The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 12, 1937 · Page 2
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March 12, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 12, 1937
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. it V s . *-/.,, TWO that Mr. Devaney may also be subject to prejudices." Ashurst. was forced to rap for order during a long cross examination of Davaney by Senator King (D-Utah). Senator Norris (Ind.-Nebr.) had amused the big audience by snapping a rubber band at regular intervals creating a disturbance that echoed through Ihe'.room. King drew from Devaney agreement that the supreme court had upheld most of the new deal cases presented to it, and had not attempted to limit the administration's spending for relief, or other purposes. "The people believed 'in an independent judiciary?" King asked. "I believe so," Devaney replied. One Not Controlled. "One that is not packed, not controlled?" "They surely want a judiciary that is not controlled or subservient to anyone,"' the Witness agreed. , , ; "Because decisions. may not meet with the approval ot a large number of the people is no reason for packing the supreme court is it?" "It might be construed as unpacking as well as packing," Devaney replied. "Over the last 40 years," DeVaney testified, "certain leaders in the legal profession and certain interests whom these leaders protected, through the courts, against the wishes and needs of the public, have built up a dangerous myth about courts.in general and the - supreme court in particular. Carefully. Built Up. "Ever' since popular election'of senators removed the protection which an ultra-conservative character of the senate gave to certain classes in the community, the supreme court has been carefully built up as ; a subject of unquestioning veneration. "The people have been taught to believe that when the supreme court speaks, it is not the justices who speak, but the constitution, whereas of course, in most of our vital constitutional cases it is the individual justices who speak and not the constitution;. "It is this carefully circulated idea of the impersonality of the court which is at the basis of our present' difficulties .with it." Give's Lesral Argum ent. Without committing himself on President Roosevelt's court bill, Norns listed that and seven other legislative methods lor curbing the courts without a constitutional change. HE also listed a series of possible constitutional amendments, any one of which he indicated he would support. Much of the senator's speech was devoted to a legal argument that congress by law could re-, ·quire more than a mere majority decision of the court to invalidate legislation. ' -·; . Norris directed much of his attention to the lower courts, where he said "the greatest evils in our judicial system" arise. He proposed that a party applying for an injunction be required by law to post -bond to protect the defendant from damages. Doubts Bill's Wisdom. Turning to the president's bil!, Norris said there was "no shadow of doubt" about its constitutionality, but "there may be serious question as to the wisdom of such ~ course." Among, proposals lor constitutional amendments, Norris said one limiting terms of judges "seems to me to be very desirable." The Nebraskan also suggested an. amendment giving congress power to deal with wages and lours as "a practical necessity." Another of his proposals was an amendment to permit congress to handle agricultural problems. Watch For FRAUD CHARGE SIOUX CITY, (fl 5 )--Woodbury county officials said W. A. Ehler- tian, wholesale jeweler and Sioux -ity clubman, might be arraigned Before District Judge F. H. Rice Friday afternoon on an indictment charging him with conspiracy to defraud an insurance com- 1 pany. Declaring the state was ready to go to trial at once, County Attorney Maurice Hawlings expressed a desire that the case be set for opening Monday morning. Shortly after his arrest, Ehlerman, named jointly with four others- on a two county indictment, posted a $5,000 bond set by Judge Rice and was released. Before be- irig released, however, the jeweler \yas photographed and fingerprinted in the sheriff's office. ! County officers arrested- Ehlerman Thursday afternoon after a grand jury indictment against him was reported to Judge Rice. The charges were based on the reported theft of $36,000 in jewelry and .$1,00.0 cash from the safe of .the Ehlerman Jewelry company last Dec. 22. Indicted with Ehlerman were four mobsters previously linked with the -dynamite explosion, in which one of their members was Delieved "executed," at Sioux Falls, S. Dak., New Year's eve. Schlossman, Weiss Convicted of Wendel Abduction, Torture NEW -YOKK, ( U P ) -- M a r t i n Schlossman. and Harry Weiss were convicted late Thursday of kid- naping Paul H. Wendel, former Trenton lawyer, and torturing lim into confessing he kidnaped -harles A. Lindbergh, Jr.--an act hat delayed execution of Bruno Richard Hauptmann for three days. .MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 12 · 1937 CHRYSLER TIEUP STILL UNBROKEN Leaders of 2 Lewis Groups Map Plans for Holding Union Gains. LABOR AT A GLANCE · B y ' T h e Associated Press. ' DETROIT--Stalemate in dispute involving 70,000 Chrysler, Hudson and Reb automotive employes continues; final .General Motors agreement delayed pending redraft of some provisions. . . . . . ' · · ' PITTSBURGH-- Steel workers organizing committee studies gains and draw plans for future C. I. O. drives; railroad maintenance of way employes union votes affiliation with A. F. of L. S A N T A M O N I C A , Cal.-Strike at Douglas Aircraft corporation ends with United Automobile Workers union recognized as bargaining agent for its members; company to rein-state 297 sit down strikers. CHICAGO -- More violence marks taxicab drivers strike. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Leaders of two major groups affiliated with the John L. Lewis Committee for Industrial Organization mapped plans Friday for consolidating unionization gains. The steel workers organizing committee gathered at Pittsburgh at the call of its director, Philip Murray. The latter said the group would plan future strategy as well as review recent developments, notably its recognition by the Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation. Homer Martin, president ot the United Automobile Workers o£ America, called a meeting of the national, executive board at Cleveland Monday arid Tuesday. He claimed'the union's membership would reach 300,000 by the enU of the month. Over 70,000 Idle. Meanwhile, the strike stalemate between the-U. A. W. A, and three Michigan automobile manufacturers persisted, keeping more than 70,000 workers idle. The union's demand for recognition as sole bargaining agency for all employes was the cause of the disputes that kept 55,000 Chrysler corporation' employes and 10,000 Hudson Motor .Car company workers idle at Detroit and 2,200 Heo Motor Car company workers idle at Lansing, Mich. Officials of the Los Angeles Chrysler plant announced it would be closed indefinitely because of a shortage of materials, keeping 1,100 ^workers idle. Negotiations were at a standstill ':in the Hudspn dispute and little or no progress- was being made toward settlement of the others. Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan said he did not intend to intervene. A : final agreement between the U.- A. W. A. and General Motors corporation on issues growing out of the G. M. C. strike was delayed pending rephrasing ol certain portions. SATURDAY, MARCH 13th 2 quarts Motor Oil FREE with purchase of 5 or more gallons Coryell gasoline on Saturday, March 13- You get more miles per dollar with Coryell-70-. CORYELL-7O- SAVE SAFELY WITH CORYELL -70- GASOLINE AND MOTOR OIL you* aum'antei* dim 4 3 ..y EAR MONEY-BUCK GURRflNTEE CORYEIL70-PRODUCTS 5TRTION Corner 8th Street and South Federal Aye. MASON CITY Globe-Gazette Radio v News and Time-table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason City, lotva (1210 Kilocycles) FRIDAY NIGHT ; 6:00 News, P e o p i e s G a s and Electric Co. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr., Orch 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros 0:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Keview of fhe Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 American Family Robinson 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Class C Band Contest from Britt : ' 9:00 News; Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Band Contest Continued. 9:30 Mason City-Humboldt district t ou r n a m e n t game broadcast from W e b s t e r City 10:30 News, First National Bank ' 10:35 Britt Band Contest Broadcast 11:15 News, Pritcliaid Motor Co. 11:30 Slumber Hour ' 11:45 Good Night SATURDAY, MARCH 13 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, Mason C i t y Fur Shoppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf's-Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Time an' Tunes. Jack Sprat Food Stores 9:45 Musical Clock. Tyler-Ryan 10:00 Opening Markets ajid News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service. T h e Rev. Hymon Ferguson in charge 10:45 North Iowa News 10:55 Piano Interlude 11:00 Gov. N. G. Kraschel 11:15 Organ Reveries 11:30 This and That 11:55 Navy Talk 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets. Hubbard MilllnE Co. 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature . 1:00 Mid Day Revue 1:15 County Agent Talk · 1:30 Buntheon: Dance ·-"-·.'· ,-·.··:*'-·; 2:00 Mailbag, ·: 3:00 Saturday Afternoon Frolic 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Holy Family School Prog. 5:00 Globe-Gazette News- 5:05 Don Orlando and His Accordion' 5:15 Len Brooks, Pianist 5:30 Globe-Gazette Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Concert Orel). 6:00 News; P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness Co. 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review o£ the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 American Family Robinson 7:45 Rosamine Larson 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Class "B" Band Contest from Britt 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 5 Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Band Contest/ Cont. 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Band Contest, Cont. 11:15 News, Abel and Son 11:30 The Slumber Hour 11:45 Goodnight (EDITOR'S NOTE: This program sub.ieol (o change,' depending on the outcome of Mason City's basketball tournament.) Evening Sessions in Iowa House Proposed DES MOINES, (^--Representative Earl C. Fishbaugh, Jr., (R) of Shenandoah proposed in a resolution Thursday that the Iowa louse of representatives meet .wice weekly in evening session after'March 15 because of the arge number of bills awaiting consideration. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "Jane had better quit readin' them books about mental troubles. She can't read a patent medicine ad without gettin' all the symptoms." In U. -C. T. Talk W. G. STONE FRANK BALKAM W. G. Stone and Frank Bal- Iiam will appear on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO Saturday In a question and answer discussion having .to do with the worth of the United Commercial Travelers' organization. BRITT CONTEST RESULTS GIVEN Mason Chyans Are Among Winners in Music, Competition. BK1TT--The subdistiict;..music contest opened here Friday and will continue with those getting the superior ranking winning the right to compete in the district contest at Nevada. Results included: Piano solo, superior--Dorothy Midland of Eagle Grove, Evelyn Benney of Britt, Eleanor Tenoid of Kensett . Girls small vocal group, class BC, superior--Kensett, Britt, Forest City, Lake Mills and Northwood. Mixed small vocal group, class B-C, superior--Forest City, Lake Mills and Northwood. Violin solo, superior--Patricia Turner of Renwick, Milton Learner of Mason City. . Cello solo, sui erior--La Vaughn Pierce of Mason City. String bass solo, superior--Donald Lewison of Britt. Miscellaneous string groups, superior--Henwick. Chamber group of brass, class A-A, superior--Eagle Grove and Mason City. Chamber group of brass, class BC, superior--Northwood, Clarion Clear Lake. Marimpha-xylophone, superior --Jean Nelson of Forest City and Louise Reynolds of Mason City. Contralto solo, superior--Helen Stoecker of Mason City, Alene Smith of Eagle Grove and Claire McCormick of Clear Lake. Tenor solo, superior--Don Vixon of Eagle Grove; Hubert Cabell of Mason City. Soprano solo, superior--Betty Beener of Renwiclc, Betty Anne Miller of Kanawha, Jean Nelson of Forest 'City, James Gunderson of Eagle Grove, Ruth Dougall of Mason City and Loraine Tree of Britt. PUBLISHER DIES AT EMMETSBDRG Anna Donovan, 66, at One Time County Schools Superintendent. EMMETSBURG -- Miss Anna Donovan, 66, editor and publisher of the Palo Alto Tribune, died at her home here Thursday night. She had been in poor health for several months. Funeral services will be held at 9:30 o'clock Saturday morning at Assumption church. Miss Donovan was formerly a county' superintendent of schools and had been prominent in county republican circles. Surviving are two sisters, Miss Margaret Donovan of Emmetsburg and Mrs. John Kirby of EstherviHe. Auto Thief Arrested at Osage Sentence^ NEWTON, (fP)--John W. G i _ _ fith, 25, of North English, received a 10 year sentence in Fort Madi son prison after he pleaded guilty to an automobile theft charge. H was'arrestcd Wednesday at Osage rif. WHO NBC Sea - Network UM 5ialues, Iowa .Central Standard Tim* 10QQ Kilocycles) · Saturday, March 13 5:45 Morning Devotions, the Her, Mr Lambert 6:00 Musical Clock , 6:15 Stng, Neighbor; Sins 6:30 Farm News 6-A5 Almanac o£ the Air 7:00 Musical Clock .7:15 News · 7:30 Musical Fashion Noies 8:00 Gene and Glenn . 8:15 Musical CloL-k 9:00 Charioteers. 9:15 The Vass Family 9:30 Manhnlters Orctiestra 10:00 Our American Schools 10:15 PJano Impressions 10:30 Bromley House, Baritone 10:4a Home Town 11:00 Governor Krasuhel 11:15 Chasin's Music Series 11:30 National Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Luncheon Music 12:43 News 1:00 Girl in a Million 1:15 Rhythm and Romance 1:23 Women in the News 1:30 Golden Melodies 2:00 Walter Logan's Musical 2:30 Week-End Revue 3:30 Spelling Bee 4:30 KaltenmeyerV Kindergarten 5:00 Bulletins 5:05 Top Hatters 5:30 Weekly News Digest 3:45 Sunset Corners Opry 6:00 Greater Iowa Commission 6:13 Hampton Institute Singers 6:30 News 6:45 Diamond Clly News j1:DD Saturday 'Evening P a r f v 8:00 Iowa Barn Dance Fralfc 10:15 News 10:30 Palmer Match Program 30:33 Iowa Barn Dance Frolic 11:1.1 CoL B. J. Palmer 11:45 Kenmore Hotel Orchcalra WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Raplda and WiltrJoo, low* Central SUndara Tim» '(600 Kllocyelei) Saturday, March 1:1 5:30 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Allar 1:00 Newstlmc 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 To be announced 8:30 Serenade 8:30 Women in the News 6:55 Interlude 3:00 Morning Newscast 9:13 Raising Your Parents 3:45 Maxic Kitchen 10:00 Pine Ridge Musicmaliers 10:15 A Word to the Wives 10:30 Key Men , 10:43 The Marriage Clinic 11:00 Governor Kraschcl 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 question Man 12:20 Voice ot Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:43 Aunt Fanny 12:50 Iowa Cornhuskcrs 12:55 Mignon Opera * , 4:00 Skecter Palmer 4:30 Freddy Bcrrcn's Orchestra 4:45 Afternoon Music 5:00 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 5:15 Parade ot Features . 5:30 Air and Boat Show -" ..' . 6:45 RublnbH and His Violin " ^ I ' ·' . '.7:00 Ed Wynn ' . , ' : ' · . · · ' · '.:.;"*·":·; ·.'. 7:30 Meredith Willson Orchestra"*','"·" 8:00 National Barn Dance · 0:00 Chicago Symphony Orchestra 10:15 Newstimc 10:30 Freddy Martin's Orchestra 11:00 Dick Stabile Orchestra 11:30 Ben Bernie Orchestra 12:00 sterling Younff Orchestra 12:30 Ted Fiorito's 1 Orchestra 12:45 Al Lyon's Orchestra 1:00 Sign Off (640 Kilocycles) College Station WOI Iowa Slate Ames, Iowa Saturday. March 13 R:45 Service Reports 7:00 Matins. "Dr. Paulus Langc 7:20 Neivs Notes 7:50 The Music Shop 8:00 News of the. Hour 8:05 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports 3:00 News oE the Hour 0:05 "mountain Path," Ruth Galvm 9:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 The Hbmemakcrs 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:15 Educators Forum 11:50 State Police Bulletins 12:00 Extension Hour 12:40 News Summary 1:00 Service Reports 1:15 Campus Varieties 1:30 Phi Delta Thcta Fraternity 2:00 Sign Off GO-ED WANTED IN SHOW WORLD New York Producei: Claims Miss Martin 'Unspoiled by Broadway.' DES MOINES, (F?)--A New York show producer informed Drake University Friday that Heloise Martin, the "Affair of Honor" co-ed who .foresook Broadway to get a college education, is "one girl unspoiled by Broadway." Mre than that Broadway and the show business sought to induce the dai-k-haired dancer-whose picture taking a shower bath recently appeared-in a na^ lionql magazine--to return to the night clubs and stage with offers of engagements--even a screen test. Which left the bright eyed, comely co-ed--for whose honor a Drake football player recently trounced a Drake editor--trying to decirte whether to give up a college degree in psychology to return to a dancing career. "Affair of Honor." The "Affair of Honor" and the Affair of the Magazine Picture" has left-Heloise wondering if she "shouldn't get away from it all" while telegrams, telephone calls and letters brought her offers of dancing engagements. "I haven't made up my mind tf l yet," she said, "because I want to · u think the whole thing over. It's r- nice to know that managers you've id woi-k?d for before--and others-i- want you. But now I'm a junior " . . . Only a little more than a year awdy from a degree . . . And I'd hale lo leave my friends here . . . But . . . AVell I'm' considering these offers seriously . . . "Of all the telegrams I've received, this is the best, don't you thinh" and Heloise dug out a telegram signed,. "Kay Parsons." Floating Night Club. "She manages the Showboat, a floating night club on the Hudson river. I worked for her before." The wire read: "Heloise Dear--Have sent following wire to dean o£ women (Drake's Carrie Cubbage): 'Heloise Martin is a good girl. All the time she danced on the Showboat she never did anything out ot the way. She is one girl un- sppiloa by Broadway.' If 'anything goes wrong come back to the Showbdat." "And here's one from Joe Moss, manager of the Hollywood restaurant in New York," said Heloise, who danced, there with a Rudy Vallee revue in 1935. This wire read: "We are proud'of you as an alumnus of our class of '35. When your campus days arc over remember that your old job is waiting for you." Offered Screen Test. X theatrical agency'in Chicago telegraphed, then telephoned an offer for an engagement at a Chicago theater and included a guarantee of a screen · test by two major studios. Des Moines night club and theater operators meantime besieged her with offers for local engagements. Heloise who started dancing when she was 3 and was a professional in her middle teens, lever "drinks nor smokes" and her student friends at Drake verify it. "I don't like the taste of liquor," she explained. "And smoking is hard on my wind. A dancer can't: afford it." "Love and marriage?" Heloise declined to discuss either, even though the campus reported her engaged to Ernest Bergmann, the 200 pound husky who defended her honor with his fists, claiming the student editor inscribed a picture of Heloise with "today's hot tip." Says Picture Retouched. 1 That furore had hardly died down when a magazine picture series for which Heloise posed hit the campus. Heloise declared she wore a costume -for the shower picture which was "retouched out oi it:* Students however waited expectantly until Dr. D. W. Morehouse, president of Drake, : a denominational university, said Heloise i had not been disciplined, would not be. Of the Broadway offers, Lieut. Ora L. Martin, retired naval officer and father ot the 20 year old dancing co-ed, said: "She ought to go. 'I don't like the idea of her staying here after all this." When officials speak of "strike losses." they mean what workers and employers might have made. We lost a million dollars in the stock market that way one time. --Cedar Rapids Gazette. Mever Both Campinr, n Arf organisation each ye»r "pro. ducinc aver 30,000 driuinj,. offers iHi* ra/e opportunity 10 ART LESSON Writf, uiiine »it. (or fttt Ireon Wi^boalct« oh An. Itytr Bofh Co., Ifut D«pt, SOikAMkliitM.CkiuaoJII,. GET A Open ... Every Saturflay Night Till 9:30 STERLINGWORTH TOPCOATS A daring, spectacular quality right at the start of the topcoat season Six months ago wfe started working 'on the VALUE . . . before the great price RISE. The result . . . a value opportunity . . . better than anything we've ever, offered before. All styles for men and young men. COMPARE! Q U A L I T Y · t E R V I C I · J A T I S T A CTION ABEL SON INC AT NUMBER SEVEN SOUTH . r i D E R A L

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