The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 19, 1937 · Page 2
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January 19, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, January 19, 1937
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.^ '^.sa^^ \ TWO MASON GITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 19 · 1937 breeze quickly carried away the fumes and the pickets re-formed. The men picked up unexploded bombs and threw them' into the plant. - . A truck which attempted to enter the plant at 8 a. m. was turned back. Several hundred Briggs workmen huddled across the street from the plant but made no attempt to penetrate the picket line while the sound truck passed up and down the street blaring forth the announcement, "No work at Briggs today." Frankensteen said the union had decided to close the plant because 350 employes were discharged for union membership. Policemen Withdrawn. By 8:30 a. m., order had been restored. The crowd of workmen had disappeared and the picket line had dwindled. Most of the policemen had been withdrawn. 1 . A, union mass meeting was called for Germania hall. Frankensteen said the U. A. W. would maintain its picket line until the Briggs company "reinstated all men discharged for joining the union," established "a wage scale equivalent to c o m p e t i t o r s of Briggs," and "recognized the U. A. W. as .the sole bargaining agency for collective, bargaining." A Briggs company official said that not more than 50 of the pickets were Briggs employes. At union headquarters, 'the number of Briggs employes involved was es-; timated at 300. "Going? to Flint." One of the pickets said he was a glass worker from Toledo. He said ten Toledo glass workers participated in the demonstration and added that "we are going to Flint." Another picket said that many of the men were employed in the Dodge plant. There is no strike at the Dodge factory, and the union professes to maintain amicable relations with Chrysler corporation. Inspector Berg said he doubted that the gas bomb which blinded him was thrown by police. He said he had been informed that "some of the strikers carry tear gas guns. SAYS HE WROTE TO CHILD STARS Bald Little Man Admits Extortion Attempt in · Hollywood. · LOS ANGELES, /P)--A small, bald, whiskered man, his hunger relieved,, insisted behind jail bars ·Tuesday he wrote-extortion notes to relatives of Jane Withers and Freddie Bartholomew, child film - stars. The notes were signed "Ace o£ Spades." The suspect surrendered Monday night and gave his name as David Harris, 46. He was dark but rather mild in apppnrance. ----federal oHicials-smcr-they^would i. \ charge .him with misuse of the mails "I .was broke and hungry," Detective Lieutenants Edward Romero .and Thomas Ryan quoted Harris as saying. "I thought I SILVER SHADOW PACKS THEM IN State U's Venture Into .Student Night Life Is "Dty" Night Club. IOWA CITY, (3)--The University of Iowa's venture into student night life--the Silver Shadow night club--is still packing them in. And what is move, university officials and students agree that it is still -a "dry" night club. "Our only real problem is lack of space," Ted Hehder, manager of the club, declared. Started at .the University Memorial union more than two months ago at the request of the student newspaper editor, the Silver Shadow boasts a regular floor show, a 12 piece orchestra, and expensive decorations and lighting effects. The only thing lacking in' the night club atmosphere is the absence of "set ups" or beer on the tables. Some Drink Before. Students who dance at the Silver Shadow on week-ends saj that "some of the crowd does little drinking before going there and there probably are a few whc slip away between dances for c nip or two." ' But as one student expressed it "it's obviously not the place t even appear if you've been drink ing much and nobody does." Entertainers at- the club students who ystarted strictly a amateurs, but "turned profes sional" during the Christmas va cation to accept an engagement a a Chicago loop hotel. $1 Cover Charge. The cover charge o£ the Silver Shadow is $1 a couple. A coup! of orangeades or glasses of plai ginger ale costing about 50 cen more is the usual expense of a evening at the club. Prof. R. H. Fitzgerald, directo of the Memorial Union, who ac ceded to the request of the stu dent newspaper editor, believe that the club has justified itse] Jesse Gorkih, Daily Iqwan ed tor who advocate'd it, pointed ou "I asked for it so that studen could have a place to dance with out leaving the campus on week ends. I know that fewer have bee going out of town and there ha been a noticeable lack of ac cidents." might get some money really harming anyone." without The note to Miss Myllicent Bartholomew, the child actor's aunt 'and guardian, said "It will be too bad for Freddie" if police were notified. It demanded $25,000. ' Two letters told Mrs. W. F.. 'Withers to place ?5,000 in a shoe- box. Two Strange Malady of Brothers Ends Life of One of Therr MUNCIE, Ind., (UP)--A strang malady, which for eight year threatened the lives' of tw brothers, resulted in death for on of them Monday. . '-,.. Charles : Wagner, .18, whos muscles began to turn to ston after an accident, died. His broth er, William, 11, victim of th same disease, still lives, partiall paralyzed. The disease first attacked th lower extremities and crept slowl upward. Both boys knew tha they lived under the threat o death, which waited only until vital organ was reached. Famed Humorist, Writer Tom Collins, famous humorist and writer, who plays iue part of a genial, casy-goinsr editor in the new comedy series, Diamond City News,'which may be heard Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri-v clays at 6:45 over KGLO. The new series, sponsored by the Mid- Continent Petroleum corporation, is a story of a modern country weekly and the community it serves. There is a'auainlness and charm about Collins' voice which should make him a favorite with radio audiences. For the past 20 years he has served as a reporter, feature-writer, editor, columnist, ami book critic on leading newspapers. He is recognized as one of -America's finest after-ilinner speakers. In the past five years he has delivered more than 1,000 humorous speeches throughout the middle west. Radio News Boy, 9, Hit by Auto While Coasting Dies HUDSON, (#) -- Robert Furneaux, 9, died fate Monday en- route to a Waterloo hospital after being struck by an automobile driven by Allen Petersen, Zaneta The boy was coasting on his sled and was struck as he crossed : street intersection. He had head injuries and a broken leg. Deaths of Two at Britt Are Reportec BR1TT--John Johnson, 72, die at 4 o'clock Tuesday morning. H had been ill for some time. Mrs. John Schroeder, 58, also died. Tuesday morning. Funeral arrangements have not been made. 3 Fined for Hunting Rabbits Out of Season HAMPTON -- Vern Bushbaum, Ed Sibert and Kenneth Harper of near Aredale were each fined $10 by Justice D, W. Parks. Monday for hunting out of season. They were arrested with several rabbits in their possession by F. H. Davis, fish and game commission- All But 4 or 5 of Rioting Prisoners Back Behind Bars G U E L P H, Ont, (Canadian Press)--Almost all of tlie escaped prisoners who fled the Ontario re- lormatory during a riot Sunday, were back behind cell bars Tues- BENNV-ALLEN FEUD CONTINUES ON''AIR Last year Jack Benny said, "Fred Allen' is the greatest creator of comedy material in radio." The droll Yankee comedian returned the sage of. Waukegan's compliment with "The suavest, cleverest and coolest performer on the air is Jack Benny." Today, they're at swords' points all because Fred cast aspersions at Jack's violin playing and a sizzling transcontinental word battle has developed which will be aggravated considerably when the host of "Town Hal! Tonigrhl" renews the verbal barrage during his broadcast with Portland Hot'fa and Peler Van Stccdcn's orchestra over WHO Wednesday at 8 o'clock. Recently, a 10 year old youngster, who was a guest or Allen's during his "Stars of Tomorrow" children's revue, an all-child talent parade, played "The Bee" by Franz Schubert so remarkably Fred stated that Jack Benny ought to be ashamed of himself. To the Sunday night comedian, these were "fighting words." During his next broadcast, Benny dispatched an "open letter" to the "Town Hall Tonight" jester. It stated that Jack had not only played "The Bee" when he was 10, but had played it extremely well. Of course, Fred was loathe to believe this statement and conducted a nation-wide poll during his air appearance to ascertain if there was anyone who had heard Jack play the Schubert opus, or if there was,anyone who even knew of an individual who had seen the Benny recital. There was not a single affirmative answer to Allen's inquiry, and the issue became serious when even Benny's radio cast turned against him and commenced lauding "Town Hall Tonight." Besides revealing the latest developments in the "strained" relations between the country's leading comedians, Fred will play host to a professional talent array in the second half o£ his hour show Among those to be heard are the Three Madcaps, a Negro swing :rio featuring vocal imitations o: wing-band instruments; Hal Gor day. Alter authorities tentative check-up announced a showed only Mason City Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason .Clly, Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Itapitls and Waterloo. Inn Central Standard Tima (COo Kilocycles} on, young NBC tenor, and twi emale acts. * e * IOWA CITY--Professors will broadcast six courses direct from University of Iowa classrooms during the second semester while lessons in three languages are put on the air from the studio of station YVSUI. Dr. Bruce E. iMahan, chairman of the university's radio board, lias announced (he February l» June educational schedule which starts Feb. 2. The program equals in length any other "college of the air" series ever broadcast from the university. s * * AMATEURS SHOW WILL BE BROADCAST FROM STATE An amateur show will be broac cast by remote control direct fror he stage of the State theater fror 9:30 to 10 o'clock Thursday nigl over KGLO, Manager Harold A linger announced Tuesday. Amateurs on the show will t hose who have had auditions a KGLO. Prizes are to be offered on he basis of judgment o£ the radio udience. a * Program Director John Price of KGLO Tuesday a s k e d (hat all' requests for auditions be made BY MAIL to him in care of Radio Station KGLO. . * * Local radio fans will have more than ordinary interest In the University of Iowa, sports review, to be broadcast over YVSUI at Iowa City 7:45 Wednesday night, since he announcer will be Slarr Yel- and of Mason City, local student attending S. U. I. * * » Wayne King and his orchestra leave' for Miami, Fla., Wednesday night following its regular broadcast over the NBC red network at 7:30. King's group will open an engagement at the Biscaynn Kennel club nf Miami Saturday and during his three or four weeks stay in Florida, the program he regularly broadcasts will originate from Miami over WHO at 7:30, each Tuesday and Wednesday night. Wednesday, Jan. 20 6:00 Sunup Serenade 7:00 Mason City Fur Shoppe News 7:05 Musical Clock 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons Musical Clock 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 MIer Wolf's Musical Clock 9:00 Damon's Musical Clock 9'30 Western Grocer's Musical Clock 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock .0:00 Opening Markets and Late News 10:15 Morning Concert .0:30 Devotional Service. All this week in charge of the Rev. J. Lee Lewis 10:45 Organ Reveries 11:00 Skelgas North Iowa News 11:10 World Book Woman 11:15 Sons of the Pioneers 11:30 This and That 12:00 Luncheon Dance Music 12:15 Northwestern Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:35 Mid-Day Hevue 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Globe-Gazette News 1:05 Mid-Day Revue Continued 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Co. 1:45 Ferde Grofe 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Home Folks Frolic 5:00 Globe-Gazette News S:05 New Records from Vance's 5:15 Dreamers 5:25 Globe-Gazette Want Ads 5:30 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. 5:50 Finks Stylish Apparel and B. B. Shoe Store 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Currie-Van Ness News 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Kay Kyser's Orch. 8:00 Marshall and Swift News 8:05 Dance Time 8:20 Vocal Varieties 8:30 Radio Nile club. 9:00 Highway Oil Co. News 9:05 Nathaniel Shilkret's. Orch. 9:30 Early Evening Dance Parade 10:00 First National Bank News 10:15 Melodeers Quartet 10:15 Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 Globe-Gazette News 11:05 Good night Wednesday, Jan. 20 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming ir tlie News fi:uo Tall Corn Time 6:15 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altar 7:L}0 Neivstime 9:10 Green Gable Builders 7:15 Commercial Program 7:30 Musical Clock 7:55 Commercial talk tt:UU Tim Brady and His "Hound-Up 8:30 Frank Voelker, organist 8:45 Interlude 8:30 Women in the News 8:55 Police Blotter !):i)D Alornme Newscast 9:15 Scotty Views the News 9:30 Tlie Marriage" Clinic 9:45 Magic Kitchen lU.UU Lou Webb at the Organ 10:15 Music Memory 10:30 Roosevelt's Inauguration 1:00 Noonday Newscast 1:10 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 1:25 Question Man 1:35 Voice of Iowa 1:45 Markets 1:50 Cedar Valley Hillbillies :1:OU Joe- Doakes 2:0j Aunt Fanny 2:10 Iowa Cornhuskcrs 2:15 Mother's Home Life 2:20 Many Happy Returns 2:25 Iowa Cornhuskers 2:30 Musical Almanac 2:45 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" :J:ul) Hou'ard Landin's Orchestra 3:15 Reporter of Odd Facts 3:20 Tonic Tunes 3:30 C. R. Parent-Teachers Council 3:45 Young Hickory, dramatic sketch 1:00 Airrjreaks 4:30 The Dictators 4:-15 Happy Chappies 5:00 Concert Orchestra 5:15 Cozy Corners 5:30 Singing Lady 5:45 Orphan Annie (1:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Unsung Champions 6:30 Dinner Dance Music 6:40 Final Edition 0:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Folies de Paris 7:30 Famous Actors Guild K:0ll Rhythm Hhapsc-dy 8:15 Tommy Dorsey 8:30 Jazz Nocturne !):UO Symphonic Strings 0:30 Meredith Wilson and Orchestra 10:00 Dream Songs 10:15 N«wstime 10:30 Howard Kramer '. 10'45 Emil Coleman Orchestra 11:00 Eddie Duchin's Orchestra 11:30 J-ou Ereese Orchestra 11:45 Jimmy Garrelt Orchestra 1'J'DO Sign Off WHO NBC Red Network Dts Molnei, Iowa Central Standard Time (1000 Kilocycles) Wednesday, Jan. 20 6:00 Musical Clock 6:15 Sterline Musical Clock. 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Almanae oE the Air 1:00 Chore Gang 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Musical Clock 8:45 Musical Clock U:00 Morning Melodies 9:15 Hymns of All Churches 0:30 Betty and Bob 3:45 Today's Children. NBC IO:UO David Harum, NBC 10:15 Backstage Wife, NEC 10:30 Inauguration ceremonies of Prest dent Franklin D- Roosevelt direct from Washington, D. C. 2:0(1 Pepper Young's Family, NBC 2:15 Ma Perkins, NBC 2:30 Vic and Sade. NBC 2:45 The O'Neills, NBC 3:00 Henry Busse 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 Houseboat Hannah 1:00 Agnes Samuelson Talks to Teachers 4:15 Soloist, NBC 4:30 The Randall Sisters, NBC 4:45 The Songfellows 4:55 News .v.QO Dance Rhythms 5:15 Swift Jr. Nurse Corps 5:30 Commercial program 5:45 Sunset Corners Oprie 0:00 Amos 'n' Andy: NBC 6:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station, NBC 6:30 News 6:40 Sports News 6:45 Tony Cabooch 7:00 One Man's Family, NBC 7:30 Wayne King »:00 Town Hall Tonight, NBC 9;00 Your Hit Parade and Sweepstakes NBC 9:30 Roy Shield Revue 10:00 Greater Iowa Commission 10:15 News 10:30 The Mansion of Dreams 10.-35 Sons, of the Piorieers 10:50 Veterans' Forum 11:15 Park Central Hotel Or.. NBC 11:30 Lights Out. NBC Official quarters in Washmgto are busy denying that the ne deal is offering to sell Maine an Vermont to Canada.--Flint (Mich Journal. wcco Columbia Broadcasting System Minneapolis-Si. Paul Centra! Standard Time (S10 Kilocycles) - TCednudiy, Jan. 20 6:ta Time Signals ":QO Aiv Almanac 7:15 Junior Broadcasters club 1:30 Musical Chimes 8:30 Allen Prcscoll 8:45 Gene and Glenn 0:00 "Belly and Bob" 9:15 "Modern Cinderella" 0:20 Betty Crou'her S John K. Watkins 0:00 Magazine of the Air 0:30 "Big Sister" 0:45 Dr. Allan Roy Datoe 1:0(1 "The Gumps" 1:15 Between the Bookends 1:30 Kilty Keenc 1:45 Ma Perkins 2:00 Five Star Revue 2:15 Musical 2:30 "Hope Alden's Romance 2:45 Aunt Jenny 1;00 Kathryn Cravens 1:15 School of the Air 1:45 Myrl and Marce 2:00 Markets and Police 2:15 News and Slol'ifS 2:30 Melodic Moments 2:45 Patriotic Conference :t:UO Ladies First 3:30. Musical 3:45 Del Casino 1:011 P. T. A. 4:15 Children's Corner 4:30 Schedule; Livestock 4:45 Wilderness Rose ::00 Junior Nurse Corns 5:15 Front PaEC Parade .5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 "Renfrew of the Mounted' fi:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Popeye the Sailor ' 6:30 Gogo de Lys 6:45 Boakc Carter 1:00 Calvacade of America 7:30 Burns and Allen H:OU Nino Martin: 8:30 Jessica Draconctle 9:110 Gang Busters 9-30 Birth Control Talk 3:45 Ruuinoff. Evelyn Case 10:00 Poetic Melodies 10:15 Neivstime 10:30 Rollic Johnson 10:45 George Hurst 11:00 Leonard Keller 11:30 Benny MeroH 11:45 Larry Lee League Officers Elected. FREDERICKSBURG -- T Young People's league- of h e the Evangelical church elected, president, Theodore Steege; Jr.; vice president, Miss Doris Liebenstein; secretary-treasurer, Miss Lorraine Kerkhoff; devotional chairman, Miss Melba Jarchow. Deaf Woman Now Hears on Telephone "I have been hard of hearing for 8 years," writes Mrs. Sturdevant of Mayville, N. Y. "I could not talk over the telephone. Last year I obtained OURINE. My hearing has improved so that I can talk over the 'phone as well as I ever could." OURINE was originated by an European ear specialist, for those who are hard b£ hearing, bothered by head noises, earache, ringing and buzzing in ears, sick with the dread of approaching deafness. Get quick relief with OURINE today. It's easy to use--costs only a few cents daily. Money back if not satisfied. Sold at your Ford Hopkins Drug Store four or five unaccounted for, three fugitives, tired and hungry, telephoned and asked to be returned to the prison. Strong detachments of guards still patrolled the cell blocks but the excitement among the nearly 700 youths and men abated. Bucharin, Editor of Soviet Paper, Fired by Russian Officials MOSCOW, (fP)--Nikolai Buch- arin, long-time editor of the soviet government newspaper, Izvestia, was removed from office Tuesday. Officials declined to confirm or deny reports that further action had been taken. The move, however, was believed linked with forthcoming trials of Karl Radek, prominent soviet commentator, and others in connection with alleged counterrevolutionary activities. It came as a surprise because Bucharin previously had been cleared by the government prosecutor and had resumed his newspaper post. Six Firemen Injured Under Falling Wall PADUCAH, Ky., (K*)--Six firemen were injured early Tuesday, trapped beneath a falling wall while theytfought a fire that broke out in the 'wholesale district Fire Chief John Slaughter was reported in a critical condition at a hospital. Condition of the other five was not immediately learned. Several other firemen, also caught in the wall'collapse, escaped with minor hurts. All firemen and policemen were ordered on duty. I Fanned by a stiff wind, flames consumed two produce houses. llanna Sullivan Buried. GARNER--Hanna Sullivan, 65, died Sunday at the county farm. Funeral services were Tuesday morning at the Catholic church at Bclmond. 3 WITNESSES TO SEE EX-CONVICT Suspect Quizzed in Mattson Kidnaping Compelled to Grow Beard. TACOMA, Wash., (IP)--Eye witnesses of the Charles Mattson kid- naping will confront Ex-convict Leigh Haskell Fowler, 36, now that he has been compelled to grow a beard, it was learned Tuesday from an unimpeachable source. This was disclosed as federal bureau of investigation agents finished questioning Fowler for the third time at Bellingham, Wash. The meeting of Fowier and the witnesses--two older Mattson children and a child visitor who saw the seizure--will take place, it was reported, when he is taken from his solitary confinement cell in the Whatcom county jail within the next few days to the state penitentiary at Walla Walla. There he will serve 20 years for a holdup Dec.'17. in Bellingham. Has Asked to Sha.ve. Although Fowler repeatedly has asked permission lo shave, Sheriff W. T. Farmer has refused. The sheriff said he acted on instructions of federal agents. The kidnaper of 10 year old Charles had a dark beard. The trail of the man who kid- j naped and killed 10 year old' Charles cooled Tuesday. One by one a series of clews led federal, state and local authorities to apparently dead ends. Men Arc Released. Officers in several cities reported the release of men detained for qustioning because they appeared to resemble the shabbily dressed gunman who stole the Mattson boy from his Tacoma home on the night of last Dec. 27 for $28,000 ransom, then shied at accepting payment. Withdrawal of several slate patrolmen from the foot-by-foot search of brushland near Everett, Wash., where Charles' nude, beal- en body was found in the snow eight days ago indicated the hope COURT REFUSES CLAY'S APPEAL Iowa City Negro. Loses His Last Hope to Escape 30 Year Term. DES MOINES,' #)--Tlie state supreme court denied Tuesday the second appeal of Louis Clay, Iowa City Negro sentenced to 30 years imprisonment for the slaying of George J. Folsom, elderly Johnson county pioneer. The court's action ended for Clay all chance for appeal to state tribunals in the case which has been before Iowa courts in one form or another for more than two years. Clay was twice convicted and twice sentenced for the crime, t In his first trial a district court jury found him guilty of murder and he was sentenced to life imprisonment. The supreme' court held that there were errors in the first trial and reversed the decision. The second jury lo hear Ihe case found him guilty of "assault with intent lo commit murder." OTHER NATIONS WILL HEAR F, R, European as Well as U. S. Stations to Broadcast Inauguration. NEW YORK, (ff)--Six European countries and various divisions of South and Central America are expected to be tuned in on President Roosevelt's second inauguration Wednesday. Because of that the short wave channels will be carrying various descriptions of the event in English, French, Spanish, Italian and German so that they can be rebroadcast in England, France Latin-America, Italy, Germany Switzerland and Austria. Just as it .did with the president's annual message to congress WOH-MBS plans to make recordings of Mr. Roosevelt's inaugura OHIO'S WATERS STILL MENAGE Floods Threaten Additional · Damage in 8 States on River's Course. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The mighty Ohio river surged at flood stage along its entire 980 mile course Tuesday and other overburdened middlewest streams threatened additional i destruction of life and property in at least eight states. From Pennsylvania to Arkansas workers battled flood waters created by heavy rains. Indians, Ohio, Kentucky, West Virginia, Illinois and Missouri were other states m e n a c e d by swollen streams. Six deaths were attributed to floods, two each in Illinois and Indiana, one in Missouri and one in Kentucky. Red Cross Busy. Federal officials said niore than 2,300 WPA workers were lighting flood waters. The Red Cross announced establishment of a centra disaster relief headquarters at Evansville, Ind. The Ohio reached a 56.5 foo level at Cincinnati early Tuesday 4.5 feet over flood stage. Its wa ters virtually isolated Newport, Ky., where more than 800 families fled to higher ground. At Parkersburg, W. Va., the Ohio forced January Thrift Sale Gas Ranges speech so that it can be retrans mitted on the network Wednes day evening. The time set is 8:15 (CST.) INAUGURATION SCHEDULE """ (Central Standard Time) . 7:30 a. m. -- WEA.F-WJZ-NBC, descriptive broadcast; WABC- CBS, interviews and descriptions. 10:30 a. m. -- WEAF-WJZ-NBC WABC-CBS WOR-MBS WMCA- Intercity, inauguration ceremonies, including president's address. MBS and Intercity will open this part of broadcast at 10:15, while NBC will continue until 2 p. m. for description of parade, etc. 12:15 p. m. from London and Paris and 1:25 from Honolulu-- WEAF-WJZ-NBC, comments on inaugural address by Americans away from home. 12:30 and 1:15--WABC-CBS, inaugural parade description. 3:00--WABC-CBS, from Roosevelt house in president's ancestral village, Oud Vossemer, Netherlands, descriptive. Lutheran Church at Titonka Names Heads TiTONKA--At the annual con- gregalional meeting of Good Hope Lutheran church, the following were elected to look after the business of Ihc church for the ensuing year: Ed Rike, trustee; George Weigand, elder; Edward Boyken, treasurer; Talko Stecker, secretary; Alice Pannkuk, organist; Mrs. Bertha Callies, president o£ the ladies aid. Mrs. Eugene Clark, 72, Swaledale, Dies SWALEDALE -- Mrs. Eugene Clark, 72, died Tuesday morning after an illness lasting several years. Born Feb. 29, 1864, in Earlville, 111., she was married in 1883 and moved to Iowa 42 years ago. Surviving are her husband, two sons, Raymond of Rockwell; Ira of Sheffield, and a daughter, Mrs. John Cable of Swaledale. A son, Danforth, died a month ago. Burial will be in Sheffield. 230 persons from their homes. Red Cross workers prepared to evacuate 500 families from the Ohio river lowlands near Evansville, Ind. Swollen streams threatened serious property damage in the southern section of the state. Reach Crisis Tuesday. A force o£ 1,750 men worked through the night reinforcing St. Francis river levees-in southeastern Missouri, preparing for the zero hour Tuesday. The St. Francis poured through a 200 foot crevasse in the levee at Moark, Ark., forcing scores of persons from their homes, blocking highways and threatening rail lines. At Paragould, Ark., 8,000 acres and 100 homes were Ilooded. Fears for the Pittsburgh industrial section subsided as rain ceased. Nevertheless, business houses raised bulwarks and rescue boats were ordered held in readiness. The Conemaugh river reached its crest in Johnstown, relieving anxiety for the "flood city." Rivers in southern Illinois continued to rise. Five breaks in the Kaskaskia river levee caused inundation of 100,000 acres in Fayette county. Naval reserves from Centralia assisted flood refugees. Bargains in New and Used ROPER and MAGIC CHEF of finding important clews in that area was fading. One of the most widely discussed clews--an automobile stolen in Everett Jan. 8 and abandoned there the day Charles' frozen body was found--was released by authorities to an insurance company. " Felthouse House to Be Made Rockwell Hospital ROCKWELL--The George H. Felthous residence has been sold to Miss Lucy Scholl who will take possession about March 1 and convert the same to hospital use, vacating the W. D. Lattimer house now used for this purpose. This new location will afford more ample quarters for the Rockwell hospital. Mrs. Fcllhous will retair a room nnd be afforded hospital Chinese Communists Demand War on Japan $135.00 Roper De Luxe Gas Range, large capacity, 6 top burners, 2 ovens 2 Astogril broilers (lor 201772) .. £141.50 Roper De Luxe Table-top Range.. $123.50 Roper De Luxe Table-fop Range. . $107.00 Magic Chef Table-fop R a n g e . . . $104.50 Magic Chef Table-fop R a n g e . . . $107.50 $123.50 5 94.50 S 79.50 $ 84.50 SIANFU, Shcnsi China, (/?)-- With 21 Province, Americans and 54 other foreigners evacuated to safety, communist army chieftains of this remote provincial capital Tuesday demanded war on price for ending Nanking govern"active, strong re- Japan as the their revolt. Should the ment refuse sistance against Japan," it was felt large hostilities would follow between the rebellious soldiery, supported by allied communist armies, and the central expeditionary force. The flight to safety Monday of the foreign population, it was said, removed any fear of international entanglements and might signal war between the strongly entrenched armies only 40.miles east of here. $ 99.75 Magic Chef Console Range $ 64.50 THE FOLLOWING USED RANGES Roper Gas Range (heat control) $ 17.50 Moore's Gas Range (heat control, full enamel) ? 25.00 Regent Gas Range (full enamel) $ 15.00 Vesta Gas Range $ -0.00 Danglar Gas Range $ 8,00 Universal Gas Range .$ 15.00 i Hurry! While They Last! PAYMENTS TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET anc P - G PEOPLES GAS AND RECTRIC 1 Y

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