The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 30, 1934 · Page 16
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March 30, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 16

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Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, March 30, 1934
Page:
Page 16
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SIXTEEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 30 1934 REMAKING FIELD AT GETTYSBURG Famous War Site Restored to 1864 Condition by Federal Agencies. GETTYSBURG, Pa. (UP)--Ap- .proximately a half million dollars is being spent by three federal agencies, . the Civilian Conservation corps, the Public 'Works administration 'and the Civil Works administration, to restore the Gettysburg battlefield to something like its condition in 1864. James R. McConaghie, who is in charge of the reforestation and restoration work, said today that more than 400 members of the CCC and 37 Public Works employes arc engaged in removing thousands of dead trees and tangled underbrush from the battlefield. McConaghie is federal director of parks in Pennsylvania and Mary- Sand. The work is being directed by a group'Of tree surgeons and landscape architects'. "A mistaken impression is that -we are modernizing the battlefield," McConaghie-said. "On the contrary we. are working to restore it to something of its condition in 1864. "Under the emergency appropriations we have engaged a staff of historians to study the field thoroughly and when their report has been completed, the work of restoring buildings and earthworks will be started." The restoration plan includes the construction; of 19 miles of foot paths so that many historical places heretofore' inaccessible to visitors may be visited; rebuilding of stone walls; resurfacing, of roads; repairing of bridges and construction of stations at the various 'park entrances. , 4 KILLED IN KANSAS CITY POLL BINGHAM WANTS ACTION IN COURT Brands Airmail Annulments "Arbitrary Abuse of Great Power." WASHINGTON, March 30. (ZP)--· 1A. demand that Postmaster General Farley bring into court "any individuals who have been guilty of fleecing the government" in connection with. the airmail was made today by Hiram Bingham, president of the National 'Aeronautical association. Bingham, a former Connecticut republican senator, characterized the airmail contract annulments by -Parley as "a.n arbitrary abuse of great power." L "liuu't~ii"pers6nal, 7r ~h"e added in a 'etter tb.Tarley. "If you know of ..Individuals who have been guilty of fleecing the government, bring them into court. "The evidence which you have adduced fails to prove your case against the companies. If you want .to do justice you will restore the mail into the hands of those who ·were carrying it efficiently, safely and swiftly." The jfendergast democratic machine rode to victory in a Kansas City municipal election marked by four killings, scores of slugglngs and machine'gun terrorism. This picture shows crowd at polling place where gunmen killed William.Findley, Negro democratic precinct captain. (Associated Press Photo). CHARGE RUYMANN WITH DECEPTION Davenport Lawyer Accused of Misappropriation of $16,000. DAVENPORT, March 30. UF-- Glaus J. Ruymann, Davenport attorney facing disbarment proceedings, was today formally accused in Scott county district court of misappropriation of $16,000 and unprofessional conduct in deceiving his clients. At the same time, Judge W. R. Maines signed an order setting April 18 as the day by which he must file his answer. A copy of the papers was delivered to Sheriff Frank Martin for personal service upon Ruymann, and another copy was prepared to be forwarded to the Iowa supreme court, in order that the chief justice may appoint three judges from other districts to pass on the case. Attorney General Edward L. O'Connor will also be informed-so that he or his aides may prepare to prosecute the charges, in accordance with the state law. An Independence, Kans., taxpayer returned an assessment blank listing household goods at ?30 and two dogs at ?200. DICK SEE says "Don't Need Business That Bad" "The other day I saw a road sign that said: 'Eat Here If It Kills You --We Need the Money." That fel- ler was probably tellin' the truth and I admire his frankness, but you don't need to feel that way about eatin' in Mason City. "We got lots of good restaurants and cafes in our town and we take upon ourselves to invite you to patronize them. They spend a lot of money here in our town and are deserving of your patronage. Besides, the wife needs a rest on Sun"After you've eaten one of those good Sunday dinners, stop at this Dixie station, fill 'er up and take a nice long drive. I'm gonna stay home Sunday and help take care of the crowd." "THE POWER TO PASS:" --THAT'S DIXIE GAS ^i^t»- Log Cabin Oil Co. The Home of High-Test Gas at Low-Test Price J00% HOME OWNED Drake Dean Suggested as Possible Successor to Jesup as Head of U IOWA CITY, March 30. Another name was brought into the discussion about a successor to President Walter A. Jessup at the University of Iowa Wednesday with reports from Des Moines that Dean Alfred Pearson of the college of liberal art: at Drake university was being considered. Dean Pearson formerly was Unit ed States minister to Poland and later to Finland. He has written several books on language, litera ture and travel. The situation here continues t( mark time with expectations tha the state board of education will meet early in April and that th new president probably .will b picked from faculty ranks here. An eastern educator, it is knowi has been contacted by the board Neither his identity nor the statu of negotiations with him has bee disclosed. Of those on the campu who have been mentioned as Jes suo successors, Dean E. A. Gilmor of "the law college, former actin governor general of the Philippine! is regarded as most likely now. Others known to have been give consideration include Prof. C. M Updegraff of the college of la's Dean Paul Packer of the college o education. Dear C. A. Phillips o the college of commerce, Dean-C. C Williams of the college of engineer ing-, Prof. Ernest Horn of the de partment; of education, Dean G. F Kay of the college of liberal art and Prof. B. F. Sharabaugh of th department of political science. Iowa Soap Company of Burlington Buys Plant in New Jersey BURLINGTON, March 30. GK-~ The Iowa Soap company of Bur lington today completed negotia tions for the purchase, for cash, o the Dobbins Soap Manufacturin company at Camden, N. J. Tt consideration was not announced. ] is planned to enlarge the Camde plant, install new equipment and t capitalize for $500,000. Leo Golde of Burlington will be vice presiden and general manager of the easier corporation, it was announced b Homer Banta, president of the low Soap company. : To Fingerprint Children. LANCASTTER, Pa, (UP)--Fin gerprinting of all school children a a means of aiding in future wa against crime has been recommend ed by Presiding Judge B. C. Atle of Lancaster county courts. MAN SLAIN WITH AX BY HIS WIFE Voman Says She Struck in Self Defense After He Chased Her. BARADA, Nebr. (IPl--Dr. R. Nie Williamson, 46, a Barada . veterin- rian, was killed by his wife with an ax in the yard of their home hursday. County Attorney J. H. Falloon uestioned Mrs. Williamson, who ras hysterical, but did not place er under arrest. She protested she id not mean to slay her husband ut struck in self defense. The harp, edge ,of the ax hit him on the eft side of the head,' opening a deep ash and fracturing the skull. He ied almost instantly. Son Sees Tragedy. Witnesses said the veterinary vas killed as he moved toward his -ife to "beat her brains out" with a tick of firewood. Glenn Williamon, 20, a son, .and George Davis, who lives across the street, wit- essed-the tragedy. Williamson arose about 10 a. m. ttrs. Williamson was baking a cake. He .began throwing eggs, the bak- ng powder can and cooking uten- ils out of the house, and then based her outside. Grabbing a jag*ed piece of wood he pursued her owards the garage. Finally she grabbed the ax and umed. She Swings Ax.. "I've been running from you ~bout an hour," the county attorney quoted her as saying. "I'm not joing to run anymore." As Williamson closed in, she swung the ax. Davis told the prosecutor "I saw :he entire affair and heard Doc hreaten to beat her brains out." Officers were told that Glenn made an attempt to get between his mother and father and separate them just before the tragedy but was too far away at the time to prevent it. "I don't know yet what I am going to do about the killing," .Falloon said this evening. "Mrs. Williamson was to no condition to make a statement. I will talk to her later." Story Seems True. The prosecutor said evidence he had gathered thus far seemed to indicate that Mrs. Williamson's self defense story was true in every respect.. Besides Mrs. Williamson and Glenn, the survivors include two other sons, Dwight Williamson. of Sioux City, Iowa, and Welton Williamson, a student at Manhattan. Kans.; and a daughter, Miss Maxine Williamson,: a student at Shubert, Nebr., high school: Other.sur- vivors are -a brother, Roy Williamson of Walthill, iNebr., a sister, Mrs. J. D. -Ensminger of Luton, Iowa, and a'half brother, Allan Williamson of Fair Oaks, Cal. Have 171 Descendants. JOPLIN, Mo. {TIP)--Mr. and Mrs. George Washington . Lankford aged 91 and 87, respectively, just celebrated their seventieth wedding anniversary. They have 171 descendants, including eight children, 66 grandchildren, 77 great grandchildren and 20 great great grandchildren. Pay Big Varmint Bounty. HARRISBURG, Pa. (UP)--The state of Pennsylvania has been paying more than $1,000 a day bounty on undesirable animals killed or captured by hunters. In one month bounties were paid on 30 wildcats, 1 878 gray foxes, 22,471 weasels and three goshawks, a total expenditure of $30,488. ^ ' Water Works Frozen. UTICA, N. Y. (UP)--Many residents of Utica and nearby, cities and villages went on meager rations of muddy water during a week when water pipes throughout the area were frozen during a prolonged cold spell. Brewers reported greatly increased sales of beer. BUY NOW SAVE T H E TAX P E N N E Y S . BIG TAX SAYING DAY SATURDAY-YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SAVE THE* OF THE 2/oTAXOH THESE SENSATIONAL VALUES MONTH Silk Crepe FROCKS S/1.98 You'll certainly be sjnart . . .. for these are in the newest, freshest Spring styles . . . with up-to-the- minute sleeves, collars, trims! And you'll certainly save . . . one glance at the' price and the unusually heavy, quality material will tell you that! Handsome new-season pet- t' is! Sizes 14 to 20! Big girls! Little girls! A N K L E T S Keen Values! Cotton. Plain or fancy top. T a n , pastels, white. Ladies' Cotton HOSE Don't miss this wonderful value. They will sell on sight. Light or dark tans. Children's Porto Rican GOWNS Hand embroidered. White, Flesh and Peach. Wash Cloths Fast colors. Full size and heavy. While 100 dozen laet. 3c each Boys'* Pants Both longies and knickers. A value even Penneys dont have often. $1.00 Dress Caps for men or Boys. All the new spring shades. Also darks. Unbreakable visors. Broad Shoulders! Stitched Collars! New Belted Polo Types! COATS I t These coats have loads of style, good tailoring, and the right Spring colors and fabrics. Hairy tweeds, soft dressy woolens, polo types, basket weaves. A group that proves again that Penney 's Spring coats are fine bargains. Dark colors, beige. grey, bright shades, and pastels. Women's and Misses Sifts Fabrics with a flare for Style! G L O V E S 49 You'll want pairs md pairs of these deftly trimmed and plain slip-ons. In white, eggshell, beige, beaver. Sizes 6-8. At Pennty's thrift price! HANDBAGS 98C Right on their metal!--A large assortment of Easter fashion values.' Excellently simulated patent, calf, and grained leather effects. Rayon lined. Handy fittings. In the smart colors to harmonize or contrast with Easter costumes! Come early! Spring Days Call for Gay Drapes of San-Fact CRETONNE 190 »«* Splendid, heavy, quality. Sun and tub fast! 35/36 in. Fresh as a flower garden! For every room! SOCKS Rare Valw ia New Colored Cottontt Every day wear calls for t h e s e P e n n e.y wear'- giv-' ing socks. Neat colors! Carefully and ruggedly made! lOcpair MEN'S WHITE Hand'ehiefs Everyone needs' plenty of handkerchiefs. Now you can ·stock up. ' 3 for IQc ALL LINEN Crash 16 inches wide, several colors. . Save on this wonderful buy. 5yds. 69c Broadcloth Shorts Striped and figured. Fast colors. Buy your spring supply from this fine assortment. They are full cut and fit like a O C short should £··**' WORK SOCKS Blue or tan mixed cotton. Be here early for this value. A _ Each 31. 3 PAIR 25c BOY'S EXPERTLY TAILORED 2-TROUSER SUITS "We want top-notch tailoring, well sewn seams and good lining . . . make them full-- don't skimpfc" Thate what we told the maker after we .had selected the sturdy cassimeres, worsteds, tweeds and cheviots. Let us fit you ..... . .you'll agree toe maker did a smart job! Sizes 8 to IT. Wash Dresses 79C Rub ' e m -- 'Tub 'em -- of absolutely fast color vat-dyed prints. The kind that come through many a tubbing without losing their freshness! What bargains these are! CHILDREN'S RAYON Undies Buy plenty of these. They are an outstanding ' value. Bloomers, Panties, Vests. RETAN LEATHER WORK SHOES Made for service -- priced for savings I Composition soles! Leather insoles. mxUolcs. coont- ers! Moisture resistine! YOUR FAVORITE Rayon Undies 39o For smart little ftttt PATENT STRAPS A cnt-nrt pattern--* »** to* etery dress occasion! Solid leather stitch-downs, chrome soles! They sell themselves! It's their cut!--honest quality! -- picot edge! --thrift price! Bloomers, panties, vests. 3442, Tea rose, flesh. THE WHOLE TOWN IS TALKING ABOUT PENNEY'S SUITS $17.50 From every angle these suits measure up to our highest standards. The fabrics are twists, cassimeres and fine worsteds. The tailoring is the distinctive kind, that clicks with a.young man's idea of style!.A real "buy". . --if we've ever seen one! Others at $14.75 and §19.75 Men's Balbriggan UNION SUITS Short sleeves, ankle length.-Fuji, comfortable sizes, 36 to 46. Ecru.-. Co.lnc

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