The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 25, 1931 · Page 2
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March 25, 1931

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 25, 1931
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Page 2
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 25 | 1931" LAUER TELLS OF BIG TEN TROUBLE (Continued From JP«o D. C. C. Williams jaaid, Dean Vinced him that the. athletes had vi- olated'conference rules and that he r finally agreed to their dlsqualiflca- 'tion. . ;_ ". . . * Jessup Did Not Know; ; The matter was not · discussed with President Walter A, Jessup Lauer said. "The conference made it impossible for us to do anything but- disqualify the athletes, if we :wanted to remain a first rate institution," he added. ' Kelleher sought to show that Iowa could have played good schools : even if it had remained outside the conference. Lauer admitted games probably could have been scheduled · with Notre Dame and Southern California but said he believed Nebraska would have cancelled its game had Iowa played ineligible men. "Then a question of expediency, rather than ethics, controlled the situation, didn't it?" asked Kelteher. "If a group has a certain system ·of ethics," Lauer answered, "then you must follow that system." Tells of Paper Affair. He related his investigation of charges-of professionalism against Oran Pape of Dubuque, . backfield star, and Pape's finally admitting he had played" a .professional game after Big. Ten investigators had found conflicting evidence and recommended that the case be closed. Lauer admitted .that he had had no experience as an athletic director before he took the Iowa position, but on cross examination by Henry : Walker he said he previously had done some coaching. He told Walker that Belting gave him no assistance in assuming his new off ice .and charged that the files had been em- ·ptied. He said Belting's secretary and Orville Simmons, formerly as- 'sistant director, : told him Belting had taken their contents. No indication waa given, this morning of when the committee will go to Iowa City. Representative George Miller of' Shelby county was the .only member listening to the .testimony, the others being detained by legislative duties. LEADERS FIGHT ON CITY POLITICS v Progressives Seek Peace in Own Ranks While Major Parties Battle. WASHINGTON, March 25. W) -- W i t h the major political parties wrangling sarcastically over the two biggest cities in the country, progressives sought today to eliminate differences in their own ranks. The republican national committee thinks and said that dem- ocratic-controlleo!. New York is "a sink of corruption," Chairman Shouse of the democratic natlona committee retorted yesterday with mention of what he saw as the "Big Bill Thompson-Al Capone combination" in the G. O. F. or ganizatlon. With this controversy in. mind progressives watched to see wheth er Senator Norbeck, republican South Dakota, and Representativ Laguardia, republican, New York could get together 'ou a legislativ program for the, next con'gress. Norbeck criticized Laguardia' minimum demands as not contain Ing acceptable- farm relief plans. Chairman Shouse saw the repub lican description of New York a an effort to keep away from rea issues. The corruption charge, h said, "is, of course, a complete ans wer to the criticisms of the Hoove administration, the record of whic must be the issue in Mr. Hoover 1 campaign for re-election." He said it had- not occurred t democrats that conditions in Chi: cago were "proof positive that Mr. Hoover had failed in hia presidency." ' . , . Martial Law Prevails in Revolt Torn Lima . LIMA, Peru, March 25. CflP-- Martial law continued to prevail 'in revolt torn Lima today following the Woodshed Monday night when the cannons'of the Samanez Ocampo government troops swept tne barracks of the fifth regiment of infantry, which rebelled. LAKE REGION IS AFTER HOSPITAL {Continued From r»6« 1). - t at least 160 acres and persons wishing to present a site for con- ideration were invited by Mr. Bedell to submit blueprints to IB urned over to the veterans' bureau. 'Following reports by committee halrmeu--L. P. LaFontaine on alr- iort and publicity; R. F: Doudna 83 secretary, and A. M. Johnson, Jr., on the club congress--there was an election of directors. Fred Barlow, O. E. Smith, W. B. Bedell, C. E. Walston, W. R.^ l^eal and W. ~W. White were chosen to serve on the executive body with B. W. Carver, John DeBeer, W. F. Barrett, H. P Smithers, L. P. LaFontaine ·. and Carl Schlotterbeek, the continuing members. C. M. Anderson, president, wasTone' of the retiring mem- rs. Rusty Binges Entertain The entertainment of the evening was furnished by the Rusty Hinge quartet of Mason City, comp'bsed of Dr. R. F. Kunz, Earl Dean, Floyd Fraser and W. Earl Hall. Mr.-Hall also gave a brief talk. H. P. Smith- era was in charge of the program. The meeting, held In the American Legion's ample quarters,.began with a banquet served by the American Legion auxiliary. Coach J. T. Webb, Jr., and the local basketball team, at the conclusion of a- successful season, were special guests. Solly Scott, alias Dorcas Bacon (above) arrested alter an attempted holdup In De- ,trolt In which she fired several tunes at a drug .store clerk. On her right forearm is tntooed' "The Godless Girl," and on her left "Death Before Dishonor." F O R B S A F E T Y f 5 ~ - Triplex ghatter-proof glass windshield has saved many lives in collisions EVERY new Ford is equipped with a Triplex shatterproof windshield. This is made so that the glass will not fly or splinter under the hardest impact. It has saved many lives and prevented injuries in many automobile collisions. This shatter-proof glass windshield is just one of many features that make the new Ford a value far above the price. Others are the silent, fully enclosed four- ·wheel hrakes, sturdy steel body construction, four Houdaille 'double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers, more lhan twenty ball and roller bearings, extensive use of fine steel forgings, aluminum pistons, chrome silicon alloy valves, torque-tube drive, three-quarter floating rear axle, Rustless Steel, and unusual accuracy in manufacturing. In addition, you save many dollars because of low first cost of the new Ford, low coat of operation and tip-keep, and low yearly depreciation. THE NEW FORD DE LUXE COUPE t O W P R I C E S O F F O R D C A R S $430 to $630 T. O. H. Darvll, plat frdt anj Jelltay. Bmtpfrt mt tfor* llr* tar* *t wxiH coil. Tfou cat tar a Tori iff a ·mail Joan flm. St' 3°v *· LINK INCOME TAX, ASSESSORS; BILLS (Continued From rase !· ngs and personal property taxed t'the same time as real estate. Tha amendment provided that the reduc- ions be on the basis of 12 per cent f the actual assessed value of the iroperty. The discussion occupied most of he morning session. Senator Clark led the fight against the amendment. He said it would exempt any public utility from an income tax. The exemption he said, would amount to 7.S per cent of the value of their property whether or not it was making: an income. He expressed the belief that the yields from , the income tax posed the would be reduced tremendously. m S Iaw Supporting' the amendment were: Baird, Beaty, Benson, Blackford, Garden, Clearman, Cochrane, Cole, !ooney, Frailey, Hager, Micklin, Ickis, Invln, Kiraberley, Klemme, Stevens, Stoddard, Tabor, Topping, Wilson. Pass Johnson Bill. The house today passed the Johnson bill to permit establishment of a low wave police broadcasting station by the attorney general. The bill would require each county to have two broadcasting sets, one for the sheriff's office and one to be installed in an automobile. These sets would be tuned with a central station which would broadcast police bulletins and information. _ __· * " . ' , "*3y aVote-fif-eS to?35"tne house passed a senate jointresolution providing for a. 25 year conservation program. The proposal would include a survey of the state by landscaping and conservation experts and would embody plans for development of state parks and propagation of fish and game. The cost of the program would be met thru the fish and game department The house also passed the'bill of Representative Drake of Keokuk county - placing the monies and credits tax in the county school fund and the Rutledge bill increasing' from $200 to $350 per mile the money used to maintain extensions of primary roads thru municipali- ies. Provide for Recess. Representative J. Clark Bair of Buena Vista county introduced a house concurrent resolution today which provides a recess from Wedr nesday, April 15 to Aug. 18. The question must lay over for a day be! ore discussion. Bair said that it would be necessary for the legisla- ure to reconvene to pass enabling eglslation if the voters approve the ;100,000,000 constitutional road jond amendment. An amendment by Senator E. J. Wenner, Blackhawk, was adapted without a roll call vote and with the approval of the income tax forces. It provides for the exemption of corporations having an income of $1,000 or leas and bases the proportion of the tax paid by corporations on the gross sales in the state. Proponents said they believed it would keep sales agencies in the state and would be an aid to industry. The senate appropriations committee voted to make a reduction of approximately 5 per cent in the provisions of the budget bill for insti-' tutions under the state board of education. The» reduction would amount to approximately 5790,000 for the biennium. "Under the terms of the Doran amendment, adopted yesterday, the senate fixed the personal exemptions under the Income tax to conform with those of the federal income tax law. It also approved of the proposal of Senator L. H. Dorau of Boone county that the corporation tax rate be fixed at one per cent instead of two. Curfew Law for Fido Recommended to Iowa House by Committee ]DES MOINES, March 25. (/P)--A curfew law for Pido is just in the offing If the legislature takes favorable action on the recommendation of the house animal Industry committee; The committee has recommended for passage a bill which provider that unaccompanied dogs found off their owner's property between sunset and sunrise would be considered as unlicensed and a nuisance and be subject to impounding. Committee Likely to Advise Dropping T. B. Optional Test Bill ·, DES MOINES, March 25. The house animal industry mittee today was 'prepared to rec- STARTS GRADING ROCKWELL ROAD G. H. Lowe at Work on New Cutoff; Olson to Build Bridges. G. H.Lowe of Cedar Rapids, subcontractor, Wednesday started work on the grading for the construction of the Rockwell cutoff pavement in the southern part of Cerro Gordo county, Mr. Lowe was given the contract for this phase of the work by th« Bryant Construction company of Waterloo, who was given the gen- *ral contract by the state highway commission. Alfred Olson of . Waterloo, who was given the bridge contract by the commission, will start his part of the work in a few days, it wab announced at the office of the district engineer. Curtis Emmons, 45, Former Resident ot Hampton, Succumbs HAMPTON, March 25.--Mrs. G H. Roberts' left'Monday morninj for St. Paul where she was called by the death of. her brother, Curti Bmmons,. 45. He was a son of Mrs T. I. Wade and besides his widow leaves a son about 9 years of age A brother, Millard Emmons, o Ladysmitfa, Wia., and two sisters Mrs. G. H. Roberts, Hampton; an Mrs. Roy White, Indianola. Ml Emmons was a printer and for som time was employed in Hampton. H suffered a stroke some time ag m e o y a r - aiin.«»»~ -- ,,,,-,,,.,, _,, ommend for indefinite postpone- and never recovered his health. -Th ment the Davis bill which would 1 funeral services will probably make · bovine tuberculosis testing j held in St. Paul, optional. The committee at a prolonged session yesterday recommended such action altho it was unflerstood that .an attempt was made to 'have the bill reported without recommendation. Lqst week hundreds of farmers from various parts of the state attended a public hearing on the bill. They advocated its passage and opposed the present compulsory test- The world likes to hear bright ep igrams, but it functions on plat tudes. They have been tested an proved.--St. Louis Globe-Democra i/Iayor Thompson Says His Campaign Against Cermak Will Be Last CHICAGO, March 25. (flV-Mayor William Hale Thompson is making is last political fight, he told a jolitical audience yesterday. Regardless of the outcome of .ext month's election in which he vill oppose Anton Cermak for the oayorship, he said the present ampaign would be his last. At the completion of the cam'-' »ign, he said,, "that will be the nd of Thompson.to politics." MRSTiUWKMI, SHEFFIELD, DIES Funeral Services Will Be Friday; 5 Children Are Living* SHEFFIELD, March 25:--Mrs James Hawke, Jr., 41, died at thi Lutheran hospital, Hampton, yea terday from flu and asthma com plications. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon at the Methodist church, the Rev H. S. Mercer officiating and buria in Hillside cemetery. Mrs. Hawke is survived by her husband and cb.il dren, Mrs. Clem Froell, Alden; Dal las, Humboldt; Marion, Arlene ani Maxine, at home; three brothers George Krusenmark, Pomona, Cal Albert, Slayton, Minn., and Lewis Hampton, and three sisters, Mrs John Oje, Casper, Wyo.; Mrs. Frc Meier, Worthington, Minn., an Mrs. William Heldt, Hansell. Alleged Embezzler Released. SIOUX CITY, March 25. UP]--Ar rested on an indictment chargin embezzlement of 56,500 from th Morningside Savings bank. Job Sundberg, retired Sioux City farm er, was released yesterday on $5,00 bail. HOOVER VISITS VIRGIN ISLANDS Makes Last Stop of Voyage Before Starting Back to Washington. U. S. S. ARIZONA, March 25 UD-Y-Presldent Hoover, completing a. brief visit to Porto Rico ana the Virgin Islands, sailed aboard the U. S. S. Arizona for Norfolk this afternoon. ST. THOMAS, Virgin Islands, March 25. UP)--The battleship Arizona, carrying President Hoover and his party, anchored outside St Thomas harbor at 6:45 a. m. The president planned to come ashore 'ater in the morning. The Virgin Islands, newest of the United States' colonial acquisitions put on their brightest dress in wel come to the president who arrived off St. Thomas before daylight fo: a six hour visit. At noon the president planned t go aboard the Arizona and begin the trip back to Washington, whicl he.and his party, expect to reach Monday. . Off St. Thomas. The Arizona's schedule place her off St. Thomas before dawn after a quick run of 100 miles from Ponce, Porto Rico, where the pres dent yesterday afternoon bade fare well to a multitude of Porto Rican after, a two-day .visit character ized by tumultous receptions thru out the island. President Hoover regarded th visit to Porto Rico as most pleas ant and profitable and he let it b known that the sentiment ex pressed to him by all classes Porto Rican leaders.was favorab to the present type of governmen for a number of years more. T was assured that not more than 1 er cent of the Porto RIean peo- le-actually want independence:'·:; As the president landed, guns'at the naval station boomed a salute and the president's flag was run up ver the. governor's house. Practi- aliy the entire population of tno lands either watched or took part i the parade. Dr. Paul M. Pearson, new govern- r of the Virgin islands, held a cou- erence with the president aboard the Arizona this morning' before iie party disembarked for lunch. After luncheon with Governor 'earson at the west side tennis lub the president assisted at tree- ilanting ceremonies and paid a ;isit to the colonial counci{, chamber vhere he received memorials, greet- ngs and petitions from organiza- ions of the people. The Arizona was .cheduled to sail homeward at 4,p. 'larksville Declam Winners Are Named CLARKSVILLE, March ·· 25.-Winners in the pre-district declamatory contest here last night were: Oratoriral, Charles Pratt, Traer; Merton Coover, Dyke, second; dramatic, Beatrice Hazzard, Clarksville, first; Maryanne Paul, Charles City, second, and humorous, Carl Zueke, St. Ansgar, first, and Donald Stone, teachers college high, Cedar Falls, second. ACT NOW! (be glad later) The moment you have "a little indigestion"--- gas, sour stomach, heartburn--ACT quickly! That's how Acute Indigestion .starts. Quick! Six Bell-ans, Hot water--Sure Relief. And since 70% of all Acute Indigestion strikes late at NIGHT--better be ready with Bell-ans. BELL-ANS FOR INDIGESTION Get to Know IN THE RADIO WORLD By C. E. BUTTERFIELD (Associated Press Radio Editor) Time is Central Standard Thruout NEW YORK, March 24. UP)--At last Hellmut H. Hellmut, Germany's microphonic representative in the United States, is going to have his first chance at broadcasting in "noisy America." After two 1 postponementa, due to delays Jn cpmpleting-'arrangemefits,) ne r is tTtall£ from the top of the statue of liberty in New Xork harbor from 10:30 to 11:00 Thursday and tell just what he sees. There will be several speakers, including Dr. Paul Schwartz, German consul in New York. The broadcast ia intended primarily for retransmission by a number of stations in Germany, Austria and Hungary, altho the last 15 minutes of it will be carried by a WJZ chain. Short waves will connect Helimut's micropohone to the overseas network. A new weekly program which he calls miniature movies, is to be put on by Gua Van, comedian, each Tuesday night via the WJZ group at 6:15, starting March 31. Van plans to depict various' scenes and sound effects of the movie theater. YOU CAN DEPEND ON A GI LONER STORE Gildners' Prices Are Lower -- Gildners' Quality Remains Spring Sufts -HART, SCHAFFNER1 MARX ^ \ Canada's reception to its new governor general and his wife, Lord and Lady Bessborough at Halifax April 4 is to be a two-network broadcast in the United States. Besides an NBC hookup, the CBS- WABC chain will participate at 9:30 .A. M., the address of welcome is to be delivered by Hon. R. B. Bennett, prime minister. WEDNESDAY. Eastman school symphony orchestra from Rochester, N. Y., to the WJZ network at 3. Eugene S. Leggett,. Washington correspondent of the Detroit Free Press, speaking on "Debunking the Washington News" in Bill Schudt's going to press, WABC and network at 5. Bobby Jones' golf chat, WEAF and chain at 7. Musical Crusaders from Toronto on the WJZ hookup at 7:30. EDNA WALLACE HOPPER The OnaWoman in The World Who Never Crew Old Tellt Radio LUw tenera More of Her Secret* of Beauty,- Health and Diet. Watch your local N. B. C. chain programs. T U N E I N (Cat Oat Thi* Schedule) Every Tues., Thura., WHO Dei ilulnea 1:30 p. m. E«ry Tues., Tfiurs., WOC Davenport 1:30 p. m. $ Worsteds Tweeds Flannels Cheviots $ Platinum Grey Balmoral Blue Arab Tan Sherwood Green $ MANY OTHER SUITS AT '19.50 TOPCOATS s 19.50 '25.00 Tweeds . . . Camel's Hair . . . Covert Cloth

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