Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 19, 1936 · Page 34
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 34

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, December 19, 1936
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Page 34
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, DECEMBER 19 • 1936 some measure of prestige for the central government. Demanded Reorganization. When Chang seized his superior in r. ,-uddcn coup d'etat at Si- anfu, capital of Shensi province, just a week ago he demanded reorganization of the government to include communist elements and immediate war against Japanese aggression. It was thought that Chiang, on his release, would go at once 10 Lsyang, Kenan Province, headquarters oi the punitive expedition, rather than to Nanking. The Nanking government learned that General Chiang had been supplied with comfortable quarters i;i a private residence since his capture and had been given every courtesy save freedom of movement. Authoritative details of the dramatic coup that brought about the gravest crisis in the history of the Chinese nationalist movement have just reached Nanking. Staying: at Lintunfr. The generalissimo had been staying at Lintung. a watering resort a few miles east of Sianfu, for some days before the historic Dec. 12. Only his staff and a small bodyguard were wi;h him at Litung while an almost equally small body, comprising the rest of. his j guard, remained at Sianfu. | Shortly before dawn on Dec. 12. | sounds of shooting in the army i barracks and nearby streets awakened Sianfu. | Chosen troops of Marshall Chang's army overpowered Chiang's followers in a sharp, brief attack. A strong detachment of The rebellious young marshal's soldiers hastened 10 the watering place, disarmed the ineager bodyguard snd brought the generalissimo and his brief staff back to Sianfu. province to Gen. Chiang Ting- Wen. It was this imminent change that \vas thought to have forced the former Manchurian war lord's hand. The Domei (Japanese) agency reported in a dispatch from Peip- ing that Chiang had refused to open hostilities on Japan and for the reason Chang acted. Quote Chans Telegram. Domei quoted a telegram Chang sent to General Yen at Taiyuanfu: "I proposed to the generalissimo he rectify past errors and send troops northward against Japan. As I was unable to obtain his consent thereto 1 was obliged to detain him at Sianfu to enable him to make up his mind. "In taking. this action I was motivated only by a desire to serve the country. "I further proposed the cessation of hostilities against fellow countrymen and reorganization of the national government in cooperation with communists and in alliance with Russia." The Domei report said Marshal Chang and his chief lieutenant, Gen. Yang Chu-Cheng, aUegedly had announced the formation of an independent regime at Sianfu called "the northwest military affairs commission." Local Churches THE GOLDEN TEXT: Luke 2: 14—"Glory to God in the highest, and on earth peace among men in whom he is well pleased." Few Soldiers Killed. Only a few soldiers were killed in the execution of the plot which was completed before daybreak. Quiet quickly was restored in Sianfu and the life of the city \vcnt peacei'ully on. The generalissimo was understood to have been at Sianfu personally to supervise the transfer of Mnrshal Chang's duties iis pacification corr.missioner for Shcnsi For Christmas 7 REQUIREMENTS OF LAW STATED Social Security Board at Washington Gives Iowa Bill Needs. IRONING TIME ""YOURSELF SPEED IRONER Thi» "Mil oil" caK ii*»t cover avail, able — olltrinq conrinifnt labl* tpnc* wh»n Iron• r in nol In UM. W in m i:onira day make you eroM and irritable, when you can til down and quickly do all your ironing in perfect com'ort with a new THOR boner. You'll be ornaied Yyji eaiy it ii— why the Tory first time you try it. you can do all your flat wnrk—and then it \i to simple to leara io iron ruffled cur- lains, shirts, dresser, etc. Let us lend out c THOR Ironer for your next ironing day — there is no obligation to buy—wo merely want to «how you what a cjreol time and labor icver it really a — cutting your iron- Ing day to a lew pleasant hours. B-4-U-BUY— SEE THE Gentle Hand Washer STUELAND ELECTRIC CO. 221 N. Federal Phone 1230 WASHINGTON. (#>} — Federal social security boaro! officials Saturday outlined seven requirements an Iowa unemployment insurance act must meet to receive their approval and obtain for the state a claim of an estimated S3.000,000 in tax collections. The requirements, as outlined by the officials, were: 1. Methods of administration I that the board finds "reasonably j calculated to insure full payment I of unemployment compensation j when due." I 2. Payment of compensation I solely through public employment I offices or such othe.- agencies as i the board may approve. ! 3. An opportunity for a fair 1 hearing for all those whose claims : for compensation arc denied. I Payment to Treasury. \ 4. Immediate payment to the • federal treasury of all money re-,. I ccived in the unemployment fund • of the state. | -5. Expenditure of all money re- i Quisitioned by the state from the i federal fund in the payment of i unemployment compensation exclusive of administration expenses. 6. Making reports such as the board may require. 7. Making- available, upon request, to any federal work relief agency the name, address and employment status of each person receiving unemployment insurance. A compilation of information by the board said these were the only requirements the special session of the Iowa legislature must write into its unemployment insurance i aA to obtain federal approval. The i legislature itself, the board said j mav determine other provisions. Matters of Policy. i Matters of policy left to the j states include the amount of cov- i erage to be provided and whether j pooled funds or individual em- I plover accounts will be set up. ] Under the reserve account plan, I the state credits each employer's ! contributions to a separate account and benefits are paid from this account to his former em- ployes only. I Under the pooled fund plan, all I contributions are pooled into a single undivided fund from whjch benefits are paid to. eligible em- ployes, irrespective of their former employes. The state plan also may provide merit ratings of employers or industries contributing to. a pooled plan. The Iowa legislature may decide the rate of benefits, maxi! mum duration and ratio of weeks of benefit to weeks of cmploy- I ment. I Gratified With Decision. Apparently gratified w'th Iowa's decision to push a state unemployment insurance 1 a w through ?. special legislative session, the sociai security board offered the state its co-operation while keeping a "hands off" policy as to the actual legislation. The board explained its assistance would embrace the offer of drafts of approved bills and "any legal advice" Iowa officials might seek. Approval of an Iowa act before Jan. 1 would make the state eligible to receive 90 per cent of the taxation that employers have paid under the social security act since the first of last January. Christmas Services Will Be Held Sunday at Olivet-Zion Church Christmas services will be held at the Olivet-Zion M. E. church Sunday as follows: The combined senior and young people's choirs under direction of Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, will present a program at 11 a. m. In the evening at 7:15 a large chorus of men will give a program of Christmas carols and other sacred selection. J. M. Stokes, E. A. Flat-up and Carl Buehler compose the committee in charge of arrangements. The children's classes, meeting in the basement, will have a party Wednesday at 2 p. m., under the direction of Mrs. R. H. Rosemeyer and teachers in that department. On Christmas eve the young people will stage the play, "Mimi Lights the Christmas Candle." BAPTIST First—Where State crosses Pennsylvania avenue. 9:45 a. m. Church school meets with classes for all. You are welcome. 10:50 a. m. Christmas Sunday worship. Prelude: "A Christmas Pastorale" Mathews. Call to Worship. Invocation, Model Prayer. Gloria. Hymn: "O Come All Ye Faithful." Luke 2: 1-20. Moments of meditation. Prayer by pastor. Anthem: "A Joyous Christmas," Gevart, Offertory, "Silent Night" arranged by Kohlman. Special Annual Unified Missionary offering today. Presentation of offering. Doxology. Sermon. "No Room for Them." Hymn, "There's a'Song in the Air," Benediction. Postlude. "Adoration," from "The Holy City." Gaul. Mrs. Roy Servison, organist, and Mrs. Earl E. Gary, choir director. Motion pictures of the worshippers will be taken for preservation. 5 p. m. Sunday school Christmas program, arranged by Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gary and directed by Mrs. Forest Jacobs. Bring your White Gifts to the King for the Christmas baskets Monday. W. W. G. party at the parsonage. Tuesday evening Booster class party at the parsonage. Wednesday, 2 p. m. Christmas baskets to be packed at the church. 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting. Subject: "What Christmas Means to Me." Thursday evening the HI-BY Carollers will visit the shut-ins.—J. Lee Lewis, pastor. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's—Masses at 6:30, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m. The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor, pastor; the Rev. Francis J. McEnany and the Rev. Carl Kurt, assistants. Holy Family — Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.—The Rev. R. P. Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohrer and the Rev. William Mullen, assistants. Lehigh Catholic Chapel—Service every Sunday at 9 a. m. Confessions before mass. Catechism, 15 minutes after mass.—The Rev. A. J. Bohrer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist—Washington and Third street, Northwest. Suntiay service. 11 a. m. Subject, "God The Preserver of Man." Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting, 7:45 p. m. Reading room, east end of church. Week days, 11 a. m, to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First—Fourth street and Adams avenue Northwest Special Christmas services. Bible school, 9 30. Slide reproductions of great paintings of nativity scenes will be shown to primary department. Christmas observance in special services in all departments. Morning worship 10:45. Communion service. Anthem "Today There Is Ringing," Christiansen. Sermon, "Hail to the People's King." Vesper service 4:00 p. m. Pageant "A Christmas Story." written and directed by Mrs. D. L. Kratz. White gift offering for local relief and church supported charities. 6 p. m. Christian Endeavor societies. Young People's society will have lunch and Christmas party. There will be no Sunday evening service of the church.—D. L. Kratz, pastor. Miriam Marston, organist. J. J. Fitzgerald, choir director. CONGREGATIONAL First—Special music and extra features at the morning session with a dramatic "adoration" service by the Sunday school and church combined at the evening hour. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. will be marked by departmental observances of the season. Beginners', primary and Junior-senior departments will each have programs and services fitting for the age. At the morning hour of worship, 10:45 o'clock, extra music for the season will be given by the choir, with additional talent. "Hail the Virgin Son" with violin obbligato by Mrs. H. E. Hardy, piano, Mrs. Earl Dean and Mrs. Stinehart at the organ, will be sung by the choir. Also the ancient carol, "Shepherds, Now Go We." with flute obbligato by Bob Major. "Cantique, Noel" will also be sung, with Earl Dean talcing the solo. The evening service at 7:30 o'clock will center around the Christmas mystery play for children by Esther Willard Bates, "The Christmas Flowers." This play presents the underlying significance of the Christmas season. The adult choir will assist the junior choir of 40 voices. Open to public. EPISCOPAL St. John's First—Pennsylvania avenue. Holy communion at 8 and 11 a. m. Church school, 10 o'clock. Young people's fellowship, 6:30 p m. At which time a play, "Glorified Vision." under the direction of Mrs. Richard Baxter, will be presented. EVANGELICAL Grace—Adams avenue ?nd Fourteenth street northwest. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The Christmas season will be observed in both sermon and song. Sunday evening, 7:30 o'clock, a one act Christmas play, "The Family Beautiful." There will be special songs and readings. A fine program is promised. The regular Christmas program will be given Thursday evening, Dec. 24.—Raymon Ferguson, minister. I. O. O. F. HOME Sunday school at 2 p. m. Worship service at 3 o'clock,—Rayman Ferguson, chaplain. LUTHERAN Bethlehem — Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware -avenue.—9 a. m., graded Sunday school and Bible classes. 10 a. in., English service. 11 a. rn., German service. The pastor will preach on "Christian Humility," Is. 57, 14-15. The choir will sint; "Joy to the World." At 2 p. m. the children will practice their Christmas service. Monday evening at 7 will be the iinal rehearsal of the Christmas eve service by the children and choir. On Christmas eve the . candlelight service, "Everywhere • Christmas", will be held by the children assisted by the choir. This service begins at 7:30. On Christmas day English service at 10 a. m. and German service at 11 a. m. The pastor, will preach on "I Am Come That They Might Have the More Abundant Life." John 10, .10. The choir will sing "Sing, Sing, Oh Ye Heavens."—C. A. Hinz, pastor. Central — Where East State street crosses Connecticut avenue. —The fourth 'Sunday in Advent Sunday, 9:45 a. m., the church school. Sunday, 11 a. m., divine worship, the sermon theme, "The Prince of Peace." Prelude, "Hark! The Herald Angels Sing," Mendelssohn; anthem, "The Birthday of the King," Neidlinger; offer- lory, "Nazareth," Gounod; postlude,'"March of the Magi," Ashford. Sunday, 3 p. m., the Christmas pageant rehearsal. Sunday, i 7:30 p. m., the church school Christmas service with pageant, "The Sign of Peace." Monday, 4:30 p. m., the confirmation class presentation. Wednesday, 8 p. m., the church choir. Thursday, 11 p. m., Christmas candlelight service. Sunday, Dec.'27, 11 a. m., the sacrament of the Holy Communion. —Walter H. Kampen, pastor. Immanucl — Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast—Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Holy communion at 10:30 a. m. Communion address, "I Have Waited for Thy Salvation." Anthem by the choir, "Come to My Heart." Rehearsal of children's Christmas program at 2 o'clock. Carol service at 7:30, given by the Luther league. Marion Gustafson, leader. Christmas morning service at 6 o'clock. Anthems by the church choir and j double quartet. Sermon, "Let Us Now Go Even Unto Jerusalem," The children's programs will be given Sunday after Christmas at 4 o'clock—B. T. Erholm, pastor. Our Savior's—2502 South Jefferson avenue.—Morning worship at 9 a. m. Sermon theme, "Christ Is the Light of the World." Text, John, 8-12. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Festive service Friday (Christmas day) 9 a. m. Christmas program by Sunday school Friday (Christmas day), afternoon.—J, A. Urnes, pastor. ... St. James—502 Sixth street southeast Sunday school at 9 a. m. Helmer Kapplinger, superin- dent. Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. American services at 10 a. m. Theme, "Salvation Through Christ." German services at 11 a. m. Same theme. Children will practice at 2 p. m. Senior league meets at 7 p. m. Mrs. J, J. Hawthorne, speaker. Junior league and friends invited. Bible verse on any prophecy on the birth of Christ. Children's Christmas program will be given Wednesday and Thursday at 7:45 p. m. On Christmas day English services at 10 a. m. German services with holy communion at 11 a. m. The senior choir will sing at both services, "The First ChiHst- mas Morn." by E. Newton. Theme for English sermon: "The Message of Christinas," and for German sermon, "Jesus Emmanuel." If you do not have your 1937 envelopes, get them tomorrow; also bring your "Christmas money."— Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity—508 South Pennsylvania avenue. Early service at 8:45 a. m. Prelude, Miss Maxine Carman. Solo, Mrs. D. Bushgens. Sermon. "A Faithful Witness," John 5, 31-39. Sunday school and Christmas rehearsal at 9:45 a. m. J. C. Odden, superintendent. Morning service at 10:45 o'clock. Christmas sermon. Theme, "A Little Child Shall Lead." The combined senior and young people's choirs under the direction of Mrs. Leon H. Woodward will render Christmas selections. 6:45 p. m., the young people's society will discuss the topic, "Christmas Around the World." 7:15 p. m., a large chorus of men will give a program of Christmas carols and other sacred numbers. Wednesday, 2 p. m., Christmas party for the classes which meet in the basement. Thursday, 7:30 p. m., Christmas play, "Mimi Lights the Christmas Candle." Union Memorial — 610 Fourth street northeast. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Mrs. Carrie N. Heeler, superintendent. Morning worship, 11 o'clock: Theme, "The Noblest Birth," Evening worship, 7:45 o'clock. The senior choir will present a Christmas cantata. Midweek services Monday, 3 p. m. Christmas program rehearsal at the church. Wednesday night, prayer meeting. Thursday night, 7:45, Sunday school Christmas program. Friday morning at 5 o'clock, Christmas sermonette by pastor, also a waffle breakfast in the dining room.—S. H. Johnson, minister. PRESBYTERIAN 1 First—Washington and Ninth street northwest. 9:45 a. m., the Sunday church school. General superintendent, Fred W. Vorhies. Two new classes, for young people of junior college age, and for the younger married people. 11 a. m., the morning worship. Special Christmas service with the annual manger service in which the congregation bring their gifts to the altar. Christmas music by a mixed quartet. The sermon will be preached by the new minister, the Rev. Roy Peyton. Theme: •The Star of Bethlehem." At 4:30 p. m., the ninth annual candlelight vesper service of the Presbyterian Young People. Presiding will oe Arthur Fishbeck, A young peo- ople's choir will sing, and special music will be given by the Misses Lois Wilson, Helen Fishbeck, Barbara Scott, Mrs. Roy Peyton, fola Holcomb, Janet Pierce, Don Poppin and Harold Johnson. The minister will give the vesper meditation. The president of the older young people is Miss Ollie Easley, and Arthur Fischbeck heads the high school group. The Christmas program of the Sunday school will be held at 7:30 on Wednesday night, Dec. 23, in the sanctuary. Further announcement of this service will be made early in the week.—Roy W. Peyton, minister. East Side Maple drive. Presbyterian—1056 Sunday school at 10 Prelude, Sermon, Mrs, J. O, Gilbertson. 'A Faithful Witness," John 5, 31-39. Anthem, "Bohemi- ian Christmas Carols," Reidel choir. Sunday school Christmas service grades 1-IV at 4 p. m. Luther league "Fireside houl'" and Christmas service at 5:30 p. m. Sunday .school Christmas service, upper grades ;-.t 7:30 p. m. Adult class for baptism and confirmation, Monday at 7:30 p. m. Choir rehearsal. Tuesday and Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Midnight Christmas eve service, Thursday 11-12 o'clock. Christmas day •, service, Friday at 10 a. m. Confirmation classes Saturday at 8:30 a. m. — Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pastor. Trinity Chapel — 1615 North Delaware avenue. Sunday school at 9 a. m. Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service at 9:45 o'clock. Sermon. "The Licrlit and the Lamp," John. 5. 31-39. Sunday school Christmas eve service Thursday at 7:30 o'clock. —Oliver L. N. Wi?dahl, pastor; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pastor. METHODIST . First—124 North ' Washington avenue. 9:30, church school. 9:110, church of youth. 10:45, morning worship. Sermon theme, "The Saviour of His People." Special music, "Pastoral Symphony," Handel. "Hark, Hark My Soul," Shelley (chorus). "Gesu Bambino," Peitro Yon (Mary Jean Crowell), "And the Glory of the Lord," (Messiah) Handel. 5, Christmas musicale.—Clarence E. Flynn, minister. Free—Sunday school, 10, Mrs. Gertrude Kappelman. Morning worship, 11. Subject, "A World Wide Christ." Y. P. M. S. 7:30. Marwood Spencer, president. Class meeting, 7:30. Mrs. Harrison Bailey, leader. Evening service, subject to be announced. A detailed Christmas program will be given by the Sunday school Thursday evening, Dec. 24. Christmas treats will be given the children.—Lawrence -R. CartwriglH, minister. Olivct-Zion —9:45 a. m., church school, ,C. K.. Kinney and Carl Grupp, superintendents. 11 a. m., a. m. Roy Harnick, superintendent. Church, 11 a. m. Frank Sheffler. speaker. Christmas program at 7:30 p. m. MISCELLANEOUS Alliance Gospel tabernacle, 616 Delaware avenue northeast. "God's Response to a World in Distress" will be the topic of the Sunday morning sermon. The subject of the evening will be "The Gift of God." The place of the Ladies' I Missionary meeting will be an- j nounced Sunday. Christmas eve • the Sunday school will present a ! program of songs and recitations. ] —P. E. Freligh. pastor. > Good Will Mission—1631 North Monroe avenue. Sunday school at 2. The revival meeting closes with the Sunday services at 3, and at 6. Miss Florence Hilborne speaking in Spanish. Christmas festival Wednesday, Dec. 23, commencing at 10:30. Miss Hilborne will give the Christmas story with the feltogram, in English in the forenoon. It is expected that the Rev. Garnet Offenhauser from Glenville, will also give a Christmas message. The Rev. and Mrs. Cartwright of Mason City, and the Rev. and Mrs. George Wiegan of Plymouth, will give messages in song. Dinner will be served at noon. In the afternoon the services will be in Spanish.—Ida O. Helgen. Jchovalis Witnesses—Will moet Sunday for study at 621 Fourth street southwest at 3 p. m. Salvation Army—226 South Federal avenue. Sunday school. 10 a. m. Holiness meeting, 11 a. m. Sunday school outpost, 2:30 p. m. Young people's legion, 6:30 p. m. Salvation meeting, 8 p. m. The Rev. Charles Yotter will bring the message at 8 p. m. Officers in charge, Adjt. K. Davis and Capt Ella Stacy. TRINITY CHURCH GIVING PROGRAM Juniors at 4 P. M. and Seniors at 7:30 P. M. Sunday Evening. The Trinity Lutheran congregation announces programs for juniors and seniors at the church Sunday. The junior program at 4 o'clock is as follows: Processional, "Come Hither Ye Faithful," the Christmas gospel and prayer, the Rev. O. L. N: Wigdahl; welcome, "Christinas Day," Miss Pierce class: recitation, Myrna Fosse and Mrs. Wigdahl class; recitation, "Room for Jesus," | second grade* song. Miss Jenson ' and Mrs. Quenrud class; recitation, "The Heart of Christmas,'' fourth grade; sor.g, Miss Hplmlund and Mrs. Rholl class; recitation, "God Rest You," Mrs. Holland class; Ten Prophecies, Vera Herskind class; recitation, "Jesus Is Bern," Darlene Rodberg; piano solo. "Christmas Day," Renee Reid; recitation, "Everywhere Christmas Tonight;" recitation, "A Christmas Legend," Vivian Zack; xylophone solo. Phyllis McClelland. The Christmas Story—Reading, Richard Garms; song, "All My Heart This Night Rejoice s:" herald; Olin Storvick; song, "O Little Town of Bethlehem," Sunday school herald; song, "Away in a Manger," Kindergarten herald: recitation, "Three Shepherds, Carroll Eliason, Stanley Johnson, Emil Johansen; song, "While Shepherds Watched Their Flocks," junior choir, Mrs. Wigdahl, director; song, "We Three Kings," Allan Loterbaur; wise men: Richard Garms, Donald Johnson, Donald Svendal: song, "Silent Night, Holy Night." fifth grade: offering, "We Give Thee But Thine Own;" song, "Joy to the World," led by the Sunday school. The senior program at 7:30 o'clock is as follows: Processional, "Hark the Herald Angels Sin_g," Concordia 136, all singing; scripture reading and prayer, Superintendent Odden; poem, "Christmas Day—For Whom?" Miss Wik; song, "Silent Night" in German, Norwegian, English: reading, "Rays of • Hope—God's Promise," watchman: David Gilbertson, prophets, Rollo Pencook, Ervtn Hoveland, Cleon Michael; song, "Speak Oh God," Sunday school; herald, Wallace Kirsch: Joseph, Bob Quenrud; song, "Under the Stars," Miss Scram, Miss Lysne; the shepherds, Richard Hetland, Charles Spillet, Vern Quisling, Edwin Kotz; song, "Come and Worship," Sunday school; the angel: Loretta' Holman; song, "Glory to God," Sunday school: song, "It Came Upon the Midnight Clear;" the wisemen, Harrison Hedgecock. Frank Hedgecock, Walter Hoveland; song, "As With Gladness Men of Old," Herod, Kieth Loter- baur; page, Vern on Kimball; priest. John Holm'an; song, "Oh Little Toxvn of Bethlehem," by all; "Lullaby," junior choir: "What- e'er the Gift May Be;" Prayer. Betty Lou Rholl: song, "Joy to the World the Lord Is Come, Let Earth Receive Her King!" AUNT HET By Robert Guillen "Amy is modern in some ways, but she's the only woman I know that still uses her apron as a handkerchief and towel and dust cloth. 7 ' Kraschel Not Opposed to Repeal of $2 Tax j at SpeciaJ Session (Iowa Daily Press Bureau) DES MOINES—Governor-elect Nels G. Kraschel Saturday said he would have no objection if the special .session of the legislature considered an act to repeal the $2 old age pension head tax. Kraschel's statement followed reports current here that a measure would be introduced to wipe the head tax off the books before Jan, 1 so that lowans would not be required to pay the $2 levy in 1937. When questioned old age pension officials explained that the tax is due Jan.'l and that any action taken by the legislature in regular session next month could not remove the levy from the statutes until 1938. TWO STORIES ON HfOLZ'S SLAYING I Convict Says Thompson Framed While Paiiner Says Not. DES MOINES, (JP)— Two conflicting stories, one of which might save Tony Thompson, former St. Louis, Mo., factory worker from death on the gallows, were reported to Gov. Clyde L. Herring Saturday. It was up to the governor whether to accept the murder "confession" of Eddie Tallent, life torm prisoner, as genuine, ov believe Paul Hake who said "F.ddie is just telling this new story to try and save Tony." Tallent, a prisoner at Fort Madison, said that it was he and Hake who killed Martin Wolz, Louisa county farmer, in a torture robbery three years ago. Tallent said "we framed Tony because he caught us stealing soap and shoe polish from the factory and discharged us." At the Anamosa reformatory where he is serving a life sentence for his part in the murder, Hake denied Tallent's story. He told Warden W. H. Frazer: "Before I was transferred here from the penitentiary at Fort Madison I used to see Eddie now and then in the prison yard. He came to me once there and asked me to change my story but I wouldn't do it. I'd do anything to help Tony, but I won't change what 1 testified at his trial because I told the'truth." Governor Herring said he would investigate Tallent's confession before setting a date for Thompson's execution or considering possible clemency. Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 Judge Laird Binds Man to Grand Jury Police Judge Morris E. Laird bound Ross Hubbard, Mason City, to the next term of the district court grand jury after a hearing late Friday on a charge of operating a .motor vehicle while intoxicated. Leo Cordle, also of 1. Archbishop of Canterbury. 2. President of Cuba. 3. Life in prison. 4. Rosa Ponselle. 5. Chiang Kai-Shek. 6. Brazil and Argentina. 7. Wisconsin. 8. Achille Ratti. 9. Finland. 10. She hanged herself in jail. Moson City, wus sentenced to serve 30 days in the county jail for stealing a storage battery from Wolf's junk yard. BAPTIST SCHOOL PLANS PROGRAM To Be Given Sunday Afternoon at 5 O'clock at Church. The following program will be given by the Sunday school of the First Baptist church Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock: Prelude, opening prayer, pastor: beginner's department, in charge of Miss Agnes Compton: primary department, in charge of Mrs. Carol Starr; junior department in '•harge of Mrs." L. T. Hawkins. "Bethlehem," a pageant with carols; "Tell Me the Story of Jesus," choir; the Christmas story. Mrs. Forest Jacobs: duet Mrs. Xoger Kirk and Mrs. C. A. Mickelson. "It came Upon the Midnight Clear," choir, with solo by Ruth Dougall. "While shepherd's watched their flocks." choir. Shepherds, Sam Ervin, Dick Carter and others. Angels: Marvel MacFarlin, Ruth Avery. Bernice Bray, Florence Schwartz and others. "Hark: the Herald Angels Sing," and "O Little Town of Bethlehem," quartet consisting of Edward Duke, Maude Wilson, Tressa MacFarlin and Harold Ashley; announcements and offering: "Silent Night." Wise Men, Earl Flad- r.ess, W. Carter and Roy Tipton; "O Come All Ye Faithful," choir: "Joy to the World," congregation standing, and benediction. COUNTYPJHSOH WARDEN FIRED Two Aides Also Dismissed After Election Massacre Lifer Escapes. 1 POTTSV1LLE, Pa., i/Pi—County i Prison Warden Herbert Gosslin j and two aides were dismissed Sat- j urday for "gross negligence" because of the escape of Joseph Bruno, serving a Jife term for the Kelayres election eve massacre. Deputy Warden Robert Walker and Prison Guard Irving, with whom Bruno went to a dentist's office just before his escape Friday, also were dismissed by the county commissioners. They offered" $1,000 reward for the capture of the life termer, and named Edward Houser, deputy warden, as acting warden. Earlier five kinsmen of Bruno were ordered removed from the Schuylkill county jail to the Eastern State penitentiary at Philadelphia. Presided at Trials. Removal was ordered after a i telephone conversation between j Judge Benjamin R. Jones of Lui zcrnc county, who presided at the ' Bruno trials, and Attorney General Charles J. Margiotti. who came to Pottsville to investigate Joseph Bruno's fiight. The kin.smen, tu! of whom were convicted with Br;^no in the Kelayres "massacre" in 1934, are: Joseph's brother, Philip: his sons, James and Alfred; Arthur, son of Philip Bruno, and Anthony Orlando, a nephew nf Joseph and Philip. Philip is serving a. life sentence. Alfred and James Bruno and Orlando are serving 10 to 20 years. Well Planned. Margiotti said the escape "'was accomplished through a well planned conspiracy of certain public officials and others." Bruno, former republican leader, nnd a form Schuylk:!! county detective, was convicted on each of three charges of. murder in the Kelayres "massacer" in which five democratic paraders were slain. His brother Phillip also received a life term and four other kinsmen were sentenced to prison for shorter periods. 30 Slot Machines 'Are Taken in Raids in Plymouth County LE MARS, (XP)—Raiding every Plymouth county town but three, raiding parties led by County Attorney E. P. Murray seized 30 slot machines. Twenty-six men, deputized by Justice C. E. Clarke of Le Mars, participated in the raids. j The only towns nnt visited were Remsen, Le Mars and Akron. The machines were turned over to Sheriff E. R. Rippey, who said the money taken from them will be put into the school fund. M,E, CHURCH TO GIVE MUSICALE' Program to Be Presented Sunday Afternoon at 5 O'clock. The two choirs of the church will give a Christmas musicale at 5 o'clock Sunday under the direction of Mrs. Bertha Patchen. director of music and organist of the church. She will be assisted by Miss Marian Van Ness, harpist, and Gail Elder James, reader. The following program will be given: Christmas Carols Organ Evening Prayer Chorus Glory to God in the Highest .. Pergolesi Chorus Silent Night, Holy Night ... Gruber-Wetzel Chorus with Echo choir Calm on the Listening Ear of Night Barker Marguerite Leutenegger and Women's chorus Reading, The Least of These— Adaptation from Tolstoi's story. "Where Love Is There God Is Also"—Gail Elder James Communion in G Batiste Marian Van Ness, harp Mrs. Patchen, organ Carol of the Russian Children arr. by Gaul Quartet He Shall Feed His Flock Handel-Kountz Girls' choir The Birthday of the King Neidlinger Junior choir and chorus From Galilee a Mother Came . O'Hara Mrs. Mau'dsley and chorus Choral Benediction Chorus Members of chorus are: Soprano—Mrs. C. G. Maudsley, Mrs. L. C. Posz. Marie 'Glushyn, Mrs. Irmal Irving, Maxine Walters, Esther Storer. Jean Pardun, Faythe Nolterieke, Elinor Van Sise, Lela Mosher and Mrs. L. H. Mohr. Alto—Marguerite Leutenegger. Mrs. Paul Loomis, Mrs. Grover Kirby, Marian George, Mildred Van Every, Jean Schoby. Alice Sheffler, Jean Barclay, Winifred Storer, Mrs. Ronald McDowell, Ruth Smith and Dorothy Evans. Tenor.—Milton Dalvey, Galen Gooder, Paul Youngdale, Russell Bistline, Raymond LaGasse, G. H. Kiester and L. H. Mohr. Bass — R. E. Nyquist, Paul Foote, Clinton Diercks, Stratton Shannon and A, E. Hill. PAGEANT TO BE GIVEN SUNDAY "A Christmas Story" Will Be Presented at Church of Christ. A pageant entitled "A Christmas Story," written and directed by Mrs. D. L. Kratz. will be presented at a Vesper service at 4 p. m. Sunday afternoon at the Church of Christ. The pageant is sponsored by the Bible school whose superintendent is W. S.. Kollman. A feature on the program will be the white gift service in which each member of the audience brings forward and lays before the Christ child a white wrapped gift. Money donations will be used for church supported orphanages. Food and clothing will also be brought for distribution in homes of needy families in Mason City.j The theme c-f the family deals with the confusion in the Any- man home as the rush of preparing for Christmas and the worry about gifts leaves little of the true spirit of Christ in the hearts of those preparing to observe the Christmas holiday. Father Any- man calls a halt for a brief reference to the backgrounds from which Christmas originated. The familiar scenes are presented of the shepherds and angels, the wise men and finally the manger scene and the holy family. Christmas carols accompanying the scenes are sung by the church choir directed by Mrs. J. J. Fitzgerald. The cast of the pageant is as follows: Mr. A n y m a n, Ivan Barnes: Mrs. Anyman, Mrs. James Odle: John Anyman, Raleigh Birch, Jr.: Susan Anyman, Marlys Brown: Mary, the mother of Jesus, Dorothy O'Hearn; Joseph, Stanley Haynes, Jr.; shepherds, Robert Ditzler, John Robertson, Roger Pedelty, Wayne Hicks; the wise men. James Odle, Karl Johannsen, Roger Orr: the angels, Ruth Ann Sanders. Eleanor Leaman, Ardis Mathiason, Dorothy- Arnold, Violet Lamb, Phyllis Kratz. Committees in charge of the pageant and its arrangements are: Production. Mrs. Letha O'Hearn, Miss Maud Robison and Mrs. D. L. Kratz: properties and makeup. Mrs. W. H. Boyd, Mrs. R. J. Longlce and S. L. Haynes; lighting. Charles Borman. Al Zack; decorations, Al Zack. N. E.; Straw, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Koser, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Roth. , The annual Christmas treats will be given at the Bible school service Sunday morning at 9:30. Frank Seeley, Delmar Gilbert and the primary teachers are in charge of the preparation of the packages. No Indictments in Robles Kidnaping TUCSON, Ariz.. (.•?) — Federal grand jurors investigating the June Robles kidnaping of 1934 reported to Federal Judge Albert M. Sames Friday "we do not feel the facts disclosed by the evidence are sufficient to warrant the indictment of any person or persons."

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