Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1939 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 20, 1939
Page 2
Start Free Trial

I CHARGE FIRMS STORED ARMS Civil Liberties Group . Urges Law to Restrict Firearms in Disputes WASHINGTON, 7P)_The senate civil liberties committee said Monday "the purchasing and storing of arsenals of firearms and tear and sickening gas weapons is a common practice by large employers who refuse to bargain collectively with legitimate labor unions." The committee, headed by Senator La Follette (Prog.-Wis.), recommended legislation to prevent the use 1 of machine guns and "offensive chemical weapons" in industrial disputes. It also urged that movements of armed company police and strike guards be restricted to plant property. Corporations Large Buyers Any legislation should maintain employers' rights to protect their property, the committee added. It reported that employers purchased §1,235,312 of tear and sickening gas between 1933 and June, 1937, "chiefly during or in anticipation of strikes." "All of the largest individual purchasers are corporations," the report said, "and their totals far surpass those of large law enforcement purchasers. Republic Steel Tops List "In fact, the largest purchaser of gas equipment in the country, the Republic Steel corporation, bought four times as much as the largest law enforcement purchaser/' During the "little steel" strike of 1937, the committee said, Republic had 552 revolvers, 64 rifles with 1,325 rounds of ammunition, 245 shotguns with 5,784 rounds of shotgun shells, 143 gas guns with 4,033 gas projectiles, and 2,707 hand grenades." Depend on Disputes The committee statement outlined activities of three firms which it said sell most of the tear and sickening gas equipment-Federal Laboratories, Inc., of Pittsburgh, the Lake Erie Chemical company of Cleveland, and the Manville Manufacturing corporation of Pontiac, Mich'. "The statements of responsible officers of the munitions companies reveal that their business depends in a large measure on the existence of labor disputes and strikes," the report said. Austin, Otiumwa Listed Among the 80 corporations and individuals listed by the civil liberties committee as acquiring tear and sickening gas and gas equipment between Jan. 1, 1933, and ,June 30, 1937, were the John Mor- ;rell and company, packing company of .Ottumwa, Iowa, and ;George A. Hormel and company of Austin, Minn. . The city of Omaha was listed as the purchaser of gas and gas equipment amounting to $6,842. 3,000 Rhode Island Truckers Go on Strike PROVIDENCE, R. I., (#)_ Freight trucking, with few exceptions, was virtually halted in Rhode Island Monday as 3,000 truck drivers struck for higher wages after the breakdown of negotiations for a new contract for 10,000 drivers in Rhode Island, Massachusetts and Connecticut Union leaders described the calling of a strike in Rhode Island while withholding action in other states a "strategic move." Animal Trainer on Air Air Ya Ltstenin? MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Cantor's Big Pain . H. H. TELL-IN' YA: The man who dared put jungle rivals in one cage, making lions and tigers sit up and bey, is quaking at thought of facing the Mad Russian and Mr. * * ¥ Gurfy on EddLe Cantol .- s Cara _ van program. Clyde Beatty, fearless animal trainer, is guest star on the comedian's broadcast over KGLO Monday from 9:30 to 10 p. m. ' V * Overpower Beatty Armed with a chair and a long \v!iip, Beatty has outwitted ferocious beasts before circus audiences and motion picture cameras for 28 years. But he feels defenseless before the argumentative Mr. Guffy (Sid Fields) and the unpredictable Mad Russian (Bert Gordon). The two menaces have promised Cantor to behave, lest Beatty bring a couple of his pets for company. Kay St. Germain and Bert Parks offer a group of popular tunes, accompanied by Edgar Fairchild's orchestra. THE MAD ntJSSIAN Can Bealty Tame Him? AUNT HET By Robert Quillen COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES 5:15 5:30 6:00 6:05 6:15 6:30 7:00 7:05 7:15 7:30 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:45 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 11:00 11:30 Monday P. M. Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola Lone Hanger, Pfaff Baking Company News of the Nation, p. G. and E. Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune Jim Woods' Sports Camera The Chicagoans, CBS News of the World, United Home Bank North Iowa Forum The Town Crier Rural Roundtable Naws Music for Men, U. E. I. Tropical Moods Old Refrains 9 O'clock Tempos Eddie Cantor's Camel Caravan, Camel Cigarets, CBS Evening News Roundup, Pat Patterson Sammy Kaye's Orchestra, CBS Cab Calloway's Orchestra, CBS Clyde Lucas' Orchestra, CBS Henry King's Orchestra, CBS Tuesday, March 21 If Pa does anything three times, it gets to be a habit. He can't stop smok- in, but he tried sevei-al times and now he's got the habit of quittin' every night." * 6:00 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:15 8:45 3:00 9:15 9:30 9:45 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:-55 11:00 AT 8:ob P.M. CH MOM. NIGHT AND HEAR NEWS COMMENTATOR AND HIS A L L G f R L ORCHESTRA - D U R I r J G THE: "BETTER LIGHT- SETTER SIGHT" OVER THE RED NETWORK ·O'F N.B'.C. K .- 11:13 11:30 11:45 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:15 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:15 3:45 ·1:00 4:15 4:45 5:15 5:30 6:09 6:05 6:15 6:30 6:35 7:00 7:05 7:15 7:30 8:00 3:15 Alarm Clock Hour Morning News Houndup Time and Tune?, First National Bank Radio Chapel Home Folks Frolic. Towa Master Breeders Hatchery Musical Clock, Merkel's Sunny Melodies, CBS Today in Osage, Osage Merchants Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company Pretty Kitty Kelly, Wonder Bread, CBS Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants Musical Workshop, Innes Charles City on the Air Charles City Merchants Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons Parade of Bands Morning Concert, Vance Music Company Church in the Wildwood Marshall and Swift Hank Hook Wit}, Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage Mystery vMelody Game Markets American Family Robinson Mid-day Review B'ront Page News by Pat P a t t e r s o n , International Harvester Company Hank Hook on the Street, Pritchard Motor Company Milton Charles Presents, CBS The Town Crier American School of the Air, CBS Columbia Concert Hall, CBS Story of a Song, CBS Today's Devotions, the Rev L. R. Cartwright AI Bernard's Merry Minstrels, CBS Music Without End, CBS Current Questions Before 1he Senate, CBS Columbia Concert Orchestra, CBS · Mail Bag Hour Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall News of the Nation P G and E. Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune Jim Woods' Sports Camera Navy News Stop and Listen News of the World, United Home Bank North Iowa Forum Dr. W A. Castles The Town Crier Ernil's Commanders News Music for Men, U. K. I. The Chicagoans As their weekly air presentation, the Chicagoans present a half hour program of music and song over KGLO Monday from 6:30 to 7 o'clock. Shirley Sadler does the vocals. Rural Roundtable '·To what extent, if any, will agricultural planning co-ordinate interests of rural communities?" That is the wide open question to be discussed on the Rural Houndtable by laymen and experts over.KGLO Monday from 7:30 to 8 p. m. Taking part in the open forum will be Herb Folken, specialist in planning at low'a State college; W. H. Stacy, specialist in rural sociology at the same institution; Elgar Haight, chairman of the Cerro Gordo county planning committee, and Herman Backhaus, Manly, member of the Worth county planning committee. FORUM SPEAKER H. M. Clark, principal of the Charles City high school, will be the North Iowa Forum speaker over KGLO Monday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. For his discussion Mr. Ciark has chosen a topic, titled simply; "Propaganda." NBQ RED NETWORK 1000 KILOCYCLES MONDAY EVENING 5:00 Captain aiidnight 5:15 Dick Tracy 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:43 Little Orphan Annie S:00 Songfello\vs 6:15 Human Side of News 6:30 News 7:00 Al Pcarce's Can* 7:30 Richard Crooks 8:00 Hour of Charm 8:30 Eddy Duehln's Orchestra 9:00 Contented Hour 10:00 Amos 'n' Andv- 10:15 News 11:00 Johnny-at-the-yjano 11:15 Dance ' Music WMT-«·«*"«·« 11 IV Jl JL 60|) KU , ocrCLE8 M O N D A Y EVENING 3:00 Bon Wiiutow 5:ir Lamp Lighting Time a:4 Pucketfs Sportslanti 3:45 Wcathcr-Ncws 6:00 Orphans oC Divorce 6:30 News nocu 7:00 Carson Robinson 7:30 Those TVe Love I : S1 P e Prtm " l! ! Quartet 8:30 Symphony Orchestra 9:00 True or False 9:30 National Radio Forum 10:00 News 11:00 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra 11:30 Bob Crosby's Orchestra Concordia College to Hear Norwegian Prince MOORHEAD, Minn., (UP.) -Crown Prince Olav of Norway will address Concordia college graduates at commencement exercises .June fi, President J. N. Brown said Monday. President Brown said the Norwegian vice consul at Fargo, N. Dak., A, I Johnson, had informed him of the crown prince's acceptance of an earlier invitation. 8:30 Benny Goodman's Swing School, Camel Cigarets, CBS 9:00 Barn Dance Frolic 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Herbie Holmes' Orchestra (Surf) 10:45 Wayne King's Orchestra CBS 11:00 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Dick Stabile's Orchestra \ CBS I 12:00 Sign Off PROBE MADE IN AIRPLANE CRASH Son of Iowa Publisher Among Victims When Substrate Ship Falls SEATTLE, Wash., (U.R)--The civil aeronautics authority directed an investigation Monday into the mad-air demolition of a $500,000 Boeing substratosphere transport which killed 10 persons. Frank Caldwell, chief of the authority's investigating board, took several instruments from the plane's twisted control cabin but said no clue had been found pointing to a cause. The prevailing belief was that the plane lost a wing while in a power dive Saturday afternoon for the benefit of a Netherlands air mission, two of whose members were aboard. Falls Like Dead Weight Eyewitnesses said that once disabled, whether from the sheering of the wing or some other structural' disability, the air liner plunged like a dead weight, scattering parts over a wide area. Those aboard were crushed when the cabin demolished itself on the slopes of Mount Hainei- near the town of Adler. Strapped in the pilot seats were the bodies of Julius A. Barr, Boeing test pilot, and former pilot for Madame Chiang Kai- Shek in China, and' A. C, Von Baumhauer of Amsterdam. Holland, aeronautics engineer for the Netherlands \ government. T h e eight others were standing in the cabin. Weighing 20 tons and built to carry 33 passengers and a crew o£ five, the plane was being tested prior to the installation of seats for passengers. Ralph L. Cram of Leahurst, Wash., son of Halph W. Cram, publisher of the Davenport, Iowa, Democrat, a Lee Syndicate newspaper, was among the victims. MONDAY, MARCH 20, 1938 school there. He attended Iowa State college in Ames, Iowa, three years and then went to the Guggenheim School of Aeronautics at New York university. Was Aerodynamic Officer After being graduated there wjth honors in 1929, he went the same year to the Boeing company in Seattle. At the time of his death he was chief aerodynamic officer on the Boeing engineering staff. , 9 1 '?" 1 , was a cre w member on test flights of the Yankee Clipper on the west coast. In 1930 he married Miss Doris Archibald of Davenport. They have one son, Ralph Archibald Cram. Cram also is survived by his parents in Davenport and a sister, Dr. Eloise Cram of Washington, D. C. Ralph L. Cram, the son, was born in Davenport Nov. 6, 1906, and was graduated from high Strong Earthquake in Southern Japan Reported; Lines Down TOKIO, yp) -- An earthquake described by the Central Meteorological observatory as the strongest in five years rocked southern Japan Monday, destroying communications and power lines and damaging hundreds of homes. The number of casualties, if any, was not known. The original shock came at 12-23 p. m. (9:23 p. m., Sunday, C. S. T.) after which settling shocks were felt throughout the islands of Kyusho and Shikoku. The observatory said the epicenter was in the ocean 75 miles northeast of Kyushu. "Nude Women 0 Seen in Window; Are Dummies DALLAS, (P)--"You've got to do something about it," the breathless middle-aged c o u p l e told Policeman E. B. McDonald. "Nude women ai-e moving past that upstairs window." Three officers investigated; found the "nude women" were dummies, used by a designer o£ women's clothes. Pforr Succumbs at 90; Rites to Be Wednesday Retired Farmer of Manly Was Born in Germany in 1848 John Pforr, 90 year 1 old pioneer letired farmer of Lincoln township, died Sunday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. R. o Haytor, 616 Jefferson avenue northwest following a seven months' illness. U w r j 1 S0 7 k ' es wm be held at D *u Wednesday afternoon at the Bethel Evangelical church at Manly, and burial will be in the family lot in the Manly cemetery. The Patterson funeral home is in charge of arrangements. The pioneer was born May 23, 3848, m Germany, and came to the United States 70 years ago residing four miles west and two miles south of Manly until 1912, when he retired from farming and moved to Manly. He had lived with his daughter in Mason City during the period of his illness. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Haytor and Mrs. Dean Rossiter, who resides in Manly; two*. sons, Henry and Elmer, of Manly- John Pforr Is pictured here with his (wo granddaughters at the time he celebrated hk clghty-ninth birthday. --i ---./ ""~ *-iiuci, uo. mumy: a brother, Rinehart, of Hamburg N. Dak.; two sisters, Mrs. John Storer of Lake Charles, La and Mrs. Dora Mannel of Norwalk Wis., four grandchildren and three great grandchildren. GOOGANWILL TAKES126.000 "Sorry There Isn't More Left;" Signs Agreement With Parents LOS ANGELES, (SP) -- Jackie ^oogan, "the kid" of silent day films, expressing himself as "sorry there isn't more money left" will seek from the superior court probably Monday, his attorneys said, approval of an agreement under which he will obtain approximately $126,000 from his stepfather and mother, Mr and Mrs. Arthur Bernstein. Young Coogan had sued the Bernsteins for $4,000,000, claiming this amount, was due him a' his earnings as a child actor. He signed an agreement Saturday with his parents after a receiver for the estate reported its value at approximately $291,715. "Well, I'm sorry there isn't more money left," Jackie said, ·but I figure it's better to settle this thing over a conference table than to stage what should necessarily be a bad fjght in the courtroom.'' A president loses power as his term draws to an end, but what of it? Would a dictator have power if all knew his end was near? --Davciinort Times GRANDFATHER OF TAYLOR DIES Fritzie, 82, Pioneer of Floyd County, Dies at Charles City NASHUA--Ludwig Fritzie, 82, grandfather of Kent Taylor, movie actor, died Sunday afternoon at a Charles City hospital from obstruction of the bowels and complications. Mr. Friizie, who was born in Gel-many, came to Floyd county when he was 30 years of age. He was followed a few months later by his wife and Kent Taylor's mother, vyho was then 10 months of age. His wife died 5 years ago. The aged man had made his home with his daughter, Mrs. Roy Freeburg, near Nashua, in recent years. Two years ago he spent some time with Taylor in California. Surviving are two daughters and two sons. Palmer, Minnesota, Gets $1,000 Award ST. PAUL, WPj--Dr. L'. S. Palmer of the University of Minnesota farm school Monday was named by the American Chemical society as the first recipient of a 51,000 award for achievement in research, in the chemistry of milk. The award will be presented Dr. Palmer, professor of agricultural biochemistry, at the spring meeting of the chemical society at Baltimore, April 3-7. ' 42 Children Drown in Lake in Poland WAHSAW, U.R) _ Forty-two children drowned Sunday afternoon when they broke through the ice of a lake near Krzemieniec.iii the Wolhynien area, while crossing for a picnic, a dispatch said Monday. A school teacher, leading the class, saved three of the children, the dispatch said. Peasants were mobilized to recover the bodies. HERMSRBAUY 5°°Do Currie-Van 20-22 East State St. PUTS BOTH IN YOUR HOME! Balance on Our Convenient Payment Plan Ness Company Phone 17 ooumwesi ·

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Globe-Gazette
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free