The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 5, 1934 · Page 8
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April 5, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 5, 1934
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EIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 2,500 MINERS IN IOWA WALK OUT Forsake Picks and Shovels in Protest at Order of Johnson. DBS MOINES, April 5. Cff)--More than 2,500 Iowa coal miners were scheduled to spend the morning "out on top" today, forsaking their picks and shovels in a protest strike to the executive order of Gen. S. Johnson, NBA administrator, concerning working hours and tonnage rates. ; Twelve hundred miners at Williamson, Hiteman, Rexfield and Waukee are already on strike. ; Last night representatives of 10 mines in Polk county, employing more than 1,000 men, met and .if-. dared a strike scheduled to go,fa effect this morning. Later, represent tatives of 550 miners at Scandia No; 4 mine at Madrid, Iowa, confirmed a previous walkout action and decided not to return to work today. The strikes,- according to representatives, were called in protest to the order giving a 10 cent increase in the tonage rate which miners declare under most conditions is not sufficient With hours shortened from 40 to 35 a week, the miners claim that they cannot earn as much at 91 cents a ton as at the former rate of 81 cents with a longer week. No protest against the 35 hour week was registered, however. : HOUSE PASSES JOHNSON BILL Bars Loans to Defaulters; Name House Probe Committee. WASHINGTON, April 5. Cffl--The senate approved-Johnson; bill barring f inancial transactions by American citizens with foreign governments that have defaulted in their obligations was passed yesterday by the house. ,, ' It now goes'.to the white house for President Roosevelt's signature. The measure by Senator Johnson (R-Cal.) had the indorsement of the administration. It passed by an overwhelming voice vote. It is designed-to force foreign 1 defaulters to pay up their debts to this country before they can .borrow more money or float securities in the United States. Chairman McReynolds (D-Tenn.) of the foreign affairs committee said no money would be loaned ; the Soviet government by the export and import corporation until Moscow had agreed oh a settlement of its debt to the United States. .·.Speaker Rainey yesterday; nam- _ ·"sL-A'house committee to investigate Statements by Dr. William A. Wirt, Indiana educator, that members of t e Roosevelt "grain trust" told him they v/anted to overthrow the government. Members of the committee are representatives Bulwinkle, · North Carolina; O'Connor,-New York; and Arnold, Illinois; democrats, and LeMbach, New Jersey, and McGugin, Kansas, republicans. SLAININFiGHT AT DES MOINES One Negro Dead and Other Seriously Wounded in Shooting Fray. DES MOINES, April 5. UK--Bo Jingo, a Negro known also by the nickname of "Pretty Boy Floyd," was killed and another, Wright Hayes, 59, was seriously wounded in a snooting fray here early today. Witnesses told police that Jingo fired the first shot, wounding Hayes. Then, police said, Hayes fired in self defense, killing his. assailant. CREWS BUSY ON RAILROAD WRECK (Continued From P»fe 1} real. The first thing I saw was a car of lumber break away from the train and reel off and through the trestle. The rest of the train came along and several cars were demolished. It was so quick I could scarcely tell just what was happening." Routed Through M. C. All freight trains operating between Chicago and Omaha on the Great Western railroad were routed through Mason City by way of Hayfield, Minn., Thursday. The eastbound trains left the main line at Clarion to go northeast through Mason City to Hayfield, where they were placed on the line to Oelwein, where they were again transferred to the main line Westbound freights were sent northwest from Oelwein to Hayfield and through Mason City to Clarion. Passenger trains were operated to the scene of the wreck from each side and passengers transferred across. UPDEGRAFF "OUT OF THE PICTURE" Says He h Out of Race for Post As Administrator of State U. IOWA CITY, April 5. '(SV--Prof- Clarence M. Updegraff, pne-of the favored candidates to, succeed Dr. Walter A. Jessup as-president of tho University of Iowa, today announced that he was "out of the picture" as a possible university administrator The university law professor whose appointment was reported to have been postponed following the last meeting of the state board of education Because of faculty objec tions, asserted that 'T have learnec that there is no_ use mentioning .my name further in .connection with the position." President George T. Baker of the state board of education confinner' the report here this morning tha W. R, Boyd, Cedar Rapids membe of the board, is in the east. Although President Baker denied that Boyf made the trip for the purpose of in terviewing possible appointees fo the-university presidency, he sail that he would "probably do som investigating." IN DAY'S NEWS James Fahey, popular resident of Jasper, Alta, was held at Edmonton, Alta., on a charge of be In g Frank Grigware (above), who escaped from Leavenworth penitentiary 24 years ago while serving a life term for mall robbery. This picture of Grigware was taken before his escape. (Associated Fress photo.) Policemen May Have to Carry Their Own Lunch or Go Hungry MORGANTOWN, W. Va_, April 5. UPl--This town's polic'e force, all nine of them, will carry their lunch or go without it if a regulation proposed by the council becomes law. The regulation provides that no-policeman shall enter a restaurant where 'beer is served except in the line of duty. Which would be all right except that almost every restaurant in town sells beer. The reason this back-to-the-land enthusiasm never lasts is because spring doesn't, either; -- Fountain Inn Tribune. What a difference... A few pieces of New Furniture, or a New Rug, will make a great difference in the appearance of your home. Get them now and start enjoying your home more than ever. Prices very attractive at the ... Joe Goss FURNITURE STORE 212 South Federal Ave. LONG, HARRISON FIGHT IN SENATE (Continued Frrm Pace 1) what is in iny heart, and my esti mate of him "End his labors an services here is shared by ever; member of the senate.on both, side of the aisle, with possibly one excep tion." Long Interrupts. Here Long interrupted: "In speaking of the leadership had more particularly in mind, i well as anybody t.se, the senafc from Mississippi. I was not spea ing only .of the senator from Art aosas. When I speak of the leadei . ship, I think the senator knows I ] certainly had him'in mind for the tax policy he has pursued. He need make no 'defense of anyone else; let him take care'of himself." "I am glad," Harrison replied, 'the senator looks on me as included in the leadership, but if .others care no more about his estimate of me than I care about it, it makes no difference because in my opinion the opinion of the senator from Louisiana is less respected by the membership of this body as a whole: and~by the country than that of any other senator here." Tells of Betting. The verbal duel between Long and Rightor started when William C. Grace, a Washington attorney, testified he had made bets at a New Orleans race track on the advice of officials .arid all his selections won. Rightor broke .in to say Grace was at a spring meeting and the Louisiana Jockey club, in which Colonel Sullivan and Colonel Bradley were interested, did not have a meeting at that season. The track Grace visited, Rightor said, was Jefferson. "That's your track, senator,' he added; Long shot back that Rightor's statement was an "infamous falsehood and there's not a word of truth in it." Never Placed Bet. "I have never been in a race track in my.life," Long added. "I never placed a bet on a horse race." Meanwhile Rightor had calmly risen and angrily leaned toward Long. "I'd just like to say you wouldn' say that if there weren't a lot o | policemen here," he told the sena tor. Long then invited him to step outside. Shaking his fist, Rightor said "You wouldn't do a thing to me ol- man." Long has charged, that Sullivan dominated the internal revenue of f ice in New Orleans since Moore be came collector. He is fighting con donation of Moore's appointmen* Paid Huey's Debts. Col. E. L. Bradley, Kentuck sportsman, told the committee t had donated $5,000 to help pay of the "political debts" of Senate Long after the latter was electe governor of Louisiana in 1928. Long has asserted that Bradle and Col. John P. Sullivan, New O leans sportsman, are gambling par ners and that Sulivan dominate Moore and his office. Long denied he had ever ssen Bradley, despite the latter's testimony that he was introduced to Long in April, 1928, in the Roosevelt hotel at New Orleans by Colonel Sullivan. WHEAT ADVISORY GROUP CONVENES American Presides at Firs Session Designed to Raise Prices. ROME, April 5. Iff)--With an American ,in the chair, the worl wheat advisory commission met to day to seek new.lways and means o raising and stabilizing the prices o wheat, · John Van A. MacMurray, Ameri can minister to Estonia, Latvia an Lithuania, presided at the opening session. Two other- American, dele- jates, Dr. Mordecai Ezekiel, eco- lomic adviser to the secretary of agriculture; and Frederick E. Mur- )hy, Minneapolis publisher, figured jrominently. . · Reduce World Supply. With the general idea in mind of reducing the world's supply and in- Measing the demand for wheat, the commissions-consisting of delegates from the United States, Canida, Argentina, Australia, England, France, Germany, and seven other smaller nations--began consideration of the following proposals: 1. Set minimum prices for wheat exports; ' 2. Discourage government financial assistance, which depresses export prices; , . 3. Withdraw low quantities of wheat from human consumption by denaturing them and feeding to cattle and pigs; 4. Increase consumption of wheat by decreasing the percentage of flour extracted. Permit Future Exports. 5. Permit future exports of de- itured wheat ' as outside export iotas; 6. Campaign to better the qual- y of bread; . 7. Cut wheat for hay and green dder; ' ., 8. Make wheat more easily avail- jle to countries which at present se .little of it; . 9. Compensation in trade for heat importing countries agreeing reduce wheat acreage. Various delegates also were pre- ared to bring before the meeting roposal to modify the export quo- as agreement reached at the con- erence in London last August. HUEY WANTS IT ALL ON RECORD Joes on Manhunt to Find Someone Who Heard Him Sworn at. WASHINGTON, April 5. (-- enator Huey P. Long of Louisiana fent on a manhunt today--seeking some one who would repeat to a enate committee clerk the cuss rords directed at him yesterday. Col. John P. Sullivan, New Or- eans sportsman, was the author of the epithets. Much to Long's disap- ointment the clerk of the senate fi- tance committee said he didn't atch the words and thus they didn't get into the record. The Louisiana senator was known o have approached several men to ask if they heard "what Sullivan ailed me." He appeared anxious to lave the words made a matter of lublic record. Newspaper Plant in Havana Burns Down HAVANA, April 5. UP--The extensive and modern plant of the newspaper El Pais was in ruins today, burned out by fire resulting either from an explosion in a lead melting tank or defective wiring Police estimated damage at $100,000. Caterpillars on the track recently stopped a train near Wollamai, Australia. ALTA VISTA TOWN ! CENTER DEDICATED (Continued S-'rum I'IIRC 1) quirements for such a project utilizing CWA funds. Dance Will Close Festivities. Announcement was made during the course of the evening's program of a dance Thursday night at vhich a Rochester, Minn., orchestra will supply the music. This is also a part of the formal opening of the new community hall situated at the north edge of the business section on the west side of Main street. Refreshment concessions were provided for both nights'. The committee of nine Alta Vistans who worked with County Administrator Donahue and Joe Menges local CWA committeemen, was made up of the city council and some additional Commercial club members and citizens. The personnel included Carl White, Lloyd Mahoney, Ben Dockendort Frank Shipton, Tom Burns, Adolph Alt. the Rev. A. F. Karsten, Herman Schanfeld and Lew Reinhart. Richard Stoltz of New Hampton served as head foreman over the construction activities. The Chickasaw county CWA or- o-anization working under Mr. Donahue includes, besides Mr. Menges of Alta Vista, Harold Dunn of Lawler, Wayne M. Erudhon of Nashua and Paul Morf of Fredericksburg, local committeemen. Welfare authorities report they have succeeded in bringing about a 50 per cent decrease hi juvenile delinquency at Greensboro, N. C. SAMUEL INSULL WRITES MEMOIRS Plans to Let World Know His Side of Story of His Flight. ISTANBUL, Turkey, April 5. 01') --Samuel Insull spent today writing notes tor his memoirs so the world will have his side of a spectacular itory. Sitting under guard in a hospital .vard, he jotted memoranda of his desperate sea flight from American authorities. The Turkish government, which 'topped his flight unceremoniously, sought to sweep away the last legal cobwebs and have him ready for the United States when it comes to get him. Public Prosecutor Kena announced that Istanbul legal authorities were examining the new protest lodged by lawyers against Insult's arrest. He reaffirmed that the penal tribunal had definitely rejected a petition for an appeal. During the night, the travel- weary Chicagoan received word from his London agents that an additional $10,000 had been made available for his use in continuing the last-ditch struggle against extradition to the United States. Cheered by. the message Insull spent yesterday evening writing letters and making notes for his me- i moirs. FIND BODIES OF 13 FLOOD DEAD (Continued From 1'uge 1) mile stretch of the river. Those found: Mrs. A. M. Adams and her daughters, Opal 18, Lola Fay, 5. and Audrey, 10. Three other daughters, believed drowned, have not been found. Two Still Missing. Mrs. L. L. Fenter, Hammon, a small daughter and her oldest son. The bodies of a younger son and the father have not been recovered. That of the daughter, Stella Mae, 10, was found yesterday. Mrs. Lawrence Taylor, 35, and Lenora Taylor, 12. Two rescue workers whose capsized boat was found earlier telephoned Hammon from Butler to report they were safe. The two. Rusty Toller and Harry Kemp, said they swam ashore. Victims of Flood. MENARD, Tex., April 5. OP)--The bodies of Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Carroll and a hired hand named Welch were found today on the banks of the Saline creek southeast of Menard victims of raging flood waters that swept this section last night. Throws Cartridges Into Fire; Wounded CEDAR RAPIDS, April 5. C3V- Struck by a bullet which exploded when she threw a handful of cart ridges into a stove, Miss Marie Graj suffered a severe wound in her lef arm last night. She was taken to a hospital. 'APRIL 5 B| 193 1 rWESTJONS TO ASK OR, WIRT Formal House Committee of Five Named to Probe His Charges. WASHINGTON, April 5. OB--t- Cormal house committee of five thought up questions today to pop at Dr. William A. Wirt of Gary, Ind, when he is called to name the 'brain trusters" he says are plotting an American revolution. Some members of the committee appointed yesterday by Speaker Rainey--three democrats and two republicans--intimo.ted Wirt might not appear before next week. One of the most active members of the Roosevelt professional group, Rexford G. Tugwell, assistant secretary of agriculture, stepped forward to say that he didn't believe Wirt would suggest he (Tugwell) made any such statements. "I don't know Wirt," saM Tugwell. "I do not believe he could have been referring to me." The newly named committeemen are Representatives Bulwinkle of North Carolina, O'Connor of New York and Arnold of Illinois, democrats, and Lehlbach of New Jersey and McGuggin of Kansas, republicans. General Ma Chan Shan, hero of the Nonni river battle of 1931 and one of China's most famous fighting men, recently visited London. J. S. Ambassador at London Dinner Lauds First Roosevelt Yeai LONDON, April 5. UP)--Robert / Bingham, United States ambas- ador, speaking today at the Amer- can Chamber of Commerce, laud- d President Roosevelt's first year m office as highly constructive. He aid the administration's measures ad not been mere palliatives ap- lied to relieve symtoms of a dis- ase in the economic fabric of the United States, but that "on the ontrary the measures taken have gone to the root of the- trouble for the purpose of producing a permanent cure." __^_J___ Charles City Woman Confesses to Thefts in Mason City Stores Mrs. Anna Higley, about 40, o Charles City confessed to the thet of a pocketbook, a dress, coat ana several other articles of women apparel after being taken onto cus tody by county officials Wednesday afternoon. She was held in th county jail on charges of shopliftin, while further investigations wer made in an effort to trace othe articles reported stolen from Maso City stores recently. Jurors Disagree at Shoemaker Trial on Charges of Assaul WASHINGTON, April 5. UP)--J new trial for Representative Shoe maker (farmer-labor, Minn.) _ o charges of assaulting a taxica driver has been set for April 25. police court jury deliberated for si hours last nigh I without reachin an -agreement. Reported to hav stood 11 to 1 for conviction, th jury of 10 men and 2 women wa discharged late last night by Judg Gus A. Schuldt. LUCKIES ARE ALL-WAYS KIND TO YOUR THROAT strands of only the center leaves . . . rolled round, and firm ... no loose ends. That's why Luckies 'keep in condition'--do not dry out. Luckies are all-ways kind to my throat. 5? smoke Luckies because the finest tobaccos and only the clean center leaves give Luckies that better taste. But they don't stop there. For throat protection, 'It's coasted!' Long golden It's toasted" Luckies are all-ways kind to your throat ggiSagBgijgsBSgjgsgSsggagsSs^SsKSSaKffiSSBSS^ v ^?~'j.'Hf^*-f ~ Only the Center Leaves-theseare thtMiUest Leaves^ They taste better NOT thebottm loaves--they're inferior in quality--coarse and sandy I

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