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

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, April 2, 1931
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Page 2
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MASON CITY GRINNELL LOSES PRESIDENT MAIN College Saw Great Growth Under Man Who Served It 25 Years. GRINNELL, April 2.--President John Hanson Thomas Main'of Grinnell college who died Wednesday morning as a result of a six months illness of aplaatio anemia, had he lived until Thursday would have been 72 years old and In June would have completed his twenty-fifth year as president of the college. As an educator President Main was an outstanding figure in this country. His administration as president of Grinnell marks the great- eat development of the college and many accomplishments of utmost importance to the institution wero achieved. Offered Presidencies. Altho his record in the educational world is.attested by a long account in "Who's Who," more significant even than that of tha importance others placed on his ability is the fact that during the early years of his .presidency at Grinnell -President Main was offered the presidency of Vassar, Johns Hopkins and the College of the City of New Tork. He declined these to stay at Grinnell. President "Main was' also active outside of college work here. He was a trustee of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, served as a member of the American Relief Commission to the Near East, was a member of the American Philological Association and the Archaeological Institute of America, contributed to magazines Mid educational journals. Member of Clulia. · He was -a Mason and a member of the-following club a: tfniveraity club, Chicago; Grant club, Des Moines; Century, City, Transportation and Harvard clubs. New York. · Mrs. Main yesterday confirmed arrangements for the funeral to be held here Friday at 2 p. m. Services will be held in Herrlck · chapel of Grinnell college and interment will be in a local cemetery. Dr. Main's death brot to an end plans for a celebration of his twenty-fifth anniversary as president of the college, which, was to have been held here ?une 6, 7, and 8 in connection with the spring commence- ETent. WEATHER THOT CAUSE OF CRASH (ConUnned From Pago 1), his person during the flight. Miller believed Christen might have deposited the money in another bank · cj(etre leaving Chicago. ·' '.'T£3 HasOwn Opinion. , Fokker custe"tiere at the request of interested aircraft officials. The Fokker corporation is a subsidiary of the General Aviation, which owns a large interest in the T. and W 'A. E. The designer said he had his own opinion of the crash. "Ice, forming on the wings, may have.played a part," he said. "In .my opinion the ship was placed in a violent maneuver anc the wing was torn off as a result. I would say the human element entered very strongly into the cause of the crash." Three hundred ships of the type, he added, have been built in conformity with his designs, and there has -been no accident of major irn- portance involving them where the cause appeared to be wing failure. ATTACK ON PROBE METHOD IS MADE (ConUnned From Face 1). ecutor. Prom the inception of the examination I have never received any information from the chairman or anyone as to who were to testify or the line of the inquiry. I have been ignored by the committee, whether accidentally or not. \ "As a result, my report may' be independent .for, having been ignored, \I may not care to join them." Baird joined with Tinley in saying it would be "a real calamity" if the prosecution is permitted to take all the remaining time and the 'university is not permitted to explain "the compromising circumstances in which the prosecution has seen fit to place it." Refuses to Tell. · Attorney Denis Kelleher, representing the committee, said he himself frequently had not known In advance what witnesses were to be called and had not had opportunity to question them In advance. He refused to tell Senator Baird who had selected the witnesses. Kelleher said he presumed Tinley would be pleased with Fisk being placed on the stand because he had lot yet been given a chance to reply :o charges against him. The attorney added' that he disagreed with Tinley that questions of law were irrelevant. - { "There haa been difficulty in calling- witnesses," Kelleher said, "be- :ause the committee wants to be in ie legislature. My thot was that .he examination could be conducted in the business office with :he records at hand. It is impossible :o examine them thoroly without eir" re cords." Would Not Answer. Chairman Carroll asserted he was willing to receive all criticism but that he would not answer Tinley's and Baird's statements until the committee can get together. Fisk testified ne had a complete record, of the cost of items used in constructing university buildings and that the labor costs were dis- ributed carefully. The foremen tept track of the teamsters' times, said. Kelleher .examined him about connecting the university steam- lines to tenant properties. Fisk said that each renter pays a stipulated price. He said he rents a home from the university and connected the steam BIG DANCE Clear Lake Golf and Country Club Music By RAY KEYES AND HIS BAND Thursday, April 2 system to the residence because th main pipe .was near. The only prop erty not owned by the university t which steam is furnished is that o Marvin Dey, Fisk said, adding tha it.was connected by order of th board of education. "Wasting Time." Little testimony was brot out thi morning because of the prolongei discussion over whether-the com mittee should go to Fiak's office t study his records. Kelleher said-h was "wasting time" continuing th examination in the old capital. Tinley and Fisk, however, 'de manded that any testimony 01 charges that Fisk used state mate rial and labor for private 1 works b given in public. Chairman Carrol agreed, but suggested the univer sity records might be studied bette at the source. A decision'was no reached at noon. Kelleher began the examination o charges against Fisk, who assertec. all men who worked for him wer* not employed by the state at al times. "I hope to be able .to show thb committee .that every transaction was above .board,". Fisk said. "I shall produce information showing that! never used any state cement ns charged, and that^I paid every person- who did any work for me." "I want all the people to know you are above reproach," said Sen ator Baird. SPENDING CALLED CAUSE OF SLUMP (Continued From Page 1). the expansion of so-called consumer credit or instalment buying 'While that theory--with which m itself I have no quarrel--is as olc as the history of business, it remained for our generation to discover its possibilities. "Now, an individual with a fixed annual income knows about what he can save beyond his requirements for rent, groceries, clothing and other necessities for a given year This measures his potential buying power for things not absolutely es- sjential to his existence. "But if he is shown how he can buy in one year not only the things he can pay for from his current income, but thru anticipation of his savings of the succeeding year, the things he can pay for next year, his buying power for the present year is doubled. If, however, he continues such buying with each year's purchases, anticipating two years of his normal buying power, it requires no expert accountancy to prove that in five years his total normal buying power from income will be substantially exhausted. And after all, the real measure of purchasing power is income. * * * ' A PPLICATION of this system to " millions of consumers by increasing demand immediately throws upon production the necessity for increased output, Involving increased financing' for increased equipment. " · · · '" "Altho the period from 1922 to 1929 was a period of increasing demand, it was unaccompanied by increasing commodity prices, probably due to the fact that it started with unnaturally high price levels. Nevertheless, it was a period of increasing profits--decreasing profits a unit, Indeed, but increasing total profits, due to the increasing number of units handled and to the increasing efficiency of mechanized Industry. Larger profits led to a rapid advance in market prices of industrial corporate stocks. "As the speculative mania spread, the speculative profits which were being taken out of the stock market began to have their effect thru their use in the satisfaction of limitless desires, but for which the already over-stimulated demand created by instalment buying doubtless would Q fyuznd 4OJudL -WRITES MISS ABRELL It produced a rich, creamy lather -left skin lovely! · Truly amannsl" My Uiouundi whsn they Sat tat Ktrlc'» Cocoa Cxitile. For toil pure gentle «oap foams iiuuntly into viloroui bubble* no matter how hard the water. Men tay that thii new Ipeed loap cut* auto grime and greaae like magic. It aUo waghes away deadly germ* from busy haadi. "Before I started using Kirk's Cocoa Castil e my hands anfl face wef e in a terrible condition," says Ernestine Abrcll of Terrc Haute, Ind. "A friend recommended this soap, I purchased a cake and have not done without it since'. My father and grandfather could never get a soap to take the cool dust and grease from the pores of their skin. I told them to try Kirk's. They found that it was wonderful as a skin stimulant." From every sidr praise ia showered on this amazing magic soap · --Kirk's Cocoa Castile. For it lathers instantly in hardest water --even in the mountains, and in limestone or sandstone country. Kirk's is made by a secret process from 100% pure cocoanut oil-the same fine oil used in nut butters and candies. It produces the most delightful bath--the quick- eat, most luxurious shampoo. Why try to use ordinary soaps in harsh water--why not try this magic soap that softens water, lathers instantly? Just ask for Kirk's Cocoa Castile--only lOc for the big white oi-erai'zo cake. Look for the red arrows on the wrapper. APRIL 2 1931 IN DAY'S NEWS ** t.m's? 1 . --Central Press Photo. Robert Fry, co-pllot of the Ill-fated Transcontinental and Western Air Transport plane which crashed near Bazaar, Kans. have collapsed much sooner than it did. "As the wheel within a wheel revolved ever faster, the demand for credit for instalment buying anc speculation finally, in 1929, had absorbed not only the liquid resources of our own credit market, but some three billions of the resources of the remainder of the world. "The crash should have surprised no one." * 4 * (Another interview with Traylor tomorrow, giving his remedy.) SEEK $1,000 FOR BURKE CAPTORS Missourians Have So Far Got Only Free Trip, Boat Ride and Dinner. ST. JOSEPH, Mich., April 2. UP) --An effort to obtain a reward of il.OOO for the Missouri officers and heir voluntary assistants who cap- ured Fred Burke will be made by Sheriff Fred J. Cutler of Berrien county. The Missourians so far have received only a free trip to Michigan, along with the Michigan officers who returned Burke here after his japture; a boat ride on Lake Mich- gan and a vegetarian dinner at the House of tavid. A reward of 51,000 offered by the county for Burke soon after the tilling of Patrolman Charles Skeliy n December, 192B, expired at the end of lost year. Sheriff Cutler will ask the supervisors to reinstate it. A permanent guard of state po- ice had been placed about the jail oday, to bo maintained until Burke comes to trial. BODY OF ROCKNE IS BROT "HOME" (Continued From Fajfe 1). erent was the homecoming from those of the past. The same thousands jammed the railroad stations both here and in Chicago as they did four months ago when he led his football legions "lack, frpnv their glorious invasion if the west, but the same thousands vere silent and awed as the cas- cet was trucked quickly to a walt- ng hearse and taken slowly thru the massed throng to the McGann undertaking parlor, where it will est until the funeral. Even today, pending- Mrs. Reekie's planned arrival at 6 p. m., from Horlda, funeral plans were indef- nite. It was the general belief that the funeral would be held Monday r Wednesday from Sacred Heart hurch on the Notre Dame campus, vhere Rockne worshipped and vhere he was baptized six years go- Await Widow's Wishes. Everything awaited Mrs. Rock- .e's wishes. She bore up well under the strain of her grief. The tody Is to be Interred either at lacred Heart cemetery just off the Jotre Dame campus or in a Chiago cemetery. Mrs. Rockne has In- irfiated to friends that "Rock" always said that when he did die hat he wanted to be buried as lose to Notre Dame as possible. Meanwhile Notre Dame and South 3end paid silent respect. Flags were at half mast as they will be until after the funeral. Hundreds of notables of the sport world headed toward South Bend o attend the funeral. Not least among them were almost every ootball player "Rock" had trained, who were able to come. The "Four Norsemen" of 1924 were to be at he funeral In a body. Homecoming Impressive. Rockne's homecoming last night n Chicago and South Bend, sad as t was, was as sincere and Impressive as any he received when he was active and at the helm of his 'Fighting Irish." At South Bend, approximately 8,000 jammed the union station to meet his body. The two Rockne children, who ourneyed with the cortege, Knute 'r., 11, and William, 14, were immediately taken to one of the Notre Dame dormitories to spend the night, watched over by Capt. H. H. ""ranees of Pembroke school of Kan»as City, which the two boys attend. By C. E. BtJTTERETELD Associated Press Radio Editor (Time is Central Standard Turnout) NEW YORK, April 1. UK--An lour's broadcast of the finals of the Drake relays at Des Moines, on April 25, is to be made by NBC over WJZ and stations at 3:30 p. in. One of the features to be described will be the varsity football men's relay for which the Rockne :rophy, just named in honor of the ate Notre Dame coach, will be the rize. RELIEF HEAD SETS 2,000 QUAKE DEAD (Continued From rage 1). the most serious operations were begun at once. For 15 hours, fron noon Tuesday until 3 o'clock Wed nesday five surgeons stood over their tables, amputating arms anc legs, and treating fractures and lu terna] injuries. They were Lieut Commander W B. Hatfield, Lieut. Commander W T. Brown, Commander G. D. Hale Lieut. Commander H. R. Boone, al of the navy, and Major Hawley o. the United States engineers at tached to the Nicaraguan canal sur vey. Without interruption they pliec their instruments while enlisted mei of the medical corps and personne of the marines stood by and sterilized their tools. ! RELATED AT GARNER GARNER,., April 2.--Irving A. Lindberg, son of Mrs. Hanna Lindberg- and a. brother of Mrs. J. c Morrison of Garner, is in charge oi relief forces at Managua, Nicaragua. Mr. Lindberg, who holds a United States government position at Managua, has been stationed there since 1928. It was learned that a chauffeur in his employ was killed in the earthquake. Lindberg, who is resident high commissioner and collector general of customs, is a former resident of Cherokee. His wife is with him but his two small sons are in school at New Orleans. Lindberg escaped the earthquake with only slight injuries. He suffered a cut on the leg but aided rescuers in recovering the bodies of victims. In a copyrighted article carried by the Associated Press Tuesday night, Lindberg described the wreckage, at the national penitentiary, where approximately 150 persons were killed by falling walls. IN THE RADIO WORLD WABC and stations are to )roadcast an hour's program on April 18 in commemoration of the :wenty-fiftb. anniversary' of tha Ban ; Francisco 1 ^ fire. The Newark News Radio club has arranged "a special broadcast from the station at Stuttgart, Germany, for Monday, April 13. After Lilly Pona makes her radio debut on WEAF and network at 6:30 p. m. Sunday she will lave to rush to the Metropolitan opera house to fill an engagement. THURSDAY New program, tha Dixie spiritual singers, originating from WRVA., Richmond, Va., WJZ and hookup at 7. Harriett Lee, contralto, in a pro ram of her own, WABC and stations at 7:15. BABY GOOD LUCK; BROKEN LEG BAD Alleged Narcotic Peddler Leaps From Police Car in Minneapolis. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., April 2. IP)--A baby helped Clarence W. 'Red" Haggerty, alleged narcotic icddler, escape from jail, lost Monday. A broken leg kept him In the hands of the law here today. An effort to escape from local po- ice who bad arrested him at a home lere late last night, following a tip rom federal agents, resulted In the iroken !eg when he leaped from a pcedlng detective squad car. Held under guard at a hospital laggerty.refused to- discuss his flight from the county jail at Su- lerior, Wis., last Monday when :arrying a baby, he walked out, unmolested by the deputy sheriff on duty. He had been sent to jail in default if $20,000 bail on a narcotic charge. ·It isn't too early to start talking ibout campaign issues in the next iresldentlal tiff, and at the moment t seems that certain democrats are going to stand or fall on the full dinner flask.--New York Post. AUTO RUNS 59 MILES ON GALLON OF CAS Automobile engineers who worked for years in an effort to reduce ;nsoline consumption have found he solution in a marvelous Inven- ion that fits all cars. An actual test made by one of the engineers showed 59 miles on a gallon of gaa. Thousands of car owners have already installed this new invention. They not only report amazing gas savings but are also surprised to ind quicker motors and more power. The Whirlwind Mfg. Co., Dept. 28G9-N, Station C, Milwaukee, Wise., for a limited time is offering a free device to those who will help ntroduce it. They also need men everywhere to moke up to $100 weekly In their own territory tak- ng care of local business." Write .hem at once for free sample and big money making offer.--Adv. 31 BODIES TAKEN FROM WRECKAGE Authorities Continue Hunt Following Collision of Ships. MALAGA, Spain,_ April 2. t;B-- Thirty-one emigrants' bodies were recovered today from the wreckage of the French steamer Florida following her collision with the British aircraft carrier Glorious in a dense fog 60 milea off Gibraltar yesterday. Authorities were continuing the search for additional bodies, but because of the confusion it could not be definitely established whether others were missing. POLICE RECOVER SHERIFF'S CAR (ConUnned From Fuse 1). after notified of its recovery by police. Varnum is the officer who twice picked up the same car stolen at different times from St Paul by different persons. The car was picked up the second time this week and returned to authorities there. "How can you tell a stolen car? Oh you've got to know how--that 1 ? all," Varnum said. BRONCHITIS ^^f ·. At btdtlme rub the throat ud ^^^ cb*R thoroughly witfc-- VAPORua OVER"-HI? MILLION JARS USED YEARLY Horse, Pitchfork Kill lowan. ' OSCEOiiA, April 2. 6T)--Archls Neal, 60, a farmer, was killed Wednesday when a horse he had struck with a pitchfork kicked and sent the fork thru Neal's lung. His widow survives. Confesses Robbing Mails.' :'·.;', DUBUQUB, April 2. I/F)--Jackson Sprague, 35, postal clerk, Is held under 52,000 bond pending a formal hearing on charges of robbing the mails. Postal inspectors said he had confessed. New Spring Coats identified by interesting treatment of cuffs or collar; soft, flexible, and flattering materials $19.75 and up Matt W O M E N S O U T F I T T E R S HOME OF BOTHMOOK COATS Atl garments sulil Saturday . . . . wl!I be altered mid delivered In tlmo for EASTEIt wear. Open Saturday evening till 10 r. M* E a s t e r S u i t s With 2 T r o u s e r s 29 *33 *38 EASILY WORTH $5 MORE 1930 It's been many an Easter since you've seen so much quality in Sterlingworth clothes for so little money! Now your Sterllngworth suit comes with 2-trousers for ?29 . . . 533 . . . 538. Just one of the many ways this store gives you more for less. AT NUMBER SEVEN SOUTH FEDERAL IN MARSHAULTOWN IT'S ABEL ABEL INC. . . . 26 EAST MAIN ST.

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