The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 23, 1939 · Page 2
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March 23, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, March 23, 1939
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THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE uania's only warship, the mine s w e e p e r President Smetona, which left Memel harbor at noon .Wednesday. It was sunny and cold as the celebratory day started. Minister ol Interior Wilhelm Prick, of the German nazi cabinet, arrived at 9:25 a. m. {2:2o a. m. CST), riding in an open car, as the crowd awaited Hitler. 29 Pcrsous Arrested Nazi gestapo operatives got into action promptly, and it was announced that 29 persons had been arrested, including one Jew and several Lithuanians suspected of having acted as informers during the previous regime. As the German troops crossed the frontier opposite Tilsit Dr. Ernst Neuman, Memel nazi leader, received Erik Koch, nazi storm troop leader for East Prussia, at th)e Euise bridge which marks the frontier. ·German officials aready were in control of the Memel government Jlenrich Himmler, chief of the gestapo, the nazi secret police, and Kurt Daluege, chief o£ the regular police forces, had crossed the frontier late Wednesday night, with a strong force of police. The autonomous Memel government ceased to function at midnight and Himmler took charge. ITALY AWAITS FRENCH MOVES King Emanuel Says : Country Wants Peace "as Long as Possible" ROME, OT -- King Vittorio Emanuele told the new streamlined legislature Thursday that Italy had notified France of questions dividing them, giving some of'his listeners the impression his AUNT MET By Robert Quillen '. "I don't like funerals, and I didn't care much about Ben, but I'd been p.eedin' a good cry for two weeks." Senate Hears Cattle Better Cared for Than Inmates at State Owned Institutions Vote to Bar Exhibition government was awaiting French moves toward settlement. His Majesty, in a speech from the throne, also said Italy wanted peace to last "as long as possible" so she could develop her African empire but he declared it was necessary to continue rearming "in the sky, on the tend and en the sea." Approved by Mussolini Because the speech had the obvious approval of Premier Mussolini, diplomats considered it of hopeful significance. French circles regarded it as leaving the door open to diplomatic negotiations for settlement of Italy's territorial claims against France. They found encouragement in the king's failure to mention Italy's "natural aspirations" for Tunisia, Djibouti, Corsica and Nice which stirred a clamor wnen Foreign Minister Ciano made such mention in the old chamber of deputies last November 30. Pope Urges Peace Diplomats felt it was too early, however, to foresee any immediate French-Italian settlement. "Regarding France," the king said, "my government has made known the questions which divide the two countries in this moment in an official note o£ last Dec. 17." While the king was speaking Pope Pius XII again expressed his desire for "peace based on justice and mutual co-operation." This came in an audience for 700 Hungarian pilgrims. Says Times Uneasy Vittorio Emanuele acknowledged that events in eastern Europe had brought uneasy times. "Europe has not yet and will not have times which can be called easy, and the recent collapse of some of the artificial political structures born after the World war demonstrates it," he said. "But it is difficult times which reveal the character of peoples and it is for this reason that no doubt clouds my mind with regard to the future of the Italian people, a future guaranteed by the arms and by the ever more profound united national consciousness tempered by the hard tests o£ war and the no less arduous duties of peace." The king said that Italy was arming to "save peace for us and everybody." Norway Doubles Navy Recruits in Tension OSLO, Norway, (ff)--Norway in the face of growing tension in northern Europe, decided Thursday to double the number of its naval recruits. ORANGE LABEL Regular Grind FREE COUPON This Coupon and 16c Buys A Vacuum Packed Jar Of COOL ROASTED COFFEE | Only one d»I to 3. ctzstonter. Ton must till in your name and addrtss. 1 Xame I Address I Dealer GREEN (Coupon will not be bonored after April K, 13n LABEL I 0»'ers: All coupons w i l l De re.,,., _ . . deemed by Witivtr G r o c e r Co., Drill GTini 5 Mison City, Iowa. AT 75, JONES CO. MAN IS ALL READY TO WORK FARM AGAIN of Iowa Owned Stock at Expositions DES MO1NES, (fft -- lhe Iowa enate heard Thursday that cattle nd horses at state institutions arc better cared for than the in- ates." When they heard (his charge, (he senators voted 28 to 21 to stop the exhibition of state- owned livestock at fairs. There was a "Ferdinand the Bull" atmosphere in (he upper house when the discussion started, but it ended in all seriousness. A child welfare bill was sched- led for consideration Thursday earning, but Senator George L. 'arker (R), Independence, chairman of the board of control inves- igating committee, obtained con- ent to bring up the bill which 'ould provide a business manger for each state institution. Senator Paul P. Stewart (R), Vlaynard. offered the amendment 0 strike put the section which vould prevent exhibition at the tate's prize animals at fairs. Parker Lists Items In opposing the Stewart amendment. Senator Parker declared: 1. Inmates of board of control nstitutions do not have an ade- uate milk supply. 2. Dairy cows at these institu- ions have individual drinking ountains. 3. There is a ti ncup for 30 or 40 latients in a ward. "They have electric .fans and .ir-conditioning for the cattle in he cattle barns, but no electric ans and air-conditioning for the leople in the institutions," assert:d Senator C. B. Hoeven (R), Alon. Assailed by Elthon : The people are crowded up under the raflers in the heat o£ ummer--that's the way we are aking care of our inmates," Hoe/en continued. "And they are Idling the calves that would grow ip and produce milk for the pa- ients, to make calves' liver for the superintendent's family," "They have steam heat and ilectric fans for the bulls, while he old people are dying of the leat in our institutions," Senator Leo Elthon (R), Fertile, declared. The vote was 48 to 0 on final passage. The bill provides one T arming superintendent for all of lie institutions, in addition to a justness manager for each one. The governor would make the appointments. VOTE TO TRANSFER PATIENTS TO COUNTIES Transfer to the counties of 500 to 1,000 mental patients from the four insane institutions with a view to avoiding an estimated $2,000,000 to 33,000,000 building program was approved 76 to 25 the Iowa house of representatives Thursday. Action came on a measure permitting the removal of harmless mental patients upon approval of a commission and the boards of county supervisors. The house spent its entire forenoon on the bill and accomplished nothing else except to vote 80 to 8 to reject senate amendments to the farm-to-mai'ket road bill. This sends the measure into a conference committee of house and senate members. Sponsors of the bill for transfer of insane patients encountered the stubborn resistance of house members who believed the proposa would shoulder heavy expense upon the counties. Rep. A. C. Greene (R) of Denison, and Rep. John Knudson {.__, of Marshalltown, led the attacking forces. Rep. Henry Burma (R) of Alii son, sponsor of the plan, offse much of the house opposition when he said the cost of countj care of harmless patients woul, be greatly under that of the cos a patient at Mt. Pleasant, Cherokee, Independence or Clarinda. COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1211 KILOCYCLES Air Ya Listenim? H. H. TELLIN' YA: It's surprising to learn how many grownups are taking increasing interest in Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall programs. There's no question about the youngsters being ardent fans ... they love it. And * adults (if they have any time lor kiddies whatever) become attached to the programs muttarings if they stick by the program long enough to know what it's all about. Suffering Forced Him to Quit and Sell Tools -- But Says He's "Rarin' to Go" Since Wonderful Relief Through Natex. William Hughes, 75, Anamosa, Jones Co., farmer, says: "My suffering goes back all of 15 years, and though I spent hundreds o£ dollars I never could End any real relief. I was always troubled with a bad case of constipation, had headaches and dizzy- spells and a bad taste in my mouth almost- every day. I suffered so with sourness, gas, indigestion, heart fluttering, shortness of breath and acid-risings after my meals that I finally went on a diet of nothing but cereals and* milk. There was such misery in my back that if I bent over, it would be minutes before I'd be able to straighten up again. My muscles were always stiff and sore, and my kidneys called me up so often (8 to 10 times) at night that sound sleep was out of the question. "Some months ago I felt so very bad that I quit work and sold all my farm tools. Then I began to read and hear so much about Na- tex that I started on the treatment myself. "I can't praise it enough now. It got my bowels working wonderfully well right from the outset. Now I'm eating and enjoying anything put before me; the headaches, dizziness, bad taste all seem to have deserted me; my kidneys Mr. William Hughes rarely if ever call me up and I back fir muscles anymore. Yes, sir, I'm buying new farm tools now because I intend to work my farm again! Natex gets all the credit for this amazing relief, and it's one medicine I'm only too glad to recommend to anyone." Natex is sold by most all leading druggists everywhere and is being especially featured in Mason City by the Engler Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave. SPECIAL OUT-OF-TOWN DEALERS Free Drug Store, Garner: Nerby Drug Store, Lake Mills; Pinckney Drug Store, Forest City; Marschall Drug Store, Hampton; Corner Drug Store, Clear Lake; Bass Pharmacy, Clear Lake; Vcenker Drug Mrs. Roosevelt Tells Audience She Has Resigned From DAR LOS ANGELES, (iP)--"I have resigned from the D. A. R." was Mrs. Frar.klin D. Roosevelt's answer Thursday to a statement in Boston Wednesday by Mrs. Frank L, Nason, registrar general of the Daughters of the American Revolution, that the first lady's withdrawal had not been received. Lecturing here before an audience of 2,500 Wednesday night, Mrs. Roosevelt made her reply to the question: "Do you intend to resign from the D. A. R.V The president's wife was reported several weeks ago to have left the organization in protest against its refusal to permit Marian Anderson, Negro singer, to appear in Washington's constitution hall. Thursday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. , E. 6:05 Sons.of the Pioneers 6:15 'Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Stop and Listen 7:00 News of the World, United ·" Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum "7:15 Town Crier 7:30 American Legion Program 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I. 8:30 Town Crier 8:45 Master Singers 9:00 Concert Orchestra 9:30 On With the Dance 9:45 American Viewpoints, CBS 0:00 Evening News Roundup 0:15 Henry B u s s e ' s Orchestra. CBS 0:30 Wayne K i n g ' s Orchestra, CBS 1:00 Sammy K a y e's Orchestra, CBS 1:30 Matty Malneck's Orchestra, CBS Friday A. M. 6:00 Alarm Clock Hour 6:45 Morning News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, First National Bank 7:15 Radio Chapel 7:30 Home Folks Frolic, Iowa Master Breeders 7:45 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 S:15 .Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants 9:30 Organ Reveries, Innes 9:45 Charles City on the Air, Charles City Merchants 10:00 Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons 10:15 Parade of Bands 10:30 Morning Concert, Vance Music Company 10:45 Church in the Wildwood, Marshall and Swift ll:0ff Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 11:15 Mystery: Melody Game 11:30 Markets 11:45 Mid-day Review 12:00 Mac's Truckers 12:30 Front Page News by Pat Pat t e r s.p n, International Harvester 1 Company 12:45 Hank Hook on the Street, Pritchard Motor Company 1:00 John Fogarty, the Irish Minstrel, CBS 1:15 The Town Crier, CBS 1:30 American School of the Air, CBS 2:00 U. S. Marine Band, CBS 2:30 Keyboard Concert, CBS 3:00 Today's Devotions, the Rev. L. R. Cartwright 3:15 Matinee Promenade, CBS 3:45 Eton Boys, CBS 4:00 Ruth Carhart, Songs, CBS 4:15 Men Behind the Stars, CBS 4:30 Christian Science Program 4:45 Mail Bag Hour 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Lone Ranger, Pfaff Baking Company 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Wonder Show With Jack Haley, Wonder Bread, CBS 7:00 News of the World, United Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 String Ensemble 7:45 Revelers Quartet 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. T. 8:30 Music by Cugat 8:45 Old Refrains 9:00 9 O'clock Tempos 9:30 Columbia Concert Orchestra, CBS 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Earl Hunt's Orchestra Nick "Honies" 'Em Uncle Nick knows "how to '·honey" the little ones in order to make them produce. Mrs. R. M. Kelso can pitch her piano key wherever the little vocalists may roam. . . She frequently plays one number in four different 'keys. The thing that amuses this h'stenerrinner is that the juveniles are not afraid of the tough numbers. Gone are such easy- to-sing ditties as "My Bonny" and "Old Black Joe." The other day we heard a 3 year old sing "Yeepers C-weepers" and another, who didn't even know how old she was, tackled "Penny Serenade." * * * Advance Bookings There's no doubt that radio appearances give the lads and lassies confidence and poise. And they like it ... evidenced by the fact that Uncle Nick is always booked up two weeks in advance for his semi-weekly Junior Music Hall programs ... Tuesday and Thursday--5:30 to 6 p. m. Come in, Busse This trumpet lover will be on hand with the radio tuned at 1210 Thursday at 10:15 p. m. when Henry Busse, trumpet Icing, and his orchestra come in with the "Hot Lips" theme. S S 3 Legion Invites P. T. A. The Parent-Teachers association will take over the major share of the American Legion's weekly half hour on KGLO Thursday at 7:30 p. m., according to the Legion's radio chairman, H. H. Boyce. Mrs. A. E. Anderson, Fort Dodge, district president of P. T. A., will be presented to the air audience. Mrs. W. P. Butler, council president of the organization in Mason City, will discuss the local unit's activities. A trio composed of Jane Satter, Charlotte Storer, and Nancy Longley, will sing. "Carelessness, a Factor of Accidents," will be presented as the eighth in a series of highway safety lessons with Sergt. Robert Reese of the state highway patrol, giving the lesson. FORUM GUEST tittle theater Play Another production by the Little Theater organization will be presented over KGLO Thursday frcifin 9:30 to 10 p. m., with a cast of six characters. The play is "Lefty Peroni," a melodrama, in which the following have parts: Joy Davis, Sol Benowitz, Boyd Bremner, Haakon Rivedal, Ray Leese and Catherine Seisseger. KBO BLUE NETWORK GDO KILO(JTCLC§ ·C* Store, Northwood: Bok- sleep'like a top every single night;' i i? 0 *!?"!. D j' u " store Sheffield. TVe gained 12 Ibs. of firm flesh $100 R E W A R D Si,,",%',,"" t h a t I needed greatly and have I hue th«t «-c cw tiwwinnlr or wiliir strength and energy to spare: and j *"} * lesiimonial that wu act »ont 'there's not a sign of misery in my I *" d lroe '" TtrT TM PNt - Rutledge Invited to Appear at Hearing WASHINGTON, (/P) -- Dean Wiley B. Rutledge of the University of Iowa law school was invited to appear Monday before the 10:30 Wayne CBS 11:00 Harry CBS 11:30 Count CBS 12:03 Sign Off King's Orchestra, James' Orchestra, Basic's Orchestra, THUBSDAY EVEMKG 5:30 Lamp Lighting Time 5:W Sportslants 5:45 Weather-News 6:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Tracer o£ Lost Persons 6:30 Don't You Believe It 6:45 Scrcenland Parade 7:00 The Green Hornet, Drama 7:30 Bohemian Frolic 3:00 Coe College Program 8:15 John Steele. European News 8:30-America's Town Meeting 9:30 Dr. James Slocum. Talk 9:43 Ray Long and Band 10:00 News 10:15 Electric Park Band 10:45 Glen Miller's Orchestra 11:00 Glen Gray's Orchestra 11:30 Bob Crosby's-'Orchestra NBO RED NETWORK iwo sn.ocxci.Es Rivers Jammed With Ice Flood Lowlands in Southeast Minnesota MINNEAPOLIS, (U.R) -- Rivers jammed with ice and filled with melted snow flooded large lowland regions in southeastern Minnesota Thursday. Farm lands, farf homes, and buildings, roads and bridges were flooded in many parts of Wabasha, Rice, Dakota and Goodhuc counties. Highway traffic was blocked in many sections of the flood area. Main highways were inundated near Wabasha, Plainview, Theil- rnan, Northfield, Kenyon, Ban- dolph and Dundas. G. L. Gunnerson, supervisor of rural rehabilitation work in Cerro Gordo county under the farm security administration will interview the organization's district manager, Paul Auringer, whose headquarters arc at Waterloo, as the North Iowa Forum presentation over KGLO Thursday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. Foreign Losses in China $800,000,000 SHANGHAI, (yp--The Chinese maritime customs survey of 1933 trade estimates foreign losses in China resulting from the war at ipproximately S800,000,000 -- of vhich half was incurred by Brit- sh, §200,000,000 by American and he remainder by German interests. HINES IS GIVEN 4 TO 8 YEARS Tammany, Leader Is Sentenced on Lottery Conspiracy Charges NEW YORK, (.)-- James J. Hines, 62, a powe.- in Tammany politics for 26 years, was sentenced Thursday to four to eight years imprisonment, on his con- and "Big Harry" Schoenhaus, payoff man, named as fellow conspirators of Hines, were sentenced Wednesday. Davis was given a year, and Schoenhaus a suspended sentence ,vith two years' probation. The lestimony of these two men was largely responsible for Hines' conviction. Stryker said Hines would appeal. Under the court's ruling, Hines must go to Tombs prison, but until the matter o£ his bond is settled--pending the appeal--he will not be obliged to go to state viction charges late Dutch racket. on lottery conspiracy in connection with the Schultz' numbers Judge Charles C. Nott, Jr., suspended sentence of one to two years on the first count in the 13 count indictment, a misdemeanor charging conspiracy. On each of the first four felony counts, Judge Nott sentenced the Tammany district leader to not less than one year nor more than two years, the sentences to run consecutively. On the last eight felony counts, Hines received one to two years to run concurrently with the previous felony count.sentences. Judge Considers Agre "If it were not for your age," said Judge Nolt, is passing sentence, "I would not be so lenient with you. The evidence showed you were paid at least 530,000 annually to protect this vicious racket and in all previous cases of this type that have come before me, 1 have been much more stringent." Hines was pale and nervous as sentnce was passed. He adjusted and readjusted his glasses. His lawyer, Lloyd Paul S t r y k e r , blanched too' as Judge Nolt announced the sentence. 20 Others Sentenced J. Richard (Dixie) Davis, lawyer for the Dutch Schultz mob, No, Not War in · Rumania; It Is Just an Earthquake BUDAPEST, W--Earth shocks in the region near the Rumanian frontier threw thousands of civil- of the soldiers borders into a ians and some massed on the short-lived panic Thursday. The shocks continued intermittently for .40 minutes. The center was at Debreczem, where many troops are concentrated. Several chimneys toppled, plaster fell from ceilings and pictures from walls. Excited villagers, thinking war had begun with a nearby bombardment, leaped from their beds and ran into the streets. Some rushed into cellars. Order was restored after a short time and reports from the region said the earthquake had caused b u t slight damage. · . - · . KILLED IN COLLISION EXIRA, iff}--A collision between a delivery truck and an automobile resulted in fata! injuries to Harry C. Lauridsen, 45, Exira farmer. Charles Smith, Des Moines salesman identified by police as the driver of the car, was seriously injured. THURSDAY EVENING 3:00 Captain Midnight 5:15 Dick Tracy 5:31) Jnck Armstrong 5:45 Little Orphan Anm 6:00 Pete's Mountaineers 6:30 ITcus 6:15 Top Hatter* 7:00 Rudy VaJIcc 8:00 Good News pi 1939 9:00 Bing Crosby 10:00 Amos 'n* Andy !0:J5 News 10:30 National Radio Revival 10:45 Dance Music State Relief Agency ' Spent $2,706 on Food to Minnesota Strikers ST. PAUL, U.R)_-The state relief agency spent $2,706 lor food distributed to persons involved in three strikes during 1937, the legislative investigating committee was informed at a public hearing. Witnesses testified that the food, distributed to feed striking St. Paul plasterers and laundry drivers, Minneapolis automobile salesmen and Mankato garagemen, was charged against the account of the transient camp at Savage, Minn. senate judiciary for a conference sub- committee in connection with his nomination to be an associate justice of the United States court of appeals for the District of Columbia. VOTE WITH MAJORITY WASHINGTON. (i -- Iowa's "Jeepers Creepers, Use Your Peepers" Is Sign on Safety CLEVELAND, (/P)_The Influence of swing music has invaded the field of safety education in the police department. Erected in the center of a street democratic senators. Guy M. Gil- { at public square was this sign. Icttc and Clyde L. Herring, voted with the majority when the senate passed the government reorganization bill 63 to 23. addressed to motorists and pedestrians: "Jeepers creepers, use your | peepers." LeBrun Puts Wreath on Tomb of Unknown Soldier in London LONDON, (/P)-- President ' Lebrun o£ France Thursday laid a wreath on the unknown soldier's tomb in Westminster Abbey before accompanying Madame Lebrun to a luncheon given in their honor at Windsor castle by King George and Queen Elizabeth. The 30 guests at the luncheon included Queen Mother Mary, the duke and duchess of Gloucester, the duke and duchess of Kent, Prime Min- I ister and Mrs. Chamberlain and! Foreign Secretary Viscount Hali- [ fax and Lady Halifax. Welcome Teachers . . . to Mason City STERLING WORTH SUITS and TOPCOATS * with style . , . and quality you'd expect to pay $5 to $10 more for $ 20 $ 25 $ 3I They're all STERLINGWORTHS . . . that means tested quafity. Suits in every color . . . and every pattern for men and young men of every size and build. The topcoats . . . batmacans reversibles . . . zipper-2-in-J's . . . half belts . . . belts all-around ' ... in fact everything. And this pre-EASTER selling . . . brings YOU . . . value . . . words cannot describe. See them yourseff. * DRESS UP FOR EASTER ABELS SERVICE a , " u. »«r; "CHARGE IT «*« L NEW won EACH OF THE« MASON CITY - MARSHALLTOWN

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