The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 4, 1939 · Page 2
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April 4, 1939

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 4, 1939
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PLANE PLANTS TO BE SPEEDED Army Ready to Start Factories on Huge Expansion Program WASHINGTON, (IP,--Geared to wartime speed, the army is ready to start factories producing the 3,000 new warplanes and other munitions authorized in the $358,000,000 expansion bill just signed by President Roosevelt. Assistant Secretary Louis Johnson said Tuesday that contracts w i t h numerous manufacturers would be completed just as soon as the first funds become available. In the interest of speed, the army's entire procurement system has been streamlined. The bill which Mr. Roosevelt signed Monday night at Warm Springs, Ga., provided authorization for major phases of the ?552,000,000 defense program. The actual inoney must be made available in separate legislation, now before the senate after passing the house virtually without opposition. The first planes ordered, officials said, will be giant four-motor bombers such as the existing 20- ton "flying fortresses" probably several hundred modern attack bombers, able to speed some sis miles a minute, and even faster pursuit planes: The exact numbers of each type are confidential. Means of Protecting Pope in Event of Air Raids Studied V A T I C A N C I T Y , (P) -- A Vatican news service disclosed Tuesday that Vatican authorities were studying means of protecting Pope Pius XII and his aides in the event of air raids. Prelates suggested that an inner room o£ the great tower of Pope Nicholas V. (A. D. 1447-1455)' could be used as a refuge for the pontiff in time of danger. This tower has a metal-incased chamber built to safeguard church treasures and rare documents. Missouri Flooding More Than 20,000 Acres of Bottomland OMAHA, (IF) _ Missouri river flood waters spilled over a 75 mile front Tuesday, forcing residents to flee their homes and inundating more than 20,000 acres of bottomland between Omaha and Onawa An estimated" 20 families abandoned their homes, and severa were-isolated by flooded roads. Lindbergh Flies From France to England LYMPNE, England., --Col ' · -- - - -- . , .u**5jai4 U ,, {rc-f ^UJ Charles A. Lindbergh' arrived a Lympne airdrome, near London alone Tuesday after a flight acres English^ channel from Sain ~ took of Heading Inglevert, France. shortly afterward ,,. ^ aliu . e England, where his airplane was constructed. He for MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE Priest Brings Surrender Father Francis Quinn (right) left his Palm Sunday devotions in Aew York and stepped bravely into a lear-gas filled apartment to plead for surrender of a gunman who held an elderly couple as hostages after bis escape from a street battle with police. John Nauno (center), accused by police of participating in a cafe robbery is shown with the priest and a detective after his surrender KING GHAZI OF IRAQ IS KILLED Dies From Injuries After Auto Crashes Into Light Pole BAGHDAD, (IP) -- King Ghazi the First, of Iraq, died Tuesday of a skull fracture after his automobile crashed into an electric light pole. The 27 year c'i monarch, was returning to the palace about midnight when he lost control of the car. Ghazi's ·! year old son, Crown Prince Feisal, promptly was proclaimed king b.ut will rule under a regency headed by £mir II Ah, brother-in-law and cousin of late king. the WOULD PUBLISH STATISTICS WASHINGTON, (£)_-A bill to provide for annual publication bv the department of agriculture of statistics and data in connection with agricultural adjustment and conservation program was introduced by Senator Gillette (D Iowa). * TONIGHT ^ BENNY GOODMAN withtteworld'sgreatestswingband AND JOHN MERCER KGLO-S.-30PM The regency was approved by the chamber of deputies, hurriedly summoned. Liked to Drive Fast The five physicians who signed Ghazi's death certificate said part of the king's brain had been crushed. Ghazi acquired a liking for motoring during his -three-year stay in England as a student a Harrow, one of the most aristocratic of Britain's "public schools.' He liked to drive fast. During his five and one-hal year reign he did much to develop friendly relations between Iraq and Great Britain. His near eastern kingdom controls the Iraq pipeline through which Britair receives much of her vital supplj of oil, and the British have Ion] maintained a large force of war planes in Iraq. F!ew Own Plane Ghazi himself was air-minded and was said to be the only mon arch to fly his own plane. He took delivery last month on a 200 mile an hour British machine. With his interest in western scientific achievements, G h a z combined a skill in riding anc swordsmanship which he learnec from his Bedouin tribesmen. As aide-de-camp to his father he learned many of the parent's methods of government in which no statesman was permitted to become too powerful. Cabinets were changed with great frequency. Ghazi was born March 21, 1912 at Mecca, the fourth child of Feisal. There were three older sisters. fOR Camel Cigarettes AWARD VERDICT AGAINST UNION Jury Declares Apex Firm Entitled to Collect for Damages PHILADELPHIA, IIP) -- Attor- eys for the local branch of the American Federation of Hosiery Workers (CIO) Tuesday mapped a 'finish fight" on an unprecedented ury verdict. which awarded the Apex Hosiery company 5711,932 damages against the union and its president for a sitdown strike. Benjamin Simons, union attorney, said the verdict, if sustained, would give' employers a weapori against organized labor. Another member of the defense staff, who refused to be quoted, disclosed thai the union's assets approximatec 550,000. He intimated that a damage judgment for the full amount determined by the jury woulc compel the union to seek paymen' in installments, the money bein; turned over to the company as dues are collected. A jury in U. S.'. district cour. found late Monday,'·? after sb hours deliberation, that brand one of the hosiery workers' unior and William Leader, presidenl were responsible jointly for dam age to the Apex mill during a sit down strike in May and June o Ilj3l. The eight women and four men jurors decided Leader and th union sanctioned the strike ani "authorized and ratified" destruc tion of property and merchandis during the 48 days the sit-downer occupied the mill. DIES FKOJI INJURIES DENISON, (S)--Edward Houston, 7, died of injuries which resulted when he was struck by an automobile on highway 30 in nearby Down City, his home, Saturday. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Houston. YOUR NEW EASTER BOSTONIANS Are Ready 1 . to FIT RIGHT... FEEL R I G H T tbefre Walk-fitted A B C L §r S O N -" .1 M C OURTUPHOLDS THREE FINES Union Officials Are Declared Guilty of Contempt Charges DES MOINES, (/P)--The Iowa upreme court Tuesday ruled three inion officials judged guilty of ontempt in the Maytag Co. strike ast summer must pay $500 fines. Six months jail sentences against ie men were ordered suspended nder terms of an opinion writtsn y Justice Frederic M. Miller. Violated Injunction The defendants, James B. Carev £ New York, William Sentner of Jt. Louis and Hollis Hall of New- on, where the factory is located, ·ere found guilty of violating a istrict court injunction issued by udge Frank Bechly during the hree-months washing machine ompany strike. Carey is international president f the United Electrical, Radio and lachine Workers union, whose Newton local called the strike. Jentner is international vice pres- dent of the union and Hall was ice president of the local. Were Given Maximum If the fines are not paid, the pinion said, each defendant will e required to serve five months n jail. The men were sentenced by Dis- rict Judge Homer A. Fuller to pay 500 fines each and serve six months in jail, the maximum pen- Ity for contempt of court under he Iowa law. DRUGGIST DIES AFTER ILLNESS New Hampton Man, 84, Thought Oldest of Druggists in State NEW HAMPTON-- E. N. Olm sted, 84, believed to be the oldes druggist in the state, died at hi 'Air Ya Listening amess.window, H H. TELLLV YA: That little "Sir Echo" number is ^5, ^ CS 5 Funeral certainly hitting the airlanes for a great revival. Bobby Condlirted at Dnw; Breene did rt up masterfully a week ago Monday on KGLO ^ OnaUCleQ at Uows . . in a high pitch. Singing' Sam cuts it down about a dozen notes Tuesday when he sings it at 5:15 p. m. · V * * - * * * * * Will Orchestra Other numbers on Singin' Sam's bill for Tuesday, in which is joined by the orchestra Sings "Sir Echo" Jam Dance Frolic All Woman Party Faces Tie in Vote Decision to Be Made on Outcome of Mayor in Town in Kansas FORD, Kans., (5 s )--Down in majority but not in spirits, Ford's all-woman party faced its greatest crisis Tuesday since it took over he city government on an anti- beer platform two years ago. A hot city election, in which the men attempted to take back the reins they lost in 1937. resulted in a tie for mayor--67 votes each for Mayor Kathleen Emrie and 81 year old former Mayor John Small. Hoiv to Break Tie Three votes for Mrs. Emrie were ruled void and set off one of the iiottest controversies the town has ever known. A decision was to be made on how to break the tie. The men won two of five city council seats, but Mrs. Emrie speaking for the women on th council question, said: "We are very satisfied. Thij election was more of a battle o the sexes than issues, and please don't refer to us as petticoats." Despite Mrs. Emrie's denia there were real issues at stake the beer question played a heav part in the campaign. "Our Dander Got Up" After the women's victory two years ago, Mrs. Emrie explained that "when we heard that men interested in selling beer in Ford intended to defeat us, our dander got up. '·We decided that if the men wouldn't protect their community against influences \ve believe are detrimental to the young people we women would." True to their word, the women passed an ordinance forbidding sale of beer within 300 yards of a church or school. It's pretty hard to stay 300 yards from a school or church and still be in Ford. SINGIN' SAM --Late Afternoon Basso FORUM GUEST :OLUMB1A BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES , home here early Tuesday morning following a year's illness. Mr. Olmsted came to iti ,v Hampton in 1874, and opened his business in 1877, being an active businessman since that time. Surviving are his widow and a son, H. H. Olmsted of Waterloo. Funeral services are tentatively set for Thursday afternoon. Red Oak Family Has Some Sort of Record in Lodge Membership BED OAK. (.i?) _ The Reiley family believes it holds some kind of record in the matter of lodge leadership. Attorney Robert J. Reiley is the newly elected exalted ruler of the Elks lodge here. His father. Dr. W. S. Reiley, was exalted ruler in 1930 and his brother, Oliver, held that position in 1933. Robert's mother was the organizer and first president of the Does. Elks' Auxiliary, in 1032 and his sister, Mrs. Edna Bruce, is president this year. Germany Is Shipping Heavy Armaments to Italy to Back Axis By REYNOLDS PACKARD ROME, (U.P.)-- Informed military observers reported that large shipments of German heavy artillery are being sent to Italy to bulwark the Rome-Berlin axis in connection with the "stop Hitler'' drive. Heavy artillery from Chancellor Adolf Hitler's newly acquired skoda arms works in Bohemia and other field pieces from Germany were said to have arrived in Italy. Unconfirmed reports said that Italian artillery replacements were being sent to Libya, adjoining French Tunisia in North Africa. N. Y. Composer Is New Strangled on Ledge While 1,000 COLD SPRINGS, N. Y., tP)-- An inquest into the strange death of a 20 year old New York City composer, strangled in his own safety rope as he descended Breakneck mountain, was ordered Tuesday by Coroner George A Logan. The victim. Irving M. Feigin a protege of Pianist Jose Iturbi, apparently became entangled in the rope Monday as he lowered himself over a ledge. His body dangled for two hours 800 feet above a roadway where a crou-d of a.OOO persons watched, helpless to aid. British Consul at Mosul Slain; Martial Law Is Declared MOSUL, Iraq. (/P)--G. E. A. C. Monck-Mason, British consul at Mosul, was assassinated at noon Tuesday by a mob which rushed on the consulate and burned it. Martial law was declared and order was restored four hours later, at 4 p. m. (8 a. m., E. S. T.) The reason for Ihe outbreak was not at once made clear. It occurred durine frenzied mourning for young King Ghazi. who was killed in an automobile accident a few hours earlier. Hitler Completes 2 Day North Sea Cruise HAMBURG, Germany. (/p|_ Reichsfuehrer Hitler disembarked at noon Tuesday from the "Strength Through Joy" steamer Robert Ley, ending a two-day North Sea cruise. A throng greeted him. Tuesday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall 6:00 News o£ the Nation, P. G. and E. U:U5 Sons of the Pioneers 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera S:30 Navy News 6:35 Moments of Melody 6:45 Aloha Land 7:00 News of the World,' United Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Emil and His Commanders 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men 8:30 Benny Goodman's Camel Caravan, Camel Cigarets, CBS 9:00 Barn Dance Frolic 9:45 American Viewpoints 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Jimmy Joy's Orchestra, CBS 10:30 Wayne 'King's Orchestra, CBS 11:00 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Dick Same's Orchestra, CBS 12:00/Sign Off Wednesday, April 5 6:00 Alarm Clock Hour 6:45 Morning News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, Hamilton Seed Company 7:15 Chapel of the Air, Burrough A. Waltrip 7:30 Home Folks Frolic, lowi Master Breeders 7:45 Musical Clock, Merkel's 8:00 Richard Maxwell. CBS 8:15 Today in Osage, Osage Mer chants 8:45 Musical Clock, Nash Coffei Company 9:00 Pretty Kitty Kelly, Wonde Bread. CBS 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clea Lake Merchants 9:30 Organ Reveries, limes 9:45 Charles City on the Ail- Charles City Merchants 10:00 Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons 10:15 Parade of Bands 10:30 Morning Concert, Vance Music Company 10:45 Church in the Wildwood, Marshall and Swift 11:00 Home Town News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:30 Markets 11:45 Mid-day Review 12:00 Mac's Truckers 12:30 Front Page News, Pat Patterson, International Harvester Company 12:45 Hank Hook on the Street. Pritchard Motor Company 1:00 Sweet Alice, CBS 1:15 The Town Crier 1:30 The American School o£ the Air. CBS 2:00 U. S. Navy Band. CBS 2:30 Columbia Concert Hall, CBS 3:00 Today's Devotion, the Rev. R. C Helfenstein 3:15 Time Out for Dancing, CBS 3:45 U. S. Navy Band, CBS 4:15 So You Want To Be, CBS 4:30 March of Games. CBS 4:4o Mail Bag Hour 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca Cola o:30 Lone Ranger, Pfat'f Baking Company 6:00 News of the Nation P G E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Stop and Listen 7:00 News of the World. United. Home Bank 7:05 North Iowa Forum 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Music for Men 7:45 News 6:00 Texaco Star Theater, Texas Company. CBS 9:00 Master Singer? 9:15 On With the Dance 9:30 Ro?ario Bordon's Concert Orchestra 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Charles Baum's Orchestra CBS 10:30 Wayne King's Orchestra CBS 31:00 Hal Kemp's Orchestra. CBS 11:30 Shcp Field's Orchestra, CBS 12:00 Sign O f f . he __ __ .,,_ ,,,,,,,, and chorus, are""Is Thls'Sonna Be My Lucky Summer?" '-The Medicine Man," and "When I Leave the World Behind." * o a joodman Swings Benny Goodman and his orchestra come back to New York for one broadcast, to be heard over KGLO Tuesday from 8:30 to 9 p. m. The king of swing lias been on a personal appearance tour throughout the east, and after his New York appearance, will resume his travels. DOWS--The funeral of James S. Vinslow, 85, was held Tuesday fternoon at the Halvorson funeral ome, the Rev. William Dunning reaching the funeral sermon. The urial was at Mount Hope ceme- He leaves his wife and five hildren. The children are Earl Vinslow, Dows; Mrs. Nellie Christensen, Waukegan, 1)1., Mrs. usie Scheel, Iowa Falls; Mrs. Ver-i State, Gait; Mrs. Rena Wilson, inesville, Wis. One daughter, xttie, died in infancy. There are 13 grandchildren and hree great grandchildren. Mae's Truckers provide the tempo for the old Barn Dance Frolic over KGLO Tuesday from 9 to 9:45 p. m. Father E. J. Supple of St. Patrick's church at Clear Lake will be ihe North Iowa Forum guest over KGLO Tuesday from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. He will discuss efforts of the "National Organization for Decency in Literature." (Lock photo.) W M T XBO BLUEs-NETWORK iOD KltOCVCLES TUESDAY EVENIXC J.'OO Don Wirislaw of the riavy S:l: Lamp Lighting Time 5:-lo Sportjlants 5:-15 Wca1her-Nc\vs G:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Tracer o£ Lost Persona ' C:30 Don't You Believe It 6:50 Musical Moments ' 7:00 The Green Hornet 7:3u Information Please 8:00 Mary and Boh 8:30 "Doc" ftocXwell's Brain Trust 9:00 Dr. James Slocum 9:15 Smoke Dreams 9:aO The Inside Story 10:00 Neivs ^ 10:13 Don Ravel's Orx-hoUra 10:30 National Emergency Council 10:45 Glen Miller's Orchestra 11:00 Hsrry Jame's Orchestra 11:30 Orrin Tucker's Orchestra NBO NETWORK ULOLTCLES TUESDAY EVENING 5.-OO Caplain Midnight 3;lj Dick Tracy f:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Little Orphan Annie 6:00 Pete's Mountaineers 0:30 News 6:45 Songfcllou's 7:00 Johnny Presents 7:30 For Men Only 3:00 Battle of the Sexes B:30 Fibber McGee 3:00 Bob Hope .9:30 Masonic Program lf:00 The Laving Gait 10:15 News 10:39 Back-to-1he-Bible 10:4r Dance Music Mitchell Sales Head in 28 North Iowa Counties for Firm Fred G. Mitchell has been ap pointed district sales manager fo 28 North Iowa counties for Huskj AH Steel Corn Crib, manufactured by Cowin and compnny, Inc., Min neapolis. Mr. Mitchell, who for 9 year, was secretary of the North lowi. fair, has been closely identified with agricultural interests in Ma son City for 20 years. He was farmer tor 12 years. Headquarters of Mr. Mitchel will be made in Mason City. DISAGREE ON GOAL CONTRACT Operators and Miners Fail in Negotiations Held by Committee NEW YORK, W--The joint ommittee of bituminous coal op- rators and miners announced Tuesday they would report a dis- grcement to the general confer- nce of their attempts to write a lew contract to replace the one vhich expired last Friday at mid- ifiht. Announcement o£ the disagree- ncnt was made after a half hour ession of the subcommittee of ight, by Charles O'Neill of New York, representing the operators. The negotiators had been at- empting since March 14 to write he terms of a new wage and hour ontract for 338,000 miners in the Appalachian area. Work was virtually suspended ollowing the death of the old con- ract last Friday night. The joint conference was composed of the full scale committees )f both operators and miners. Engineer Freed on 3ond in Fight on Speeding Locomotive CLAY CENTER, Nebr., )-A. S. Johnson, Lincoln railroad engineer, was at liberty under $1,- °500 bond Tuesday after pleading nnocent to charges of assaulting lis fireman, Fred L. Whittington, also of Lincoln, in a speeding passenger locomotive train near Inand, Nebr., last Saturday night Clay County Attorney John Sulivan filed three assault counts against Johnson: Simple assault, assault with intent to inflict great bodily harm, and assault with intent to kill. A preliminary hearing will "be held April 8, provided Whittington, who is in a Hastings hospital with severe injuries, recovers sufficiently to enable him to attend. Sullivan, who questioned Whittington Monday, a:jd Johnson previously, said boJn men accuse, each other of starting the fight. Whittington dived out of the cab just before the train came to stop. DAIRY INDUSTRY GROUP IS NAMED Commission to Have Charge of Fund to Advertise Products WATERLOO, W)--Personnel ol the 12 man Iowa dairy industry commission to direct expenditure o£ between 5120,000 and 5150,000 a year to advertise Iowa dairy products was announced Monday by E. S. Estel of Waterloo, secretary-treasurer of the Iowa state dairy association. The nine farmer-dairy producers, one from each congressional district, named aret First district--Donaid Jones, Iowa City, three-year term; second district--Mrs. Don Wherry of Wyoming, two years; third district--H. O. Larsen, Dike, two years; fourth district--E. T. Smith, Volga, one year. Thompson Man Included Fifth district--C. J. Mottet, Ottumwa, two years; sixth district-C. W. Foster, Carlisle, three years; seventh district--L. A. Nelson, Red Oak, one year; eighth district--J. H. Anderson, Thompson, three years; ninth district--Roy Smith, Spirit Lake, one year. The other members of the commission, as stipulated by the new Iowa law, are State Secretary of Agriculture Mark G. Thornburg and Dr. C. Y. Cannon and Dr. C. A. Iverson, heads of the dairy husbandry and a dairy industry departments, respectively, at Iowa State college. Will Advertise Products The nine f aimer-producers were selected by the executive committee of the Iowa State Dairy association. Nominations were made to the committee on the basis of recommendations received from processors and dairymen throughout the state. The law passed last month by the legislature and signed by the governor provides for a cent-a- pound checkoff against producers for all butterfat marketed the first 15 days of May this year and next. Funds raised in'this manner will be used by the commission to advertise dairy products. Juror Replies He Can't Hear Judge; Excused From Service ORLANDO, Fla.. (iP)--Federal Judge Alexander Akerman asked a group of jurors if any had reasons for not serving. "I'm hard o£ hearing, Judge," said one man, stepping forward. "Can you hear what I say now?" called out the judge, raising his voice. . - · : . " ; ' · "No," said the juror. "I can't hear anything you say." · . Judge Akerman excused him. KILLED BY TRAIN' MAPLETON. (/?--Ernest H,,. ris. 77, was killed instantly when struck by a westbound freight train (Milwaukee railroad) at a crossing at the edge of town. His body was hurled 60 feet. PARTY IS HELB .... __., BRADFORD -- The Harmony! cheering Sunday school class had a party in I [ the church basement Friday night. I AUNT HET By Robert Quillen ''Ten years of livin* with Bill has made Jennie a fine woman and a good wife, but changin' her wore Bill down so he won't live long to enjoy her." EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR FAMOUS DOBBS HATS STERL1NGWORTH SUITS... TOPCOATS just arrived for your EASTER saving $20 · Come in with your idea o£ what you want in YOUR Enstcr Clothes ... go out with a savings at $5. We're pretty sure these Sterlingworth Suits and Topcoats at $20 ... .$25 . . . $31 will meet your ideas head-on . . . that's the kind of a value this is. ABEL SON INC. MASON CITY · MARSHALLTOWN

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