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View Sample Pages : Mason City Globe Gazette, November 11, 1933

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Mason City Globe-Gazette (Newspaper) - November 11, 1933, Mason City, Iowa Iowa Michigan Iowa Statefg Kansas Final Northwestern Illinois Final Notre Dame PI Purduein Final North loivas DAILY PAPER Edited for the Home Mason City Charles Cityj THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS HOME EDITION VOL XL FIVE CENTS A COPY ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE SERVICE MASON CITY IOWA SATURDAY NOVEMBER 11 1933 THIS PAPER CONSISTS OF TWO SECTIONS SECTION ONE NO 29 MICHIGAN DEFEATS HAWKEYES10 TO 6 HULL SAILS Ruled Eligible to Get U 5 Contracts CONFERENCE OF WO AMERICAS Attends PanAmerican Meet as Russ Talks Continue WASHINGTON Nov 11 Embarking upon a lengthy mission aimed at smoothing relations be tween the United States and the nations of Latin America Secretary Hull left Washington shortly after 9 a m this morning by train as chief United States delegate to the seventh PanAmerican conference at Montevideo Mrs Hull accompanied the secre tary of state They were to sail this afternoon from New York A large number of state depart ment officials including Under Sec retary Phillips and Assistant Sec retary Caffery were at the Union station to say farewell as was Sec retary Roper of the commerce de partment Declines to Comment Hull declined to comment on the prospect for a successful tour of the South American states He re marked with a smile however that he was leaving Washington on the coldest day of the year for the southern hemisphere where sum mer Is just setting1 to serious and soviet Rtissfatoward diplomat ic kinship Official sources forecast an nouncement next week of an under standing on RussoAmerican recog nition Supporting this prediction wcro personal chats between Mr Roosevelt and the Russian commis sar adding up to more than four hours and state department meet ings which swelled the total dis cussions to more than 10 hours Further Conferences Further conferences were de clared to be obvious by William Bullitt special assistant to Secre tary Hull and an authority on Rus sian affairs But just at present no arrangements have been mde President Roosevelts own white house study last night was the scene of the longest and most inti mate exchange between the chief executive and Litvinoff For three hours lasting until midnight Rus soAmerican issues were thorough ly reviewed Bullitt was the only official present Before the conference the presi dent told newsmen there would be nothing to report afterward ex cept progress Bullitt when leav ing the white house with the com missar recalled that statement and reiterated it Bullitt said no conferences had been arranged for today Violation of Code Is Only Bar to Sale Comptroller Says Not Signing Pact Has No Bearing WASHINGTON Nov 11 Comptroller General McCarl ruled today that Henry Ford is eligible to receive government contracts al hough he has refused to sign the VRA automobile code on behalf of his manufacturing companies He held that Ford can be listed as ineligible only if it is proved hat he is violating the code and hat the burden of proof in that case rests with the government Thus an affirmative statement of adherence to provisions of the code cannot be required of Ford as a pre lude to the award of a government contract Ruling to Wallace The ruling was made in a letter to Secretary Wallace as the out rowth of controversy over the pur chase of 1000 trucks for the civilian conservation corps The low bid was submitted by the Northwest Motor company Ford dealers at Bethesda Mdr which is complying with the code for auto mobile dealers and displays the blue eaglelit contended that the con tract for trucks wasamatterbe tween it and the goveriunent however asserted that irrespective of the agreement be tween the Ford Motor company and the Maryland dealer he would generally speaking decline to recognize an independent status be tween manufacturer and dealer Provisions Binding The comptroller general whose decisions generally are regarded as final said that provisions of the automobile code appear to be bind ing on all members of the industry but that there is nothing in the re covery act which forces any concern to sign it Secretary Wallace was in Des Moines today and in his absence aides indicated that the agriculture department will approve the low bid of the Maryland dealer within Turn to rage 2 Column 2 Marching Armistice Day They Mark Peaces Hopeful First Anniversary and Its Troubled Fifteenth By DALE 2 Killed 3rd Hurt When Hit by Auto SIOUX CITY Nov 11 lace Bundy 17 and Lloyd Aspleaf IS were killed when hit by an auto as they were walking along a high way Russell Davis 22 was seri ously injured His recovery Is doubt ful doctors said Sfit Wea IOWA WEATHER Fair somewhat colder in east and south portion Satur day night Sunday increasing cloudiness slightly warmer In east portion LOCAL STATISTICS GlobeGazette weather figures for 24 hour period ending at 8 oclock Saturday morning Maximum Friday 42 Minimum in Night SI At 8 A M Saturday 42 WEEKLY FORECAST CHICAGO Nov 11 ther outlook for the period Nov 13 to 18 For the upper Mississippi and lower Missouri fair over south with moderate tem perature occasional rain or snow over north portion with frequent changes in temperature For the northern and central great fair with mod crate temperature except occasion al rain or snow in extcremc north portion MRS E MYERLY COMMITS SUICIDE Leaves Note Saying She Was Too Lonely Brother Is Notified Leaving a note stating that she wastoo lonely to continue longer Mrs Errilla Myerly IOCS First street northwest committed suicide by carbon monoxide gas early Sat urday morning She was found dead in her car with the windows closed and the garage doors closed The car had stopped running A note pinned on the side door of the house giving instructions to Mrs Walt Sopher neighbor was found about 11 oclock in the morn Ing by a neighbor Mrs Glen Gil bert asked to call Mrs Myerly to the telephone Ed Thompson a friend of Mrs Mycrlys stated thut he had been Instructed to call her at 10 oclock Saturday morning Three letters were left in the house giving detailed instructions for her burial Besides the letter to Mrs Sopher a letter was left for Mr Thompson and one letter was O O Wolfe a brother in Waterloo Mrs My ArmisticeDay 1919 MILLIONS of men are marching but not to war This is Armistice Day the first Armistice Day the anniver sary of World Peace So they say The marching feet say it The message of peace rolls clear and strong from the sounding board of pavements Tramp Tramp Peace Peace Medals gleam on hero breasts There is snap to ths step of soldier feet swing to the soldier hips Proud women smile from the crowds that line the sidewalks They cheer They wave handkerchiefs and little flags great More to the women than to the men this is Great Holiday The men fought The women waited They lay awake through horrible unending nights Bombs that bursts six thousand miles away and shells that whined death were no more real to the men who crouched in trenches than to these women who in the silence of black night heard them at home in their hearts 0 BUT that is all over now The War to End War is over Surely you can hear them say it those marching feet Tramp Tramp Peace Peace There he cnmes My boy How straight How handsome With his helmet on no one can see the ugly scar on his head Johnny Johnny Its He doesnt see me There are so many of us mothers here on the sidewalks waving little flags and weeping But he knows I am here He knows that wherever he Over There over am with him always Tramp Tramp Tramp Tramp Peace Peace Peace Peace It is the Requiem of War left for residing erlys husband H B Myerly died about two years ago Mrs Myerly had beon working at the Damon store She lived alone in her home Dr 7 E McDonald coroner of Cerro Gordo county and local police were called The body was taken to the Randall funeral home where it will remain until funeral arrange ment1 have been completed ALL ABOUT IT Thn GlobeGazette will be on the streets at 7 oclock Saturday night with a full account of all Important and vital news fea tures Why wait until Sunday for Saturdays neWH Armistice Day 1933 GAIN they parade in praise of Peace Fourteen years a long time and memories are short Peace pacts yellow and crumble Words of everlasting amity earnestly spoken fade Always there has been Armistice and always there has been War Again the marching feet Tramp Tramp Peace Peace Thus they speak in America But over there A Germany conquered in a war to end all war throws off the shroud her conquerors fashioned and cries out I Ail AS GOOD AS YOU I HAVE A RIGHT TO LIVE Imperiously she strides from Geneva Within her borders storm troopers drill Orders snap Heels click France behind bulwarked borders watches Barbed barriers bristle along the borders of Austria Over Italy roar clouds of fighting planes In the Chaco trouble churns In Moscow and Tokio envoys bow formally and exchange mem oranda Japans growing army bivouacs in inside the Great Wall China racked by banditti and by feud with Japan singsongs hope lessness over bowls of rice IN WASHINGTON the fingers of a Veterans bureau clerk dance over the keys of an adding machine disability compensation Mili tary and naval insurance medical hospital and domiciliary services The figures mount to seven billion dollars And this Is but a dribble of the total cost of the war to the United States Diplomats in frock coats gather They say Peace Peace The pavements resound to marching feet Women who that first Armistice Day waved handkerchiefs twist them nervously Thoughtful men shift uneasily one foot to the other Diplomats stroke their beards Marching feet Marching feet Tramp Tramp Tramp Tramp Forbid It he the Requiem of Peace Opposition to 3 Weeks Old Farm Strike Few Pickets Appear Upon Highways of Middlewest By THE ASSOCIATE PIIKSS The national farm strike was three weeks old Saturday and still in swaddling clothes Proclaimed by the National Farmers Holiday association as a farm price booster the embargos principal development on its third anniversary centered around organ ization of antistrike units in the two sates where it haa been most active Farmers in Iowa and Wisconsin were moving Saturday to complete formation of groups whose primary purpose concerned abolition of high way picketing and violence Votes on Continuance Al Manitowoc Wis a dozen dairy men and milk handlers said they would resume work Saturday and Sheriff Herman Schuette deputized 100 persons who said they will haul milk Meanwhile the county holiday association was planning a new vote to determine If pariclpatiou in the nonbuying nonselling movement wasratlU favored la 1 SVflodburyc6uuty anothe group of fdrmers gathered nea Sioux City arid laid down regula tions for an association similar t che law and order league organizes Wednesday in Plymouth county Sheriff William Tice was named to ppoint township chairman to re ort picketing attempts A few pickets appeared in itherto unpatrolled region near Vaterloo In Black Hawk county heriff H T Wagner said they tok fm they Intended on peaceful per uasion Sheriff Is Disarmed The story however at Marshall linn was slightly different after sheriff line been disarmed and tones flew in a flareup Friday fter taking Sheriff George Rank ns gun badge and keys and mashing the windshield ot a fire ruck a group of more than 1000 rikers police said forced cream Tum to Page g Column 1 CRAYNEGOESTO HOSPITAL WITH INJURY TO KNEE Iowa Scores at Opening of Third Period on Passing Drive MICHIGAN STADIUM ANN ARBOR Nov 11 by the brlliant Dutch Everhardus Mich igan scored a field goal and touch down to defeat Iowa 10 to 6 in their Blg Ten football battle this after noon Everhardus booted the field goal in the first period and in the sec ond reeled off a 47 yard run which placed the Wolverines in scoring territory A forward pass from Bill Renner to Stan Fay gave the Maize and Blue its touchdown Everhar dns placekicked for the extra point Despite freezing weather and heavy snows the crowd was esti mated officially at 26000 Iowa scored at the start of tho bird period on a 66 yard advance after the klckoff featured by two ong passes by Teyro one to RUBS Fisher and the second which cored to Page Dick Crayne star Iowa fullback waa hurt and carried off the field juat before the end the first halt Crayne was rushed to the Univer sity hospital for examination Groynes leg in scrimmage pUtup snd FOOD INDUSTRIES BOARD GIVEN UP Peek Says Group Proved to Be Too Unwieldy for Action WASHINGTON Nov 11 The food industries advisory board created lost spring by the farm ad justment administration was dis closed today to have been dissolved Explanations for the dissolution dif fered At the office of George N Peek farm administrator the explanation was made that the board represent ed all food industries and proved to be too unwieldy to facilitate action in perfecting food codes and marketing agreements There were also reports that members of the board had resigned in a body as a protest against alow action by the farm administration In perfecting and legalizing food codes Miller Election Conceded LOUISVILLE Ky Nov 11 IP Election of Neville Miller as mayor of Louisville was conceded today by the republicans City State and Nation Join in Celebration of World War Armistice Herring at Ames Tribute Paid to Center of loivas Observance Mason City World war veterans joined with those of the state and nation Saturday in the observance of Armistice day Both Legionnaires and the Veterans of Foreign Wars participated in a facing east cer emony at 11 oclock in which the ClatiscnWorden Legion drum and bugle corps played taps Dr F L Williams of DCS Moines wi the scheduled speaker at Mason Citys celebration Included In the program was a parade and the presentation of a charter for the newly organized post of Vet erans of Foreign Wars Center at Arncs Celebrations throughout the state with attendance at two or more football gomes Saturday afternoon were scheduled on the program Activities this year centered at Turn in 2 OUimn It War Dead in All Parts of World By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The nations paused Saturday to revive memories of a peace which came to a war torn world 15 years ago and to honor those who fought and died in the great war In many parts of the world mil lions paid silent tribute to their sol dier dead Activities wcro brought to a halt at II oclock the hour at which the World war armistice he came effective and which was the signal today for the start of many memorial services All over the United States veter ans of the world conflict gathered to salute their fallen comrades At Madison Square The eternal light In New Yorks Madison Square was the center of observance in the metropolis with Tnrn to TpnRf 2 Column 3 FIRING RESUMES HAVANA STREETS People Scatter as Soldiers and Rebellious Snipers Shoot It Out HAVANA Nov 11 and rebellious snipers shot It out on the streets of midtown Havana fo an hour and a half today befor comparative peace was restored During the skirmishes motorist and pedestrians were forced t scatter into houses for safety Until the sudden outbursts of fir ing the morning had been com paratively quiet although arme soldiers and sailors conducted or Intensive house to house search fo the armed radicals The night had seen sporadic snip ing from the housetops but afte the terrific Atarcs battle of Thurs day the stray shooting was hardl noticeable The late morning outbreak liowaver appeared serious Farmer Commits Suicide CEDAR RAPIDS Nov 11 it Eugene Ferguson 60 farmer ton his life by hanging himself in barn tures were beingtaken tendants eflJd it Was a knee injury FIRST PERIOD Michigan won the toss and elect ed to kick Petoskey kicked for Michigan Iowa defending the south goal Fisher caught the kickoff behind the goalline and was tackled by Hildebrand on the 12 yard line Crayne punted out of bounds at Iowas 43 yard line Everhardus dashed off his riglit end to Iowas 38 yard line Goingaround the other end he advanced to Iowas 35 yard line Regcczl plunged through the mid dle for first down on Iowas 32 Turn o Pane 2 Column Z Football Results CORNHOG PLAN WELL RECEIVED Wallace at Des Moines to Adress Fanners of Home State DES MOINES Nov 11 Secretary of Agriculture Henry A Wallace arrived here today by train rom Chicago to address the corn jelt farmers on the principles of he administrations cornhog pro ram The secretary who flew from Washington to Chicago made a last minute change of plans there last night and decided to complete the trip by rail Secretary Wallace who has an nounced his intention of outlining the cornhog program before the crowds who will gather at the coli seum tonight to hear hia only pub lic address started work immed iately on his speech Favorable Reception He was accompanied here by Paul Appleby his administrative assis tant and a former Iowa newspaper man A report from the corn belt in dicates a favorable reception by farmers of the cornhog program Secretary Wallace said upon arri val He refused to comment on the farm strikes other than to say that people who read eastern newspa pers have received the Impression that the situation in the midwest Is much worse than the actual facts warrant In IJne With Policy The administration policy of buy ing gold and of controlled inflation are in line with what he had ad vocated for several years he said The next step and one which Is necessary for recovery Is to get purchasing power into the hands of labor and agriculture Progress Is being made In that direction Mr Wallace spent Saturday fore noon at a cabin on his farm north west of DCS Moines FINAT Michigan Normal 10 Iowa Teacli ors 0 Georgia 7 Yale 0 THIRD Penn 0 Ohio Sttvto 20 Princeton 7 Dartmouth 0 Carnegie Trch 0 Michigan State II Army 21 Howard 0 Navy 7 Columbia 14 Fonlham 6 N Y V 12 SECOND Manhattan fl Holy Cross 11 Pittsburgh 0 Duquefino 0 Crelghton 8 Mnrqucttc 7 Indiana 7 Chicago 7 FIRST Carleton 6 Cornell 0 Kansas 0 Nebraska 0 Grlnncll 0 Hnskell 0 MlBKtaslppl 6 TcimcRseo fi Florida 0 Georgia Toch 6 Syracuse 0 Brown 0 GIVEN NAMES What does your first name mean Are you a public army man cheerful or most noble Are you a serpent one who blesses an attendant at a sacrifice Do you bear a spear or bring vic tory Are you the father of a muitituda or tho son of fur rows Given names spring from Biblical ancient and mytholog ical history All mean something Tho booklet Given Names which this newspaper offering to Its readers contains close to a thousand first names with their origin and meaning The price is only 10 cents Use coupon Tho Information Bureau Frederic J Huskln Director Washington D C I Inclose JO cents In coin carefully wrapped I for tho booklet on Given Names Name Street City State ;