The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1939 · Page 2
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March 17, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 17, 1939
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non-intervention by any nation in the domestic affairs o£ other nations; and it has on repeated occasions expressed its condemnation 0 ,/L p . oKc y o£ military aggression. "It is manifest that acts of wanton lawlessness and of arbitrary force are threatening world peace, and the very structure of modern civilization. "The imperative need for the observance of the principles advocated by this government has been clearly demonstrated by the developments which have taken place during the last three days." Schedule of F. R. Includes Many Trips WASHINGTON, (^-President Hoosevelt's engagement schedule for the next few months, as tentatively outlined Friday, embraces one of the busiest travel itineraries ol any comparable period in his administration. Starting March 29 with a trip to Warm Springs, Ga. he will be m and out of Washington until mid-summer making speeches, receiving royalty, and attending the world's fair at New York. He also hopes to go to San Francisco for the Golden Gate exposition, but he will not make a decision until congress adjourns He will add considerably to the 150,000 miles he has traveled since he became president. Will Dedicate School His tentative schedule follows" March 29-- G o e s to W a r m Springs for a vacation and to dedicate a new school and hospital at the infantile paralysis foundation. During this trip he will motor to Alabama for s speech (date not set) before the Negro f, C r h °S l at Tusto^e- He returns to Washington April 10. April 14 -- Speaks at Mount Vernon to commemorate the 150th anniversary of George Washington's notification of his election as first president. A p r i l 15 -- Attends gridiron dinner m Washington. At Baseball Season Open April 17-- Throws out first ball at opening American league baseball game in Washington April 28 -Goes to Hyde Park, N. Y., home to receive the crown prince and crown princess of Norway. . ·April 30_Motors from Hyde Park to New York to open world's fair. Returns to Hyde Park to receive the. crown prince and crown princess of Denmark WiU Receive Kins, Queen May 1 _- Dedicates postoffice building at Hhinebeck, N Y .May 5-- Receives President Somoza O f Nicaragua at white house May 7_Eamon De Valera Amencan-born prime minister of Ireland, visits %yhite house June 8 and 9-- King and queen of England will be white house f?"^ T? nd then be received at Jun 10 a «" going to fair SEVENTH WEEK OF TRIAL ENDS Amount of Time Spent' by McNider in Bank Business Is Told The seventh week of the Ontjes-McNider trial came to a close Friday noon when Judge Henry N - . Graven adjourned the case until Tuesday morning in order to hold court meanwhile at Garner and Forest City. Peter Anderson, secretary of the Northwestern States Portland Cement company, was hack on the stand at adjournment time. He has heen on the witness stand more than hall of the elapsed time of the trial. Waited Month to Testify Leo Debbin, bookkeeper and teller for the First National bank from 1921 to 1932, was on the stand for about an hour Friday morning testifying as to the amount of time spent by C H McNider on banking business In answer to a question by John Senneff, defense counsel, on cross examination he admitted that he had waited for about a month to testify being in the courtroom each day the trial was in session. Called by Subpena On redirect examination by F A. Ontjes, counsel for the claimants, he said that he was called b subpena and that other witnesse had been on the stand through out the month he had waited. His testimony related to 'th claim by the plaintiffs that Mr McNider had been overpaid At torney Ontjes attempting to brin out that the cement company exe cutive spent.practically all. hi time m the bank when he wa ~-- ---Woo Woo" Is Guest of Haley Air Ya Listenin the"laehrvmo'«o1n',V"V llvIueu lnl ? Iellow comedian with me lacmymose larynx to come to his aid in flip repartee w,th Haley-hecklers, Artie Auerbach an * . * * * * ¥ J J S « Haley's Comedienne Fio Rito's Orche'stra Musical intermissions between rounds will be handled by Virginia Ven-ill, who directs one of her numbers at Herbert--"Ain't Ya Got No Romance?" Ted Fio- Rito will lead his famous orchestra in popular dance music. in town. WPA 'ROTATION' PLAN DISCUSSED Persons on Roils Longest Time May Be Replaced by Others WASHINGTON, f/Pj--The WPA congressmen handling relief appropriations are giving serious consideration to a plan for replacing persons who have been on relief rolls longest with individuals on the waiting list. Both WPA Administrator Harrington and members of a house appropriations subcommittee were described Friday as favoring such an arrangement. H;5? !s r r °i ation " system, it was disclosed, has received considerable attention at hearings before TJ£ Committee on President Roosevelt's request for a supple- TMT ar J- relie£ fund of $130,000,ODO to finance WPA until June 30 Interested legislators said a provision for a rotation system probably would not be written into tms appropriation bill, but that something might be done about it when funds are voted for WPV actmties in the year beginning FITZGlRALiTOF MICHIGAN DIES ] Governor Succumbs " After Flu; Dickinson, 79, Takes Over Duties LANSING, Mich., UJ.R)--Gov Frank D. Fitzgerald, 54, whose election over former Gov. Frank Murphy last fall was one of the major triumphs of the republican's return to power, died Thursday night and Friday 79 year old Luren B. Dickinson became Michigan s 54th chief executive. Fitzgerald died suddenly at his home in adjacent Grand Ledge while, apparently recovering from an attack of influenza suffered last Monday. He was in an oxygen Ju when his heart, weakened by the flu and overwork,: stopped beating. He took office 1 .75 days Lieut.-Gov. Dickinson, himself recovering from an attack of flu took the oath of office at his farm home at Charlotte at noon . e ,I? J. he oldes t chief executive m Michigan's history and perhaps the oldest m the nation. His election as Fitzgerald's running mate last fall was the seventh time he haa won the lieutenant governorship. He is a prominent tiomst. Kaltenborn Speaks H. V. Kaltenborn, ace foreign analyst, whose commentating put htm in the No. 1 position in his field during- the Czecbo-Slo- vakia. crisis last September, will be heard in a special broadcast over KGLO Friday from 6 to 6:15 p. m. He and Edward Mur- roiv, CBS special foreign correspondent, will report on HH- ler's conquest of central Europe. In order to clear for the Kaltenborn -broadcast; the P. G. and E. news will be heard at 6:15 and the Sports Camera by Jim Woods from 6:20 to 6:30. LUCILLE BALL On Wonder Show--6:30 p. FORUM SPEAKER COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES Friday P. M. Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola The Lone "Ranger, Pfaff Baking Company Kaltenborn Speaks. CBS News, P. G. and E. Sports Camera · Wonder Show, Jack Haiey, Wonder Bakers, CBS News of the World, United Home Bank North. Iowa Forum The Town Crier Selinsky Ensemble Melodeers Quartet News Music for Men. U. E. I. Music by Cugat / Old Refrains 9 o'clock Tempos Columbia Concert Orchestra, CBS 5:15 o:30 6:00 6:ID 6:20 6:30 7:00 7:0o 7:15 7:30 7:4a 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:45 9:00 9:30 S u f - Sha£rers Orchestra, 10:30 wlfyne King's Orchestra, CBS ii'-TM 5 en ^ ertlie ' E Orchestra, CBS 11.30 Count Basie's Orchestra, ENGLAND GALLS ENVOY TO NAZIS Action Is Viewed as Stem Rebuke to Seizure by Hitler 12:00 Sign Oil Saturday A. M. 6:00 Alarm Clock Hour £'TM M . ornin S News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, First National Bank Radio Chapel Home Folks Frolic, Iowa Master Breeders The Musical Clock, Merkel's Department Store Console Contrasts. CBS Today iu Osage, Osage Merchants Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company H. F. Eisse of Mitchell, representing- MitcJiell county in the state legislature for his first term, will be the North Iowa Forum speaker over KGLO Friday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. His subject will be "Informative Legislation." Mr. Rjsse served as superintendent ot St. Ansgar schools for several years and while there instituted the "Life Work Conference" which haa been copied in other communi. Jies throughout the country. 7:15 7:30 . ,,. »:00 Brio 8:45 ASSESSOR LISTS CAPITOL ' surprise Friday that the District of Columbia tax assessor has the capital on his books- valued at $50,000,000. AUNT HET By Robert Quiilen *·*;' I don't expect peace to last unless women speak their minds. Men t a l k peace, but they can't watch a fight about anything without itchin' to get in , ~;~7S~~~ 1 '"-'·'--^ireat Britain pm S? e J* ad in dem °cracy' s "stop Hitler" drive Friday by recalling her ambassador from Germany to rep ° rt °a the nazi "march to the ^th'-ough central Europe. with the swift expansion of nazi- fascist power alarming every European capital, the government ot lain folio 1 "' 5 WeviIIe Chamber- -~-ted States, ordered Sir Nevile Henderson, its ambassador at Berlin o - r e t u r n 'to London. 1 was believed likely that Hitter abo would recall his ambassador n, «,,,*,,... Von Dirks f ^ 9:15 S:30 9:45 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 Clear Lake on the Air Clear Lake Merchants Musical Workshop, Innes Department Store rh arl 7 es £i ty on the Air, Charles City Merchants Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons Parade of Bands The Morning Concert. Vanc» Music Company Marshall and Swift Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage ££!° matic ,, c , i T c le s believed vi f r !? t Britain's action was viewed as a rebuke to the nazi destruction of Czecho-Slovakia and seizure of Czechia and Slovakia as protectorates. Declare Russia Ready to Repel Any Attack MOSCOW, (ff) -- Delegates to the lath all-union congress of the Bits. Candid Eye Swing Serenade. CBS 1 Mid-Day Review Front Page News. Interna- I .., ijonal Harvester Company i-.-lo Hank Hook on the Street,' i Pritchard Motor Compan i:uu Men Apainvt Flpath /-*nc ,r'-' un *-is 1:45 Why Should"! Go to College? CBS 2:00 University of Michigan Centennial, CBS 2:45 ?- hRa ! les Paul at the °^f, 3:00 3:30 e P art * declared Friday that soviet Russia was r " v pei , any attack - eift" m the Far East or against the so- Met Ukraine. (Some European quarters regarded Germany" sb- 0 " ° £ mo = l of Czecho-Sloas a stride nearer realiza- hopes o£ acquiring No Irish Reside in Town of Shamrock SHAMROCK, Pa., ftp)--There was no "«-earin- of the green" ^Tr" 1 K MS Uny Villase Wlth thc I r .' Sh namc ' s "amrock is in the heart of Pennsylvania's Dutch country and there's not'an Irjih- man in (own. · Texas Rangers, CBS Dancepators, CBS What Price America, CBS The Mail Bag Adventures in Science, CBS Saturday Night Swing Club, CBS News of the Nation, P G and E. " ' Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune. Jim Woods' Sports Camera ·iSS- E - Br °wn, Post Toasties, L.BS News of the World, United Home Bank North Iowa Forum. Girls' nobby Show Playlet The Town Crier Studio Party- News Music for Men, Utilities ^Engineering Institute Tropical Moods Hanch Boys Your Hit Parade, L u c k v Strike Cigarets, CBS Capitol Opinions, CBS Evening News Roundup Doc L a w s o n ' s Orchestra, Charles BaurrTs Orchestra. CBS D i c k Stabile's Orchestra. 4:30 .6:00 6:05 6:30 7;00 ":05 :30 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:45 3:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Wayne King's Orchestra, LBS 20 IN PRAGUE KILL SELVES Many Arrests Reported as German Policies Are Put Into Practice PRAGUE, W--Reports of arrests and suicides among anti- nazis and Jews increased Friday as non-Jews began taking over administration of Jewish owned stores m the former Czech re- The newspaper "Expres" reported 20 suicides among Jews including Eugen Zucker, retired di- TM ct ° r of the Anglo bank; Rudolf Wahte, a retired judge; and Paul JJonnor, former director of the Czech radio system. Becomes Concentration Camp A former military camp at Mikovice, 25 miles from Prague was turned into a concentration camp. The social democrat party was to be dissolved during the day All Jews connected with film fTM d u c i "S were ousted from their ?J? S ; ' ndTagltallon sorted to get ° f Jewis! i distributors and owners of motion picture houses I he newspaper "A-Zet" with a circulation of about 100,000 was its plant " ---- ^ ..i^.n. j.^^ yu-uii^ii-- a picture of Hitler which the AVclfare Workers Arrested The arrest of 47 welfare agency workers brought a collapse to eN lorts to assist refugees from the °T^ R m ° ng those iaileTwas . a Smplkava, w h o h a d worked closely since Munich with English and American groups. Lists of those trying to flee Prague were seized, among them the names of 200 Jews. PRIZE FORMER TOWAJf TM l ?i A ? °' - e r e r t rause. 34. who received his masters desree at the University of Iowa in 1935, and now heads the fan "I?" 1 ° f English at Augus- tana college, Sioux Falk S Dak won the 51,000 annual 'award of "L e ,^ nend f ^ American Writer^ Hain" nOVd " Wind , If)-- Funeral fees will be heid Saturday G o r w T George W. Lamasters. 95, one of three remaining Civil war veterans, in Tjnion county, who died ."7 12:00 Dance Music 12:30 Harry Owens CBS j £00 R h y t h m Club 1 2:00 Sign Oft Orchestra, Annual Spelling Bee at Crystal Lake in Consolidated School y ^lTM 0011 at the Crystal Lake consolidated school. Jean Lanning! an . elg .'i h ei ' ade ^udent won first and will represent the local school at the county spelling contest to be held at Gai-ner, April 8. Fay Paulson placed second and Sylvia Jensen thn-d, both seventh grade students. Alice McGuire is the teacher 0| . tt f winner. Rheon Zack, high school English teacher pronounced ine words. », J rf T ! n C P r ° CeSS fa y Which the dealer allows you his $200 profit m exchange for a $15 piece " ~ Dubulue Teleirraph- I · Open Saturday Evening Til 9 O'clock PIONEEK MASON DIES HARLAN, W --Funeral serv« ices will be held Sunday at near» by Kirkman for Jerry Slates, 90, pioneer Shelby county farmer, a Mason more than 65 years and tin first person to be initiated into the Masonic lodge here. like the old woy because I can pay out of my income . . . Wee k1 y ot twice a month. I like the new way because it gives me charge account service with 3 payments instead of one. Ways to Charge it at Abel Son, Inc. Two simple plans that will satisfy your wish for better clothes without wrecking your bankroll . . . . ,, f ° VOr ! te 9 ° es on stronger than ever loy weanng better clothes, without being pay not!rin 3 extra . . . either w©y! 20 to $ 65 · with 9 prices in-between * ^ tailored fay Society Brand . . . Hickey Freeman Adler-Rochester and Sterlingworth YOUR CHOICE ' ·'//with ABEL'S CHARGE ACCOUNT NEW MOST CHARCF ACCOUNTS DEMAND ONE LARGE LUMP PAYMENT. THIS ONE INVITES YOU 70 M IT IM i BITES. FOR ANY PURCHASE MADE BEFORE "THE 28 TH OF THE MONTH YOU MAY PAY 'A ON EACH OF.TWESE D A T E S - - - sriJH ABEL'S POPULAR BUDdET.SERVICE HEM WHO UKE TO PAY OUT OF INCOME PREFER THIS PLAN-SKAtKE IT CUT* CLOTH1N B1US WTO 5!,\ALU PIECES-IT'S S1MPU. «LECT YOUR 5PR1N CLOTKIN6 AND ENJOV WEAR1N THEM RlftHTT AWAY-" TM6N PAY 45? OOWi^ · · SPLIT THE BALANCE OVER KD WEEK? ABEL SON INC. MASON CITY -MAR.SHAr.T.TnwM

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