The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 7, 1934 · Page 4
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May 7, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, May 7, 1934
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Page 4
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^rfj,feiS;ii*ii^te^^ FOUR MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE BODY OF WOMAN SOUGHT IN WRECK Hand Found That Does Not Belong to Man's Body First Recovered. MUSCATINE, May 7. «·)--The probability that another body, possibly that of a woman, lay beneath the mass of twisted freight cars near Fairport today lent another motive for speed to crews clearing the Rock Island right of way of the cars which Sunday plunged from the rails there. Authorities here began their search late Sunday night after a man's body had already been recovered from the twisted wreckage which littered the scene for a distance of more than 700 feet. The belief that still another body wag trapped in the debris was based on the fact that a hand, which at first was believed that of the man found earlier, did not belong to him and was from the body of another per- ·son. Seen on Train. A woman, who was seen on the train Sunday as it passed through Fairport going west, has not since been located. Officials said this morning they expected to find the body beneath the refrigerator car which was the first to leave the tracks. At least three other cars were between it and wrecking crews, however, and it was expected that several hours · might elapse before it could be reached. Body IB Identified. The body of the known victim was identified by the sheriff and coroner here Sunday night as that of Orson Mitchell of Seyraore, Iowa. The Seymore address was established by a driver's license and a fishing license found in the pockets of a coat he wore. The body will be taken to the home at Seymore this afternoon sometime after the inquest. The man was first believed to bi of Stillman Valley, m., but this later proved groundless. Hilled in Collision. SPRINGFIELD, HI., May 7. UP1-- Wilbur Remelow, 21, was killed Sunday and three others injured when their automobile collided with a truck. ABEL SON INC CAPADE (Continued From Fig* 1) he former "Lion of La Salle street" and political leader! Sally was still dazed by the sud- enness of her' good fortune. Two ·eeks ago on a cold, rainy Sunday afternoon she had sat in her room with a borrowed typewriter writing etters of application. When she was bout to quit she came upon one: PRIVATE SECRETARY--Retir- d Chicago businessman, collector, ·ants a private secretary willing o travel. Must be 21 or over, well ducated, good letter-writer, neat, tactful, well recommended. Tell all in first letter and make it a good ne. Address X-475." She was about to pass over it ·hen she hesitated. She always had een willing to take a chance. Why ot now when it meant only anther letter, another stamp? She was not a private secretary; she was a stenographer. But it was the ame thing; she could write a good etter, she was tactful and level- eaded and a good typist. Well edu- ated? As well as most girls who had gone on reading and studying after high school. Twenty-one? Close to it. She was neat and she was well recommended and the invitation to "tell all in first letter and make it a good one" piqued her porting instinct More important, she certainly wanted to travel. So she had answered the letter and lad promptly forgotten it When the answer came at the end of a rainy, disheartening day she had felt giddy. It was from John Kemble Proctor, no less, at his winter home in Daytona Beach Florida and she was to report on Nov. 27. He had liked her letter, her frankness in admitting that she did not exactly meef all the qualifications. A ticket would be waiting a the Dearborn street station. _ She walked down the soft aisle back to her berth. Sitting sidewise on her bed, she tucked her clothing into the little hammock-like net hanging by the window, turned on the reading lamp above her pillow and got out a magazine. She no ticed that since she had come aboard the berth across the aisle lad been made up and now a hand- light-tan English kit-bag T. L. C. A man certainly; that dt-bag was as masculine and as itagUah as a tweed suit or a briar pipe. T. L. C. Thornwood L. Cav- maugh? Maybe. And the L. was 'or Laurance spelled with ft TJ. Thornwood Laurance Cavanaugh. This Thornwood Laurance Cavanaugh was tall and lean like Gary hooper, yet as English as Cllve Brook. He wore loose brown tweeds, raglan Burbery coat, Scotch brogues and smoked a mellowly stained briar. He was young, yet not too young to have fought in the Royal Flying corps. His lean face was browned by the scorching sun of--Egypt? South Africa? .No, India. India where he had been hunt- ng and playing polo. Now he was on his way to Florda to catch tarpon. Then he would '0 to Havana and later down to Uo. No doubt, like the Prince of Wales, he had a ranch in western Canada. He would return to it in Jie spring, this Thornwood L. Cavanaugh, a romantic, lonely figure. Of course, Thornwood aUIUK j^ i-AII.-«·**** -----D TM- stood on the bed. Sally leaned for- would be" lonely. Cavanaughs were never married. Very much the contrary they were wandering the earth to forget the only girl in the world who had married the worthless son of an earl. Footsteps were coming down the aisle, distinctly masculine footsteps Sally gave her hair a pat, drew the curtains back a little, threw the covers over her legs and pretendet to be reading the magazine. She looked up. It was he, Thornwood L Cavanaugh, the world wanderer His back was to her. She took bin in He was not as tall as she hac imagined, but tall enough. His hair was all right; dark and curly, kinky almost. His dressing gown was a shapeless old garment of worn brown flannel. Going down, Sally 7 ; eyes encountered the pajamas, o rather the legs of them that protruded below the startllngly abbre viated robe. She swallowed hard Such pajamas! Stripes, broad ver tical stripes of bright red alternat ing with flagrant pink. Sally sighed and drew the cur tain together. Her lean, bronzet young Englishman never would have worn such pajamas. Nobodj would have worn such pajamas, ward a^dreaS the little metal In- brid Star Free on Bond Pending Probe of Highway Collision COUNCIL BLUFFS, May 7. UP)-Lee Penny, University 61 Nebraska football star, today was out on bond pending an investigation of a collision here yesterday in which James Grego of Council Bluffs suffered injuries when his motorcycle collided headon with an auto driven by Penny. Doctors said Grego may have to have one leg amputated as a result of the accident. laid-off men--voted overwhelmingl: Sunday to return to work Monday Then Byrd, flying to Kansas Uty obtained a similar agreement there Sunday night. More than 500 miners of the Hick coal company in Vandergrjf turned back to the mines, vlctoriou in their strike for work unde standard rather than daylight tim for "another hour of cool etri STRIKE IN PLANT AT CEDAR RAPIDS (Continued From Page 1) than 10,000 men back to their posts. Strikes Settled. The strikes in the Chevrolet and Fisher body plants at St. Louis and Leeds, Mo., Kansas City suburb, were settled on identical proposals by Richard L. Byrd, labor member of the national automobile Aboard. First more than 3,000 St. Louis workers--offered freedom from discrimination and re-employment of sleep." A: Some 6,0 TO to Retain. Massachusetts leathe workers agreed to return Monda under a settlement, giving them virtually a closed shop. About 1,000 others still were out as their com panies turned down or considere the proposal. Pressure was applied in the sink of 2,000 Cleveland gasoline static attendants. Independent static owners announced every pump i the city will be locked at midnight 1 to enforce the strikers' demands against major companies. Make Funeral Plans for Iowa Gas Victim SIOUX CITY, May 7. tPl--Prep- arations were being made today for the burial in Chicago of Mrs. Alta Smith, 65, who was believed by authorities to have committed suicide by inhaling- gas fumes yesterday. WOMAN KILLED IN AUTO CRASH mother Seriously Injured When Driver of Car Loses Control. WATERLOO, May 7. Iff)--A woman motorist died early this morn- ng and another was probably fatal' injured when Miss Emma Leis- kow, 19, Waterloo, lost control of er car at 11:45 p. m., Sunday on highway 20 near Jesup. Sunday was the first day of hlgh- -ay safety week. The accident was aused by bright lights of an ap- roachlng car, other passengers tated. Miss Leistikow died at 5 a. m. in a Waterloo hospital, and her sister, Mrs. Donald J. Rose, 29, Waterloo, was unconscious wiUi a skull frac- ure in a Waterloo hospital. Two ther passengers suffered minor in- uries. Jesup'is 16 miles east of Water- oo. \ SAMUEL INSULL RETURNS HOME (Ontlnntd From FHC 1) ment officials executed Insull's transfer from the S. S. Exilona to Chicago bound train. Met by Cutter. A coast guard cutter met the steamship out at sea, and Insull was bundled aboard and taken to Tort Hancock, N. J. There a motorcade waited, and speeded him to Princeton Junction, N. J. ' . The prisoner was placed on a Pennsylvania train, due in Chicago at 7:15 central standard time, to- morow morning. On the coast guard cutter Hudson, to which he was transferred from the steamer Exilona at Ambrose lightship at 6:47 a, m., daylight time, he issued the first statement discussing the charges against him in Chicago. Before handing the statement to reporters, Insull told them: Breakfasts With Son. 'This is the first statement I've made on either side of the Atlantic in relation to my case. Anything else has been faked." Insull was met at Ambrose Lightship bv his son, Samuel Insull, Jr., and affectionately greeted by him on the Exilona. The two breakfasted together. Arrangements for meeting the former utilities magnate were made ay the state department and were ntended to be very secret; However, when the transfer was made one airplane and two seaplanes soared overhead. Two tugs and two yachts maneuvered" about. Official* on Board. . The coast guard cutter'* Hudson left the battery, New -York City, at 10 p. m. yesterday with newspapermen, state department. offici- the new management of the'Com- panies from which I had been asked to resign would be hampered if I remained. Policies ana administration plans were being altered to meet conditions I had not foreseen. The new management was entitled to a free hand, unembarrassed by suggestions from me. No Charges Brought "No charges were brought against me until I had been away for three months. My return at that time would have further complicated the problems of the reorganization of the companies. "Charges against me grew out of my business operations. My trial, I felt prior to a reorganization and readjustment' of the companies' troubles, would hinder this reorganization. This, to me, was far more important than my fate because it affected the investments of thousands of people. Then, too, from my own point of view, I was confident that my trial would be simplified if all the facts about the companies were known first and their reconstruction were well under way before I was forced to face charges which had been placed against me. Admits He Errec. "I have erred, but my greatest eror was in underestimatng the effect of the financial panic on American securities and particularly on the companies I was working so hard to build. I worked with all my energies to save those companies. I made mistakes, but they were honest mistakes. They were errors in judgment, but not dishonest manipulation. ' "The whole story has not yet been told. You only know the charges of the prosecution. Not one word has been uttered in even feeble defense of me. And it must be obvious that there also is my side of the story. "When it is told in court, my judgment may be discredited, but certainly my honesty will be vindicated." PLANE WRECKS TAKE 11 LIVES Midnight Flight at Houston, Texas, Fatal to Woman and Three Men. By ASSOCIATED PRESS. Week-end airplane wrecks left a death list of 11. A midnight flight at Houston, Texas, carried a woman and three men to their deaths. The todies of Bob Glyn, 31, pilot; Miss Gladys Woos, 20; Fred Burnett, 23, and Leroy Grandy, 22, were found at dawn Sunday in the wreckage of a private plane a mile from the airport from which they had taken off at 11 p. m., Saturday. Search All Night. Two women--Miss Elva Carr and Mrs. Lottie Wright--found the wreckage after a frantic all night search. Alarmed when the plane carrying their friends did not come back, the two set out to to find it. Miss Carr and Mrs. Wright bad expected to go up when the plane returned to the airport where they waited. A woman and two men died in flames at Fulton, N. Y., airport when their plane fell 300 feet and caught fire. The victoms were Leon W Holly of Fulton, owner and pilot of the plane; .Miss Irene Clark, 20, of Oswego, N. Y., and John Parsons, 21, of Fairhaven, N. Y. Ship Nose Dives. Lowell Markwith, 39, Newark flyer, and George J- Kurtz, 24. a student pilot, were killed near New Market, N. J., %vhen their ship uose dived into a marshy field _after losing a wing in mid-air. Mrs. Arthur Johnson, 18, was drowned in San Francisco bay IN DAY'S NEWS Officials at Sapulpa, Okla., said Chester Barrett, 32 (above), a father who said he "could not bear to see my family starve," confessed poisoning three of his small children. He was held for murder. (Associated Press Photo). when the plane piloted by Harold Christman, 31, dropped into the water. Her husband and Christman were rescued by a launch. W. A. George was injured fatally at Soda Spring, Idaho, in a take-off crash. Former Mayor Dies. SPRINGFIELD, 111., May 7. UP)--· Hal M. Smith, 65, former mayor o: Springfield, died at his home last night. He had been ill fifteen months with heart disease. | 1934 WARRANTS OUT FOR 10 PERSONS Mclaughlin Arraigned lor Conspiracy in Bremer Kidnap Case. CHICAGO, May 7. «P--Ten persons were named in the suppressed warrants on which John J. "Boss McLaughlin is held as an alleged conspirator handling part of the ?~10,QOO Edward Bremer ransom, it was disclosed today when McLaughlin was arraigned. McLaughlin, alleged to have disposed of 553,000 of the ki_r~F money, is held with his 17 year old son, John, Jr.; William E. Vidler, the gambler whose arrest started the roundup; and Philip J..Delaney, former bartender arrested at Mc- LavTMhlin's home. The others named in the warrant were Alvin Karpavics, alias Karpis, and Arthur R. "Doc" Barker, the two hunted as Bremer's actual kidnapers; Frankie Wright; Roy Gray, alias SUro, alias Mr. Smith; one "Izzy." alias Jones, and John Doe and Richard Roe. Farmhand Dies of Injuries Received in Auto Accident CHARITON, May 7. 13")--Lee McCoy, 21, who has been employed on a farm near Ottumwa, died today of injuries suffered last night in an auto accident on the highway five miles east of here. McCoy had parked his car to repair a tire when his machine was struck by one driven by Everett Price. McCoy was pinned beneath the cars, which were badly damaged. -a tip front-two tote. POOR GIRL-JACK HARDLY EVER CALLS ON HER NOW I'M SORRY BUT IT IS REALLY HER OWHMULT. HO ONE SHOULD TAKE CHANCES WITH "8.0? HOW LONELY AND SLUE 1 FEEL -HAVEN'T HEARD'FROM CHRIS m TWO WEEKS. WELL,fM 601N6 SHOPPING -A NEW HAT MIGHT CHEER ME UP *B.Q* COULD THAT BE MY TROUBLE TOO? I'LL6ET SOME LIFEBUOY TODAY TONIGHT, TOO/WHY CHRIS, IT'LL BE OUR FOURTH ' DATE THIS WEEK YOU KNOW I'D LIKE TO SPEND ALL MY TIME WITH YOU DARLING, YOURS IS A REAL"PEACHES AND CREAM" COMPLEXION, ., -- ~ i'---' : 'ii'' (THANKS TO uFJeuorT (J 1AJUB1 yUUmww «v*" { .· -- - ---- 1 -- - for the bath-- how it refreshes and £«««" But do you realize that it does wonders for com- pleaons,too? Just as it purifies and deodorizes bodyporcs-itpurifies face pores. Deep-cleanses theskiQ of dirt and clogged wastes. Addsfresh, sparkling radiance-- "kiss me auick loveliness! lifebuoy lathers abundantly in hot or cold water, hard or soft. Its dean scenmnishes as you rinse. Play safe with"S.O."(Wy tuhr) these pcrspiry days -bathe with Lifebuoy. CtatHeatitttasBma* als and Samuel Insull, Jr., aboard It tied up at the public health station at Quarantine until . a. m., and then set out to meet Insull's ship. As the cutter drew alongside the Exilona at the break of dawn, the gray haired Insull could be seen for a moment on the upper deck. He isappeared almost immediately id somebody aboard the Hudson touted to a sailor. "Ten Insull his on is here." The sailor disappeared and Insull ame running on to the deck. "Where is my son?" he shouted. "Where is my son?" Young Insull clamored up a ladder n to the Exilona, up another ladder 0 the deck. His father shouted There's ,my boy!" and embraced him. Both of them were visibly laken. Boll In Rough Sea. After the Insulls had breakfasted and a few pieceS of baggage had een transferred, the aged prisoner was brought aboard the Hudson. 5oth the Hudson and the Exilona were rolling in a rough sea, and the adder which connected them slid irecariously from side to side. Insull was assisted by sailors on he Exilona as he made his way own the ladder and was grabbed by ailors of the Hudson' as soon as they could reach him. Others watched the scene with nervousness. On the Hudson, Insull was besieged by photographers, who found lira ready and willing to pose, but unwilling to let them run the show. "Get away, I'll run this," he told one of them. "This is my show and his is my mug. I've got a proprie- ary Interest in it." Statement Prepared. Insull's statement was prepared by him while he and his son break- asted. The full text follows: "I am back in America to make the most important fight of my life--not only for freedom but for complete vindication. "Two years ago when I left this country there were no charges against me. "When I left, the companies, which over a period of 40 years I lad helped build, were in the process of reorganization. The terrific stresses of the depression and mis- :akea which I made in an honest effort to protect these companies and the investors in them, made the reorganization necessary. "Arbitrarily, I had been instructed to resign the head of these companies which I had built and which 1 had tried to protect. No Longer Needed. "I was told that I was no longer needed. Tired from the fruitless straggles to save the investments of thousands of men and women, discouraged in my attempts to save the investments or my friends and associates as well as everything I had, I got out. "I wanted to rest. I knew then that the work of reorganization by j oom- VERSUS WHEEL-BASE This i» the outride distinct fromhub of front wheelto hub of rear wheel. ROOM-BASE Theinsidebodyroom of thecar--the distance from the dash to back of rear seat shotting roomy rear seat of Ford Y-8 T HE wheel-base of a car is not always an indication of -its body room. Cars of similar -wheel-base may vary considerably in the amount of interior space available for the comfort of passengers. That's the difference between Wheel-base and room-base. One is the outside distance from the front hub to the rear hub. The other is what you get inside the car --the room from the dash to the back of the rear seat. Take the New Ford V-8, for instance. Its wheelbase is 112 inches --a good generous dimension. But the roominess of the body is even greater than you would expect in a car of this size. The reason is plain and easy to see. But it is not something you usually associate with body room. It's the V-8 engine. In this design, the eight cylinders are built in two banks of four each and are opposite each other in the shape of a V. This c o m p a c t construction means thst they take Note wide entrance and roomy front seat ot Ford'V-8, up only half as much space in the hood as they would if they were strung out in a long straight line. Less space for the engine naturally means that more of the car's length can be used for body room in front and rear compartments. · There need be no doubt about the roominess of this car. It's some* thing you can check-up definitely and exactly. Your own tape mea* sure will show you how much more leg room, seat room and head room you get in the New Ford V- 8. TUNE IN--FORD DEALERS' RADIO PROGRAM-- FEED WARMS tad His PENNSYLVANIA'S. (Cotuiakia BroaJcasliae System.) Every Sunday night at 9:30, and every Thursday nilh: at 9:30 (Eastern Daylight Saving Time). And in the meantime-"WATCH THE FORDS GO 87." AMPLE ROOM IN FRONT--Ford V-8 Tndor Sedan measnres 44 inches from dash to back o! front in- Eictptioml leg rood -- tven for tii-Iootecj. ROOMY REAR COMPARTMENT -- You have 26 inches of leg room between front scat and back seat of the Ford V-8 Tudor Sedan. GREATER HEAD ROOM -- Ford V-S Tudor Sedan gives you exceptional head room -- 3fi^£ inches from ecat cushion to headlining. NEW FORD V-8 $ 515 (F ' °' B- Dotroitt a t - ' f t t l . e y and tax. Bum pert and gpaio tire extra. Convenient terns through Authorized Ford Finance* Plans of the Unlverut Credit Com cany.) U* Delivered Prim.

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