Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Mason City Globe Gazette Newspaper Archive: April 12, 1933 - 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) - April 12, 1933, Mason City, Iowa                                North Iowas Edited for the Home VOL XXXIX FIVE CENTS A COPY ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED SERVICE THK NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NElGHBOItS MASON CITY IOWA WEDNESDAY APRIL 12 1933 HOME EDITION THIS PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONE JWJLJ j i nt vurNblit ttj Ul 1 T yv SECTION ONE Q 162 FATJ OF IOWA BEER BILL DOUBTFUL HOUSE PUTS OFF MORTGAGE VOTE FOR BALL GAME Senate Storm Brewing on Roosevelt Farm Relief Bill WASHINGTON April 12 An agreement was reached in the house today to postpone the roll call vote on the Jones farm mort gage refinancing bill until tomor row to permit members to attend the opening baseball game Five hours of debate were to be completed today The bills passage was consider ed assured despite some protest on the part of republicans that the house was acting merely as a tool of the president Heated Exchange But hopes for final congressional approval this week of the entire program were dimmed by the roar ing senate debate which yesterday included a heated exchange on Pres ident Roosevelts efforts so far to achieve economic recovery Robinson of Arkansas the demo cratic leader spoke out boldly for the administration saying that Mr Roosevelt had led in the accomp lishment of more during the four weeks he has been in office than has ever been accomplished during a comparable period Robinsons speech was provoked by what he termed unfair criti cism of the president by Senators Long D La and Robinson RInd Attacks Economy Bill TheIndiana Robinson attacked i th iill with its yeterans ben efits Long directed his remarks chiefly at the forestry employment bill for putting 250000 men to work Of the entire Roosevelt program which is developing with rapid fire speed Long said Weve swallowed this awful banking thing they brought In here hook line and sinker We took dOO000000 from the soldiers and spent SSOO000000 to plant saplings Robinson the democratic leader retorted Draws on Health I doubt whether any man has ever given more thought and service drawn more on his health for the public welfare than has Franklin D Roosevelt He may have made mis takes but he has done wonderful work and s doing wonderful work Lets uphold his hand The price fixing plan on which debate was to be opened in the sen ate today was written into the ad ministration farm bill by the senate agriculture committee advocated by John A Simpson president of the National Farmers union it would permit fixing of a minimum price to insure the farmer the cost of pro duction on that part of his crop go ing into domestic consumption Opposed to Plan Secretary Wallace of the agricul ture department who would admin ister the farm bill was understood to be strongly opposed to the Simp son plan Democratic leaders who have been getting only hike warm support from many in the party ranks hoped to he able to hold the administration bill to only those features recommended by Mr Roosevelt and Secretary Wallace Currency expansion was advo cated in both houses yesterday but thus far no agreement has been reached on the form of inflation to be proposed Canada Looks toWashington With MuchHope EXPECTS GREAT America Gets BouquetFrom Its Old Critic GEORGE BERNARD SHAW By RAYMOND CKOWLEV NEW YORK April 12 erica long accustomed to hear George Bernard Shaw call it a land of boobs was a uit astonished to day to find a large Shavian bouquet in its lap Lecturing an American audience face to face for the first time the Irish author said last night that the United States may possibly take the lead in saving civilization from tottering into the abyss as did Bflbylon Rome and other civiliza tions of the v A rain of verbal cabbages accom panied the complimentary roses Shaw said that Americans are ruled by financiers who are 95 per cent lunatics that they worship a monstrous idol called the statue of liberty and that they live under a constitution which is nothing but a charter of anarchy I Have Some Hope But he celebrated the passing of the ridiculous 100 per cent Am erican that man who talked so splendidly and had nothing to say and he dwelt on a curious public instinct a social feeling which may turn out to be a volcanic political genius Therefore I have some hope he said I really do entertain a I think I am the only person in the world who entertains it so far After my preaching tonight some of you may begin to entertain it but do begin to think that it is possi ble that America in spite of all the follies of the past in spite of your ridiculous Uncle Jonathan in spite of your ridiculous 100 per cent Am erican 3ou are really coming to the point in which America may take the lead and possibly help to save the world Proposes New Constitution Speaking to an audience that filled the Metropolitan opera house were many bankers who smiled to hear themselves called proposed that the United States scrap Its constitution build a new one on American needs Turn tn page 2 mlunm 2 MAKlPLANSFOR 2ND MILK STRIKE THINGS TO COME OUT OF MEETING Capi AUNT MET By Robert Quillen I reckon girls would o been about the same in my time if the boys had spunk enough to haul off an kiss em Directors of CoOp Pool in Wisconsin Authorized to Cal Holiday APPLETON Wis April 12 Plans for a milk strike the second in Wisconsin within three months were being drafted directors of the Wisconsin CoOperative milk pool said today The pools executive committee headed by Walter M Singlcr of Shiocton president was authorized by the directors late yesterday to declare a sales holiday on all farm produce controlled by pool mem bers not later than May 13 The committee was Instructed to enlist the support of other farm organi zations Directors of the pool claiming a membership of 10000 tentatively listed among their demands the en actment by congress of legislation inflatingcurrency refinancing farm mortgages and guaranteeing cost of production oh farm produce Farm relief measures now pending in Washington and the state legis lature were described by the direc tors as unsatisfactory to the dirt farmer Premier Will Visit U S utal to Talk on Trade Pact Copyright 1953 by the Associated Press OTTAWA April 12 people of Canada look to the ap proaching conferences at Washing ton preceding the world economic conference with much hope Premier R B Bennett will visit the United States capital at a date not yet decided upon and it is ex pected in discussion there will in clude the possibility of a trade agreement between Canada and the United States as well as such ques tions as rehabilitating the price of silver and provisions to guard against future gluts in the wheat market Prospects of Pact These latter problems will require the cooperation of several nations to make effective any solution The prime minister in his speech in the house of commons Feb 20 dealt with the prospects of a trade agreement between Canada and the Unitxjd States when he said all parties in the house speaking for the whole of Canada have expressed the desirability of such an agree ment being made if possible In view of the great importance which the government places on the trade agreement with the United States absolute silence has been maintained in min isterial circles as to the proposals which have been made or will be made to Washington Much Can Be Done It is felt here however thai much can be done to revive the im mense trade that once was carried on between the two countries In the fiscal year 1929 Canada bought goods from her southern neighbor to the value of and sold the United States goods to the value of The trade between the two countries has been dimin ishing for several years The prem ium of the United States dollar over the Canadian dollar approximately 20 per cent not only makes much heavier the interest burden Canada has to meet each year In New York but is one of the most Important factors in making it difficult for U S firms to sell gooda in Canada The Canadian producers are pro tected by this premium in addition to the regular tariff and dumping duties which have been levied fre quently against U S products Pays Tariff Charges The Canadian importer has to pay S120 in Canadian funds for each dollars worth of goods in U S funds and haa to pay the tariff charges based on J120 For a time this disparity in x changes helped the Canadian farm ers who could sell certain products across the border the premium in exchange wiping out much of the U S tariff but recently prices of farm products such as butter eggs poultry etc have reached such low levels in the republic that this trade Is cut off Some steps will likely be studied to make the tariffs between the two countries less liable to change due to fluctuations in exchange and the application of dumping or un fair competition duties Kffecllvn Barrier Tariff experts hern have express ed the opinion that while U S tar iffs are in many cases higher than the corresponding Canadian tariffs the frequent use of the dumping MIDWEST GOVERNORS AT MILK PARLEY duties by Canada the right of the minister of national revenue to declare the fair market value of any goods coming in has made the Canadian tariff at least aa effec tive a barrier against the goods from across the line as the relative ly higher U S tariff is against Canadian exports It is expected that many lines of manufactured goods will be sought out on which Canada will see its way clear to lower the tariff against the United States in return for lower tariffs against natural products from Canada Lumber is one commodity In which were it not for heavy tariff imports both countries would sell heavily to the other Fattening Cattle Canada has great capacity for raising cattle suitable to be taken to the United States and fattened there for the markets At one time Ttirn In pajr 1 colurun 4 12 Plead Guilty as Russian Trial of Britons Opens Englishman and 11 Russians Admit Charges While 5 Britons Deny Them MOSCOW April 32 H MacDonald British employe of the Metropolitan Vickcrs Electrical company and 11 Russian employes of the company today pleaded guil ty to charges of espionage sabotage and bribery B Five other British employes of the company pleaded not guilty The five other Englishmen are Allan Monkhouse Moscow director for the MetropolitanVickers com pany Charles Norclwell L C Thornton A A Gregory and John Cushny The 11 Russian employes of the company Include one woman October Hall Crouded Their trial started this morning in October hall the house of the trades union which was guarded closely by uniformed and bay oneted soldiers rfationcd inside and outside the courtroom October hall was crowded to Its capacity of approximately r00 Spectators were admitted only by card Four judges one of whom is an alternate were seated at a red draped table on an elevated dias back of which stood a of uni formed soldiers The prisoners were seated in a dock to the right and behind the judges with two soldiers with bay onets fixed standing immediately in front of them t Defense Attorneys Nine defense attorneys were In court five of them representing the Englishmen To the left sat sandy haired and bespectacled Prosecutor Audrey Vishinsky He had one assistant Monkhouse Nordwell Thornton Will Rogers BEVERLY HILLS Cal April sort of handcjapping is due thsT republfcah newspaper for their generous support of the administration For nothing is as bull headed as a party news paper be it republican or dem ocratic People are the first to forget party lines newspapers are the last This is a lesson in generosity to democratic papers And talking about newspapers return of beer must have given some new advertising men a job for never was there ns attractive and intelligent ads in the papers ns these new beer ads Finally we are seeing something as an ad besides a pretty girl smoking a cigaret Yours WILL ROGERS Copyright Itm McNnuRlu Symllcnlc Gregory and Cushny first filed tn followed by the remainder of the prisoners who had been kept in cus tody All of the British rfubjecta except MacDonald had been re eased on Anna Sergeycvna 37 year old lobbed haired blond who was Monkhouses personal secretary vas seated In the front row 3 CONVICTED IN CULT SLAYING ife Sentence Given John Mills for Death of His Mother INEZ Ky April 12 H Mills Ballard Mills and Elaine McGinnis were convicted in the Mills human sacrifice case hv a jury here today and Mrs Mollic Mc Ginnis and Mrs Ora Moore were acquitted The punishment of John H Mills in the death of his mother was fixed at life imprisonment and sentences of 21 years each were im posed on Ballard Mills and Elaine McGinnis The jury which deliberated two and onehalf hours formally ac quitted two other defendants in the case Fred Mills and Tornmio Boyd against whom Circuit Judge J F Bailey said there was no evidence No emotion was shown by the de fendants when the verdict was read Peace and End of Trade Bars Americas Neec President Roosevelt Speak at Observance of Pan American Day WASHINGTON April 12 Peace and elimination of trade har riers were held up by President Roosevelt today as the great needs of the American republics Speaking to diplomats of the 20 other American nations at a solemn session of the Pan American unions governing board in the observance of Pan American day lie called un declared warfare between Para guay and Bolivia and Peru and Col ombin a backward step His address had been anxiously awaited throughout the Americas whose statesmen have joined with the United States and the league of nations in vain attempts to ob tain peace lOud Trade Burners More important to some of them however was his proposal that the American governments move promptly to eliminate interAmeri can trade barriers Standing before the great mahogany table from the Dominican republic around which were seated the chiefs of missions House Adopts Probe Report on U Hospital DES MOINES April 12 Members of the Iowa house of rep tossed sharp quips and satire at each other today in dis posing of two items of business After prolonged argument the louse adopted the report of the spe cial University of Iowa hospital in estigating committee and refused to take from the sifting committee a measure sponsored by Reprcsen ativc Reed of Mahaska to reduce he salary of the chief engineer of state highway commission from 19000 to In adopting the hospital report he house accepted the motion of icpresentatice Millhone of Page nember of the committee The com nittce was authorized to continue ts investigation and to report its rinal recommendations to the spe ial session in August 3 Bills rending Representative Millhone reviewed the report filed in the house several veeks ago He said that three bills arc pend ng to carry out the recommenda tions which include that the board of education limit the number of nedical students thereby reducing he material needed for operatioc of the hospital that fee for reports of doctors on patients seeking ad mittance to the hospital be reduced from to that the escort of a patient to and from the hospital be paid 2 rather than daily as a present and that each county bca half the expense of care for in digcnt patients at the universitj hospital Cost Not Divided In support the recommenda Uonto taxcounties for onehalfth cost of care or their patients Rep resentative said that under th present system some counties wer paying far considerable more ai than they received Other countie he added are receiving more tha they pay for The comTnittees recommenda tions would save yearly ii payment of fees to doctors report Ing on patients Millhone said anc 5000 to 6000 for transportation of patients to and from the hos pital Representative Mercer of Iowa Jlty attacked the committees re port I understand that only two uemhcrs of the committee visited the hospital and that the report Tllrn to 2 column I Newsboy Wins Suit on Coming of Beer GREEN BAY Wis April 12 m years ago Ben Yscbaert Green Bay restaurant owner told a newsboy When you can sell me a paper that says good beer is back Ill buy you a new suit of clothes The newsboy remembered He will have his new suit for Easter lowan Addresses Society CINCINNATI April 12 Erma Smith of Iowa State college addressed the American Physiolo gical society on her experiments and observations in monoxide gas polsonlnsr cases Japan Promises to Send Statesman to Washington Meeting WASHINGTON April 12 Japan today formally accepted the invitation to send a leading stales man to the Washington convorsU tions with President Roosevelt on world economic recovery The ac ceptance was made by Ambassador Debuchi who called on UnderSec retary Phillips at the state depart ment Debuchi said he had not been informed definitely who his coun trys representative would be but considered it probable that Count Ishii would be the man Irohe Kigiimy Charges DENVER April 12 gation of bigamy charges was be ing continued today ns Rny Mer chant 28 formerly of DCS Moines was being held Charges were brought against him by his wife of 20 nations Uie president called upon their governments to initiate steps to abolish all unnecessary and artificial harriers nnd restric tions which now hamper the heal thy flow of trade between the peo plea of the American republics His address preceded presenta tion by Minister Pedro Arcaya of Venezuela in the hall of the Amer icas of a bust of General Francisco Miranda South American indepen dence leader Hull Receives Olfl Secretary Hull received the gift and it was unveiled by the minis ters daughter Scnoritii Isabel De A rcfiya k The president said the role of the United States would be that of a good neighbor Never before he told the diplo mats has the significance of the word good neighbor been so mani fest in international relations Nev er have tho need and benefit of neighborly cooperation in every form of human activity been so evi dent as they arc today Changes MindAbout Suicide Remembers He Put in Bank PITTSBURGH April 12 11 Milce Kopkotel 16 was going to end it all He leaped off the Manchester bridge into the Ohio river hut changed his mind and swam for shore A policeman fished him out Arraigned for disorderly conduct Mike was asked Why did yoii change your mind On the way down T remembered I put in the bank five years ago said Mike AKRON REPAIRS WERE PLANNED ne of Girders That Broke to Have Been Braced Court Told LAKEHURST N J April 12 Commander Edwin F Cochrane assembly and repair of ficer at the naval air station today testified nt the naval hearing on the loss of the Akron that it had been planned on her rctorn from the last flight to strengthen the ships strocture in the area in which two of the survivors Bay they saw two longitudinal girders break One of those girders was to have been strengthened he said The work was to have started April 7 Cochrane said and was to have covered the area where Deal and Erwin the two enlisted men who were survivors said the gird ers break just before the crash Have you any knowledge of why the alterations were ordered Cochrane was asked No sir he replied Lieutenant Commander Wiley the only surviving officer of the Akron who designated at his own request an interested party has the right to examine witnesses then asked of Cochrano the first question he had put in the hearing so far As far as you know he asked was the ship considered perfectly safe to fly without this alteration Yea sir Cochrane replied Winnie Ruth Judd Will Have Hearing to Rule on Sanity FLORENCE Ariz April 12 tV Warden A G Walker of the Ari zona state prison today formally requested W1U C Truman Final county attorney to call a sanity hearing for Winnie Ruth Judd under death sentence in the trunk murder case SENATE REJECTS MOVETOPUTOFF REORGANIZATION Democrats Warned Brew May Lose Out for This Session DES MOINES April 12 Senate democrats today defeated i new move to defer consideration if the governmental reorganization sills until the special session in Vugust The democratic leaders backed py the solid support of their party icrsisted in refusing to hold bills Jver until the special session de pite warnings of republicans thai his persistence would make the ate of the beer bill cxtremelv doubtful After the democrats had breezed hrough their 26 to 25 victory pre lictions were made freely in in ormal floor groups that the action lacl killed the possibility of the sen ile approving the bill to legalize 32 per cent beer in Iowa Patterson Protests The vote on a motion by Senator ohn K Valentine democrat of Jentervillcto allow the BrooklngK nstitutlon bills for reorganization o retain their place on the calen dar was 25 to 25 but Lieut Gov N G Kraschel democrat cast the deciding vote Senator George Patterson re publican of Burl protested against the lieutenant governors voting Senator Valentines motion was a substitute for one by Patterson which would have deferred consid eration until August The vote adhered strictly to party lines Senate Rule Invoked lican of Davenport and a memis of the interim committee which employs the Brookings institution after not voting on the first call finally cast his vote with his party to establish the tie The senate rule requiring all members to vote was invoked in Kimberleys case Remarking that he guessed they are going to smoke me out Kim berley cast his ballot Charges by republicans and de nial by democratic members of an agreement claimed to have been made by the governor that action on the Brookings bills would bo de erred along with tax revision were made in the floor battle Frullny Warns Democrats Senator Joe Frallcy of Fort Mart son R took the floor to oppose substitute and favored eferment until August He warn d the democrats as a friend of i beer bill and if you persist opposing deferment of the reor anizatlon bills the fate of the beer ill in this session is extremely oubtful The budget control act is the first three measures drafted by tnp rookings institutions as part or overnor Herrings reorganization rogram It gives the governor financial control over slate depart ments while the other bills provide for centralized auditing system and coordinating changes Vote on Substitute The vote on the Valentine sub stitute allowing Hie bills to retain their place on the calendar was as follows Ayes 25 Anderson Aschen brenner Crystal Cooney Coykcn dall Doze Fisch Geske Hcrrington Irwin McArthur Meyer of Kremer Miller of Buchanan Miller of Jones Moore Mullnncy Pcndray Reese Schmidt Shangle Stevens of Dc catttr Stevens of Wapcllo Tripp Valentine and White Noes 2S Beardsley Beatty Ben nett Booth Beers Calhoun Cardin Elthon Frailcy Hicklin Mill Hop kins Hush Hustcd Kimberly Klemme Knutson Nelson Patter son Ritchie Roelofs Stanley Top ping Wcnnor and Wilson Lieutenant Governor Kraschel voted aye When Speaker Miller announced the 65 to 11 vote in the house late Turn In pujlr 2 rnlnmn 3 IOWA WEATHER Mostly cloudy probably o cnl or snow flurries Wednesday night or Thursday Colder ThnrtHjjiy LOCAL STATISTICS GlobsGazette weather figurei for 24 hour period ending at 8 oclock Wednesday morning Maximum Tuesday 41 Minimum In Night 2f At 8 A M 12 Snowfall Truer   

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