The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1939 · Page 2
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March 24, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 24, 1939
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·'·*···'-· ft r "-J". Vyf'i;''; 'Syifj | ! ance increased from 12 to 90 stu- R A vr ih »T ' We £ ster ' P ast President of the Mason City school board, gave the official welcome to the teach- Wnm? r Mi dcnt Edwin E " Swanson, Jiumboldt, presided over the first general session and the Rev. B T Erholm, Immanuel L u t h e r a n church, gave the invocation. Vocal music was presented by the seventh and eighth grade chorus from Monroe and Boo=e- velt schools. , The high school stnng sextet gave several selections and the Clear Lake high school vocal group presented several numbers. MASON The Little Schoolhouse" MRS, H, KELLER DIES SUDDENLY VOTE TO RAISE TAX ON LIQUOR House Would Levy 10 Per Cent to Aid in Paying Pensions DBS MOINES, (U.R--The Iowa house late Thursday voted to . saddle part of the state's old age pension cost on liquor drinkers by increasing from 2 to 10 per cent the sales tax on state liquor store products. The increased revenue, estimated at approximately 5800,000, also will be used' for emergency relief and homestead tax exemptions. The vote was 82 to 20, with 16 democrats and four republicans opposing the bill. It now goes to the senate. Provide Children Aid Meanwhile, the senate adopted unanimously a bill creating a division of aid to dependent children under the state welfare board. The measure is designed to raise $2,400,000- annually, with the state furnishing- $800,000, the counties a similar 'amount arid the federal government the rest. The vote was 50 to 0. Dependent children under 16 years of age could be eligible under the division, which would replace the present widows pensions costing $1,600,000 annually. ' "At the same time, the public safety department bill appeared to be riding a rocky road. Committee Disagrees A conference committee appointed Thursday to iron out house and senate differences announced it had disagreed on the bill-amended by the house to place the department under the attorney general instead of a commissioner. Appointment of a new committee will be necessary. Representative Dean Peisen, R., Eldora, house reorganization leader, said the committee had agreed ·on practically all parts of the bill .:rmt the house amendment. He ·Vsaid.it was possible a.compromise may yet be- reached. Named on Road Group The farm-to-market road bill, demanded by the senate to limit diversion from the primary to the secondary fund to $2,500,000.in the next two years, also went to a conference committee when the house refused concurrence. Senate members of the committee named were K. A. Evans, R., Emerson; E. P. Donohue, H:, New Hampton; Sanford Ziegler, Jr. H Falrfield, and Charles B. Hoeven B., Alton. Before adopting the liquor tax bill, the house defeated, 25 to 67, an attempt to reduce the price of liquor-permit books from 51 to 25 cents. Funeral Set-vices for Clavksville Woman to Be Saturday CLARKSVILLE --Mrs. Harrie Keller, 77, died at her home a Clarksville at 3 o'clock Thursda afternoon following an illness o two days. Harriet Ellen Raims was born at Clarksville, Sept. 6, 1861. Sh was married to George Henry Keller, Feb. 10, 1884, and excep for two years had spent her entire lifetime at Clarksville. Mrs. Keller was (he mother of three children, one of whom diec in infancy. ·Surviving Mrs. Keller are her husband, a daughter, Lilah at home, one son, Loyd of Cedar Falls, a grandson, Kenneth, Cedar Falls, and three sisters, Mrs Carrie Igou, La Porje City, Mrs. May Lowden, Rockford Ford Colo., and Mrs. Iva Forbes, Manly, and a brother, Delbert Raims, Clarksville. ' Funeral services will be held at the Hammel funeral .home at Clarksville Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. VETERAN, 94, DIES CRESTON, (JP)~W. H. Bell, 94, one of Union county's few remaining Civil war veterans, died. He came here 67 years ago. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "When a woman author wants to say catty things about a big man, she waits till he's dead. It ain't kindness, either. She waits till he's where he can't, answer back." · Not 3 for 25c Babo was incorrectly priced at 3 cans for 25c in our ad in yesterday's Globe-Gazette. It should have been BABO 25c JACK SPRAT FOOD STORES Motives Behind Hitler Moves Puzzle Officials WASHINGTON -- The motives behind Hitler's recent moves are puzzling to officials. Known facts do not fully explain why he violated his own formula of maintaining a Germany for Germans, and just at a time when he was -getting to a t r a d e agreement with Britain.. His obvious lack o£ enthusi- a sm l o r h i s task, as compared with his ebullient v e n - tures into Austria and Sudet- enland, is also an excellent economic authority recently returned from Germany is telling high authorities here that Germany could last two years in a war. According to this source Hitlers lack of cotton and rubber would ruin him, then but not sooner. Indeed he may not have taken all the booty he counted on in Czecho-Slovakia. An unconfirmed dispatch through regular channels says that the Czechs flew off to Hussia, Humania, and Poland wih , , w two-thirds of their 1,300 to 1 500 war planes before Hitler could catch them, although he moved in so fast his troops were almost in Prague when Hacha made the announcement agreeing German protectorate." to the Paul Mallon , · ... . , There is an idea in officialdom that there must be 0 / e '° ".than has yet come out ·inside dispatches have not been conclusive either, but they seem toward new deductions, Hitlers generals decided he could not afford to have the doubtful Czech army on his flank dur- ng the expected coming crisis between Italy and France. While he seized all the Czech foris at Munich, a well t r a i n e d and equipped Czech army led by the old legionnaire generals still remained as a possible powerful annoyance in case of trouble Therefore, he was forced to throw political discretion aside and pinch out the Czech-Slovakian army as a military pre- -mtion before facing France Intimations have come direct from abroad that he is even preparing to "strike at" France although those authorities who :ceived the U Other Motives Hidden Any, all or none of these mil- tary, economic and political motives could have drawn him into his campaign, but most authorities here suspect there, were also others that will develop in time aside from the obvious ones concerning expansion of the empire " , ev ' e ^" M y Czecho-Slovakia had o^faU because it was surrounded," The insiders wonder if Mussolini vill disclose his hand Sunday. Consensus is he will await a completion of General Franco's vk- tory in Spain before he does. (Coprriihl. Kin, r-. WOULD LOWER SECURITY TAXES Morgenthau Approves Plan for Temporary Reduction Next 3 Years WASHINGTON, (^-Secretary Morgenthau gave treasury approval Friday to proposals to lower, temporarily, social security tax rates scheduled-for the next three years. In a statement to the house ways and means committee, he said experience with social security had warranted partial abandonment of the reserve system and that, therefore, tax rates for the next few years could be less than anliri- ~- · . ^ Air Ya Listenin, * * * * * * o f f 'i« inimitable accent f o r his They're Not Afraid FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1939 Top to Bottom: Jack Haley Virginia Verrell and Lucille Ball, who will mach wits with the TM°^ English imitator on LO s Wonder Show . . . Friday at 6:30 p. m. OLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES Was passed in I nc ., WILLBENAMED ON DAIRY GROUP Blanks to List Iowa Candidates Sent to Creameries, Bureaus WATERLOO, ^-Candidates 101 the commission which will fi° P W association, it was by E - M - f the ^ providing for a Poland, Rumania Cordial Possibly an influential motive v, as the "extreme cordiality" which had developed suddenly between Poland and Rumania It was not observed here, but was taken very seriously fn Berlin After the Polish foreign minister Colonel Beck, and Rumanian Foreign Minister Gafencu got together early this month, Hitler planted m his press the comment that if it f marfcet «d the first s .5i.Bned Tues- not stand B "repetition of occur- cnces which will be regarded as serious disturbance* ·" rhlr^rf i ?? mbur fi" fremdenblatt charged it was a move to "encircle Germany" with "an anti-Germanic bastion" . . . -fost"TM u~ been ates sent by E. S Estel dairy association secretary-treasurer, to all Iowa creameries ice cream plants, cheese factories k C T ty farm hureau s TM theJlar S" milk plants. St pated when 1935. Presents 3 Alternatives He presented three alternative tax rate schedules to the present law, which levies one oer cent of payrolls each on employes and employers from 1937 to 1939, one ? n Jo?? e 4 hal£ per cent each ^40 VL-· i' ° per cent eaeh 1943 to 194o, two and one-half per cent each 1946 to 1948 and three rier cent each in 1949 and thereafter. His alternative plans included: 1--One and one-fourth per cent each in 1940, one and one-half per cent each in 19tl, and one and three-quarters per cent in 1942. Bepends on Future Conditions ;., 2 7^? e and °"e-sixth Per cent m into, one and one-third oer cent in 19«, one and one-half per cent in 1942. 3--Continue present one per cent rate through 1342. The alternative plans all provided for adopting the present P«P«a]s of 3 per cent each in law or later, but Morgenthau said this rate was retained onlv tor convenience because future conditions might warrant either a lower or higher rate eventually Sm. C ^£. eSS ,^S u ' d hav . e ample to be com- the state secretary of France." T h i s would .moved agriculture, one representative each of the dairy husbandry and dairv industry departments of btate college and one farmer- producer from each of the congressional districts. The ·/,- ass ° ci ation's executive com-Ger- ! ""H 66 W1 " sclect ^e nine farmer-..,d by FZlT" m T berS Irom "°S£- persons in Britain and I t l 0 n s receive *- .suggest Hitler j SSKS, e o e t and French at subsequent developments seems to discount such a conclusion. So does the - ln String of Kite Religion Enters Al Capone's Life, Says Baptist Minister SAN PEDRO, CaL, (.$)--Religion has come into the lire of Al Capone, the one-time Chicago sans czar, it was disclosed Friday by a Baptist minister who preached last Sunday at the government's new Terminal island prison The -Rev. Silas A. Thweatt said Lapone was the first ot 16 men to rise to his feet when lie asked if any of them felt [he need o£ a saviour, and was one of about who signified by upraised lhey desired his Friday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Lone Hanger, Pfaff Bakin° Company 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers c : TM », m Woods ' s P° rts Camera b:30 Wonder Show With Jack , _,, TM e y Wonder Bread, CBS 7:00 News o£ 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:lo Music for Men. U. E. I 8:30 Music by Cugat 8:4o 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 guest spot on the Jack Haley Wonder Show, heard o v e r KGLO from 6:30 to 7 p. m. * » * To Heckle Imitator Ai-tie "Could Be" Auerbach and Lucille Ball, charter members of the Haley Hecklers club are charged by Haley as being the instigators of the "Gardiner-for-guest" movement in order to raise the general cultural tone of the program. But Wonder Boy Haley points out that it was his ancestor Paul Revere Haley who helped repel the British in 1776, and predicts that he will have no trouble with either Gardiner or culture. * * t Brand New Song Two fans of Virginia Verrill, the Wonder Show's husky- voiced songstress, recently composed a song and sent it to Virginia for her opinion. Ginny recognized all the earmarks of a popular hit, so she presents for the first time on the air. Eventually.' Ted Fio-Rito will lead his famous orchestra in The Penny Serenade" and "A Gypsy's Love Is Like a Melody." * . « » Orchestra Concert Two Slrausses, the contempor- «w Diehard, and Johann, the ,, Wa i tz King," are featured on the Columbia chamber orchestra program directed by Howard Barlow, heard over KGLO Friday from 9:30 to 10 p. m They P la £ Richard Strauss' Serenade m E flat for strings and a Per- petuum Mobile by the earlier Strauss. Barlow opens program with Overture to Rossini's "Barber of Seville" and concludes playing "A. N j g h t in Seville .. by Albeniz. FORUM GUEST Orchestra, Orchestra, Orchestra, He explained that Capone's action was taken at conclusion of a sermon on the Biblical passage from II Samuel III, 33. ". . . died Abner as a fool dieth?' 1 10:30 Wayne .King's CBS 11:00 Harry James' CBS 11:30 Count Basic's CBS 12:00 Sign Off Saturday, March 25 6:00 Alarm Clock Hour 6:45 Morning News Boundup 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 CBS 8:15 Today in Osage, Osage Merchants B;45 Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company 9:00 Pappy Cheshire's Hillbillies CBS 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants 9:30 Musica! Workshop, Innes 9:4o 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, V a n c e Music Company 10:45 Church in the Wildwood Marshall and Swift ' 11:00 Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 11:15 Mystery Melody Game Light's Orchestra, ian surrender to Germany on the economic treaty. * · o More Than Economic Economic reasons also are frequently offered in the diplomatic pouches, but conditions in Germany would have to be much worse than arc known here if this were Hitler's main inspiration. He had demanded one-third of the Czech gold as his Sudeten share just a few days before he moved in, and apparently could have been content with that for a while. . Of course he can use the , . , go!d ' raw ma twial and foodstuffs provided both by zecho-Slovafcia and Memel, but , Kans.. _ ey Hubert, 11, stalked game e hard way-- with a kite. A goose became tangled in Davey's kite string, fell with a broken wimr Davey's father, Eugene Hubert He plans to , h pans lease the bird when the mends. wing Lambeth Walk Banned for Uniformed Nazis BERLIN. /P)~FieId Marshal C L^ nn Wilhelm Goering has forbidden soldiers in uniform to do the Lambeth Walk because, he ruled, it presents a "disgraceful picture.·' Uniformed bands of the OPPOSE PERKINS IMPEACH ACTION Judiciary Committee Members State Thomas Charges Unfounded . WASHINGTON, (/Pj_ The house no the mously Friday there , ground for impeachment «, lne charges filed against Secretary Perkins in the Harry Bridges case Chairman Summers (D., Tex) announced after . . ' - · ' committee session: three-hour .u } 0. ve agreed unanimously that there are no grounds for. impeachment. There will be some minority views but they will,not men?" matter of impeach- Republicans have suggested that the committee's report to the ".? u j e , °n impeachment charges filed by Representative Thomas (K N. J.) should contain some criticism of the cabinet officer what they described as her failure to press deportation proceedings against Bridges, CIO west coast maritime leader 11:30 Market; 11:45 E n o c h - CBS 12:00 To Be announced, CBS 12:15 Hits and Bits 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, Pritchard Motor Company 1:00 Men Against Death, CBS 1:30 The Town Crier 1:45 Fran Hines, CBS 2:00 Keyboard Concert. CBS 2:30 College of St. Elizabeth Glee Club, CBS 3:00 Texas Rangers. CBS 3:30 Dancepators, CBS 4:00'What Price America CBS 4:30 Mail Bag Hour 5:15 Adventures in Science, CBS Miss Jessie Parker of Lake Mills, state superintendent of schools, who is in Mason City for the Norlh Central Teachers association convention, will fc e the North Iowa Forum guest Friday, speakine at the usual time from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m Her subject: "In the Crow's Xest" WMT J.VJI. Jl. FRCDAV EVENING 5.-00 Don Wfnstow of Jhe Navy o:la Lamp Lighting Time 5:40 Sportslanls 5:-!3 Wcather-Na\vs- 6:00 Music lor Men 6:30 News 6:43 Opportunity Knocks 7:00 Warden Lawes 5 : TM ^"V"'"" ^rty Musiwle 8:30 March of Time 9:43 World Entertains 10:00 News 10:15 Ruby Newman's Orchestra 10:30 c:cn Miller's Orchestra : S S[ ay , Gorii °n's Orchestra :30 Charles Barnett's Orchestra W H O '· O.M. ·VJ' 1 1000 KILOCYCLES FRIDAY EX-EXIST, ·:nn Cnplain Midnight .~:13 Dick Tracy ft::!!) Jncfr Armstrong 3:45 LUtlc Orphan Annie 6:00 Songfeilows 6:30 ?»ews 7:00 Concert S:00 Waltz Time 8:30 Death Valley Dais 9:00 Guy Lombardo ,^ : X2 Ori S'nal Good WiU Hour JO.-OO Amos 'n' Andy 10:15 News y 10:30 Dan« Blusic Missing Persons Bureau Record Gold Shipment Is Sent From England SOUTHAMPTON, England, [If, -- The largest single cargo o£ gold ever shipped out of Britain left for Ivew York Friday aboard the Limted States liner Manhattan Lucky 9:00 Your Hit Parade Strihe, CBS 9:45 Capitol Opinions, CBS 10:00 Evening News Roundup, Pat Patterson' 10:15 Ozzie Nelson's Orchestra, CBS 30:30 Charles CBS 11:00 Dick Stabile's CBS « « -v w i i i VMLUCVI OLHLcS because of European tension. The shipment included S31,480.000 sent from Britain and $4-,680,OOD loaded at Le Havre, France. Other consignments are to be sent on the wormandie Saturday. c in T - ~-.*...,_.., v-ijo i -- --..-~ ..i,i_ t inaiuidtidii 5.30 Leighton Noble's Orchestra, I which carried 556,160000 in gold c nn ?r BS , ' ' i consigned to the United States 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G. " " 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Joe E. Brown, Post Toasties CBS 7:00 News of the World, United Home Bank 7:05 North fowa Forum 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Studio Party 8:00 News 8:13 Music For Men. U. E I 8:30 Tropical Moods Hanch Boys Russia Favorable to Non-Aggression Pact MOSCOW, JP)--soviet Russia's reply to the British proposal for an anti-aggression declaration was described authoritatively Friday as "favorable" but neither the text nor any hint of its actual contents has been published. Newspapers continued to castigate the British and French governments for alleged complicity in the death of Czecho-Slovakia and German an- Baum's Orchestra, j nexation of Memcl. Orchestra, 11:30 W a y n e King's Orchestra, 12:00 To Be Announced 12:30 Dick Barric. CBS 1:00 Rhythm Club, CBS 3:00 Sign Off New Fight Mapped by James J. Hines to Avoid Prison Term NEW YORK, W_A new fight was mapped Friday to save James J. Hines, once-powerful Tammany chieftain, from a four-to-eight- year prison term for selling political protection to Dutch Schultz's policy racket Bereft of his most- potent counsel, Lloyd P. Stryker, who withdrew Thursday, Hines depended on a new attorney, Martin W. Littleton, to carry forward an appeal action. Under state law, Hines wil! b'c eligible for parole after serving two years and eight months. 6 EXECUTEDFOR SLAYING GUARD Sentences Meted Out in Only 48 Minutes at South Carolina Prison. COLUMBIA, S. Car., W--Six- white convicts were executed at the state penitentiary early Friday for the slaying of J. Olin Sanders, the prison guard captain, in an escape attempt, Dec. 12, 1937. The executions took just 48 minutes. The youngest of the sextet, George Wingard, 21, of Columbia, was the first to go at 6:31 a. m. He was followed in order by Wil- Jfam B. Gentry, alias Woods 25 Biloxi, Miss.; Hoy Suttles, 29' SimpsonviUe; Herbert Moorman on' o 6 ' 1 ?' 1 ' Mlch -: Clayton Crans 29, Rochester, N. Y.; and J. V Bair, 29, Sumter. Bair took his seat in the chair at Tils a. m. FRANK STUDER, 5 6, SUCCUMBS Funeral Rites to be Held Sunday at Nora Springs Church · Frank August Studer, 56, died at his farm home southeast of Rockwell about 12:25 o'clock Friday morning following an illness. He had been a resident of Rockwell for the past seven years. Mr. Studer was born Nov. 5, 1382, at Wesley. Surviving are his wife, Katie, one daughter, Mrs. Andrew Mullen, Floyd; one son, Henry Studer, Rockwell; five brothers, Ross Studer, Clarion; Julius Studer, Lavinia; Magnus Studer, Rolfe; Martin Studer, Hodman; Nate Studer, Minnesota; two sisters, Kate Shaughissy, Springfield, Minn., and Mrs. Lizzie Wimmer, Taopi, Minn., his father, August Studer, Rolfe; and two grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the residence and at 2:30 o'clock at the Christian church at Nora Springs. Burial will be at the Nora Springs cemetery. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home.. Hen Tries to Repay Kindness, But Will Get Ax Nevertheless IOWA CITY, (£)-Biddy, a stray hen, tried to repay a kindness, but she will get the ax just iie same. Given shelter at the police station, Biddy tried to say "thank you" by laying an egg, but she was perched on a bicycle at the time and the egg fell to the floor and smashed. The police chief.turned her over to an assistant, who plans a chicken dinner. Buy 4 ways . . . Jhe 1 YOU like best . . '. BUDGET OAV cS^r, ' 90 dayS · ' ' CASH ' ' · OCULAR 30 DAY CHARGE . . . all ways . . . there's only 1 p,i ee L ... always! Certainly . . . This Spring They All S a y . . . . C H A R G E I T T . . . . but wouldn't You Prefer the ABEL. LABEL . . . . when it costs you no more . . . . A B · · · ond for * he EASTER PARADE . . . get quality . sty | e '·' ' vn r' · o ° n y '» « n give YOU. Get a perfect fitting garment . . . that only Abel's "Own Tailor Shop" . . . can give YOU Only the ABEL label . . . can give YOU all *- And of course if YOU like CHARGE IT ... the ABEL . . I ^' . . . as you have always. COMPARE! STERLINGWORTH SUITS-TOPCOATS *25 COMPARE! ABEL SON INC. MASON CITY - MARSHALLTOWN

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