THAT HEADACHE OH, DONT GIVE UP! SEND OUT FOtt A BOX CTF SM6R ASPIWN AtlD TAKE TWO TABLETS RIGHT AWAY. ILL PHONE IH UOU R.- IT CERTAINLY DIB AND IN A FEW MINUTES'. I've NOT ATRACS Of HEADACHE LEFT. COME RIGHT ON OVER I Fast Relief To Millions A Discovery That's Bringing ut off the protests from Industrial groups which cannot get policies settled and complaints quickly attended to. The reorganization made all deputy administrators responsible :or quick disposal of all non-enforcement complaints on codes under their jurisdiction. Will Have 3 Assistants. It will be up to them, each equipped with a legal, economic, labor, industrial and consumer adviser, to get action out of the compliance and litigation divisions. Until now their main job has been to get codes through the mill. Harriman will take charge of the prompt formation and efficient operation of code authorities, advising the industrialists as to what is expected of them. He will overhaul the compliance machinery of NRA, except for the field staff newly reorganized under the national emergency council. Three assistants, yet to be named, will share his work. To obtain quick decision on policy for completion of pending codes and revision of existing ones, three policy boards were ordered created. Will Advise Officials. They will advise all officials on labor, trade practice and code authority questions. Each will be composed of spokesmen for the various advisory, legal and research units of NRA. Clarence Darrow's recovery review board has a standing invitation to be represented in the policy conferences, to further its protection of small Industries against ippression and monopoly. Further, each division administra- or--there are now seven divisions-will have an assistant for enforcement, another for code authority organization and a third for code authority administration. These men will be responsible to Harriman for keeping the acts of each division and its deputy administrators in ine with general policy. Four Courses Proposed. Expedited procedure will route complaints to the compliance board which, with the advice of the af- 'ectcd deputy and assistant counsel will determine on one of four courses: 1. Removal of the blue eagle. 2. Abandonment of the case. 3. Ordering new conciliation attempts. 4. Referring to department of justice or federal trade commission via the litigation department. Policy disagreements will be up to Johnson himself to settle, and all interested parties will retain their right of appeal to either federal trade or department of justice. IN DAY'S NEWS . "Now comes amazingly quick relief .' from headaches, rheumatism, neuritis, neuralgia... the/os(es( safe relief, it is said, yet discovered. Those results are due to a scien- jfir.. discovery by .which a Bayer JiHirin Tablet begins to dissolve, or 9-Ssmtegrate, in the amazing sp_acc of " two seconds after touching moisture. And hence to start "taking hold" of pain a few minutes after taking. , The illustration of the glass, here, tells the story. A Bayer Tablet starts to disintegrate almost instantly you swallow it. And thus is ready lo go to work almost instantly. When you buy, though, see that you get the Genuine BAYER Aspirin. For Bayer Aspirin's quick relief always say "BAYER Aspirin." WHY BAYER ASPIRIN WORKS SO FAST Drop a Bayer Tablet in a glass of water. Note that BEFORE it touches bottom, it has started to disintegrate. What it does in this glass it does in your stori.uch. Hence its fast action. Does Not Harm the Heart Kichard Tu. Byrd (above) of Pontiac, Mich., was the choice of auto workers as their representative on the automobile labor board, the arbitrating body created by President Roosevelt's settlement of a strilte threat. (Associated Press Photo). Dibble to Speak on 'Immortality' at Union Service on Wednesday The Rev. W. L. Dibble of the Congregational church will speak on "The Reality of Immortality" at the union service to be held at the First Methodist church Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. 28 Italian Aviators Given Gold Medal; ROME, March 28. UP)--Premier Mussolini pinned gold medals today on the 28 aviators who took part in last year's mass flight to Chicago Medals also were presented to the families of the two flyers who were killed on the expedition, Lieutenan Squaglia and Sergeant Quintavalle one wa onlij '·'mmmi ^dmedal Spring--and the urge to kick up your heels! Laugh at weather vanes, thermometers and work. . get away from it all -- play in Miami Beach sunshine, that makes your vitality nip up to healthful normalcy- March and April in Florida? Lovely! Prices? They're more reasonable! In addition to low round trip fares of all transportation lines, the Roney Plaza offers special late-season rates (effective March 15th), with all mid-season privileges in the Florida Year Round Clubs -- Roney Plaza Cabana Sun Club, Miami Biltmore Country Club, Key Largo Anglers Club . . . transportation, without extra charge 1 by aerocar autogiro and sea-sled to all resort activities. * If * * * WILL LET AIRMAIL CONTRACTS AGAIN (Continued From I'ttBe 1) as not included in the type of of cers to be eliminated, Inasmuch as e was only a technical adviser. He said the question of whether a mpany had been actually reorgan- ed would be passed upon by him:lf and Attorney General Cumings. Chairman McKellar of the senate ostoffice committee meanwhile aid virtual agreement had been :ached for approval of the revised dministration permanent airmail .11. No substantial changes have been lade by the committee, he said, nth the exception of approving an mendment by Senator LaFollette Wis.), which would eliminate ubsidies after four years, the mail ates thenceforward to be fixed by he Interstate Commerce commis- on. Mileage Cut Down. The postoffice department said he total mileage of the 15 routes ·oulcl be 17,826, compared with 25,48 miles flown before the private ompany's contracts were annulled 'eb. 9. Farley told reporters that lanies which had asked for hearings in the mail contract annulments would be asked to file briefs if they itill wanted to be heard. Farley explained all officers he companies who attended confer- nces in 1930 at which airmail outes were discussed would be tarred from holding office in any ompany eligible under the tem- 'orary plan. Three Sentenced to Death for Plotting to Kill Alexander BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, March 28. UP)--A death sentence was passed today against three Croatians convicted of plotting to assassinate Kins Alexander at Zagreb Dsc. 16 At the time of the plot, rumors tha t had been perpetrated were denied as baseless. Alexander shortened his stay at Zagreb, however, and later t developed three were arrested in connection with the killing of a de ;ective. The same three were ac cused of plotting to kill the king. ROBINSON PLEADS WITH SENATORS (Continued From P»ge 1 who have worn our uniform," he continued. Cutting contended senators voting o uphold the veto could not justify .hat attitude in view of their pre- ious votes, but Robinson took Sharp issue with his views. He said some had voted for the louse amendments previously be- icving they were better than the more liberal benefits of the senate, ut they were not "stopped from voting to sustain the veto." ]Vo Limit on Debate. Inasmuch as there was no limitation on debate, there was no indication when a vote would be reached. Several more senators were understood to be ready to speak. Galleries overflowed with spectators, including scores of government employes and several American Legion and Spanish War Veterans' representatives. Senator M'Carran (D-Nev.), a leader in the movement for more liberal veterans' and federal pay provisions, expected to fly here from New York. He left yesterday for a speaking engagement In Maine. Senator Cutting, New Mexico's republican independent and a veterans' leader wno supported Mr. Roosevelt for the presidency, began the debate with a plea to override the veto. Spar for Position. "It has been apparent since the economy act was passed," he said, "that justice for the disabled ex- service men could be obtained only by a two-thirds vote in both houses. Tills is the test vote. None of the other votes are going to be of any account in the future. The proceedings to date might be called a sparring for position. "The senate hag gone on record o many times at this session that is perfectly apparent what the eliefs of individual members are. I hlnk every veteran in the land nows perfectly well that if mem- ers of the senate follow the corn-icons of their previous votes they Snell of New York, republican lead- in overriding the veto, the house stood pat on the bill, which calls for permanent restoration to the rolls of 29,000 World war veterans whose disabilities were presumed to have had service origin before the economy act. They would get 75 per cent of their former compensation. Two Held to Grand Jury on Charges of Larceny From Car William J. Glcason anil Louis Rice, Mason City, waived preliminary hearing before Justice of Peace. M. C. Coughlon, Wednesday afternoon and was bound to the grand jury on charges of larceny. They were arrested by local officers Tuesday evening when they entered a boxcar of the Chicago and North Western railroad, in which merchandise was contained. Air Safer for High Speeds Than Ground CHICAGO, March 28. OW-Amelia Earhart, aviatrlx, told an audience here that "the air is safer than ground for speeds over 40 miles an hour." "Many of you listening to me will be flying across the Atlantic one of these days as regular line passengers," she said. Burglary Well Timed. CASHMERE, Wash., March 28. .I 1 )--Well timed was the burglary of the Cashmere tire shop. A bank watchman and a baker heard the burglar alarm but as it was 6:30 a. m., they thought it an alarm clock. Two Jews Killed in German Disorders BERLIN, March 28. (/TV-A violent anti-semitic demonstration at Gunzenhausen in Bavaria was reported today to have resulted in the death of two Jews--one committing suicide by hanging and the other dying from four knife wounds. Eleven Jews were arrested during the demonstrations, reported to have been staged by nazi storm troopers Sunday after a Jew expectorated on a trooper's uniform. All of those arrested were released later. Sentence to Be Fussed. MT. PLEASANT, March 28. (IP)Sentence is to be passed on Waldo Phelps, former cashier of the State Trust and Savings bank who pleaded guilty to exhibiting false papers, next Monday. Funeral for Preston Held at Marble Rock MABBLE ROCK March 28.--Funeral services for William R. Preston, 72, were held at the home of his son, Alton Preston, Tuesday afternoon by the Rev. Frederick Tbiel of the Me'thodlst church. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Fannie Hambrlght Preston and lour children by his first marriage, Mrs. C. C. Tilson, Cedar Rapids, Alton Preston of Marble Rock, Ralph Preston of. Springfield, Mass., and Walter Preston of Bakersfleld, Cal., one sister, Mrs. Orvillc Leffler of Mlssouli, Mont., one brother, Frank Preston, Waterford, Penn., and 13 grandchildren. 1,000 Workers Out on Strike in Toledo TOLEDO, March 2S. 1,000 members of the Juvenile Metal Wheel Workers' Federal union and the machinists' union, employed by the American National company, went on strike here today. Accident Injuries Fatal. KEOKUK, March 28. l/P)--Injur es suffered when the motorcycle he was riding collided with an auto mobile caused the death of Emmet Alberts, 25, Allen Immegart, drive: of the car, and big younger son suf :ered minor hurts. BOARD ANNOUNCES STATE TAXES CUT (Continued From Page 1) administration believes will raise a least $20,000,000 annually which would practically eliminate a lev} against visible property for stat purposes. All in addition to the 56,000,00 to be set aside annually for stat government will be apportione among the counties and there crec ited directly or paid to individua taxpayers on an equitable basis. The following table shows the re duction by North Iowa counties: rill vote at the present time to verride the veto." Cutting said he wanted to except rom his statements Senator Glass D., Va.), who had made it plain he pposed both the house and senate eterans amendments. Supported Both Sides. "But I don't believe another mem- ier of the senate can justify his irevious votes with a vote to sus- a'in the veto," Cutting added. The senator expressed hope he vould not be accused of partisan politics in opposing the president, asserting he had supported as many lemocrats as republicans during his 25 years in politics. He also recalled he had supported the election of President Roosevelt, adding: 'I have no apologies to offer for that position. I would do so again, if I had the chance. I hope to maintain in the future the personal friendship with the president which ias been my privilege for the past 40 years." Leadership Not Involved. Senator Costigan (D., Colo.), intervened to say that "President rtoosevelt's leadership is not involved" in the issue. 'As chief executive he is doing his duty as he sees it," Costigan added. "As senators we are called on to do our duty as we see It." Cutting agreed with Costigan and added he realized a president did not save time to study all the details involved in the message. With a two-thirds majority re- nuired to re-pass the measure over the veto, administration forces needed only 33 senate votes to uphold the executive. Muster 48 Votes. On a roll call late yesterday the administration mustered 48 for an adjournment to prevent action on the veto message immediately after it was received from the house. Senator Robinson, the majority leader, conceded some of those favoring putting off the decision until today would vote to override the president. He figured the vote represented a. desire for more orderly procedure. Thirty-four senators voted against the adjournment, which waa fought by Senators Clark (D., Mo.) and Long (D., La.) Time to Reform Lines. Clark charged Robinson wanted time to "reform his lines over night," but the democratic leader later'predicted to newspapermen that not a vote would be changed by the delay. Nevertheless, American Legion and other representatives were active overnight in a search for ballots. Two hundred and nine democrats joined 97 republicans and four farmer-labor members in voting in the house to override the veto. Of the president's 72 supporters, 70 were democrats and two republicans. "This is the worst trimming any president ever received at the hands of the house," said Representative Pheasant Descends on Public Market S E A T T L E--A wild Chinese pheasant, b e a u t i f u l l y marked, swooped down out of the sky and began gobbling cabbages, onions and lettuce in the stalls of the public market, in the center of the city. It was captured and will be turned over to a zoo. Boy Saves Brother Hit hy Rattlesnake LOS ANGELES--Bitten by a rattlesnake, 12 year old George Chalfant was saved from possible death by his brother, Wilton, 14, who performed an emergency operation with a pocket knife. The older boy slashed his brother's arm around the fang marks and sucked the poisoned area with his mouth. Coming to 1 Mason City q HOTEL CERRO GORDO y 1 SATURDAY, MARCH 31 8 A. M. to 5 P. M. and Friday Evening, March 30 From 7 to 9 P. M. Return Every 28 Days. 427th Visit. DR. WILBERT SHALLENBERGER, M. D. The regular and reliable Chicago Specialist. I will make my regular visit on the above date and will be glad to see those afflicted with rectal or chronic trouble. Anyone ailing is welcome to come in for free examination. I treat diseases of the Stomach and Bowels; Liver and Gall Bladder troubles; Piles and other rectal diseases; Nervous diseases: diseases of the Heart; Skin diseases; Kidney. Bladder and Prostatic troubles; Catarrh; Catarrhal deafness; Asthma; Bronchitis; Rheumatism of the joints and muscles; Neuralgia; Sick Headaches; High Blood Pressure; Goiter; Diabetes; Constipation; Varicose Veins and Leg Ulcers; Female Disorders; Hydrocele; Epilepsy and other chronic diseases. Trusses and abdominal supporters fitted and rupture treated. Remember J have had 32 years of successful experience treating this class of diseases and have successfully treated thousands of patients--many of them avoiding operations through my treatment and advice. If you call and after an examination, treatment is desired, the cost will be reasonable. I have facilities to give high class, scientific service. If you are ailing and will come in on the above dates it will be a pleasure for me to give an examination and advise accordingly. Address letters to DK. WILBEKT SHALLENBERGER, M. 768 Oakwood Blvd. Chicago, D. I1L PERFORMANCE to Spare! ·zd:,. HUDSON 8 »*;, AllnmnUee .... Rronjf r Butlw Orro Gordo . Oilrknsa\v . Clay Clnyton Emmtt ....... Fn.vrtte Floyd FrankHn Hnorock ..... Hardln Howard Kumbolrit ... · Knssntti .Mitchell I'nlo Allo Fociihontns . .. Wlnnchnco ... Wnnr»hl.'k . .. Worth Wrttht ,S 5sn.nnR.96 , 55n.EH.25 , .isr.7ai.49 1,452.429.48 . 401,316.71 683.779.74 779,831.44 .·S21,.-afi.2S . S13.347.88 . 07C.S31.fi7 . 689.S34.70 . .121.002.31 . 848.879.88 416.279.82 . 007.419.54 945,399.70 . il83.8B9.69 652.867.13 5^6.235.05 . 472.105.09 637,2.16.14 409,047. fi(t . 769,197.68 i * 42B.11«!02 500.420..10 fisi.oaj.u 1,333,8112.81 301.001.08 fiOO.015.2Z 106.089.48 444,891.76 850.381.71 604,590.78 OOS.838.97 S21..-.59.65 159,112.32 370,455.48 439,193.10 788.43.1.91 499,989.1! S62.024.08 568.448.62 409.763.48 539.081.10 341,8112.66 644,663.09 f 74,881.94 51),523.15 .15.738.34 98.02(1.66 Sr9.C54.09 83.704.5J 73,141.96 19,688.50 86,930.17 IS.246.89 83,:95.73 5.B32.68 89.707.6fi 40,824.34 48.286.44 106.9S3.79 83.819.97 DO,843.05 27,188.43 62.34t.01 97.613.04 67.084.94 1:1,534.59 14.95 10.1C il.ltt 6.19 21.60 12.24 3.46 J5.19 9.22 10.61 13.18 1.115 10.51 9.81 9.51 16.60 14.37 13.»1 4.66 13.21 15.32 10.40 1C.19 I The Big Straight 8 of the Low Price Field! With the Big Straight Eight of the low price field, you're out in front, you stay out in front! For the Hudson Big Straight Eight ivill outperform any other 8, regardless of price! Performance is easy to claim. But Hudson performance is based on proof. In one year Hudson- built cars won more individual Official A. A. A. Records than any car in history ... 72 in all! The new Big Hudson Straight Eight even outperforms the cars that smashed all those records! Yet this Big Straight Eight is also the most economical Hudson ever built. It challenges any other 8 to give more power from less gas! Visit your Hudson dealer today--see the scores of features. Then try the amazing performance of the Big Hudson Straight 8 on the road, and you'll know what it means to drive a champion. and LOOK a/ the price 18 Models--Two Wlieelbascs 108 and 113 H. P. Engines THE BIG STRAIGHT E I G H T OF THE LOW P R I C E FIELD! 113-118 South Drlawarc .MASON CITY J'hone I18S Tune in on the Torranlanp and Hudson Program every Saturday. 9 p. m., C. S. T.. Ked Network, S'.ation \VHO-\VOC

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