The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 31, 1931 · Page 11
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March 31, 1931

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 31, 1931
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Page 11
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V - --ywetght championship _,,,,. ... .between Max Schmeling- of G.er-1 \ tei-a joined him. ' ' · . . " ' mee " . Knute was thrown u' n his own resources before he we to high school. He was self suppiy n g during that period of his eduition and worked on a railroad in Ivnois to pay his tuition at Notre Dame. There, as an undergraduate, h.took honors in chemistry and upon omr pleting his course joined the facu'tf aa an instructor in that subjft, and later, in addition, became-th.- letic director. / On July 15, 1914, Mr. Rckne V^-narried Miss Bonnie Skilea ofSan- dusky, Ohio. They had four chfdren. . Fame Kept Spreading' As Rockne's fame spreaf with the success of his: teams yeir after year,'he came to be recogilzed by other coaches as one of /he but- standing football strategists. His formations and plays lave been copied ~as much as ttuse of any man who ever coacied football! Rockne contributed t^'the t.'evelbp- ment/of football in : many ways other: than aa a player and coach. He,conducted foothill schools, that were largely attended by college and high school coachss; he wrote nu- meroiis books otj. the game that "Footl a boy were widely circulated, and there was an ever-grt ow i n Demand for him as a lec£u re r on the technic and strategy/^ the game. He not. «nly was a player and teacher off football, but appeared as a charnjpj on . O f the sport, defending it forfine benefits that accrued to thoae/'^ho .^^ pa rt in it. iaU," he once said, "teaches ,, _ sponsibility--responsibility as tt ^Representative of his college; res P°Jfosibility to; his teammates and r *?!\Sonsibllity in controlling hi 3 pas slo ' ; as, 'fear, hatred; jealousy -am FJ^shness:' Football brings out tie viieat there is in everyone." · '/· As , athletic director at Notre / Dame, Roekne built up a system o mass athletics and encouraged every student to participate. "If football is a good sporj fo: the 'varsity player,' he argued "why isn't it a, good sport for the entire undergraduate body? Grant ed.-that it is, I want every boy a Notre Dame who cares to kick c football to have some place in which to kick it.'; ' That policy led to the formation af.many football elevens on Notre Dame campus, and there were teams representing at least a dozen 3ormitories that played regularly with each other. ., Got High Eating. The 1929 varsity eleven generally was regarded as one of the bes teams that Rockne had put to gether at Notre Dame. -Many ex perts rated it a better combination than' that of 1924 .which had th famous Four Horsemen -- Stub] dreher, Miller, Layden and Growls'--arid one of the greatest of al centers, Adam Walsh. The 192 team won. ,all of its nine gaines which 'were played away from home such a schedule being necessitate by the -erection of a new stadium a South Bend. None of the game was regarded as a soft spot. All of the Notre Dame team coached by Rockne were noted fo ·ement f n '. The ivrmy-Notr^tkame'games ' ave developed the highest standard! f sportsmanship and, while they' ave been ; hotly contested, have een devoid of individual or team rlction. Was Exaggerated. ' Coach Rockne -often was heard o remark that "they call me a ough neck," but that estimate of im was greatly exaggerated. He ossessed a culture that niad« him qualiv at home when addressing a athefing of society folks as he was ·hen speaking to' a football squad n the vernacular of the game. An outstanding characteristic of the man- was' the whole-hearted 1 man- er in which he went into every- hing.. He had Ideas and cpirvic- ions and the courage to present hem in forceful ana fearless lanr "uage. · In- 1924 it was revealed that iockne had served Notre Dame for everal years without a contract. During that time he rejected sev- ral offers from other institutions, ome of which carried salaries nearly twice as large as the $8,500 he was receiving. That same year a "Notre Dame Night" was held, which was made a nation-wide tes- imonial to Rockne. It was then announced that the coach had signed a 10-year contract to remain at Notre Dame at an annual salary of $10,000, The next year a spirited controversy in football circles was precipitated when Columbia university announced that Rockne had signed a three-year contract to coach football. While' Columbia insisted that ne actually signed the contract Rockne declared that he .had not been consulted about the actual appointment and that the agreement tie signed was contingent upon his being able to obtain his release from Notre Dame. The South Bend uni versity refused to grant that. In the midst ,of the 1929 season Coach Rockne was attacked will an infection In his legs and directec the' play of his team in aevera games, as well as. his coaching fju ties, from a wheel chair. Towarc the end: of the season his, condition became such that his ph.yaician forbade him to accompany his team to New York for the Army game the most important of Notre Dame's schedule. · In 1925 Coach Rockne became a | vij.--anc. .. ulcfc . s H ai ^ ing quality that has caused coni- .seball. He planned to enter jjolittcs. I was calculates"to arouse and M. Briand's comment lat it wa4 a threat to peace. Worries Join Two.' "Economic worries brot the Aus- rian -and German nations togeth- r," he said. "It is economic dis- ress which urges us on." 'Our accord moves along the. nes of Pan-European co-operation. Ve've enthusiastically welcomed oil lans for improving European order y the closest possible cp-opera- on." · ' "* He expressed the opinion, how- ver, that the new European order must arise from a series of partial greements by which customs bar- iers are gradually razed and inter- ial markets created. Challenges Opponents. He challenged opponents of the .ccord to specify exactly wherein : violated the Geneva protocol of 922, which aought to assure Aus- ria's perpetual independence. Taking up Mr. Henderson's pro- losal to take the juridical aspects if the proposed union before the council of the league of nations, he German foreign minister said convert church. to the Roman Catholii Home for Vacation. HUTCHINS--Louise Eckels, wh teaches at Garner and Menett. Molander, who attends school a Humboldt, are both home to.spen a week Easter vacation with the! respective parents, Mr. and Mrs Penn Eckels and Mr. and Mrs Fred Molander. An American Jockey makes OTaetJce of singing to his horse dui ing a race. The unfortunate anima frequently wins by several length owing to Its frantic efforts to ge out of earshot.--London Humorist. his government, saw no reason for occupying the league with matter which he was convinced contained no legal violations. Yet Germany se said, would not oppose. Strom Appointment Is Confirmed by .Senate DES MOINES, March 31. (/B-The senate today confirmed the reappointment of John W. Strom of Clinton as state fire marshal Strom's appointment ia for a four year term beginning July 1. Guests at Hutchms. HUTCHINS--Harry Hultgren of Kenyon and Victor Rouke of Nerstrand, Minn., were guests of Mr and Mrs. Oscar Johnson. They were on their way to Sanborn with a truck load o£ household goods. HERE and THERE Class la Entertained. LATIMER--Mrs. B. O'Neil en tertained her Sunday school "Eve Ready' 1 c!a.ss at the O'Neil home. Conies From Res Moines. BANCROFT--Ambrose Mesche of DCS Moines visited Sunday will Frank H. Mescher. Tencher In St. Paul. SHEFFIELD--Miss Eliza Wunn teacher in the schools at St. Pau is enjoying a week's vacation wit her parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Joh Witnn. : All Teachers Are Re-Elected. OSAGE, March 31.--At a meel ing of the school board all teacher were re-elected. Evidence of a mild winter ar pears almost everywhere except i the coal bin.--Kcwanco Star-Cour le.r. la for a short tinie during his early areer. He assisted Gus Dorais, resent Detr6it university coach nd a former teammate at Notre 'ame, here in 1914. Rockne was al!* considered for ie mentorshlp at the University of owa after the resignation of Howard Jones in 1923. He was re- orted to have been willing to come o Iowa but was unable to agree pith Hawkeye y^tltletic officials on alary. v MADE DECORAH PLANS DECORAH, March 31. #--Knute Ipckne, Notre Dame gridiron maser, killed today In a Kansas air- lane crash, was to have visited ere April 13. Several distant relatives and for- ner fellow townsmen of Rockne in foaa, Norway, are residents here. S. S. Reque, athletic director at .uther college, Is a distant relative. INGWERSEN TRIBUTE IOWA CITY, March 31. /P) Knute Rockne "was held more in esteem than any other coach In the country,, not only by the coaches mt by the people In general," Burt ngweracn, University of Iowa foot- jail coach, said today in comment- ng on Rockne's death. "His loss is a. serious one, not only to football, but to the youth o£ the country. His name emphasized clean living, wholehearted endeavor and good sportsmanship," said Ingwersen. It was an Iowa team that stoppet Rockne's greatest string of vlc- torios. After 20 straight triumphs Flockne's Notre Dame eleven los to Coach Howard Jones' Iowa team here in 1921 by a 10 to 7 score. In the last two years the Ram biers have won 19 straight games. Snowstorm Dissipates But More Is Expectec KANSAS CITY,-March 31. ( The second snowstorm In a weel over the Rocky mountain area an the adjoining prairie states appear ed to be dissipating today but fore casts Indicated another-was due tc roar out of the northwest. Were in Minneapolis. SHEFFIELD -- Misses Glady Gross, Ruth Brower and Lucll! Wallln spent.several days with re. atlves and friends at Minneapolis Mr. Amett Kammeier who has bee enjoying a week's vacation at hi home here, returned to Minneapol: with them. Former Resident In Dead. , OSAGE, March 31--Charles Bald win, who moved from Osage to Mln neapolis 15 years ago, died and wa. hurled at Minneapolis. He la sur vived by his widow, formerly Lul Counsell and a 10 year old daughte: were a total of 19 scouters present. The, program opened with scouts drawn.up in troop formation with an opening ceremony in charge of roop 6 under the direction of W. hannon Kollman, scoutmaster. Troop 1 took first place with a to- al of 135 points. Seventy-five aof hese were for having the largest ercentage of attendance of scouts nd scouters. Troop 8 took second ·ith a total of 130 points and did ot place in the attendance score, roop 6 was third with a total of 15 points- and took third place in e'attendance. Troop 5 was second the attendance score and scored 5 points. Troop 10 scored 25 points, 'roop 18 with only three boys pre- ent and no leaders was a game ontestant the entire evening but ailed to placed Troop 8 made all ioints In contests on the floor, wining three firsts, two seconds and ne third. In the Individual contests, o setups were found to exist. Troop 10 Is First. In the knot tying relay under the direction of George Marolf, scout- Tmster troop 16, Troop 8 took first ilace; troop 5, second and troop 1, :hird place. In the boxing of knots, . comedy stunt under the direction f George Marolf, troop 5, was first, .roop 1, second and troop 16. third. In the O'Grady drill under the direction of the scout executive, roop 8 was the last one to leave .he floor and was awarded the first jlace. Troop 6 came in second and Troop 1 third. In the indoor Kirns game directed by H. J. Blewett of Troop 8, assisted by Robert Rankin, senior patrol leader of Troop 8, Troop 16 look first place with an average of 27%; Troop 6 was second with 24 Vi and -Troop 8 was third' with 22 Troop 1 was only J ,i point behind Troop 8. Rescue Race Held. In the rescue race under the direction of Milo Peterson, scoutmaster of Troop 5, Troop 6 took first place. Troop 8 second and Troop 16 third. A granny knot that slipped was the determining factor in first and second place In this contest. The cipher trail under the direction of W. Shannon Kollman, scoutmaster of Toop 6, was interesting and it was found that Troop 8 again came in first place, Troop 6 second and Troop 1 third. The winner of the final event of the evening, which was a first-aid contest under the direction of Marry Ytzen, seoulnia-stir of Troo- 1, was determined by the correctness of a knot in the arm sling. Troop 1 took first place in this event, Troop S second, and Troop 6 third. V,". L. Whitson, a troop commlt- teeman of Troop 12 of the Lynhust Congregational church in MInneap ills, visited this meeting. These same troops will have a iolnt meeting in the nature of an overnight hike on Monday, June 29. UU ^ , -- ££?^^T ^J4i ~f * *fe *v * Copyrighted by Denver Post, from tht Associated Press Bryan Untledt, 13, wns among the survivors of the Towner, Colo., school hus tragedy despite the fact he heroically gave much of his outer garments to n younger brother, Orlo, age 8, Avho died. Mrs. D. H. Van Kirk Services Held Here; Burial Is at Elmwood Funeral services for Mrs. D.' H. Van Kirk, 74 years old, 21 Jefferson avenue southwest, were held at the McAuley funeral home Monday afternoon. The Rev. Jewel L. Pickett, minister of the First Baptist church officiated. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Pallbearers were David Temple. Meredith Temple, Donald Elder and Bcnford Keeling. Mrs. A. B. Hunkins and Mrs. Raymond sang hymna. Mrs. Van Kirk moved with her parents to Hampton in 1877. Following her marriage she moved to Swaledale where she lived until 1916 when the family moved to Mason City. Mrs. Van Kirk died at her home Friday morning. Funeral Services Are Held For Mrs. George Funeral services for Mrs. Ida E. George, 1201 Sixth street southeast, were held at St. James Lutheran church Monday afternoon. The Rev. Oswald E. Mall was in charge. Mrs. George died at a local hospital Friday noon following a week's illness with influenza. "No Night There" wns sung by Anzonctta Tobsing and "Face to Face" was sung by Marie Buehler. Burial was at Memorial park. al--the enipowering of nt-JE federal farm board to swap commodity for commodity with foreign nations. The president would be the real power in which this authority--to be exercised only in emergency-would be vested, but the farm board as his agent would carry out the operation. ' Only those commodities which arc not produced in this country in auC- ficient amount to supply the needs of the people could be received in exchange for our surplus crops, under the Dickinson plan. Wheat in U. S. "The commodities I have in miml mainly are, in this country, wheat, and in other countries, sugar and coffee.. I would permit the farm board to exchange, directly with, say, Brazil. It would give that coun try an agreed amount of wheat in exchange for an agreed amount of coffee. "Or take Cuba. You could get a pretty good bargain In sugar, even considering the low price of wheat In a straightout exchange of wheat with Cuba. In Brazil coffee is in the same situation. In both countries there Is a huge surplus. We havn pne in wheat, why shouldn't we get together for mutual good. Would Be Help. "What I have in mind is not any thing disturbing to business. On tin contrary it would help most bus! negses. The general price level i: already so low that the charge o lowering prices would hardly HI valid. "The distribution of the goods wi received in exchange for our sur pluses would be disposed of thru th agency which took it, say the stabi! ization corporation if 'wheat wer exchanged. This would be sold thr the regular channels of commerce thus moving our wheat and aiditv everyone concerned. Only Emergency. "Such a power could be exercised only in the event of a national emergency similar to the one we aro now passing thru." A congressional enactment would be necessary before this could bo done, Dickinson said. The present tariff law does not cover it, in his opinion. He is undecided yet it ha will introduce a resolution to this effect but regards it as likely. He does not agree with Senator Reed, Pennsylvania, that the farm board should be abolished, has no faith In either equalization fee or debenture under present conditions, and is convinced the board should be let alone to work out Its prob Iem9. 'tildi'sh innocence which i,3 year old girl to gurgle "by'i, . o a jail guard as she snugglec he shoulder of an ex-convict alleged narcotic peddler was /anced today as an alibi for the; ape from- the Douglas county C. W. (Red) Haggerty, 32, St. ij ield in default of ?20,OQO bond p ng hearing on a narcotic charge No trace of cither Haggertj .he baby had been found since, .wo late yesterday strolled past iam Moe, deputy sheriff jailer, raciously opened the door for supposed visitors. Sheriff Frank Carlson expla .hat 'a man, woman and the nad been admitted to the jal .heir request for permission to Haggorty. Shortly afterward i left, leaving the child with Hat ty. Meanwhile the guards changed. When Haggerty, carrying baby on his arm, arrived at the Deputy Moe did not recognize The deputy, disarmed by the hi farewell, permitted Haggerty stroll outside unmolested. Haggerty was arrested here urday by authorities who seizec DOO worth of narcotics shipped Chicago. Lfe For Second Time Policeir Take Same "Hot" Coup From St. Paul. The same car came back bu didn't manage to squeeze thru : son City even the second time. Officers of the police departni spotted a Chevrolet coupe wit] familiar look about 1 o'« :1 -ck Ti day morning and thinking the r "iii^n «io "hot" stopped its o investigation. T; chine pants for Small Daughter Is Buried. BURT, March 31.--Tho body of \Targnret. three months old daugh- 'er of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nellis o. Easton, Minn., was brot here for burial. Funeral services were helrE at the home of Mrs. Nellis' parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Murray. Kennel Show Opens. DAVENPORT, March 31. (UP)-The Tri-City Kennel club opened its two-day exhibit here today with mauy of the dogs shown being brot from the recent Chicago show to wind up the circuit season. Americanism: Thinking the Filipino unfit to govern himself; leaving the management of vast public affairs to men you wouldn't hire to manage a hick-town store.--Mid- weat Review. Schantle and Vernon Wagner, 1; of St. Paul, were arrested and mitted to theft of the car at Paul. But the car had a familiar to policemen because they pit the same machine up Jan. 25 v, it was stolen from St. Paul oncd fore. The automobile was retun to St. Paul at that time and 1 driver apprehended here was M died according to law and wail able to accompany the car o« second trip to Mason City. | Now Schantle and Wagner being held for St. Paul author! and the car, twice stolen from Paul and twice recovered by 1 police, will again be returned t home city. ' "Tell them to keep their st cars out of Mason City if they d want them taken away from t because we have men in the dej ment here who can tell a 'ho by just putting their hands o laughed F. R. Sanford, chief lice, Tuesday moraine. " \

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