The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 21, 1939 · Page 2
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March 21, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 21, 1939
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^*x2£x**z^y*atxt»vxtiit^fift£ TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1939 DOUGLAS TO GET QUICK SUPPORT Speedy Confirmation by Senate Expected for Court Nominee WASHINGTON, (/P)--President Roosevelt's nominatign of William O. Douglas to succeed Justice Louis D. Brandels on the supreme court appeared headed Tuesday for speedy and overwhelming senate confirmation. Although most western senators expressed disappointment th someone from their region wa not chosen, none said specifical he would oppose the 40 year o chairman of the securities corr mission. Republican Leader MI Nary joined democratic Leacu. Barkley in predicting quick ap provai. Representative Franklin (D Miss.) said the appointment prob ably would mean Douglas' nom nation for president on the demo cratic ticket next year. Speculation arose over tit choice _of a new SEC head. Th remaining commissioners are un derstood to feel that on this se lection will depend to a great ex tent whether the agency will con tinue its active holding regulatio and regional reorganization c utilities holding companies o whether, as one administratio adviser put it, there will be trend "to the right." Some well-informed person said Commissioner Jerome Frank who was reported planning to re sign, might be persuaded to sta on and become chairman. Thes men also proposed filling the va cancy on the commission from th present staff. NEWS BEH Injuries From Auto Mishap Fatal to Man OSKALOOSA, (/P)--Pneumonia resulting from exposure after an automobile accident a week ago resulted in the death of Josiah Stanley, 75, former Mahaska county supervisor. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "In the old days you could size up new neighbors by watchin' their furniture as they moved in, but now you have to wait and see if t h e installment collector acts mad." Paul he could take Chamberlain Was Caught Flat Footed WASHINGTON--One officia inside version is that Chamberlain, Daladier and Boosevelt had -ome inside information aboui what Hitler was going to do . . . considered · i I inevitable therefore were not surprised. T h e y m a y have known it in the sense t h a t , a s a l l Czech fortresses had been delivered up to Hitler with the Sudeten l a n d , everyone knew i.^ .-wmvA itir.^ the rest whenever he decided to break bis promise. Apparently they did not know he would break his word right after the ides of March, or even this year. That Chamberlain was caught flatfooted is evident in the fact that he was at that very moment publicizing a trade rapprochement with Germany, sending a mission to Berlin. And Mr. Roosevelt told his press conference this was not the crisis he hinted at before he started his naval cruise. (He did not say so, but he merely knew then both Mussolini and Hitler were to bring up new troop classes; the crisis he expected apparently was that still threatened by Mussolini in the Mediterranean). They were all outwitted again. Chamberlain and Daladier are supposed here to have a definite ilan of stopping the dictators at he point where they have expected the next crisis--in the Mediterranean. But no one here believes hey will or can do anything effective about Rumania or^Memei. M in Bread Basket Britain, France and the U. S. eem to have been cutting Hitler vhere it hurts, in the bread basket, even before the U. S. treasury declared its 25 per cent tariff pen- Ity against nazi goods. Their buying in Germany has alien off this way (commerce de- oartment figures in round millions of dollars): t'nittd Kingdom Trance \: s 937 ... 174 126 84 038 . . . 141 87 60 Hitler's purchases from Britain nd France have not declined as nuch, and have increased in the Jmted Slates. (He has been buy- ig mostly factory machinery here hat he cannot get anywhere else). he Hitler buying report shows in millions of dollars): Uniled Kin : dom France V. S. 937 ... J24 63 113 938 ... 113 57 162 * * * Corcoran Leaves Town Tommy Corcoran left town un- nnounced last week for a vaca- on. As he was the leader of the alace insurrection a"=inst tax ppeasement, the Morgenthau- anes appeasers are cheering hey also have other more def- ite indications that the president ay be on their side. The excellent inside lobbying job which saved much of Mr Ickes' interior department appropriation from congressional economizing was done by his assistant the ex-congressman William Beiter. As an ex-member he had the privilege of the house floor and used it. (Copyrltkt/Kini Tenures. I n t ) EXPLANATION IS GIVEN ILDUCE Hitler Wants to Be Sure Mussolini Has Full Understanding · BERLIN, #P) _ Adolf Hitler made doubly sure Tuesday that his Italian axis partner, Premier Mussolini, understands developments of last week when Germany a b s o r b e d parts of Czechoslovakia. The reichsfuehrer gave Italian Ambassador Bernardo D. Attolico a personal letter to Mussolini, persons close to the Italian embassy said, before the envoy left Monday night for Rome to report to II Duce. He was expected back in a few days. It was believed the next expansionist move would come from Memel this weekend. Japan Congratulates Hitler Field Marshal Hermann Willelm Goering and his wife left for San Ac-mo, Italy, Tuesday afternoon, to resume their vaca- ion, interrupted last week when ifi was called back to Berlin. Later Goering is to see Mussolini and possibly also Marshal Italo Balbo governor of Libya, in Africa. (Japan sent Hitler congratula- lons on the nazi absorption of Sohemia-Moravia, but the absence of similar felicitations from Rome vas interpreted as a possible indication that Mussolini did not approve of it.) Indicates Question Settled Foreign observers felt that Hiter s permission to Goering to con- mue the holiday was an indication hat the question of the return to Germany of Memel--a 1099- Quare mile Baltic strip under -dthuaman sovereignty--had been ettled and that Lithuanians had promised not to attempt to pre- ent that former German district from getting "home to the reich " Ambassador Attolico saw both Witler and German Foreign Minis- MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Air Ya Listenin? KGLO COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWOBE 1219 KILOCYCLES r ". -- "**"«»i j.-uj.cigu minister Joachim von Ribbentrop Monday night. Sources close to the Italian embassy believed the reported letter to Mussolini explained the various .steps Hitler took regarding Czecho-Slovakia and the necessity for each step. Woman on Way to Iowa City Becomes Mother in Marengo MARENGO, /P)-The s t o r k on. As a result, a baby girl was born to Mrs. Marie Fort of Red Oak at a hospital here instead of in Iowa City, where she was going by ambulance at the time the stork made his visit. The mother and baby later were taken to their original destination, 30 miles away. T,,H rf TBLLIN' YA: KGLO's musical offerings for Tuesday night run the gamut from "swing" to "sweet"-from "com" to "southern style blues"--from "old time" to ·+ music "styled for tomorrow." And those who will be dishing it out need no introduction a ·. * Sweet Touch Emil and his Commanders, attracting more friends every week, entertain from 7:30 to 8 p. m. with a sweet touch on moderns and oldies. * o » Top Notch Swing Benny Goodman and his crew breeze in from the Earle theater in Washington at 8:30 for a i?3} f i, h l ui ' show ' The yi! Play "Well, All Right," a new instrumental trio. The killer- diUer will be "Swingtime in the Rockies." Martha Tilton will sing "Tears From My Ink Well." . * * « Corn to Cider . From 9 until lo,p. m., it's the Bam Dance Frolic, featuring Mac's Truckers and yodeiing Gloria Brown. Here anything goes from "corn" to "cider." * » » Southern Blues Smart music with a touch of the blues pours in for a half hour, beginning at 10:15, as the nationally famous orchestra of Herbie Holmes entertains at the Surf ballroom, Clear Lake That gentleman from the Mississippi delta" will have as his vocalist, lovely Nancy Hutson a winsome southern lass with a catching southern brogue. » ,* * Distinctly Sweet Wayne King comes in with the distinctly sweet waltz music from 10:45 to 11 p. m . * a » 'Sway" and Smart At 11 p. m., its "Swing and Sway With Sammy Kaye " followed at 11:30 by the smart tunes of Dick Stabile and his orchestra. * » » Training Dope Catch up on all the day's baseball training camp dope by listening to Jim Woods' Sports Lamera every day at 6:15 p. m. · * ? * Birthday Show " ncl ?,, NLck ' s Junior Music -Hall will feature the second anniversary party of Patty and Her Gang Tuesday from 5:30 to 6 p. m. The gang's best playlet of the year, "Mystery of the Mi=s- mg Husband," will be repeated Patty will sing "Deep Purplei' by request. FORUM SPEAKER SLAIN ROBBER IDENTEFIBD CHICAGO, f/P)_A robber slain by pursuing policemen was identi- h * * U n Sday * as Fred Boehm, about 40, of New York. The identification was made by H. S. Kling- iell, manager of a hotel where Boehm had been living for the past six weeks. Facts That Concern You Tuesday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G and E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Navy News 6:35 Stop and Listen 7:00 News of the World, United Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum, Dr. W A. Castles 7:la The Town Crier 7:30 Emil's Commanders 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I. 8:30 Benny Goodman's Swing School, Camel Cigarefs 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 12:00 Sign Off Wednesday, March 22 6:00 Alarm Clock Hour GAS Morning News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, First National Bank 7:15 Burroughs A. \Valtrip, Radio Chapel 7:30 Home Folks Frolic, Iowa Master Breeders Hatchery 7:4D Musical Clock, Merkel's 8:00 Richard Maxwell, CBS 8:15 Today in Osage, Osage Merchants 8:45 Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company 9:00 Pretty Kitty Kelly, Wonder Bread, CBS 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants 9:30 Organ Reveries, Innes 9:4o Charles City on the Air, 10:00 Melody Time, Mier Volf and Sons 10:15 Parade o£ Bands 10:30 Morning Concert, X'ance Music Company 10:-4o Church in the Wildwood Marshall and Swift 11:00 Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:30 Markets ·ii.43 fllid^dsy Review ' 12:00 Mac's Truckers 12:30 Front Page News by Pat P a t t e r s o n , International Harvester Company 12:45 Hank Hook on the Street . MR. FARMER, is A BIG. NEW CUSTOMER! BEER BUYS THE PRODUCE OF.3MILUONFAKMACRES ANDHE(?£,MR.WORKMArJ. ARE A MILLION JOBS MADE BY BEE G000 crops at good prices. . . isn't that the ^1 ,LQ ^ r S hef that farmers """y wan « fcince 1933, the brewing industry has bought 15 billion pounds of American farm products payng good prices, too. Add to that, the million jobs that Beer has made . and the fact that Beer pays a mil. lios dollarsa dayin taxes:local, state, national. To safeguard these advantages, the brew- BEER. AND HEPE.MR.TAXPAY£(? ISA HUGE SUM TO LIGHTED YouuTAX BURDEN J irith^iTr stai V d3 ready to ""t**^ fully with all l aw enforcement authorities. The brewers can enforce no laws... but thev dn iM»t that retail beer outlets should £w » offense to anyone, Would you like a. booUei that describes the 11^^ pro ^ ra ? 1 of dir ect action? Address: 7mK « £ WersIndu3trial F o^dation, 19 East 40th St., New York, N. Y. 1:15 The Town Crier 1:30 American School of the Air, CBS 2:00 Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, CBS 3:00 Today's Devotions, the Rev L. R. Cartwright i''i? 7r' m c- e Out for Dan «ng, CBS 3.45 U. S. Navy Band, CBS 4:lo So You Want to Be · CBS ' ' " 4:30 March of Games, CBS 4:45 Mail Bag Hour 3:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola =:30 Lone Ranger, Pfaff Bakine Company 6:00 News of the Nation, P G and E. , 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers K-TM ^°? j 700 ^' s P"ts Camera b.du Alclodeers Quartet 6:45 Aloha Land 7:00 News of the World, United Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Music for Men, U. E I 7:45 News a'TM n'l r Theater - Texaco, CBS 9:00 9 O'clock Tempos 9:30 Ranch Boys 9-';!5 On With the Dance 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Charles Baum's Orchestra, CBS 10:30 Wayne K i n g s Orchestra. .a beverage of moderation '" '"'^- ··, ^ ii^ . 11:00 Glen Gray's Casa Loma Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Henry King's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 Sign Oft Pilot Rescued After Swimming One Hour in Ocean; 2 Drown SAN PEDRO, Cal.. (ip)_A 19 year old airplane pilot, rescued after more than an hour of swimming in the Pacific, was brought here Tuesday with a story of a forced landing on the ocean and the resultant drowning of his father and uncle. ,, R'cbard Carey, 19. and James Buntmi, 30, both of Long Beach were pulled from the ocean late Monday by the crew of a tugboat Carey said his father, Anthony J. Carey, oO, Long Beach mining man, and his Uncle Jack Carey a Long Beach city employe, both drowned within 20 minutes of the forced landing. Nazis Change Name of Wilson Square PRAGUE, (U.R)_Woodrow Wilson Square at Olmuetz has been rechnstened Hermann Goering Platz for Adolf Hitler's No. 2 nazi, it was announced Tuesday. Masaryk Square, named for Czechoslovakia's first president, was named Adolf Hitler Platz. Dr. W. A. Castles, mldwestern area representative of the American Red Cross, will be interviewed on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Tuesday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. by Hank Hook of the radio staff. The part of the Red Cross in major disasters in recent years will be stressed during the program. W H O 1000 KILOCYCLES TliESDAr EVENING 5:00 Captain Midnight 5:15 Dick Tracy 5:30 Jock Armstrong 5:45 Xante Orphan Annie 6:00 Pete's Mountaineers 6:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News 6:45 SongfeHows 7:00 Johnny PresenlJ i:30 For Men Only 8:00 Baltic of the Stici 8:30 Fibber McGce 9:00 Bob Hope 9:30 Uncle Ezra 9:15 Name the Place 10:00 Amos 'n' Andy 10:15 News 10:30 Back-to-thc-Bible 10:45 Dance Music NBC B L U E N E T W O R K 600 K12.0CXCLES TUESDAT EVENI.VG 5:00 Don Viinslow ol the Nivy o:15 Io-.va Federation ot Women's Clubs 5:30 Lamp Lighting Time =:·« Puctotfs Sportslants aisj Weather Reports 3:50 Evening News 6:00 Easy Aces 6:45 Life Savers 6:50 Musical Moments 7:00 The Green Hornet, drama i :30 Information Please 8:00 Mary and Bob 8:30 "Doc-' Hockwcll-s Brain Trust 9:00 Dr. James Slocum Speaks 9:lo Smoke Dreams 9:30 The Inside Story 10:00 KcwsUme I0:io Joe Sanders' Orchestra 55 J^E^S 1 Em « r K«"«r Council £ £ urt HoucVs Orchestra 11:00 harry James 1 Orchestra H:30 Orrin Tucker's Orchcjtra More than 16,000.000.000 pieces of mail were distributed by the post office department in 1038. RISSE LASHES LEGISLATURE "We're On Road to No-Where," Mitchell Representative Says DBS MOINES, (IP)--The Iowa general assembly heard itself appraised Tuesday "as the leasl effective of legislatures" and ir the next breath was urged to "nol be discouraged." At the same time republican leadership in the house cautioned that night sessions, "at least three this week," would be necessary if (hat body is to keep abreast of its work. Representative H. P. Risse (R) of Mitchell, gave the house its verbal "going-over." "Let's get down to business," he shouted, "we're now on the road to no-where. I'm ready to put myself on the spot to go to work." Claus, Blue in Tiff Risse, a minister and insurance dealer in private life, took the floor following a brief but sparkling tiff between Representative Claus Randall (R) of Manly, and Representative Robert D. Blue (R) of Eagle Grove, over Randall's attempt to bring up for early consideration, a bill by which 500 to 1,000 patients in Iowa state hospitals would be returned to county homes. The bill was not on the calendar. Blue resisted Randall's motion challenging the house to "dump the calendar (now controlled by a sifting committee) if you want to." "This house," Blue continued, "is in a log jam; we're a week behind the senate." With that Randall withdrevv his motion, and Risse's admonition followed. Liberal applause from the floor and gallery followed his retirement. The galleries were well filled with old age pensioners. Peisen Urges Courage Representative Dean W. Peisen (R) of Eldora, leader of the house reorganization group, poured oil on troubled waters when he appealed to the membership to "sweat it out" and not be discouraged. "I say Risse hasn't discovered anything new, but we shouldn't lose faith in ourselves for the democratic way is the hard way. You are going to wish you were back home, that's one of the penalties for being here." Representative E. A. Moore, (D) of Harlan, ended the affair with a plea to "end the addresses and go'to work." SLAIN BY TERRORISTS SHANGHAI. W--Terrorists, inactive for nearly a month. Tuesday shot and killed Wong Shigh-Zung, an official of the Japanese-sponsored shipping control bureau, while he was shaving in his hotel room in the international settlement. ; Nazi Citizen Shot by Jew at Brasov . BUCHAREST, (/P)_The shooting of a German citizen by a Jew at Brasov caused concern Tuesday m the Rumanian capita], where King Carol has taken the lead in a Balkan struggle to escape complete German political and economic domination. The German was reported in a grave condition. Some sources believed Germans might regard the shooting at Bi-asov, which is 100 miles northwest of Bucharest, as an "international incident." Followed Argument The wounded German, Dr. Hjalmar Krarzt, had gone to a Jewish community house at Brasov, reports from that city said and an argument between him and the. doorman's wife developed whereupon her husband appeared and shot him. Dr Krarzt was taken to a hospital. Officials meanwhile said trade discussions with Germany would not be concluded for several days Rumania, they said, has not grant-' 1 ? e £ n H n y any monopolistic hts, but instead will adhere to a free commercial policy Prepared for Defense As for Hungary, Germany's anti-Comintern pact partner, au- ^h ft s . sai . d . Humanias relations vith that state were "as good as can be expected." However a spokesman added that Rumania vas prepared to defend every inch of her territory and regarded the present frontier with Hungary as JD3J, Rumania seemed to have escaped German economic domina- lon and Carol assumed the leadership of Balkan forces opposed o the nazi political and economic penetration. VOICES VIEW ON GARNER FUTURE Elliott Roosevelt Says Vice President in Line for 1940 FORT WORTH, Texas, (iPj-- Elliott Roosevelt, son o£ the president, says Vice President John N. Garner is "in the driver's seat right now" as a likely democratic- candidate for the presidency in 1940, In a radio broadcast, young Roosevelt said Monday night there is little room to doubt that Mr. Garner and the president ot the United States have traveled separate roads since the winter oC 1937. Reports have it that the vice president became so incensed over the administration's handling of the sit-down strike situation that he quit Washington and returned to Uvalde for a six-month vacation. Since his return, his opinions have been at variance with the president's as to the path beinz taken by the democratic party." Terming Garner "a party man" the speaker said Garner saw in last fall's elections a return to conservatism and that Garner was "reported to have requested frequently that the administration sense the trend and bring the democratic party into a more conservative alignment." Roosevelt declared, however, "I do not feel qualified to voice an opinion as to the results thus far and the future attainments of t$e conservative element as opposed to the new deal." st Person Leaps 7 rom "Suicide Bridge" PASADENA, Cal., OF)--"Sui- ide bridge," spanning the Arroyo iego at Pasadena's western en- rance, claimed SO lives before the ity erected high fences in August 937. The fences served their pur- ose until Monday. Then Andrew 5. Campbell, 29, a Los Angeles ·hauffeur, climbed around one nd, inched his way 200 feet to he center and dropped 100 feet to rus death, detectives reported. GETS LIFE SENTEN'CE HOUNDUP, Mont., (fPi--Attor- neys for Nick Ratkovich, 36, seti- enced to life imprisonment for the 2.DO holdup-slaying of Steven Roncevich, 78, have 30 days in vhich to seek a new trial. · ·''- : . ·few «M »tet h» tM ip«lal ·». Whllt Miiy T«lt« LMrrie Van NESS Di , 20-22.; East State; YOU CAN DO YOUR IRONING THIS EASY MODERN WAY PAY AS LITTLE AS 50c per week F E A T U R E D 1. A f o l M I e d i e J boocr on which E V E R Y T H I N G *B W IrooexL X. Da your frocfn| in ANY nxia la the. bante. . Die may tomtn- ienl height tjb3e -- f r i uMe hot 4. When not iit a.e, pm ^,j .,, J n l · h e l l or linm «!«·«. endi of roll «rt O P E N . «- -IRON- 10 J THESS- Conlrol. 7, TbermofUt Con. tre-T. »- 1000 v,i,t 11, o c Com* fn »nd «ee (hi, « Ir»n«r. It|« .,, ii,.l h homes *ntj «partmenl!. We'll be A SENSATIONAL $ DOWN Puts Both in Your Home Balance on Convenient Terms! 1O DAYS ONIY BOTH $5912, Take Advantage of the Best Offer We Have Ever Made! fturie Van Hess CD f. F T Q u f Cfnl.. :» ^^^^ 20-2Z Easl Stale St. Phone 17

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