The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 9, 1934 · Page 2
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April 9, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 9, 1934
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE APRIL 9 1934 1 SLAIN, SCORE HURT IN RIOTING Violent Political Clashes in Belgium Threaten to Break Out Anew. BRUSSELS, April 9 W)--One person was slain and more than a score were Injured in a week-end of violent political clashes which threatened to break out anew in and near Brussels today. A communist was killed in rioting which broke out in connection with the inauguration of Brussels headquarters of the nationalist blue shirts. Clashes spread throughout scattered sections of the capital between the uniformed nationalists and bands of communists. In Brussels, 10 communists and 15 nationalists were wounded and injured in hand-to-hand fighting. The rioting then was carried into other localities. Speedometers are to be installed on 100 engines of a railway in England. NOTICE OF ELECTION °f Divisional Code Authority for Division No. 46 of the Retail Solid Fuel Industry To All Mnnbm of the Retail Solid Fuel Industry in lotvo. Notice IB hereby given that nine members of the Divisional Code Authority for the Retail Solid Fuel Industry for Division 46 wnlcb comprises the state of Iowa will be elected on Ajril 14th, 1B34, by vote of the members of toe said Industry, to such DMslon, All member* of the Industry engaged "In the celling or selling and delivering of solid fuel In other than railroad cars or cargo vessels," are eligible to vote. feallotj and all necessary information regarding this election may be obtained by addressing . CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, DES MOINES, IOWA By resolution of the National Code Authority. pMvflAat to tiw Code of Fair Competition for the Btlall Solid Fuel Industry, ·s approved on Ftbitrary 14, 1934, by Roosevelt. HEATED DISPUTE CAUSES RECESS (Continued From Page 1) the seven hour day and a $5 basic daily wage. Operators from at least a half dozen states were in attendance when the hearing opened today with Wayne Ellis, deputy administrator in charge of the soft coal code, presiding. The recovery administration did not appear. Accuses Administration. Johnston accused the recovery administration of violating the recovery act and the soft coal code in imposing new wage and hour scales without giving the industry a hearing before so doing. The NRA order, Johnston added, has increased Alabama wages $1.20 a day, had closed mines, and thrown 15,000 miners out of work in that state. He attacked the "militaristic idea" behind the order and said one of its worst effects was to disturb the peaceful relation between the operators and the miners "by giving the impression to the men in the field that the companies were able to pay any wage" when, he said, even at tie old wage scale the Alabama operators were losing 17 cents a ton. OVERHOLSER NEW IOWA PRESS HEAD Red Oak Editor Elected to Succeed V. H. Lovejoy of Jefferson. DES MOENES, April 9. ISt-- lalph Overholser, editor and man- uiaaLe Iur ule ucluul; , aut ,,,,,,,,,,,,.- ager of the Red Oak Express has Uon for county rec0 rder of Cerro een elected president of toe Iowa Gor(Jo county . 'ress association. He succeeds V. H. Lovejoy of Jefferson. E. L. C. White of Spencer was named vice president. The election concluded the as- ociation's annual convention here. A resolution urging support of President Roosevelt in carrying.out he provision of the graphic arts code was defeated after a strenuous ight on the convention floor. In ts place was substituted the followmg: JOHNSON WILL SEE ROOSEVELT NRA Administrator on Way to Florida to Job President WASHINGTON, April 9. UP)-Hugh S. Johnson was enroute to Florida this afternoon to join President Roosevelt's yachting party. The NRA administrator had been invited by the president to go with him at the beginning of the vacation trip, had accepted, and then al the last minute because of acute problems facing his organization remained behind. His trip was unannounced. He was accompanied by his assistant Frances Robinson. Nursery Stock Is Here Biff fresh stock. All kinds of fruit and shade trees, and large variety of shrubs for every purpose. All fresh, hardy stock . . . the kind you'Jl be happy to own. Prices are right, too. FIELD'S FAMOUS SEEDS BED CLOVES, Special price, bushel $8.95 AJB. Lynum'* Grimm Dakota 13 ALFALFA, bushel . tQ V · · · Very Special! Lawn Grass Seed FOEMEKLY SOLD AT T5c In shaker top box, 151/2 ounces. The Ideal lawn seed mix- O C tore. While It lasts ... ii«Jv WHITE BLOSSOM Sweet Clover, bushel. .$3.75 HAY AM» PASTTTBE MIXTURES, Irashel.".. Garden Seeds, Pkg. 5c SPECIAL LOT, 35 Packages for $1.00 Brooder Stove We sell lots of 'era HENRY FIELD SEED STORE 514 South Federal Ave., first braiding south of 1933 location Mrs. Harry J. Burke Is Candidate for Recorder Taught School and Has Worked in Local Offices. Mrs. Harry J. Burae, 110 Fifth street southeast, Saturday announced that she would be a candidate for the democratic nomina- Unwonted Hardships. "That the publishers believe that a 10 per cent increase in wages and a 10 per cent decrease in hours would cause unwonted hardship in ;hese times." The convention also approved a resolution decrying the action of county corn-hog committees in seeking reduced advertising rates for publication of lists ' of contract signers. Another resolution protested the Wagner-Lewis labor bill and trade unions. The resolution declared the bill unfair to employers and "un- American in principle." Commend Selection. Members of the association, by vote, commended the selection of four master editor-publishers last night The masters named include W. C. Jamagin, Storm Lake; W. P. Wortman, Malvern; F. A. Moscrip, Marshalltown, and Grant Caswell, Des Moines. Three directors also were named. G. A. Ellis of Marengo and Ward Barnes of Eagle Grove were elected, Ellis to succeed White and Barnes to succeed V. M. Vierth of Albla. C. A. Doxsee of Monticello was reelected a director. ,,,,,,. ,, taught school in Mitchell county for three years and has had nine months' training in Hamilton's college of commerce. She was employed at the Hawkeye Supply company offices for two years as stenographer and worked for the Central Trust company bank for two years as bookkeeper. She was married in 1922 to Harry J. Burke, a veteran of the World war and member of the American Legion from the time of the inception of that organization until his death two years ago. Mrs. Burke has four sons, under 11 years of age. It's much more dignified to say we're running around in circles, although it comes to about the same thing.--Arkansas Gazette. Blackberries were picked in New- tonstewart, Ireland, in February. IHRLLORV HfiTS « M Me Jfia ABEL SON INC. At NUMBER M«N SOUI* "PARDON ME fellows, you're on the wrong track . . . . Y OU saw what a nice funeral Joe had, so I can't blame you for thinking his wife spent a lot of money for it. But I went to the McAuley Funeral Home with her to make arrangements and I know you are wrong. "We saw such a display of caskets that it didn't take us long to select the one for the beautiful service you attended. It and every casket there had the price marked in plain figures. "That's how I know Joe's funeral was very reasonable. I could tell you the exact cost, but out of respect for him and his wife I don't think I should. "I will say that she might have had a service for almost any price." An advertisement of the McAULEY FUNERAL HOME 8 S. Adams St. Phone 561 READY TO GET EXTRA MONEY Democrats to Spend 'Plenty' on Probe If Dr. Wirt Has Goods. all --Photo by Russell. MRS. HARRY i. BDKKE SWEEPSTAKES IN CONTEST LISTED Charles City High in Class A; Final Reports Given Out at 1 a. m. CHARLES CITY, April 9.--West Waterloo won sweepstakes awards in class AA with 438 points and Charles City won in class A with 284 points in the Northeast district music contest held here Friday and Saturday. Marion was high-in class B with 265 points and Traer in class C with 195 points. Charles City had 14 entries, eight of which were given superior ratings, five received excellent and one was marked good. Superior ratings were given to the band, mixed chorus, girls' glee club, boys' glee club, Malcolm Sanders, cornet; Marion Johnson, soprano; Dorothy Miller, harp, and Helen Taylor, piano. Excellent ratings were given to mixed small vocal group, girls' small vocal group, boys' small vocal group, chamber group, Eugene Case, tuba. Paul Moore who played the French horn was given a rating of good. The contest was delayed and the final reports were not given out until nearly 1 o'clock Sunday morning as the last number did not begin until 11:30 p. m. Saturday night. In the afternoon events scheduled at 2 o'clock did not come off until 5 o'clock. The report on Saturday evening's events is as follows: Orchestra class B--Osage, superior; Toledo and West Union, good. Chamber group (brass), class. AA and A--West Waterloo arid -Dubuque superior; -E. Waterloo, Charles City and Oelwein, excellent. Band event, class A--Charles City, superior; Oelwein, excellent; Class B--Vinton, superior; Osage, Waverly and Marion, excellent. Saturday afternoon events includ- Bassoon--Sheldon Rahn, Lisbon, superior. Elmer Bickford, B. Waterloo, excellent. Cello--Constance Altland, B. Waterloo, Peggy Stevens, Farkersburg, and Maxine Kluges, Vinton, excel- Stringed bass--Bob Fagerlind, E Waterloo, superior. I oboe--Fred Peterson, W. Waterloo, superior. Clarinet--Don Kessler, C e d a r R a p i d s (Washington), superior Dorothy C h e e k , Cedar Rapids (Grant), Robert Titus, Marion, ex cellent. Marimba--Xylophone, Betty Dun abaugh, West Waterloo, superior. Cornet--Malcolm Sanders, Charles City, superior; Bob Staeting, Cedar Rapids, and Don Galloway, Post ville, excellent. .--Iver Thorson, Waukon, su tate Training school, superior; lass C, Williams, excellent; class A, Dagle Grove, superior. Bovs Glee club, class A--Ames, uperior; class B, Estherville, excel- ;nt; class C, Rodman, superior. Orchestra, class C--Renwick, su- erior; class B, Clear Lake, super- r. Girls Glee club, class A--Ames, uperior; class B, Estherville and Northwood, superior; class C, Roland and plover, superior. Trombone solo--Ernest Behn of Sheffield, superior. Pipe organ--Estherville, superior. Baritone-euphonium solo--Forrest Sanders of Plover, superior. Tuba solo--Bob Jones of Eagle !rove. Girls' small vocal group--Classes B and C--Randall and Northwood, uperior. Boys' small vocal group, classes AA and A--Eagle Brove, superior; Ames, excellent. Classes B and C boys' small vocal jroup--Northwood and Rodman will ;o to state finals. ed:. -- , perior; Eugene Case, Charles City Earl Brush, Cedar Falls, Irving WASHINGTON, April 9. Democrats said today that if Dr. William A. Wirt produces the goods when he takes the stand tomorrow, the house of representatives will spend "plenty of money" to sift his charges of a red plot. Representative Byrns of Tennessee, democratic leader, answered R e p r e s e n t a t i v e McGugin (R-, Kans.), who charged that democrats were "starving" the inquiry to death by appropriating only $500 for it. Byrns said that if the Gary. Ind., educator discloses anything "worth investigating" more money will be spent. "We presumed that if Dr. Wirt named any 'brain trusters' he would name 'brain trusters' who are in Washington," Byrns said. "Any others couldn't have had much influence in bringing on .this Kerensky-Stalin revolution he talks about. "That $500 ought to be enough to cover expenses for the trip from Gary to Washington, especially since I'm sure the committee won't 'want to keep him more than one day. "But if the need develops, the house has a contingent fund big enough to provide plenty of money." BEH TRIAL FOR FORGERY STARTS (Continued from Fnge I) dictments charging Kraschel and Ben with conspiracy to defraud government by "hindering function of national Industrial recovery act and charging Beh with forgery of a public document. Feb. 2--Kraschel files demurrer to conspiracy indictment. Feb. 8--Federal Judge Charles A. Dewey overrules demurrer after court hearing. March 26--Kraschel and Beh enter pleas of not guilty. April 9--Trial of Beh on conspiracy indictment begins. COLD DILLINGER TRAIL IS FOUND (Continued From PnRC 1) ered in recent days, led police to cling to their belief that Dillinger is still in this section, despite reports that he has been seen in other parts of the country. There is some evidence, too, that Dillinger was wounded in the leg when, with the Frechetti woman, he shot his way out of a St. Paul apartment House March 31. Eugene Green, a Dfllinger associate who also escaped from the apartment house by fighting off police with machine gun fire but who was captured a few days later, is near death in a St Paul hospital. He was severely wounded by police bullets when he, with a woman companion, was captured last week- ANCHORS AWEIGH FOR U,S, FLEET 101 Fighting Craft Finish Stay of Two Years on Pacific Coast. SAN PEDRO, Cal., April 9. "Anchors aweigh" was the order among the 101 fighting craft of the United States fleet today. Terminating a two year stay on. the Pacific coast, the fleet was under orders to proceed to the east coast, through the Panama canal. The movement meant a giant tactical problem. Fifteen giant patrol planes, the largest units of the navy's aircraft, poised for a takeoff from San Diego to fly in four hops of about 700 milea each to the Panama canal. They will rejoin the fleet there April 21. Seventy-five officers and the men will make the flight. Simultaneously the navy's giant of the air, the U. S. S. Macon, was to cast off from Sunnyvale, Cal. The dirigible will return to Sunnyvale after joining the fleet in the first of the war games which will occupy the 35,000 fighting men throughout most of their cruise to the east coast. Conditions of war will be stimulated by the fleet in its journey to the canal. Only the roar and smoke of actual gunfire will be missing in. the constant maneuvers, which will test the tactical strategy of commanding officers. \ a SAYS WIRT WAS VICTIM OF JOKE (Continued From l'«ge 1) vas to be replaced later by a Stalin." In the first of the four articles-he one entitled "shall we save debt- rs, creditors or both?--these remarks are made: "Has the citizen in America the ight to live while he is trying to get a job? Must the citizen in onerica starve when he is not able o work? Starved tp;Teath. , _ -; .-"'During' tlie :days : .of VLouia the Fourteenth m France, citizens of glorious France did lie down by the roadside and die of starvation. But such conditions brought on the French revolution. "If American property owners cannot pay for the yprotection o£ their own property, soon they will not have any property. Neither creditors nor debtors can be saved. Both will perish and other property owners as well. "In America, as in Russia, the proletariat will take the responsibility and the property. If a revolution is necessary the proletariat will give us that too. There will not be any 'gravy.' " AUTOBOARTlHAS MORE TROUBLES (Conttastd From Page 1) man, chairman, "has its hands full The dissension among representatives of the American Federation of Labor locals in various automotive plants was given expression in a telegram to Washington criticizing the labor board's procedure. Violating "Spirit." While the contents of the tele- Spaulding, Marble Rock. Melvin Oldfactor, Marion, excellent. Orchestra, class C--Arlington superior; Traer, Parkersburg am I. S. school for the blind, excellent. ' Band, class C--Wyoming, Spring ville and Blairstown, superior Traer and Fremont, excellent ·*· _ TrTTr .« T. un 11A 1-V tile WW4"", ....-- ·· Chamber groups WW, Class B mediatio]a inst eaa or by decisions as and C--Cresco, superior; Wyoming, .1.1.,- *:te nv,, excellent Class AA and A--Du- gram were not immediately disclosed William Collins, American Federation of Labor organizer, said the board was not "living up to the spirit of the agreement," that gave birth to the board; and that it was buque, superior; West Waterloo, excellent. Piano--Helen Taylor of Charles City and Elinor Gough of ML Vernon, superior; Wyoming, excellent. Miscellaneous string- group--Both Grant and Washington high schools were awarded superior rating and will go to the state contest Harp--Dorothy Miller of Charles City, superior. Marimba - xylophone--West v, a- terloo, superior; Toledo, excellent. Trombone--Lymau Riney of West Waterloo, superior; Franklin Junior high school of Cedar Rapids, Marion, Newhall, Oelwein and Vinton, excellent. Baritone-euphonium -- Lee Lybarger of Osage and Marshall Brintnell of West Waterloo, superior; Oelwein and East Waterloo, excellent _ French horn--John Graff of Dubuque and Ferdinand Masberg of East Waterloo, superior; Vinton, excellent. Chamber Group, Class B and C-Vinton, superior; Duraont, excellent. Cornet -- Malcolm Sanders of Charles City, superior; Wilson Junior high school of Cedar Rapids and Postville, excellent Violin--Washington high school of Cedar Rapicis, superior; Grant high school of Cedar Rapids. Marion and West Waterloo, excellent. ADDITIONAL RATINGS AT AMES ANNOUNCED AMES, April 9.--Additional results in the North Central district music contest included: Concert band--Manly, superior. Marching band, class B--Iowa ittempting to settle differences "by :he agreement demanded." Coincident with the reports of growing dissension among the labor officials came a rumor that Richard L. Byrd, labor's representative on the board, might retire. Byrd, however, declined to discuss the rumor and went ahead with the board's session when it met this forenoon. McGrady, who had planned to return to Washington Saturday, said today he intended to :'stay in Detroit until the situation here is cleared up." Settlement Falls. Coming close upon the failure of its plan for a settlement of the strike in Wisconsin plants of the Nash Motors company and an affiliate, where 4,600 men are out, the board met another rebuff yesterday when striking workers of the Motor Products corporation rejected a settlement program drawn up by the board. The labor tribunal was seeking a new basis of settlement for that strike and also for averting the threatened walkout next Thursday of tool and diemakers employed in nearly three score Detroit job shops. The tool and diemakers are demanding a 20 per cent wage increase and a 36 hour, five day week. On College Debate Team. OSAGE. April 9.--Joseph Casey, a son of Mr. and Mrs. James Casey who Is a senior at Columbia college, Dubuque, has spent the past week representing his school on a debating team, visiting Detroit, Schan- ton. New York and Washington on a debate itinerary. YOUNG JIMMY BROUGHT US LUCK,RUTrl. 1 GOT THAT JOB TODAY. SWELL SALARY / MRUN6,IHSOGUD. NOW WE WONT HAVE TO WORRY ABOUT OWING THE DOCTOR LATER WISH I COULD PAY THE WHOLE BIU. · DOCTOR. BUT I DON'T KNOW HOW LONS MY JOB WILL LAST. THE BOSS SEEMS TO HAVE TAXEH A DISLIKE TO ME MAYBE ITS SOME FAULT YOU DONT KNOW ABOUT. MAY 1 SPEAK QUITE FRANKLY ? LIFEBUOY ADOPTED lotting prosperity for thtifamily JIMMY'S ALL PAID FOR,RUTH.' 60T MY RAISE TODAY--SO I SETTLED WITH THE DOCTOR WONDERFUL.DEAR.WE'LL SOON BE ON EASY STREET RUTH, WE NEVER SEEN YOUR COMPLEXION SO FRESH ftNO CLEAR! WHftT'SYOOR SECRET? n V /LIFEBUOY,DEAR.trs ^s (WONDERFUL FORTHE SKINj TVUEP your complexion young -- softly sparkling, JX crystal deal. Difficult? Expensive? Notwith mis simple, refreshing "home" fecilL Work up a rich, creamy lather using Lifebuoy-the deep-cleansi ng toilet soap that lathers so abundantly in haid oc soft water, hot or cold. Massage this lather well into pores; then rinse. Do this nightly--see skia bloom with health. Facts about "B.O." EVWJ on cool days we perspire a quart a day. We grow accustomed to this ever-present odor--offend unknowingly. Play safe--bathe regularly with lifebuoy. Its purifying lather dtodorizts pores-stops"B.O."(W)roi/of). j Its fresh, clean, hygienic scent . vanishes as you rinse. The Cities Service POWER P R O V E R April 9, 10, 11, 12, IS, 14 at The Cities Service Station At 6th and North Federal Avenue Mason City, Iowa THIS MACHINE WILL TELL YOU IN 30 SECONDS whether vour motor is operating at its highest efficiency by indicating the amount of unburned gasoline in the exhaust. Gasoline m the exhaust represents WASTE which can be eliminated through motor adjusting made with the use of the Cities Service. PRECISION INSTRUMENTS CARBON MONOXIDE, the death dealing gas resulting from incomplete combustion, can also be detected and eliminated with the POWER PROVER , A specially trained operator of long experience, in charge of the POWER PROVER will gladly explain its operation. H. H. Whitlatch - L. A. Kerns AGENTS f .1° I* '1° In 0 · S o (° o 0 ! 0 1 0 i 0 10 lo i, k ii 0 j) |0 1° /O t o ' 0 i 0 \ o to Jo Jo 1 0 ··, o 'iO ?° ·Jo "M 50 IS IS ·50

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