Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: March 26, 1930 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Mason City Globe Gazette

Location: Mason City, Iowa

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - March 26, 1930, Mason City, Iowa                                flome VOL XXX VI x FIVE CENTS PER 13OPY PKKSS LEASE wKP EDITION MASON CITYlQWA WEDNESDAY UNITED PRESS AND INTBKNATIONAL NEWS SUPPLEMENTAL SERVICE NO 144 Census Race Towns Large and Hoping for Gains 7 By LESLIE EIOHEL Central Press Writer ASHINGTON March is the year when cities all over America will arent as large as they thot For begin ning April 1 Uncle Sam will see how many inhabitants he has and where they are Dr William M Steuart chief of the bureau of the census plans with his huge staff to count 3000000 persons a day until all the estimated 153000000 more or less are recorded Sex color and parentage are part of the record Census enumeration officially be gins April first but actual work vWill not get under way until the following day The time required will be from two to four weeks The officially prescribed period is 30 days Size of Approximately 100000 enumer ators will be employed Subsequent analysis add classification by the permanent census force will con tinue until June 1932 when the job is supposed to be completed Population of towns and cities will be announced gradually during WEST IN GRIP OF STORM 111 REITERATES NO CHANGES IN YANKEE Swea City Boy Is Killed France in Security Pact Episcopalian Bishops to Name New Primate Due to the war and restriction of Immigration growth has not been eo rapid the past ten years It has been slowingup lor some time there has been a consider S able gtin due largely to better liv ing conditions better health The census of 1920 showed 105710620 If actually there are 123 persons now the gain is re than Vl 8000000 in ten years I greatest ates as California Illinois Mlch fian NeW Jersey New York Ohio and TexasOf these Turn to Pnge 2 Column SGORlrlAlOF US RUM STORES Drys to Make Defense of Proposals for Liquor Dispensaries WASHINGTON March 26 From a general and vigorous de tense of the prohibition laws the nations dry leaders today moved into an attack upon proposals that the United States adopt a system of government liquor dispensaries For ammunition they turned to the operation of such a plan in Can ada and presented as their principal witness in the house judiciary com mittees hearings on repeal meas ures a former high official of the Ontario provincial government E C Drury At the conclusion of his testi mony they were ready with life In surance statistics offered as mir roring the effects of prohibition and presented by John J Lcntz presi dent of the American Insurance Union and a former member of the nouse from Ohio With todays session the drys passed the time limit of seven days originally allotted to them but the committee was willing that the pro hibitionists have additional time It desired They had given no intima tion of how much longer they want ed but had let it be known that they were near the end of their list of witnesses Washington Insists No Obligation Will Permitted f ONDON March 26 L tary Stimson and Prime Minis ter MacDonald conferred at the house of commons this afternoon and it was reported that the pre mier told Stimson Great Britain was prepared to go ahead with a secur ity pact for France Secretary Stimson after seeing Prime Minister MacDonald dictated a long report to President Hoover It was said that the scope of the security pact would depend on what concessions France was willing to make in her naval tonnage figures of 724000 tons presented to the con ference as the French program No Military Support WASHINGTON March 20 UIV The emphatic statement that the American government would not consider any consultative pact that would obligate military support was made today by Acting Secretary Cotton of the state department who asserted the position outlined by the American delegation at the Lon don naval parley was that of offi cialshe re C9ttons statement was made afteivhetiadconferred withPresi dent Hoover this morning He de clined to comment on his visit to the white house Cotton said It would be a prob able inference that a consultative Turn to Page 4 Column ELMERluiIINS IN JAIL UNDER BISHOP WILLIAM A LEONARD CHICAGO March 26 third American to preside over the Episcopal church in the United States a post comparable to that of the archbishop of Canterbury will be selected by the house of bishops here today While the archbishop of Canter bury for centuries has been the ranking ecclesiastical dignitary of theEpJsedpal American tablish a primateship until 1925 The Most Rev John Gardner Mur MUSVJ L ray bishop of Maryland was the first Sixtyeight of the 130 members of the house of bishops must agree before a primate is named Ballot ing is secret Fourteen ballots were taken before Bishop Anderson was selected as a compromise candi date The Rt Rev Hugh Latimer Burlesoh bishop of South Dakota ancLtheptsRev WilliamALeon ardbishop of Ohio are mentioned as possible successors to Bishop Anderson AUNT HET By Robert Quillon Jane says theres goin to be an undcrstaiiclin about Jims drinldn before they get married but I dont reckon shell talk over her pettin inclination Wautorna Habeas Corpus Writ Quashed by Com missioner pEDAR RAPIDS March 2C Elmer S Huckins of Wautoma wis was in jail here today under bonds facing charges of obtaining money under false pre tenses Huckins and Sheriff Harry Man chester arrived here from Wautoma at a m and Huckins was tak en at once to the jail He had nol been able to lurnisb the bond curly today County Attorney Car Hen drickson said he would have Huck ins arraigned later in the day Last efforts of Huckins to pre vent return to Iowa where his son George recently was convicted on similar charges growing out of their financial enterprises failed yester day at Wauloma when a habeas corpus writ was quashed at Wau toma by Court Commissioner Charles Taylor Huckins was Im mediately turned over to Iowa au thorities under an order by Gov Walter Kohler Huckins was reputed head of the business which was said to pay in vestors from 26 to 52 per cent divi dends The complaint on which lie will be tried was brot by Ehvoou Royaler of Cedar Rapitls one of the investors for recovery of his money George Huckins was convicted last week on a similar complaint In Royster Federal Liquor Control Unsucessful Says Drury Former Ontario Says System Doesnt Work March 26 Canadas experience with gov ernment control of liquor was ited today at the house judiciary com mittee prohibition hearing as a warning to the United States not to embark upon such a plan E C Drury a former premier of the Ontario provincial government testifying as a witness for the group supporting the eighteenth amend ment asserted that whatever the solution of the drink problem may be it was not in government con trol He took the stand after John J Lentz president rot the American Insurance Union Columbus Ohio had submitted insurance statistics which he argued show that statute had proved of widespread benefit Bring rershings Suggestion The testimony of Gen John J Pershing before the house military committee years ago favoring aboli tion of the liquordispensing army canteen was injected into the hear ings by Lentz Lentz said that when he was a member of the military committee years ago General Pershing then a young officer was asked to give hia opinion of the canteen The Ohioan Turn lo t Ciilimiii SANBORN BANK SANBORN Minn March 20 ITI bandits raided the Farmers State nank here this afternoon in timidntcd two qmployes and a cus tomer and fled with between OOU and 55000 ncrfrninn Slightly Belter NEWTON March 20 Senator A H Bergman WHS repoi 1 ed improved slightly today from the stroke of paralysis he suffered Mon day URGES VETO OF TARIFF MEASURE Manufacturers Head Says Senate Provisions Are Unsatisfactory WASHINGTON March 26 IV President Hoover was urged today by John 15 Edgerton president of the National Association of Manu facturers to veto the tariff bill Just passed by the senate if after con ference it provides less flexibility of administration than the law of 1022 Edgerton told press correspon dents he had informed the chief ex ecutive that the senate provisions of flexible administration were not sat i isfnctoiy to the afsocintion He snid 1 lie had added that the same view was shared by farm and labor orga nizations RICH MAN WITH TEETH PULLING MANIA IS DEAD SPRINGFIELD Mo March 2G Bentley 60 wealthy re tired bank president whose hobby for pulling womens teeth caused his arrest in St Louis last week was found shot to death in a bath tub at his palatial residence here last night A brother Frank C Bentley found Uie body clothed in a bath robe and propped up with a bullet wound in the head apparently in dicted with suicidal intent Bentleys attorneys had expected to the dismissal of Mrs Mil dred Rankins complaint charging the practicing of dentistry and com mon assault when it was called in St Louis Friday under the statute of imitations Mrs Rankin who is iO declared Bentley extracted three of her teetli without permission two years ago after he asked to clean her teeth He was under 151000 bond Bentley said he had been practic ing dentistry in an unprofessional way and that in the last 10 years he estimated he had treated 200 women in St Louis New York Kansas City and Joplin Mo He de clared lie never charged his patients The retired banker was an East ern university graduate and had tnken several post graduate courses in philosophy He studied dani ing and piano and at one time oper ated a dancing school here IN JEPFEIESON CITV Mo March 20 ri0t of approximately 00 prisoners in 1lie Missouri stiilc pen itentiary reported In progress here this afternoon linciinse of n complaint by the prisoners over the lack of meat nt the norm mcnl Ottumwa Attorney Is Named District judge DES MOTNES Afarch 25 Elmer K Daughcrty Ottumwa at torney today was appointed judge of the second judicial district to suc ceed the late Judge W M Walker of Keosauqua The second judicial dis trict is composed of the counties of Wapollo Apnaroose Davis Icfferi I son Lucas Monroe and Van Buren i Truck Takes Life Toll in Town Street Driver Exonerated by Coun ty Coroner Lad Runs in Front of Vehicle SWEA CITY March 2GMeIvin Lloyd S son of Mr and Mrs Amandus Lloyd of Grant township was killed yesterday noon when a car hit him The accident happened in front of the schoolhouse during the noon hour The boy dodged out from in between cars parked ill front of the sclioolhouse and ran in front of the truck that was driven by Clyde Hewitt As the boy saw the truck coming he doubled up and was struck by the truck on the top of his head He was taken to the office of Dr Russ as soon as possible but never regained consciousness He bad sus tained a complete fracture of the skull a broken collar bone and one leg was broken He was the only son of Mr and Mrs Lloyd An investigation of the accident by the Kossuth county coroner re sulted in the exoneration of Mr Hewitt the driver of the truck Due to the parking of cars in front ol the schoolhouse It was shown that he was uuable to see the small boy until he wfla Ah order was issued immediately by city officials that parking of automobiles in front of the school building be discontinued Funeral services were held today in lha Baptist church here with burial in the local cemetery MORE BUSINESS LESS POLITICS IS BENSON MAY REPLACE HUSTON IOWA SLAYER IS SENTENCED Mrs Miner Weeps When She Hears Judge Pronounce Life Term ANAMOSA March 26 Tilda Miner 37 who was convicted Friday of poisoning her husband Ed Miner at Olin wept when Judge H C Ring this morning sentenced her to life in the womans reform atory at Rockwell City When she faced the judge she was as composed as she had been thruout her trial but when sen tence was announced she walked back to her chair and burst into tears Sheriff John Bodenhofer will take her to Rockwell City Inte today Mrs Miner was accused of the crime along with Albert Harlwio lier alleged lover who will slnnci rial in September Hartwig is al eged to have bought poison which Mrs Miner was charged with plnc ng in her husbands medicine cap sules Will Rogers BEVERLY HILLS March 26 original democratic white hope come thru great in a speech out hero where a university con ferred on him the degrees doctor of divi d e n d s a n i purveyor ex traordinary to financial con ferences where hopes are hign but funds art low He said economics had no business in WILL ROGERS politics Now some might think that was bad foresight to knock politicians but it was on my ad vice that he did it Everybody knew Mr Hoover was not a poli tician and that fact alone gave him a majority of nine million Now if my man can even go further and show that ha knows politicians but lias no use fur their methods why he can win by 28 million The old demo crats arc perking up every day Tours WILL ROGICHS Farming and Town Havej Like Interests He Tells Decorah rjECORAH March tore as the truly basic industry of America relief of which must come thru sound economic measures rather than thru political devices was the picture painted by State Senator C A Benson of Clayton county in an address here yesterday noon before the Decorah Chamber of Commerce Mr Benson a farmer is seeking the republican nomina tion for representative from the fourth congressional district In fact Semitor Benson contend ed the great need today for llm entire citizenry is more business and less politics in government All that farming asks or needs Is an equality of opportunity he held Es sentially agriculture nnd business and industry have the same inter ests Interests Are tin Sump A cuisory glance quite posHihly would give the impression that the interests and activities of the farm er are dissociated and so different from those of the business man that the two have little or nothing in common Mr Benson said As a ilia tteroffactthe fortunes of both are so closely related that one can not for long prosper If the other suffers The condition of either is an accurate reflection of the state of the other Recent developments at the seat of our national government would indicate that there is a lack of sympathetic understanding of agri culture and its problems on the part of the larger metropolitan districts especially those not far from the Atlantic Apparently there is a dis position on the part of the indus trial east to look upon the agricul tural west as a region inhabited by a people whose social moral and intellectual development has not yet emerged from the bowandnrrow stage in human advancement and who because the smell of the soil clings to their fingers like trained and dutiful children should be seen and not heard The Lnml af Pure Air In contrast to this unfriendly almost hostile altiude toward agri culture originating it seems in the transAppalachian area out here in northeast Iowa where the corn grows tall the air is pure and greed and avarice nnd hate have not blotted out the ten command ments from the minds and hearts of men its encouraging and cheering to note the friendly cooperation and sympathetic understandingthiit exists between country and town True there are differences on vari ous questions But they are honest differences of opinion and judg ment nnd are found amon either jroup quite as much as between the twogroups To err is human Loolt Turn n Pafie I Column CYTHOMSON BACK TO FARM Paroled Austin Defaulter Be lieved Working Near Minneapolis AUSTIN March re ports from Htillwater and Minne apolis regarding the whereabouts of R J Cy Thomson released from the state prison Monday re veal that be is located on a farm about 25 miles from Minneapolis for a month No hint as to ivhiit direction from Minneapolis or on whose farm Cy wan given employ ment is given in the report that has come to Austin Friends of the former comptroller of Hormel and company have been anxiously awaiting his return to his city and to Le Roy his former home but beyond the rumor that has trickled tlnii as slated here noth ing definite has been received What little information has been given out has emanated from H A Thomson of Minneapolis a brother of Cy who declared that us soon as Cy left the prisun Monday lie was taken to a farm 2f miles from Min neapolis to start wcrk Joseph K Niitt nliovc former president of lie Union Trust MHiipmiy of Cleveland und treas urer of Die republican national cnmmlttuc Is mentioned as a likely successor to Claudius Huston of Tcnncnsitc us national chairman TAX REVISION IS MAJORNEEDJJAN TURNER STATES Governor Candidate Speaker at Lions Club Meeting HARM lands will not move nor will real prosperity become a reality among Iowa farmers until the pres ent tax burden is largely removed Dan Turner Corning candidate for the republican nomination of governor declared at the noon luncheon of the Lions club at the Hotel Hanford Wednesday Tax revision however remains In the hands of Iowa citizens Mr Tur ner declared stating that once senti ment was crystalled effective leg islation would be made Last year industry in Iowa showed nore profit than Lhere is five times the sum invested n farming This is not a healthy condition and there should be an cf urt to procure an equality between the two In this regard there should be no line of cleavage between the town und country as both are in the same bout Hie candidate stated An Unfair System When his father the late A E Turner of Corning came to Iowa more than 70 years ago there was only one method of raising taxes for public needs and that was I assessment on lands Mr Turner said This system has been largely followed since that time and there lias been no real improvement But since that years there has grown to be a different sort of wealth in Iowa which Is known as intangible wealth Those who have studied the mat ter state that today intangible wealth of the state equals that of lite real estate yet of the 103000 000 in Iowa one hundred millions come from assessments on real SNOW HOLDS UP TRAFFIC 5 ARE DEAD IN STORM Freak of Nature Is Weather Bureaus Description DBS MOINES Mureli 26 Temperatures of J5 lo 22 de grees above zero ure expected to hover over Iowa tonight Hie government went liar bureau hern announced Klsing temper atures uro due tomorrow how ever bringing a gradual retuyi ti Jie normal reading for Hint of year of around 40 JlllPVD I rHICAGO March 26 ters echo fainted away today in most of the midwest but its dying gasp breathed sporadic snows and continued cold Springs return had many foes to covered with snow and slush communication lines ham pered bV sleet highways clogged with drifts niid airplanes held in their hangars In the cities large and small thousands struggled thruout the night to make it possible for mil lions to get to work this morning Impussable streets were gradually cleared urban transportation lines were partially freed and suburban schedules restored somewhat to normalcy Sleet in Ohio Shipping was held in port on the lower Great Lakes and waves still lunged angrilVjRkBhorelines In Chi cago Lake Michigan toreaway at outer drives and seawalls only re cently repaired from the winter rampages In Milwaukee the harbor master gave promise of renewed shippingby late today In Ohio the blast raged on early today with a sleet storm that centered over Toledo and a blizzard in the central part of the state Weather forecasters warned of snow and sleet in northeast Ohio with a general abatement else where Highways Blocked In Detroit the snowfall bad stopped but left a five inch cover ing over the city and surrounding area with temperatures lowered to 23 degrees Ono death was added to the list when Stanley Baker 35 was killed as his car skidded into a tree nt St Louis Mich Thruout the night 1000 men were commandeered to clear Detroit traffic lines Whirling into the southwest the stocm also spent its fury early today Slightly rising temperatures Turn to PHRO 1 Column 61 Adoree Screen Star in Sanitarium LOS ANGELES March 2S Suffering from a severe throat and ironcliial infection Renee Adoroc film nctress today was confined in ii La Orescenta Cal sanitarium Dr atvicK J Byrne said her condition van not serious but no visitors will e alowed to nee the actress at pro ent lie said she probably will re main in the sanitarium until August or a complete rest Turn In race 1 uluum Powerful Barge to Bear Hoovers Name DUBUQUK March 26 ident Herbert Hoovers name is to be given to a new 2200 horsepower towbont which will be conslrucled here for the lower division of the Mississippi river barge line Major General T Q Ashbuni chairman nf the Inland Waterways corporation executive committee said here lost night Tlie boat which Asburn announced is a new type and one of the most powerful built for service on the river will cost ahoutiGO000 Con struction will be started soon and the craft will be ready for delivery by May I 1931 The Herbert I louver will haul 12000 tons Ashhurn said while iip per river boats am called upon lo 1 haul only 2000 ton IOWA WEATHER Knlr to unsettled Wednesday Icht and Thiirsilay Continued cold LOCAL STATISTICS GlobeGazette weather figures for hour period ending at 3 oclock Vcdnesday morning Maximum Tuesday 31 Above Minimum In Nijrm 20 Above At 8 A SI Wednesday 28 Above Kvcept for the lack of precipita tion Tuesday was an almost abso lute duplicate of Monday The mini mum was 1 degree lower but the maximum and the 8 oclock a in temperatures were exactly me same There was a chilly breeze out or1 the northwest both days   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication