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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 29 1936 cent for those with larger net earn, ings. Special concessions in the form of flat rates- have been made for corporations which must use some Â·of their income to retire debts or meet deficits, and those in receivership. Banks, trust companies and insurance companies, which are required by law to build up reserves to protect depositions, would be omitted from the graduated corporation taxes and would pay a flat 15 per cent on net income. The bill also provides for refunds of taxes on floor stocks on hand at the time of invalidation of the AAA and on commodities but claims would not be allowed for amounts under $10. Urges Against Strike. Among other capital developments: The president advised the anthra cite wage conference in New Yort of his hope that a new wage an hour agreement for 150,000 Penn sylvania miners could be reache. without a strike. Testimony that executives of th American Telephone and Telegraph company receive more favorabl treatment under the. utility's pen sion plan than other 'employes was received at a communications com mission hearing. An independent board to inves tigate ai r crashes.was proposed be fore the senate air safety commit tee by Eugene L. Vidal, director o the bureau of air commerce. Scores Wage Law. Some real estate dealers told the w senate labor committee the $876, 000,000 Wagner housing bill shoul not be passed because there is n shortage of urban homes. Before the supreme court, Nathan L. Miller, former New York gov ernor, denounced his state's .mini mum wage law for women anc children as unconstitutional. At the Chamber of Commerce convention, taxes, spending and re lief were major topics. Fred H Clausen of Horicon, Wis., chairman of the federal finance committee of the chamber, said it was up to tin Roosevelt administration itself to speed re-employment of idle millions by curbing government spending and changing new deal tax policies Have Retarded Process. "Notwithstanding the repeated Â· challenge of the administration tha' private industry assume the obligation of re-employment, new exactions of government have had the direct effect of retarding that, very process," he said. Urging the legislators to "stop, look and listen," before passing the tax bill, he charged that Hie policy has been to "drain the reservoirs required for productive enterprise." Send Up Radio Balloon. The weather bureau planned to send up a radio balloon 20 miles up into the air Wednesday to demonstrate how data to predict weather can be gathered in the upper reaches and sent,to earth automatically. . The balloon carries no crew. Devices record weather conditions and send "messages', to the ground. The senate worked Wednesday on the Robinson bill, aimed against "price discriminations" in trade. Leaders said it would pass quickly. The house.naval committee drafted a bill to permit construction of two new battleships if President Roosevelt sees need for them. Paving Bonds Voted by Calhoun County ROCKWELL CITY CSV-Calhoun county voted 2,970 to 327 in favor of a $950,000 . paving bond issue, only three -ef the county's 23 precincts voting against the issue. Davenport Host to Legion of District DAVENPORT, (M--Nearly 600 American Legionnaires and auxiliary members representing 39 posts in five counties in the second district were expected to attend the district spring conference here Wednesday. HIGHWAY TOLL IN STATE SMALLER 14 Fewer Killed on Roads Than in First 3 Months' of Last Year. DES MOINES, liP)--The state motor vehicle department reported Wednesday that automobile accident deaths for the first three months this year were 14 fewer than during the same three months in 1935. The report listed Si deaths during January, February and March and 98 for the corresponding period last year. March deaths totaled 32, an increase of three over March last year. ' Injuries during the month totaled 471 while March, 1935, showed 569 injured, the report stated. Incomplete figures on deaths to date listed 114 killed up to April 29. Total for the corresponding period last year was 146, it was stated. During March, 13 pedestrians met death on the highways. Total of accidents reported for the month was 712. NATIONAL SAFETY COUNCIL POINTS TO SHARP SLUMP , C H I C A G O , U--The national safety council pointed to a sharp slump in traffic deaths Wednesday as an indication that the nation had responded to the campaign against careless driving. The council announced an 18 per cent drop in motor vehicle fatalities last March compared to the same month in 1935. This was called a "startling reduction." Highway deaths in the first quarter of 1936 were estimated at 6,850 against 7,500 in a comparative pe- Zioncheck, Stormy Congressman, Weds 21 Year Old Steno ANNAPOLIS, Md., /B--The Rev. Paul R. Diehl married Representative Marion Zioncheck, stormy Washington state congressman, and Miss Rubye Louise Nix, 21 year old stenographer from T e x a r k a n a , Texas, here Tuesday. The minister said the congressman phoned him from the court house and made arrangements for the ceremony. Zioncheck and the girl, unaccompanied, came to the minister's home in the rectory of Trinity Methodist Episcopal church.' Zioncheck obtained his license at the courthouse a few minutes before the ceremony. riod last year- cent. . reduction of 9 per Defeated Candidate Faces 2 Year Term for Fraud Practice CHICAGO, UP)--Jantone Olson, defeated candidate for the democratic nomination for state representative of the twenty-fifth district in the recent primary, faced a two year house of correction term Wednesday on his plea of guilty of obtaining money under false pretenses. Judge M. D. Hartigan imposed sentence after prosecutors related that Olson obtained ?7,800 from Fred Sanborn by promising to use his "influence" in obtaining Sanborn's appointment as receiver of defunct insurance, companies. Man Believed One of Store Burglary, Gang Held for Auto Theft MAN KILLED AS HOME IS BURNED 2 Others of Family Badly Burned on Farm Near Albert Lea. ALBERT LEA, Minn., (.T)--A 55 year old farmer was burned to death and two others of a family of seven suffered severe burns when an early morning fire destroyed their home, six miles north of here, Wednesday. The farmer, Albert K. Grotten, was trapped after a daughter attempted to lead him from the house. She said he apparently became confused. The girl, her own clothing in flames, escaped., She was brought to a local hospital suffering from severe burns. A son, Donald, also was burned severely about the feet as he, his mother and three other children, fled from the building in their night clothes. Reported Eruption of Mauna Loa Proves to Be Fire in Canefielc HILQ, Hawaii, (,T) _ A reportec eruption of Mauna Loa flickered ou with a canefield fire Wednesday. Brilliantly hued colors, reflecting fire from the slopes of the moun tain, Jed to reports the turbulen volcano was active again. The Hilo Sugar company said i burned a large canefield eight miles up the mountain early in the eve^ ning and the reflection from thai probably caused the volcanic report Day in Congress BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Senate-Debates anti-price discrimination bill. Commerce committee considers safety at sea measure. House-Votes on tax bill. Veterans committee continues investigation into death of veterans in Florida storms. TUESDAY Senate-Passed bill to aid states in giving vocational education. Air sofety committee heard proposal to reorganize bureau of air commerce. Finance committee studied tax bill. Holme-Completed reading of tax bill for amendments. Appropriations subcommittee continued consideration of deficiency bill carrying relief appropriation. ' - 1 Killed, 10 Hurt as 2 Interurbans Crash - SPRINGFIELD. Ohio, (JP)--Two passenger interurbans of the Cincinnati and Lake Erie company crashed headon nine miles north of jere Tuesday, killing one person and Injuring at least 10. The cars crashed on a curve at high speed. Motorman Charles Patterson of Springfield, operator of a northbound car, was killed. COUNCIL BLUFFS, OT--Believe y police to be a member of th Schmuck store burglary gang, Ea: A. Fezette, 29, alias Earl Bonhan of Council Bluffs, was arrested her Wednesday morning and bound ove o the grand jury for larceny of automobile. He was arrested at the home o friends about 10 hours after he ha abandoned the stolen car, which ha run out of gasoline on a highwa near here. The car bore bullet hole nflicted by officers in an attemp .0 arrest him after a chase Tuesda night. Police have asked State Agen Con Ryan to help investigate tbei suspicion that he is a member of th Schmuck gang. He has served sen .ences at Anamosa and Fort Mad' son for larceny. Returns to Illinois. RUDD--Mr. and Mrs. Gus Bran [au of Baileyville, HI., and Mrs. Car tfueller of Chicago, left Tuesday Â·norning after a visit with relatives 'hey came to attend the Adam ichmidt funeral. FROM THE RICHARD HUDNUT ' SALON FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK Visits our toiletries section this week . . bringing new beauty to you in her professional counsel on the correct use of DuBarry Beauty Preparations, and color harmony in new makeup. S P E C I A L ! ROSE CREAM phenomenal."pick-up" treat (Michael (hrua (Do. 5 South Federal Ave.--Mason Citv Drivers of Cars With No Licenses Warnec DBS MOINES, CSV-After May 1 Mrs. Alex Miller, secretary of state announced, drivers of motor vehicle without license plates will be sub ject to a charge of violating motor vehicle laws. Accident Injuries Are Fatal to Keiss SIOUX CITY, I.'P--Injuries suffered when his truck crashed into a concrete embankment 30 miles southeast of here were fatal to John A. Keiss, 39, O f Soiux City. His companion, Albert L. Campbell of Rock Rapids, is in a critical condition in a hospital here. URGE WARNINGS FOR CROSSINGS Executive Council of State Safety Council Writes to Highway Board. DES MOINES, W---The executive council of the Iowa State Safety council Wednesday wrote the Iowa highway commission urging erection of emergency automatic warning devices at railroad crossings throughout the state. "There are in Iowa numerous grade crossings which- bring into peril the lives of thousands of motorists daily," the executive council declared, "it obviously will be impossible to provide protection for all these crossings, or even a large percentage in the near future through a program of grade separation. "We therefore urgently request :hat the commission give its most earnest consideration to a program of emergency protaction through automatic signal devices, to be financed by a specific allocation of federal funds now available for this mrpose." The council, in its special meeting, agreed that "reasonable protection on many crossings is to be preferred o complete protection through grade separation at relatively few grade crossings." Wemett Accused of Murder at Dubuque DUBUQUE, (.P)--Donald Wemett. 7, held for the slaying of Michael ;arabine, Peosta farmhand, in an rgument over a taxi bill, was barged wtih murder in an informa- ion filed by County Attorney John Duffy with Justice of the Peace M. Hogan Tuesday. Says Parents Cannot Dodge Sex Education DES MOINES. (/B--Mrs. May 'ardee Youtz, head of the child tudy division of the University of owa, urged parents to stress the ood sex practicc-s rather than the ad, declaring at the child health in- tittitc here "toaay parents can't BOY, 10, GIRL, 6, GO HITCH-HIKING 'We Wanted to Come Down and See You, Mother," Lad Explains. DES MOINES, OP)--"We wanted to come down and see you, mother so we just hopped rides." That was 10 year old Kenneth Baker's simple way of telling his mother, Mrs. Kate Baker of Leon why he and his 6 year old niece, Roberta Johnston of Des Moines, turned up in Leon Tuesday after noon, when they should have been getting home from Wallace school in Des Moines. Deciding that they wanted to pay a social call on Kenneth's mother, the two youngsters hitch-hiked the 67 miles to Leon from Des Moines, leaving here at 8 a. m. "Hitch" Five Rides. They "hitched" five rides enrcute, and when they became hungry, obtained a "handout" at a farmhouse near Indianola. . Blissfully unaware of their parents' frantic search for them,. ir. which the state highway patrol -'and officers of four counties participated, the children arrived in Leon about 4 p. m., looked up up some of Kenneth's former playmates in the Leon business district, and reported they had a "nice trip." Gets Police Aid. The children left the home of Mrs. William Johnston, Roberta's mother, presumably to go to school. When they didn't return for lunch, Mrs. Johnston became alarmed. She enlisted the aid first of school officials, then of the police. A description of the youngsters was broadcast over the police radio sys tern. The Baker youth, Mrs. Johnston's brother, has been attending school in Des Moines. Mrs. Sage, "Woman in Red" of Dillinger Case, Boards Liner NEW YORK, (JP) Sage, the "woman -- Mrs. Anna in red" who pointed out John Dillinger for federal agents, was deported on the Jnited States liner President Harding, sailing Wednesday at 10 a. m. Central Standard Time. Commissioner of Immigration Rudolph Reimer said Mrs. Sage had been expected to sail Saturday, but japers necessary for her travel to ier native Rumania had not arrived n time for -the earlier liner. .owa State Medical Society Is Urged to Resist Socialization DES MOINES, OB--Dr. Thomas .. Burcham of Des Moines told the owa State Medical society Wednes- ay it must resist any phase of the ederal social security program Â·hich endangers the -.professional nd economic independence of the medical profession. Dr. Burcham, in his presidential ddress, declared: "Social security, in any form of ealth insurance, sickness insurance r unemployment insurance is con- ucive to the loss of the individual physician's initiative. "It also tends toward establishment of a central and bureaucratic control of medical affairs; and to the regimentation of the medical profession." od.te the question on." of sex cduca- U. S. Court Sustains Wisconsin Truck Law MADISON, Wis., (/P)--The constitutionality of a Wisconsin law requiring out-of-state truckers operating in Wisconsin to pay a registration or license fee to the secretary of state was upheld Tuesday in a federal district court decision signed by Judge Evun A. Evans. John P. Barnes and Patrick T. Stone, sitting en bane REPORTS RENO HELD HIS OWN Doctor Believes He Shows Slight Improvement in War With Flu. EXCELSIOR SPRINGS. Mo., UP) Â·--Dr. John Grace said Wednesday Milo Reno of Des Moines. president of the National Farm Holiday association, had "held his own" and probably shown a slight improvement in the last four or five days of his convalescence from a severe attack of influenza. Dr. Grace said Reno's condition was "far from satisfactory" but he was in no immediate danger. He said Reno, who came here March 7, probably would be confined to his lotel room several more weeks. His wife has.been with him since last Thursday. . Reno, the doctor said, is about 71 years old. Stricter Sanitary Milk Regulations at Marshalltown Urged MARSHALLTOWN, UP) -- R. B. McAllister, state department of lealth inspector, recommended to the city council that it pass an ordinance requiring stricter sanitary regulations -of dairies supplying milk to the city, and declared that only three of 37 dairies inspected in ;he MarshalHown area were produc- ng milk under conditions sanitary enough to warrant sale. Farmhand Accused of Threat. GRUNDY CENTER, m--Accused of threatening his employer, Carl Brindle, with a shotgun during a dispute over wages, Clio Miller, 31 year old farmhand, was held here ending a hearing. THINK! of buying this FINE PHILCO for only A WEEK! NO MONEY DOWN ES 1 ".. $105.00 26.00 Maximum Trade-in Allowance. YOU PAY ONLY This sensational offer puts 'a truly up-to-date Philco within the reach of everyone , . - the price is amazingly low, and the terms are the most attractive we've ever been able to make. This offer is for a limited time only, so hurry! WHILE THEY LAST! Philco Demonstrators Some Made to Sell up to $70.00 for Quick Clearance. $49.Â§d Complete with Tubes P.G. E, WIDE-AWAKE VALUES AWAIT YOU AT OUR BEDDING FESTIVAL F R E E During this sale we will "give absolutely free to every purchaser of a Spring-Air mattress, or a Ribbon Type Coil Spring, a beautiful new sofa pillow. This offer will be withdrawn immediately after the sale. These attractive pillows are 1007i Kapok f i l l e d , and come in choice selection of colors to blend with your particular s t u d i o couch or davenport. MATTRESS No other mattress has. so many great comfort features with so much downright value. Unbreakable edges, springs without knots, tufts without ridges, the greatest luxury foundation sleep has ever known. Built to last a lifetime. A model for every price. Cost $39.50 $29.50 $24.50 $15.75 $17.75 Coil springs made like clock springs. You must see this new spring to appreciate how amazing it is. Double resiliency offers two nights' rest in one night's sleep. No squeak. No sagging. Dust collection is reduced 80 per This is the spring tion cent, mis is me spring sensation of the century. Don't miss this big value. Also These Sensational Bargains For economical inner spring comfort, see this startling value. All steel inner unit with wood fibre insulator surrounded with deep'layers of felt. Neatly tailored and covered with durable art ticking. This sale only, ?12.50. .' i, Persian studio couch. Note these features: All steel base frame, tempered wire coils, inner spring top mattress with prebuilt edge that will not sag or bulge, upholstered coil spring base, box edge kapok filled pillows, complete with back rest, choice of covering, only ?39.50. 3-piece bungalow bed outfit with low head and foot board, particularly suitable for use under a slanting roof or in a small room. Furnished complete with 90 coil tempered wire spring and inner spring mattress. Special price during sale only 523.50. A bargain studio couch of all steel coil construction. An inexpensive couch that offers surprising comfort for the unexpected guest. The top inner spring mattress is the sa.me as you will find in the higher priced couches. Easily converted into full or twin sized beds. Figured Jaspe covering in rust or green. Only $24.75. OF TH' WAY BUT LÂ£SS TO PAY" TYLfH-HYAN 6" FURNITURE CO. 29 SCOND STKT SÂ£.