Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa · Page 15 Click to view larger version
November 16, 1938

Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa · Page 15

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Iowa City Press-Citizen i
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Wednesday, November 16, 1938
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PAGE FOUR" IOWA CITY. IOWA'. PRESS-CITIZEN WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER ie, 1933" IOWA CITY PRESS-CITIZEN K! ='-= Y"-: O'c»r T. ?-. Tic S-.E'.S ct Iowa A Newspaper For All The Family NATIONAI I ^ / \ I I \«X I T / % U» P-.« sect ard P-t- This 3««rjp'- ' a r"-s" ·: =r°'2e In- a "»· ra. «.-. "" crs--:is" 3 7""~ r t, the -pub! cat 03 c! p-o-- p" · - a«rj=dcai tte bast ia-ereste el tre coac: jr.i'.y a=2 U» fcc Whirligig Newt Behind The News fcr 'e not ot . f A i^,.;-- r ~ ^ . _ - .cl" = r r * ;'-c 'o i 1 "? use ^c::'c-f :n\r.-="p£p,^r£^- £ " "^ ·°- s - £^~ £ ' Coapaay. -' 630 Fiftr A ·--'- Detro.t oif.ce. 4-t ' ~ * a ai-.sacs f'-r S7 ecu-- -r ~- 20IH CENTURY EDUCATION Academic education is frequently accused of lurking in the shadows of Yesterday and of solving the problems of Tomorrow while ignoring the problems of Today. This indictment can not be brought against the McDonough school near Baltimore. Md. Eightv-four boys are enrolled in the third annual class in safe driving at the school. Of the 21 who passed the course last year, not one has been involved in an accident of any kind. Training is carried past the book learning stage. Boys of 15 are permitted to enroll in the j course and 32 weeks are required for com-j plete instruction. The first few weeks are, spent in the classroom, the next part of the course is given in the school shop where eight cars are mounted on stationary blocks. | Students learn the proper placement of, hands and feet and the manipulation of con- j trols. A gravel driving course is the next! step and final instruction is given in an eight-1 hour tour of Baltimore with the student driv- j ing. i Here is 20th century education for problems of the 20th century. Next Congress WASHINGTON--B* BAY TCCKEB ASSIST--Tile increased repub'.ican house nem- bership--170 instead of S8--assures restoration of two-party government in a way which only expert parliar^er.tariars sense I" is the r-.ost severe threat to r.e-,v deal strategists as they prepare for the kr.ock-kr.ock of the gavels in congress. It rrear.s ar. end to gag rUe, secret votes on important lavs, enactment of ill-considered !eg-.s!a- tion under the leaders' whip, pitiless and even partisan publicity or. all important questions. It in- Suies a series of ir.-. estigations delving 1 into WPA, FCC, the IS'LRB. possibly the social security ad- numstration. Like the congressional inquiries a democratic senate sprang on the Harding-Coolidge administration, they may furnish sensational issues for the 1940 campaign. The;- v.-on't admit it, but topnotch democrats rejoice over the presence of a belligerent bloc across the house aisle. In the past, whenever the White House demanded passage of laws distasteful to the leaders--Messrs. Bankhead, Raj-bum, O'Connor, Sumners--they had to bow because the president knew they had the votes if they turned on the heat. They had no alibi for failure. Now they can express sympathy for his schemes but plead that "We can't do it, Mister President, because we haven't got the votes."' HAPPY HttYTESTG GROUNDS Fanner Joe Mott. whose fertile 75 acres lie near Shelby, Ohio, is host again this year. Farmer Joe is sending invitations to his friends and the world in general to come shooting on his farm during the fall season. Now Joe is in for a lot of annoyance, for his invitations are printed in the newspapers and hundreds of people will take advantage of his generous offer since his farm is well stocked with rabbits and pheasants. Joe knows all this because he started the p. t,ioc. AMBITIOUS--G. O. P. resurgence stocks their political armory with congressional weapons which they haven't had a chance to exercise for eight years--since the democrats' overwhelming 1930 landslide. Here are a few moves they can make now thit they never could before: They can obtain a roll call--a record vote--on every proposal before the house. In the past they lacked the necessary one-fifth to force the speak- deai lav.- would have been licked had the democrats been required to go on permanent record. The G. O. P. can also block maneuvers to suspend the rules--the system under \vhich measures are rushed through without adequate debate or any amendments. They can muster the one-third vote sufficient to sidetrack suspension requests by Majority Leader Raybum. They will also have larger representation in major committees dealing Aith taxes, the reciprocal tariffs, appropriations, regulation of industry and business. In coalition with anti-new deal democrats they can prevent many reform measures from reaching the floor. Fifty per cent of republican representation will consist of young, freshman members full of zip and eager to show off--to make a re-election record. They will stick around for roll calls and parliamentary skirmishes, assuring a powerful G. O. democrats, on the other hand, are 'Boss. I Got a Great New Idea!' --DALE HARRISON'S- NEW YORK Glory Road NEW YORK--The business of saving souls on Broadway lias always been a major phenomenon to me. It carries on in j good times and bad, its courage always high, its confidence unshaken. On Broadway, God's advocates find their most stubborn competition. The million of lights which all but mock the sun blaze invitations to pleasure. Your eye must search long before it finds the few dusty bulbs that burn half-hearted invitation to Him. Here and there you may see a modest Cross outlined in feeble incandescents. If you seek its shelter, most likely you will find the heavy c h u r c h doors closed and windows dark. On side streets a mission or two j s t r u g g l e s t o i spread the Word. I On a clatform at the far end stands Dale Harrison a shepherd extolling his sheep to return to the fold. Before him are forlorn, hard benches arranged in rows They are untenanted save for a few whiskered and ragged losers, and they, one fears, are concerned less with saving their souls than with warming their bodies. The more substantial evangelists have their job of saving souls well organized. The Salvation Army, its enthusiasm undimmed, plays its hymns, delivers its message and circulates its tambourine night after night at the corner of Broad- wav and 48th street. to a Negro woman, ranting of fire and brimstone, who was amusing a sniggering crowd there. She wpr« spectacles and had difficulty reading her Bible by the light of M, flashing electric sign on a building across the street advertising whisky. "You'd better stop yo' laug-hin" and pay 'tention to my preachin', sinner!" she shouted. The woman was earnest enough. She believed she was God's messenger to sinful street. She felt somehow that the mantle of Moody and Sunday clothed her. If I had expressed pity for her she would have turned on me with wrath and told me I was possessed by the devil. I hurried on, suddenly wretched. As I walked I had the strange notion that someone walked beside me; and that He was suddenly wretched, too. (Copjrirlit, 1938) So They Say IT will take more than a broken ^ hip to silence me. --Mrs. Ruth Eanna McOormicK Simms, in a radio address from a hospital bed in behalf of republican candidates in Nets Mexico. We, the WOMEN Hating rolled ou 7i*-r5eif thf problem or mothcrnvod is. car- c*r. Joan Elond^ll ramoiis wone acti r$* in the artvlcbclou, tells uhy and how *- ne chose both. Xus Blondell w one of the prominent American uomcn tcho v.\ii be A FACT A DAY ABOUT IOWA CITY Hungarian Grape Introduced To State by Resident Here BY J. E. R. One Iowa Citian, long ago, decided that Hungary was the Salvation In Sepia Lately the northwest corner of | Broadway and 47th street has become the salvation corner. There. in the early evening just before the j nrrrH this scar I am Publle streets become packed with thea- TT jjnemy IL tergoers. itinerant heralds of judg- , _j ohn Leal ] , . /oof ment day come. With chalk I clutched in dirty fingers they scrib-1 ble holy names, scripture passages and directions for attaining para- j dise. j Later, when the chalk preachers j J this 10 - inch, midget protesting that faulfy make-up in Hollywood had Tfft him with a- T-iciotts scar. player* have chins with LL bridge and chess are slightly cuckoo I --Ely Citlbertson, bridge r M i · ^ """^ """ ~ """ ". ~ -- -- of its type in the Catcher for policemen, come and ' the column. , custom of telling the world to come on over! bored leterans who don't care whether congress three years ago. Joe's chickens know about it, too. Some of them have gone to fill the BY JOAN BLONDELL (Copjnjjht, 1918. E 4 Service Inc.) home of something better than anythin_ world. This was Lieut. Jacob Rees--and the "something' 1 in i jig for pennies on the sidewalk, in \ P" Iooks damn question was a grape. Where, more than 400 vears ago, the I n o t!me at ^ under the shuffle aunng the ill- R e f ormation bean . early JQ 1500 Mr _ Rees was born--that is, I ° f . thel f dancmg S * 0e *; tte dhalked at Wittenberg. Saxony, Prussia, Germany,--in 1816. He j *£p 0 " criumbu^circle the mid- was 36 when he came to America, in 1852. and he settled in j town rostrum of malcontents', an - · Johr.'on county, when he was 38 j atheist occasionally mounts a box mother complex get me down. I'm i During the early period of the th , author of Women.' 1 --Capt. E. W. Moessinger, com* mander of the thip Vancouver, after a mysterious explosion had bent the ship's plates inicard and beached her. going : keeps or not so long as they draw their breaths and salaries. It may be the old story of a young, :ed his energies -- -- -- -. . ---- ~~ or grapes Re- Almost immediately after I had gerat e it in a maudlin way." I'm verting to Hungary, we may state my first baby, Xorman, four years not g 0m g to let myself get 'at ana that he believed the "white Hun- ago, I returned to work in pic- matronly if I can "help it. I want game bags of less successful hunters and I ambitious fighter on his way up who, though out- others have gone into the oven and finally into the hunters as an expression of Joe's hospitality. The host is a rare bird himself and his weighed, can stand off a complacent champion. DYXAMITE --The seventy-sixth congress will see the first vote in the national legislature on the . , , . . , , . , . . ,, , : Townsend plan--or a similar old age proposal-penciled invitation this years is a 2 ( -hne| if pre sent backstage lines and promises hold. Key poem. The concluding lines of the invita- j republican leaders are scheming to capitalize on tion express the thought that the host may be the election's demonstration that the American gone to the happy hunting grounds next year. I people's No. 1 desire is security against want when their legs ana hearts and hands go bad. By a strictly party vote the house ways and \ His guests think that Joe will find the happy hunting grounds slight improvement on the fine principles of the Golden Rule that he means committee has kept any 5200 or ?60-a- "" Tnnnth r\rnnnvnl frnm »-oo^V)iner cii^Vi v HantroT./\ne to remain attractive. I come from a theatrical family. Mother and Dad were both in vaudeville, trouping from city them I had the that Prune Minister Chamberlain who wants to be known as a go-getter for peace, may be remembered in some quarters as a go-giver. Secretary Wallace with his 57-cent corn loans beat the president to the draw on the Thanksgiving proclamation. The fastest talker in the U. S. is the man who has convinced his wife there will be no cold weather this winter and that they should just leave the screens up. Twenty Years Ago Today in Iowa City (FBOM PRESS-CITIZEN' FILES) Cede Sam's v.ar depart--cnt ar.d the lumersity authorities have decided not to demobilize the S. A. T. C. "army" pt S. U. I. for the present, despite rumors to the contrary. It i« possible now that the unit will remain here until June. Iowa City's first S A. T. C. v easing: is solemnized. Private Is'euel Pryn weds Miss Ida Ruth Frohling, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. \v. c. Schaf- pr. The attendants are Srgt. James R. Snaulding and Miss Ann Glasgow, -y." secretary. Iowa City high loses to West Des Md.-ics high, on the local gridiron, 20 to 7. Hayes, of I C. H. S., scored his team's only counter, and Seemuth kiukcd goal. The other Little Hav. keyes were Lembaugh, Shovers, R. and J. Hedgep, Koudelka, Littig, Hotz, Thatcher and Nosek--with Smith and Umlandt as substitutes. Iowa defeats Ames rather handily in the second half, after a fairly good scare, m the first, which ran 0 to 0. The Hawkeyes scored one touchdown in the third frame, and tv.o, in the final, and two r.f th» trials for the extra point were good. I Clyde L. Siverly, formerly of Fremont township, ] is dead at Ames, a iictim of pneumonia, after influenza. George Siverly, near Lone Tree, «, at. uncle. The decedent was recently county chairman of the United Warfare Workers,, \\as former grand .secrc-l tary of the Iowa Masons and v.a-5 president of thei Union National banks, at Ames, and president of the Central Iowa Fair association. Private W. K. Chabal, of the Infant!y, .son of Mi. and Mrs. Joeph Chabal, of Solon, died in Fiance, the day after his n u n a l at the port of St. Xazanc, the end coming at the close of the first week in October. He sailed for France September 23,1918. He was 25 the day aflir Failing 1 . Surviving arc his parents and severs! brother. 1 , nnrt si^tTs. Private Chalwl v « n t to Camp Pike, Little Rock Ark , July 26; to Camp Mci- litt, 1C. J., September 16, month proposal from reaching such a dangerous stage as a floor vote. The democrats voted against bringing that difficult question up, while the G. O. P. members supported it. In the next house there will be at least 150 advocates of more liberal treatment of the old folks than the social security act offers. The easy victories of men endorsing Doctor Townsend or one of his imitators will force a showdown sometime during the session. Even F. D. P.. supported Ham-and-Eggers Olson and Downey, and the boys and girls won't forget that. If he can do it, though despising their platform, why can't they? G. O. P. strategists don't care to sponsor the Scheme nationally or publicly; it might be fatal to them In 1940. But they, want to wiggle into a position where they appear to be more sympathetic, more tolerant than the democrats have been. In short, they ache to make the same political capital out of the old age movement that they did out of prohibition 20 years ago--and F. D. R. did with the Issue of repeal. They know It's dynamite, but they will handle with care. ' tures. Then between tile strenuous activity of w o r k i n g 1 o n "There's Always j a Woman" and I "Unfit to Print," Baby Ellen v. as born this summer. Again I returned to the studio as soon as possible. And I intend to keep on acting, acting as long as Joan Blondell | tcrvals when I'm off doing brief 'he public wants me, and as long as , location shots, they'll see me every I'm capable. That may seem un- j morning and every evening, and motherly. we'll have long vacations together. I told that to a friend of mine, To me, it suggests a completely and she, v.ide-eyed, gasped. "But normal and regulated life. Joan--what about the children? What sort of mother are you ? Why, you won't be able to give them I enough attention--' j The answer is that I'm now a mother first, en actress second. I get a greater kick out of the way ganan was ^ finest pro . and calmly and academically tells his circle of listeners that there is no God. He evidences a sounder knowledge of scriptures even than the preachers. He is frequently- heckled by men who resent his quiet repudiation of their God. and duct of anybody's vineyard any- hs responds promptly and cooly. where. According! v, m 1862, he im- 1 "X." " tt = £"' . " · A - t 4"th street and Broadway in to ported the first vines of that var- | the litUe triangle sometimes called city. I never lacked attention from lety even seen here. Indeed, it has i Longacre square, orators of eter- been declared that he other kids had, ana besides that I first ever rearea here picked up f knowledge of the the-1 Pos=lb f v ^ statement ht to atAT* I h n f ntViur pTii!H,-o« n'ntilrT IOTG . - _ " . _ ° ater that other children would have given anything for. Naturally, Ellen and Norman will be going to school in Hollywood. They'll be at home with me, and excepting for those infrequent in- mty have lately pitched themselves, preaching to idle pedestrians. A strange mixture of pity always be modified to the Hungarian type, | sweeps me when I pause for a mo- .nasmuch as it seems difficult to j rnent at these curbstone revival be'ieve that nobody raised any I meetings--pity for the evangelist, '; grapes here, until the city and for the curiosity shoppers who gather round him, and for the civilization that permits such grotesque parodies. I stopped the other night to listen Some mothers may be curious to know why I wanted to get back to work so soon after having my children. This may sound paiadoxical--- but I made the effort for their sake. Ellen gropes for my finger w hens We all know that every child de- I come into her room to tuck her serves a happy home, and that j into bed than I do signing a new means happy parents. I'm one of j contract. Ana I d rather \\ atch those strange human beings who I Norman scamper across the lawn are happy w hen they are \\ orking. I after a ball than read rave notices I am proud to be a mother, and , t h e 40s . ^^ engaged in its battles, in the press. ' ( I am happy to be an actress--but ( At Grinima, he fell before the en* * * heaven keep me from ACTING ' ernv 's Ho\\e\er, I'm not going to let the ' the part of a mother! county were nearly 25 years old. Be that as it may, the Hungarian grape was introduced to this com- i munity and the state of Iowa by i him i It was a fruit of average size, | "bailt" something like a robin's j egg 1 He set out his plants in 1862, j and in 1863 saw his first crop. Ul-1 timately, however he grew the ] blue-black f,rm-fleshed American variety, the dehciously-flavored Concord. While he raised grapes in Iowa City'"; north end, and devoted two acres to their culture between 1S62 and the 'DO'S, he had been through the horrors of war before he came to the United States. ! 2. In what Dickens novel does the He was in the German army, in Artful Dodger appear? !"S a date. --Tjeanna Durbin, when a student at the Vnireriity of Oklahoma called her in Hollywood for a date to the Rose Bowl football game in 19$0 * * * fTHE trouble with young peopl* ·*· today la they don't get enough sleep. --Christian L. Sharp, S6-year-oltt Civil war veteran of Williamstown, N. J. * * * T DON'T feel bad, but I felt I *· ought to see if there is anything the matter with me. ·--Mrs. Annie Dnrnanian. when she reported at the Cook County hospital at the aoe of 111 for a physical check-up. Press-Citizen's 'Little University' Look and Learn 1. What was the Battle above the Clouds ? Iowa Press Comment Two-Party Government Restored Dubuque Telegraph-Herald: So far as the immediate effect o£ the election on the national picture is concerned, the most important question will be the new lineup in congress. The republicans ha\e made sizable gains, and though still a lot chort of capturing control, tney will doubtless be able to make themselves heard above a whisper from now on. And that should have a salutary effect on legislation, in returning us to two-party government. Farmers Rebel Marshalltown Times-Republican: The Iowa vote Tuesday was indicative of the farm rebellion which has been manifesting itself during the campaign in the entire middle west. Iowa farmers are tired of the Wallace experimentation and the failure of his many schemes to benefit agriculture. Regimentation without benefits became irksome to many, and they said so by their ballots Tuesday. If Roosevelt Is Wise Council Bluffs Nonpareil: Whether the president v ill turn his sails to the new direction of the wind, v. e ao nut know. He is an extremely stubborn man but at the same time he is an adroit political naiijrator. If he is wise he will accept the situation p i a i e f u l l y and co-operate with thr new congress and v. ith business to restore sound pi OFperity to the country. SIDE GLANCES By George Clark i. (Years afterwards, in j Iowa City, he was accidentally shot --by himself--but no permanent injuries were inflicted. This was in 1S82). Overseas, his injuries included wounds in his right shoulder and left knee. He was a member of the Fifth Regular Infantry, and was promoted to a first lieutenantcy because of his efficient service. In all, that j Military life covered a period of seven years. Perhaps, among the i heirlooms in oldtime German fam- ! ilies here, there may be antique clocks, made in Mr. Rees' workshop, because he was a manufacturer of clocks, as well as wine. He was also a church and home- 1 organ maker. Handles Quick Apple Pip If hot apple pie is the dinner dessert, much of its preparation can be accomplished in the morning, lea%mg the housewife free to prepare the balance of the dinner in the usual manner. Make the double crust and store in the icebox until ready to roll out. Cook ap- i pics, sugar and spices and cool. | Since the filling is all cooked, time only need be allowed for assembling and baking the pastry, about 35 minutes in a hot. oven. "J certainly am going to let you drive--just as soon as both you and the car ape a_ljtile older." (il.i/ed Orange Tea Bisotnt-. Satuiate thoroughly small cubes of granulated sugar witn fresh orange juice and push one cube well down into the top of each tea bis- nir' Wh»n hnkrii they should be 3. What European city is known as "The Bnde of the Sea"? 4. What is the derivation of the word "science"? 5. Of what denomination is the Little Church Around the Corner, in New York City? ANSWERS 1. A name given to that part of the Battle of Chattanooga, in the Civil War, which was fought en Lookout Mountain. 2. "Oliver Twist." 3. Venice. Italy. 4. From the Latin word "scien- tia," meaning knowledge. 5. Protestant Episcopal. How Can I? Q. How can I make brooms and mops last longer? A. Don't let the brooms, brushes, and mops stand on their straws, bristles, and strings. Bore R hole through the handle of each, near the far end, and insert the ends of s. wire in each end of this hole, forming loop for hanging. Q. How can I avoid an awkward messy job when melting chocolate? A. Place the chocolate on a piece of waxed paper and allow it to melt by putting it over the top of a boiling tea kettle. The chocolate will readily run off the waxed paper. Q. How can I clean and polish Silver? A. Sprinkle a little carbonate of soda into a damp cloth and rub thoroughly. Then wipe well with a dry chamois. Better English 1 \Vhnt is wrong; with this scn- j a sliming golden brown on top and i fence" "I was kind of nurprised to | delicioualy orange flavored. j hear about it 2. What are the correct pronunciations of "chaff" (husks of grain), and "chafe" (to rub)? 3. Which one of these words is misspelled? Perscription, perspiration, persuasion. 4. What does the word "apprs* hension" mean? 5. What is a word beginning with ca that means "to coax"? ANSWERS 1. Saj-, "I was somewhat surprised to hear about it." 2. Chaff; pronounce the a as in ask. Chafe; pronounce the a as in safe. 3. Prescription. 4. Distrust concerning: the future. "Apprehensions ari greater in proportion as things fire unknown."--IJvy. 5. Cajole. Problem A Day A's age is 3-5 that of B's, but irt 18 year's A's age will be »i B'« age. How old is A now? ANSWER IS years. Explanation--Let 5-S equal B'a age and 3-5 A's age; 5-S plus IS equals B's age later and R i of 5-5 plus 18 is A's age later; tak* M of 18; substract from 18; subtract 3-5 from ?i, which gives 3-20; this 3-20 equals 9-2; divide 9-2 by 3-20 and multiply by 3-5. Modern Etiquette Q. When introducing two persons should one repeat each nam» such as "Mr. White, this is Mr. Black. Mr. Black, Mr. White" ? A. It isn't necessary to repeat the names. Any such repetition !« usually tiresome. Q. What should a girl wear to a dance when she does not know whether she should wear an evening 1 drcas or not? A. The best plan would be to ask her escort. Q. When eating soup, should » person lower his head slightly U- wnrcis tho spoon? A No, Hie body should I'C bent slightly forward,' but the head ·hould not bo WEDNESDAY, NO MOVIE SCRAPBOO] -LYwoooS NO. i GLAMOR. SAVS IN BEC MOVIE JOB UOAS SCf OWNED 17 DOGS IN Hedy I*amarr, a Viennese tvas signed by M-G-M which afraid to use her becausi "Estasj" publicity . . . made for Wanger in "Algiers" . . . I 1M is now using her in "A York Cinderella'*... daught a banker . . . first movie jo the Sascha Studios . . . only the job 48 hours . . - was seen put in the picture "Ecstasy" later she married Frederic M. munitions magnate . . . he 1 to buy up all prints of the ture... marriage pro\ ed unhi ... she ran away to Paris, th( London and now to America. Lone Tree Woman's Group Meets Wit! Mrs.R.D.Pe LONE TREE -- Mrs R D. /el was hostess to the Priscilla t her home southwest of Lone Friday afternoon. Prizes in b were won by Mrs. E. C. Grcei Mrs. J. W. Larew. Mrs. Kathenne Shibley of Olds Park was a guest. Mrs. ley was formerly a member o Club. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Younkii Friday morning for Hot Spi Ark , where they will pass the ter. IKHIB Tree Personals DeWayne Stonebarger, whc been a patient at the Mercy pital at Iowa City for the last weeks was brought to his 1 heie Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse L. Bakei Sunday for Davenport where - will make their home with daughter and son-in-law, Mr. Mrs. Leonard Hammond. A recently discovered sp of marine woim is capable of ing through the lead covering cable and then severing a seven-tenths of an inch thick. Annual RUMMAGE SALE Sponsored By the JEWISH LADIES' RELIEF SOCIETY Seasonable Clothing THURSDAY and FRHX MORNINGS November 17th and 181 2 Doors East of Wntcr Co On College Street MAGAZINE EXCHAN( Trade What You Havi For What You Want 102 South Gilbert Stre QUILT AND RUG SHOW AND BAZAAI Zion Lutheran Churcl Thursday, November 17 1:30 P. M. Bloominjrton and Johnson S Turkey TONIGHT- Music By Iowa City Grenadiers (Send the Be Admission