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Â·Font wwTM^^--^--^ Schmedika Is Candidate for Representative Post ; ; IOWA FALLS, March 30.--William Schmedika will once more ' enter the field in this county and ' seek the office of representative. *"AJS a. democrat, republican and in- I dependent, Mr. Schmedika has ": been before the public for many '?Â·Â· years. He has held the office of rep- :Â·. resentatlve and was elected scna- Â»tor from the Hardin-Hamilton- ''Â·., Wrist district MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 30 im 1934 2 EARTH SHOCKS HIT BUCHAREST Terrified Crowds Pour Into Streets From Theaters and Homes. BUCHAREST, Rumania, March 30. (51--Terrified crowds poured into the streets from theaters, restaurants adn homes last night as two prolonged earth shocks were felt throughout the city. Windows were broken and pictures were shaken from walls by the shocks, the worst experienced here within recent memory. Dispatches coming In from the provinces indicated that the quake was widespread. WIRT SAYS NAMES ARE FILED SAFELY (CtmtJnOfd From PÂ»fe 1) had wired to "demand" the names of those who informed Wirt that a, social revolution was planned. The two exchanged no telegrams but the ones concerning the proposed debate, he said. Today, Foulkes declined to express himself on the "significance" of the message from Wirt. The Michigan congressman's statement added, however: "Apparently Dr. Wirt came in like a lion and is going out like a lamb." Win Be Called. A summons was in preparation toda,y for Wirt to come to Washington and tell the whole story. Representative Bulwinkle (D., N, Car.), whose resolution for an investigation was adopted late yesterday by the house, said Wirt would get an invitation to appear before a special committee probably late next week. Efforts to reach Wallace for his reaction were unavailing. Close aides of the agriculture secretary, however, were inclined to minimize -Wirt's latest action. Said Plan Experiments. They pointed out that Wallace had said on numerous occasions that some of the plans underway were experiments, and that it wai too early to tell how they would end. Prior to receipt of the Wirt telegram Wallace smiled when newspapermen asked him his reaction to the Hoosier schoolmaster's statements that some members of the "brain trust" were planning a revolution. "It is amazing," said Wallace, "the state of mind that newspapers can create at times." MAYMANCHOUT .INTO NEW FIELDS (Continntd From Pwe 1) industry groups. Both were requested to report not later than April 4. Johnson's action was taken after reading reports from the two special industrial committees created after the round-up of criticism here. The reports said it would be unwise to order a flat 10 per cent reduction in working hours while keeping wages at the same level. Wants Seasons. "In order to help determine promptly," he said in his letter to the code authorities, "whether your industry has the ability to meet the president's request of reducing hours by 10 per cent without reduction of weekly pay, I would like you to advise me whether your industry is in a position to do this, and if not, why not." The new investment survey plan is closely allied with this movement. A drive for home construction and modernization might play a part although, in the words of Frank C. Walker, head of the president's emergency council, the project is still in the study stage. After all, the easiest way for a man to protect his home is to marry the right kind of girl.--Lincoln Star. HITLER WANTS TO TALK WITH F. R. (Continued From Paie 1) uating life as if it were a ladder. There must be a possibility, however, for everybody to climb that ladder." I asked him: "What is your attitude toward criticism, both individual and of the press?" Quickly, the chancellor answered: Whole Staff of Men." "Do you realize that I have a whole staff of men around me, men versed in numerous phases of economic, social, and political life, whom I have associated with me for no other purpose than that I want them to criticize? "Before we pass any law, I show a draft of it to these men and say, Â·Tell me what is wrong with this.' -"I don't want these people to be merely 'yes men.' They are no use to me unless they criticize and tell me what defect might possibly be connected with our measures. "Similarly, I don't want the press merely and solely to take from above what is handed out. It's no fun to read 15 papers, all of which have almost the same wording. In the due course of time our editors will again be so trained that they can supply their own valuable contributions 'to national reconstruction. Opposes Destructive Press. "This I can tell you, however,"-and here his face darkened and his voice grew hard--"I won't stand for a press that exists exclusively to destroy what we are trying to build up. "If ed'tors approach our regime with a view of imposing their intolerant Weltanschauung (world philosophy), I tell them I then propose to use the modern power of the press just as efficaciously to fight them. I propose to show no quarter whatsoever to agents of enemy powers. Such men violate the laws of hospitality. "I most heartily welcome the presence of any foreign journalist who reports objectively, without bias, what he sees and hears in Germany. He ought to take care, for his own sake and the sake of his reputation as a journalist, not to place himself in a position where later he must recall his own words because he failed to grasp the significance or the justice of measures adopted by our regime." One More Question. I asked: "One more question Herr Reichskanzler,"--our whole conversation was in German--"in the days before you came into power you mingled with the people to keep in close contact with them now, when you appear anywhere the streets are decorated and se speeches of welcome, delivered b; the heads of local governments greet you; how do you manage t keep your hand on the pulse of th nation? How do you keep in con tact with'th'e common-man?" A smile illuminated Hitler's fac and then he laughed. "For one thing, you ought to sit at my daily lunch table upstairs," he said, and laughed again. "You would see how every day new faces turn up. My house is like a beehive. "The latchstring is always out for my co-fighters, no matter how humble their rank. Our organization reaches down into the smallest hamlet and village; from everywhere, my followers come to Berlin and drop in on me. Over that lunch table, they then tell me about their worries and their troubles. Nununerous Other Methods. "There are, of course, numerous other methods of keeping in touch with affairs, but I just mention this characteristic one by way of illustration. "We have great aims and purposes. To realize them slowly but methodically is my chief concern. "I need four years for realizing what we put forward as the first part of our program; then I will need another four years for the next section, and so on. "Our aim is a greater, better, hap pier Germany." Hitler granted me this Interview in his spacious study. He was IN DAY'S NEWS Nelson Will Succeed Kelley as Cashier of Northwood State Bank NORTHWOOD, March 30.--N. E. Kelley, cashier of the Northwood State bank has sold his interest in that institution to Geprge W. Nelson of MabeJ, Minn., and Thursday turned over the active management of that institution to Mr. Nelson. Mr. Kelley has accepted a position as cashier of the newly organized First National bank of Winterset Parents of both Mr. and Mrs. Kelley live in Altoona, where they resided before coming to Northwood, and a desire to be near them was a factor in their decision to move to Winterset. The Northwood State bank has been in operation about 11 months and has reached a total of more than $180,000 in deposits at this time. Mr. Nelson, the incoming cashier, 13 41 years of age and has had 20 years of banking experience. C. L. Bolender. former assistant cashier of the Worth county State bank, is assistant cashier of the Northwood State bank. Mme. Lillie Couyoumioglou, Greek wife of a Bagdad date merchant, was a close friend and adviser of Samuel Insull and Ms wife while they were in A t h e n s . (Associate* Press Photos). Â· Fi v k Reason; Â« t ,for coming to MUlerJones FIRST! I T'S needless to "shop" for the best values! Sketched below are examples of Miller- Jones leadership . . . the season's smartest styles of quality leathers ... at low prices! SPOR1 of toft! SIZES 4 to 8 mmmmmmmumi^r Â£ f.. ^ss TONIA . ?. Ibge- PÂ»pe Seat TteTlfe practical Aft* Jot ;Sp*rag!- ' " White, etc. MAHTA . . . ace-o-ioe-te . Â· Â· bine, black or while colftkin! EDYTHE . . . rich blue and grey kid three eyelet tie. 19 S. Federal Ave. W. F. Duder, Mgr. ressed in the brown uniform of a lazi storm trooper. Comes Across Boom. As I entered the study, he merged from behind a desk in the righthand corner of the room. He came half way across the room to freet me affably, and then motioned ne to sit on a settee while he and he sole witness to our conversation seated themselves in straight hacked :hairs. That witness was Ernest F. Hanf- staengel, former Harvard student and Hitler's personal and devoted friend. . It was Hanfstaengel who first indicated to the world that Hitler has a keen sense of humor for when Hanfstaengel hit upon the idea of publishing a book of 100 caricatures depicting the present chancellor as seen through cartoonists' eyes during that decade preceding his assumption of power, Hitler was so amused he indorsed the book and wished it international publicity. THORNTON GIRL DIES FROM FALL Rites Saturday for Shirley Schumacher, Injured on Teeter-Totter. THORNTON, March 30.--Injuries eceived in a fall from a teeter- otter at school resulted Thursday afternoon in the death of Shirley chumacher, 8, in a Mason City ospital. The small girl, daughter : Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Schumacher, iffered internal injuries Tuesday, er spleen was ruptured. She submitted to an operation Tuesday night Funeral services will be held Sat- rday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the ome, the Rev. A. G. Heddle, 'hompson M. E. pastor, in charge 3urial will be in the Thornton cem- tery. Surviving are the girl's parents, brother, Charles, and her grand- arents, Mr. and Mrs. Mell Bowen and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schumacher Capital Stock of Amanas Declared to Be Tax Exempt MARENGD, March 30. UP)--A decision by District Judge Harold }. Evans today held that the capi al stock of the Amana corporation Â·alued at ?2,000,000, was tax exempt. The decision was filed here late yesterday. The ruling was made in a tes case brought by Adolph Heineman a member of the communistic capitalistic society of seven vil ages. The ocurt held that capital stock of corporations engaged in manu acturing and merchandising is no_ iable to taxation in the hands of ts owners. Iowa county officials had contended that the stock was taxable because of the agricultural nature of the colony. Kathlyn Price to Give Recital at Lake Mills LAKE MILLS, March 30.--Kathlyn Price, contralto, wil! give a voice recital at the high school auditorium Monday evening. She will present the complete program she gave at Iowa State Teachers' college last fall and will be accompanied at the piano by Lorena Â·lichards. Lucille Anderson will read on the orogram. The recital was formerly" planned for Wednesday evening but was set ahead to Monday. Lonerock Seniors Will Present "Fingerprints" LONEROCK, March 30. -- The senior class play, "Fingerprints" will be presented the latter part of April, under the direction of Mrs. Myrle Milligan. dramatic instructor The following will participate: Muriel Long, June Bierle, Gordon Priebe, Ruby Cherland, Phillip Reilly, Harlan Marlow, Dorothy Bierstedt, Imogene Roderick, Margaret Householder, Verne Dacken. Pageant to Be Presented. EAGLE GROVE, March 30.--The pageant, "The Challenge of the Cross," will be given by the young persons of the Methodist church Easter Sunday. It will be directec by Miss Lena Amundson and Miss Mabel Bernard. Melvina Nelson Margaret Gross, Ruth Fielder, Do rothy McVicker, Almeta McCoy Hazel Watson and Eldred Gaic ar in the cast Former Resident Dies. EAGLE GROVE, March 30.-John H. Thorup, 77, formerly of thi city, died in Chicago Thursday When living in Eagle Grove he wa. an employe in the Chicago an( Northwestern storehouse. PLAN TO INSPECT BODY OF VICTIM Member of State Board and Insane Hospital Head at Lamoni. LAMONI, March 30. C=P)--Deca- ur county officials today were hold- ng the body of Smith Lysinger, 26, or the inspection of an official par- y investigating alleged mistreatment of patients at the state hos- jital for the insane at Clarinda. Lysinger died at his home here ate Tuesday. A coroner's jury held hat mistreatment during his commitment to the state hospital had contributed to his death. O. H. Michael, a member of the state board of control, and Dr. R. D. Smith, superintendent of the hospital, were to view the body today. Funeral services for Lysinger yesterday were attended by a large crowd who heard the Rev. Blair Jensen declare that the governor and the state legislature should be held responsible for conditions at the hospital. The governor has already announced an investigation of the institution. An attendant named in the coroner's jury's verdict has denied mistreatment charges. Grocery to Open Saturday. BRICELYN, Minn., March 30.-Ted Hallum has purchased the Oscar Flo grocery and is alreadj in possession. He will hold a forma opening Saturday. Mr. Hallum wil bring his family here from Glen ville as soon as a house is avail able. The farmer-labor party, success ful in Minnesota politics, has t night school to teach members pub lie speaking. ,ONG CHASE FOR INSULL IS ENDED (Continued From PMC 1) ment proposed to refer the papers o the proper Turkish court. Pending Insull's formal arrest the ittlc cargo steamer Maiotis was letained in Istanbul harbor by the Turkish authorities, Treaty Is Signed. The United States and Turkey signed an extradition treaty in 1923, but it was not ratified by the United States senate until last Feb. 21. The Turkish assembly has not ratified yet, and it is understood here t must do so before Insull can be extraditied under its provisions. .eland Co-Op Bank Names Rob Plummer New Cashier LELAND, March 30.--Rob Plummer, a former banker in Forest ;ity, has been employed by the oard of directors as cashier ana- eputy manager of the Leland Co- perative bank. Mr. Plummer takes ,he place of O. J. Nelson who reigned, and will take charge of the msiness April 1. PLANS STAY ON FARM CHICAGO, March 30. UP)--Martin Insull. free on bond to await tria: in connection with the crash of the Insull utilities empire, rested in a hotel suite today and said--through his son-in-law--that he planned to leave tomorrow for his daughter's Indiana farm. "He's going to visit us for a few days," the son-in-law, Maj. William Rafferty, explained. Rafferty, who married Insull's daughter, Virginia lives in a comfortable farm home in Newton county, Ind., near Mor occo. Mrs. Insull is there now, Raffert) said. She left Canada immediatelj upon learning that the courts had authorized her husband's return. Home for Easter. FOREST CITY, March 30.--For est City college students home fo Easter include Nels Branstad an Mary Barrett from the University o Iowa, Abe Fox and Theima Bran stad from St. Olaf, Clair Kloste from Decorah, Oswald Thorson John Hanson, Earl Anderson, Roge Brown from the University of Minnesota, Lorraine Peterson from Augustana. We love the children ... don't doubt that! But... We have a little problem in connection with the conduct of our Cooking School which compels us to discourage attendance of children at this year's sessions. You see, it's like this-- The seating capacity of the high school auditorium has never been great enough to accommodate all the housewives who wished to attend the Cooking School. Many have had to stand and on occasion women have been unable to gain admittance to the hall. Of course, a seat is a seat, whether it's occupied by a child or by a grown-up. Our request, therefore, is-- That parents co-operate with us by not bringing children under the age of 15. We hasten to explain that this is merely a request and a suggestion. It is NOT a rule to be enforced. Our pleasant experience in staging Cooking Schools in the past leads us to believe that the consideration of others involved in this suggestion will be forthcoming. And we'll thank you heartily! The Globe-Gazette Saturday the Last Day Combination Offer ENDS! NOW! Get 5FX EASY WASHER and Set of 2 Portable Drain Tubs $79-50 VALUE for Only $59.50 .50 Down 25 Week Remember-you save the tax if you buy Before April 1 P.G.E.