The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 21, 1937 · Page 2
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January 21, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 21, 1937
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 21 · 1937 nnd finance' in this country for generations," O'Neal said. "For years and years," he continued, "the farmer had pinned his faith in cheaper credit, in reduced transportation rates, in increased opportunities for co-operative marketing--but sad experi- once proved to him that none of these, or all of these, held the answer to his proolem.- Needs Group Action. "Finally he proved by experi- erice that he only salvation lay in group action and partnership with the government in developing a program which would permit him to keep his own house in order. "The farmer never lias demanded more than his fair share of the national income, and it seems that because we always have been fair we have won the respect of othei groups to a degree that is most gratifying. "You know, as I know, that this nation has been fed largely at the expense of our soil fertility. I rnean that oveij a period of years prices for food received by the farmer have never paid the farmer enough to permit him to maintain his soil at .the high level of fertility it contained when the country was settled." "Went Blindly Ahead." He said the political leadership of the country for too long "went blindly ahead confident that industry could prosper indefinitely without adequate provision for agriculture," but that theory has been exploded now. "The farmer," O'Neal said, "now receives consideration in the coun- oils of our nation equal to that accorded any other group, aVid if trie farmers will present a united front through their organization they can secure the rights to which they are justly entitled, but which were denied them so long." Soil conservation will avail the country little, the president said unless, "we practice at the same time conservation of humanity on our soils. Need Land Owners. "I am convinced that this nation will never attain the fullness of its destiny if wo become a ration of tenant farmers. We'mus learn some way to offset the evi results that have come from mass production in manufacturing and he consequent concentration of lopulation in a few huge cities." He declared the nation-wide levelopmonls "have drained the ountry districts of wealth and people, sucked the lifeblood out if the back country to enrich the Iready overcrowded metropoli- an areas and to take from the ising generation in the country a air opportunity for education and or social and economic equality." O'Neal came direct to Des Moines from Washington, D. C., vhere, Iowa farm bureau leaders aid, "he has been working with ilher leaders on matters pertain- ng to national farm legislation." vhere it will lead in the differences between the administration and the supreme court. Leaders of both major parties lailed his speech as a noteworthy .tatement of ideals. All sides construed his stand as a notice of no compromise" and aggressive action. Key democrats expected to be called *to the 1 white house soon for conferences on such specific problems as wage and hour standards, crop control, slum clearance, farm tenancy and possibly a broad program for other economic readjustments. Study Business Control. ·Intentions were to go ahead as in the first administration, in the face of supreme court rulings if need be. The justice department and several non-governmental sources in touch with the white house were rushing studies of To Alkalize Acid Indigestion Away Fast People Everywhere Are Adopting This Remarkable "Phillips" Way The way to gain almost incredibly quibk relief, from slomach condition arising from overaciclity, is lo alkalize the stomach quickly with Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. You take either two teaspoons of the liquid Phillips' after meals; or two Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets. Almost instantly "acid indigestion" goes, gas from hyperacidity, "acid - headaches"--from over-indulgence in food or smoking --r anii nausea are relieved. You feel made over; forget you have a stomach. Try this Phillips' way if you have nny acid stomach upsets. Get either the liquid "Phillips" or the remarkable, new Phillips Milk of Magnesia Tahlels. Only '£{ for a big box o" tablets at drug stores. ALSO IN TABLET FORM: Each tiny-iableL /^^"^ 1» the equivalent (...Js^.*,! il » tcupoonful Vv:H=- ^ ot enmiine Phil- linn 1 Milk of PHILLIPS' MILK OF MAGNESIA ^eaders Not Sure Extent of F. R. Aim By EDWARD J. DUFFY WASHINGTON,, (fp)--President loosevelt's inaugural address lelt ongress wondering Thursday low much social legislation be attempted this session and business regulation. Concrete suggestions on social security and other national problems Ynay develop in a "little congress" of governors and other officials from all, states .which opened Thursday. Fitting in federal legislation on social security' and wages and hours. with state programs is one of the aims of the administration. Whether an issue over interpretation - of the constitution would reach a head before new business and farm legislation is enacted was among the many questions discussed in capttol offices. .Tests of Acts Seen. Decisions on the Wagner labor act and the social security act appear likely before tests of the prospective successors^, of NRA and AAA can reach ttfe' supreme court Mr. Roosevelt repeated Wednesday the contention made · in his opening message to congress that the constitution contains authority for his program. Should the supreme court hold otherwise, he las given only one broad intimation o£ his course, in the words: "Means must b'e found to adapt our legal forms and our judicial interpretation to the actual present national needs." Some' advisers believe he intends lo let the matter rest there, pending exploration of the alternatives on wage and hour, crop control, power policy and related questions --and on developments in the courts. Proceed With Tlans. Some of the more outspoken Roosevelt supporters, however, proceeded with plans for a conference in March on a constitutional amendment lo restrict the courts or enlarge federal powers. Senator Norris (Ind.-Ncbr.), heading tlie group, has proposed repeal of the laws giving supreme court justices and district justices life tenure. "They get out of touch with the people," he said. The situation aroused much interest at the capitol because of Mr. Roosevelt's repeated declarations that legislation of the last four years was only a start. He said; "We have begun to bring private autocratic powers into their proper subordination to the public's government," STRIKES END AS OTHERS START Several Thousand Go Back to Work; More Auto Plants Close. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Resumption of work by several thousand strikers, closing of additional plants in the automotive industry, and renewal of efforts by federal officials to settle the widespread General Motors strike were major developments Thursday in the nation's labor disputes. The number of employes made idle by the General Motors dispute increased to 135,000 as additional plants closed. The Buick plant closing at Flint, Mich., threw 10,000 out of work. Orders for closing the Fisher body plant at Baltimore, and the Chevrolet plant in the same city affected 2,400 workers. Demanding shorter hours, higher wages and other concessions, union mechanics struck today and picketed 13 large garages at Hacine, Wis. The union was affiliated with the United Automobile workers. To Resume Work. Settlement o£ a 23 day strike at the Bohn Aluminum company in Detroit paved the way for resumption of work next Monday by 500 employes. The agreement provided increased wages. The Lincoln-Zephyr, division of Ford Motors recalled to work employes who had been paid off because of a shortage of parts supplied by the Bohn firm. Six hundred workers prepared to resume work at the Somevsel Shoe company in Skowhcgan, Me. after strikers voted to- accept a proposal for a wage adjustment Feb. 1. 8 Week Strike Ends. , An eight week strike of textile workers at the Duffy Silk company in Buffalo ended when. 500 employes and the managemen reached an wages and strikers. agreement affecting re-employment o Edward F. McGrady, assistan secretary of labor, started negotiations to end the strike of 270 gab workers in Toledo, Ohio. Hopes were expressed for a ten tative accord between offshore ship-owners and the marine cook and stewards in the Pacific coas maritime strike, now in its 84U day. They resumed negotiations Thursday. AIR AND GROUND BATTLE? RAGE Neutrality Efforts Halted; " ; Spaniards Wage Fight ; on Two Fronts. By THE ASSOCIATED FKESS Air and ground battles brok' with new. violence on the Madri( and Malaga fronts of warring Spain Thursday. Neutrality efforts stood stocl still: But Italy and Germany wil inform Great Britain shortly, i was learned, that foreign financia aid and propaganda must be elim inated from Spain along with for eign volunteers. The league ot nations counci met at Geneva to discuss both th need of Germany for raw mater ials and Spanish government pro tests against alleged Italo-Germa violation ot its sovereignty. Fascist and socialist airplane fought a machine gun battle ove Madrid. Fascist insurgents slruc back at the socialist governmen ground forces for an almost-suc cessful attack on the "Hill of An gels" south of Madrid. Insurgent planes bombed south ern Malaga, on the sea, layin the groundwork for assault b storm. Socialist defenders of Ma! aga and reinforced insurgen armies resumed a battle close t nearby Marbella. From Valencia, the Spanish gov eminent announced the Spanis gold reserve was under guard i Spain. There have been repor the bullion had been shippe abroad. Ms the Time to ENTER OUR HOMECRAFT WOODWORKERS C O N T E S T VALUABLE PRIZES ' TO WINNERS Mason City Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Ma^on City, IOM'A (1210 Kilocycles) WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids and Waterloo, Iowa Central Standard Time GOO K i l o c y c l e s ) 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 3:00 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 0:15 Morning Concert 0:30 Devotional Service. All this week in charge o£ the Rev. J. Lee Lewis. 0:45 Organ Reveries 1:00 Skeigas North Iowa News · 1:10 World Book Woman 1:15 Sons of the Pioneers 1:30 This and That 2:00 Luncheon Dance Music 2:15 Mor-Gain Prog. Northwestern Distributing Co. 2:30 Globe-Gazette News 2:35 Mid Day Revue 2:45 Livestock Markets ; 2:55 Musical Moments 1:00 Globe-Gazette News 1:05 Mid Day Revue Continued 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway. Vance Music Co. 1:45 Luncheon Dance 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 The Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Home Folks Frolic 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 "New Records from Vance's 5:15 Dreamers 5:25 Globe-Gazette Want Ads 5:30 Rosario Bourdon's orchestra 5:50 The Way You, Look Tonight. Fink's Smart Ap- /parel and B. and B. Shoe Store 6:00 Peoples Gas and Electric Co. News 6:05 Harry Reset's Orchestra 6:15 Decker Bros. Sports Review 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 Currie-Van Ness News 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review o£ the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers · 7:45 Kay Kyser's Orchestra 8:00 Marshall and Swift News 8:05 Dance Time 8:20 Vocal Varieties. 8:30 Radio Night Club 8:01) Highway, Oil Co. News 3:05 Ferde Grofe's Orchestra 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 First National Bank News 10:05 Melodeers Quartet 10:15 Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 .Globe-Gazette News i 11:10 Sign Off - Friday, Jin. %% .5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming in the News if:Ui Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altar 7:111) Newstime 7 M U Green Gflblc Builders · 7:15 Coinmerciiil Program 7:30 MtiKivat Clock 7:55 Talk X:tiu Tim Brady and Hi.-; n m m d - U p 8:30 Frank Voclkcr. oryanlal 8:43 Interlude R:.iO Women in Hie News r!:55 Police Blotter JMIHI M o r n i n g Newscast 3:lh Scotly Views tlic News 9:30 Marriage Clinic 9:-l5 Magic Kitchen lll:(ill Lou Webb al t h e Organ 10:15 Music Memory tfl:4ri Edward MncHitph M : c n Commercial Program 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:35 Cedar Valtey Hillbillies 12:to Question RIati 12:20 Voice o£ Iowa 12:311 Markets 12:35 Ccttar Valley IlillbtJIics 1U:45 Joe Doakes 12:50 laws Cornhuskers--Aunt 'Fanny l : f i i Mother's Home Life 1:01* Alany Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:15 Musical Almanac, 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45 To be announced ·-.Mill Clnrk Dennis, tenor 2:15 The Freshrnnn 2:30 Newark Orchestra Il:tH To be annoimccc] 3:15 Heporlfir of Odd Facts 3:20 Tonic Tunes 3:311 S^ininy Kaye's Orchestra -1:tM Three Ranchcrns 4:15 SiriRing Lady 4:43 Happy Chappies ' ::(W Dream Ship 5:15 Cozy Corners 5:30 Radio's Blind Organist 5:4-1 Orphan Annie liiou Mile A MimUe Revue fi:15 The Stainless Show G;30 Dinner Dartcc Music fi:-l() Final Zdilion K~A5 Diamond City News *:flf Irene Rich 7:15 Sinpiii" Sam 7:30 Dcativ Valley Davs K:ii« Universal R h y t h m «:30 Twin Stars !l:00 \Vitch's Talc 9:30 Slvle Talk 9:35 World Varieties 9:4S Elza Schallcrt Review.* i u : i n » Dream Sona.-s ll:15 Newstime 1O;30 Howard Kramer 10:45 Freddv Martin n:nn Mai irnllclt 11:30 Leo Rnisinan WHO NBC Red Network Des Molnrs, Iowa Central Standard Tim« ][)'JO Kilocycle!) wcco Columbia Broadcasting System . Central Standard Tim* (Sifl. Kilocycles) Friday, .Ian, 2'J (i:*ui Musical Clock 6:15 Sterling Musical Clock b v :3U Farm News 6:^3 Northrup-KinR A l m a n a c of ihc Air 7:l!u Oshkosh Chare Gang 7:15 Hardware News 7:30 Younkcrs Musical Fashion N'olcs 8.-OH Kellogg's Ccne and Glenn 8:15 Ferris, Music.il Clock H:no' Ginsberg ^lusk-al Clock fl:45 Olson Musical CJock i J i f l f t Morning Melodies 9:l.i Betty Crocker 9:30 Betty nnd Bali fl:43 Today's Children. NBC Mt:ti) David Harmn, NBC 10:15 Backstage Wife, NBC UJ:3f) MonliceHo Party Line lfl:4rl The Voice of xpcrictice, NBC I l i i m Kitlv Kccne, Inc. 11:15 The* Story of Mary Martin, NBC 11:30 Nat'l Farm and Home Hour, NBC ·12:30 Luncheon Music 2:4! Jack SpraH News "Broadcast 1:LH Mother Randall's' Open House 1:15 Tills And Encores l:^n Market Report 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:fln Pepper Younp's Family, NBC 2:15 Ma Perkins, NBC 2:30 Vic' and Sade, NBC 2HS The O'Netlls, NBC ;t:llll Tea Time at Morrell's, NBC 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 Houseboat Hannah l*:iii State Farm Bureau Program 4:lfi Edward Davfes, -Singer. NBC 4:M Ttie Randall Sisters, NBC 4:45 The SonglcHows 4:.iS Betsy Ross Bulletin "nflit Tonic Tunes 1 ;:ir. Swift Jr. Nurse Corps | 5:3fl .Tack Armstrong, the All-American ! Boy i 5:45 Sunset Corners Doric j fi;iin A inns 'n 1 Andy, NBC ! fills Uncle Ezra's Radio Station, NBC j fi:30 Pcjin News Reporter i (i:4D Snorts News R:^ Tony Cabooch 7:(K1 Cities Service Concert. N H C 'A-.{\(\ WHO String Symphony 8:30 True Storv Court of Human Relations, NBC «:fliT First Nighter. NBC Ji:ar .lock Randolph and His Music S:45 exploring America With Carvelh Wells Itaflfl 'Musical Headlines 10:iri Phillips News Reporter 10:30 The Mansion pF Dreams iO;.!!) Sans of the Pioneers lfi:nf Rainbow Room Orchestra. NI5C 11:00 Uainbovv Grill Orchestra. NBC I t t f O Trianon Ballroom Orchestra. NBC F r i d a y , 6:15 Time signals 6:45 To be announced ^:ou Air almanac 7:15 Junior Broadcasters club 1:^0 Musical chimes R:LiU Allen Preacoll 8:45 Gene and GJenn !);uo Betty and Bob 9:la Modern Cinderella 9:30 Betty Crocker ' 3:43 John K. Watklns 1(1:1)0 Magazine of the air \U:'M Big Sister tU:-55 Dr. Allan Ray Dnfoc I I'M} The Gumps 11:15 Between the BookcndsX 11:30 Kilty Kcene * U:45 Ma Perkins 1M:00 Five Star Revue \'i:lf One Girl in a M i l l i o n 12:110 Hope Alden's Romance 12:43 Aunt Jenny 1:00 Kathryn Cravens 1:15 School of the n i r 1:45 Myrt and Marge :i:OD Markets: police 2:JS News; stocks 2:30 Fed. of Women's clubs 2:45 Art I n s t i t u t e 3:00 Ladies First 3:30 Musical 3:45 Salvation Army band 4:0(1 Al Trace 4:l.i Children's Corner 4:3*1 Schedule; livestock -1:^5 Wilderness Road .Vint Junior Nurse corps 5:15 Front PaRC Parade 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:-lj Renfrew of the Mounicd^- *l;flil Herbert Foote's ensemble R:1S Popeyc the Sailor fi;30 Ray Hcatherton fi:45 Koake Carter 7;ilo Broadwav Varieties 7:30 Hal Kemp x:0fi Hollywood Hotel !cni Philadelphia orchestra fliufi To he Einnounccd EMS Rubinorr, Jack A r t h u r Hi toil Mortimer Goocii 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Rollie Johnson; report* 10:45 Cec Hurst 1 l : l l f Leonard Keller 11:3(1 Benny MeroH 11:43 Red Nichols BURNS FATAL TO MOTHER, CHILD Blast of Can of Kerosene Sets Home on Fire "at Ottumwa. . OTTUMWA, WJ--Mrs. Hoilis Albertson, 19, and her six months old daughter, Barbara Jean, died in an Ottumwa hospital late Wednesday of burns suffered when the explosion of a can of kerosene set their three room home on fire. The pair was alone in the house at the time, and the young mother was overcome in a desperate attempt to save her baby, witnesses said. Mrs. Albertson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Weedcn Dickerson, and neighbors pulled them from the burning bedroom through a window. The woman's husband is an Ottumwa coal miner. Ruth Gordon's turn as a substitute for Helen Hayes in "Bambi" last week may get her an airs how of her own. Several agencies are interested. Radio News of Mattson Kidnaping Suspect Seized at Fort Dodge Freed FORT DODGE, )--A -man picked up by Fort Dodge police and held for investigation because of his resemblance to the Charles Mattson kidnaper, was released from custody Wednesday upon authorization of J. L. Flood of the Omaha branch of the federal bureau of investigation -after a fingerprint check at Washington. The man who gave his name as Fred Williams and said he was from Seattle refused o answer questioning about his family of his whereabouts a£ the time of the kidnaping. Nothing to Buy No Obligation FREE GIFT TO EACH ENTRANT Come in Far Entry Blanks and Full Details Anyone Can Enter . NOTE-We are distributors for DELTA POWER TOOLS, prices. You save by buyinj* from us. Factory van HESS Work to Clear Line After Derailment C E N T E R V I L L E , (if)--Two wreckers and their crews worked Thursday to clear the main line of the Hock .Island near Seymour, where .16 cars of an eastbound through freight were derailed late Wednesday afternoon. No one was injured. The derailment occurred at Kniffin, R blind siding. Traffic was expected to proceed past the point late Thursday. Meanwhile, trains were rerouted. 13 Seattle''Shanty Town" Residents Are Quizzed m Kidnaping SEATTLE, (.f)--The hunt for Charles Mattson's kidnaper-killer turned to questioning here Thursday of 13 "shanty town" residents, rounded up in a police drive against itinerants. M a n y ' were found possessing firearms. The 13 were held in jail over- ight, fingerprinted and the prints urned over to federal agents. At Beverly Hills, Cal., a man vas held, identified by Detective ..ieut. C. H. Anderson as Oliver B. 3'Neil, J2 year old prizefighter of Chicago. Anderson said federal igents working on the Mattson :ase had questioned O'Neil and had :ent his fingerprints to Washing- on. Presumably officers had prints of the kidnaper, who seized 10 year old Charles in his Tacoma lome Dec. 27, killed the boy and dumped his beaten body in the snow near Everett, but a prison official questioned the presump- ion. Police Hunt .Autoist Who Cut Pump Hose OTTUMWA, (/P)--Ottumwa police Thursday sought'the motorist who drove into a gasoline station here early in the morning, cut the pump hose and pumped out about 40 gallons of gasoline. TACTFUL . The Madrid government still seems lo have a sense of humor in the face of trouble. Officials have appealed to the league of nations to intervene in the Spanish dispute because of "threatened war.'' Battle Creek Enquirer-News. Association Reports Gain. DES MOINES, (/P)--A. N. Hogpen, manager of the DCS Moines Co-Operative Dniry Marketing association composed of Polk anc nearby counties, reported n business gain $f more than $250,000 last year over 1035. After the three month stay in i Chicago, Freeman Gosdcn and' Charles Correll, whom the world knows as Amos 'n' Andy, have left for the sunny slopes of California. They will spend several months at Palm Springs, during which time they will broadcast from the El Mirador hotel, Mondays through Fridays over WHO at 6 o'clock. If the comedians decide to con- tinue'their Friday night minstrel shows, they will journey to the NBC Hollywood studios each week for that purpose. Before returning to Chicago, where the pair rhaintan their offices and permanent homes, Amos 'n' Andy will visit Beverly Hills and midwest cities. Bill Hay, veteran Amos 'n' Anfly announcer, and Elinor Harriott, who has appeared as Ruby, will join the comedians on the coast. · "I Was a Jealous Wife," the story of a woman's unreasonable jealousy that ruined a younj? married couple's life, will be dramatized during the Court of Human Relations Program, Friday nighl at 8:30 o'clock over \VIIO. Peggy Allcnby and Hanley Slafford will head the cast. _ ^ « c * "Last Curtain," an original play by Gunard Hicrtstedt, will be the First Nighter presentation Friday at 9 p. m. over 1VHO. The story concerns two "song and dance" men who live only for the time when their entertainment value will raise them to the big circuits. Their ambitions are interrupted by the World war nnd finally, by a fire in the theater in which they are playing. But their final booking takes them into the "big time." Don Ameche plays the younger of the two with Cliff Soiibler, character actor, in the role of the older. Barbara Luddy will support Ameche as leading lady. ! a * * The Revelers will offer a medley of ccnvboy tunes Friday night al 7 p. m. over WHO; Jessica Drasonetle, soprano slar, will sine Coward's "I'll Follow Uly Secret Heart." "L'Etc" by C h a m i n a d c a n d Dvorak's "Songs My Mother Tauffhl Me." Robert Simmons, tenor, will offer Ball's "Mother Ma- chrce" and Rosario Bourdon will direct the orchestra in the overture to Von Flotow's "Martha" tp; open the program. FrimlV- 1 "Katinka" and ' Romberg's "When I Grow Too Old to Dream" will ba ensemble numbers. J u d d H a s B V o t e i Margin .in Contest in Clinton County CLINTON, Iff)--With completion ot the recount of the twelfth precinct of 37 in Clinton county, Thursday, State Representative W. N. Judd, republican, regained five of the 31 votes lost to Milton Peaco, democratic contest, in the previously recounted precincts. His lead stood at 13 as compared with eight when the first 11 precincts had been recounted and 39 on the face of the official returns. Peaco, a candidate for re-election, is contesting the election of both Judd and State Representative Harry Bulow, repubJ lican, whose \majority, however, has not been affected by the recount. · · Flat 20 Per Cent Pay Boost Goal of Rail Brotherhoods CHICAGO, {/?)--A flat 20 pel- cent wage increase for some 300,)00 union railroad workers was lie goal Thursday of five railroad brotherhoods. Members of a joint committee eprcsenting tho f i v e unions agreed Wednesday night to present demands for the pay hike. The decision ended n week-long deadlock. The increase, said B. L. Robertson, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Engineers, would mean an additional $116,500,000 annually in the pay envelopes of members of the five brotherhoods- Robertson said no date was set for presenting the demand. · Blame Tax Assessor . for Spreading Flu DES MOINES, (/P)--A physician here received a new kind ot complaint against a tax assessor. Every home for two blocks on one street had a case of influenza. We think the (a.x assessor gave it to us," a woman in the neighborhood told the physician. "He came here coughing and sneezing several days ago and now everybody on the street has the flu." HERB PLAiHBECK WHO'S farm editor, recent addition to the Central Broadcasting company's news staff, conducts a daily farm news broadcast at 6:30 a. m.,,presents market reports at 1:30 p. m., and directs ten s p e c i a l agricultural programs broadcast over WHO from time to time. Plambeck came to DCS Moines from Davenport, where hn was farm editor of the Davenport Democrat. He has had considerable practical farm experience, was county 4-H leader and assistant county agent in Scott and Boonc counties. He received his training at Iowa Slate college where 1 he was a member of the varsity debating team. Officers Stage Hunt for 3 Bandit-Killers PECK, Mich., (/P)--State police and ca.unty officers searched eastern Michigan Thursday for three masked bandits who escaped with SIS,000 in cash and securities after killing Charles R. Lord, 51 year old auctioneer and cattle buyer, and binding his wife with stout twine. TO GET YOUR NAME ADDRESS a n d - N U M B E R in the NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY · If you . are going to move or vranl a telephone installed, please notify our busi- . ness o f f i c e at Phil Lord is not only master-of- ceremonies on the "we, the people' T show, but also director, script-writer and occasional composer of special background music. Gels Marriairc Annulment. SIOUX CITY, OT -- Richardo Gomez, who testified that he-was married 26 years ago and that his wife left him in 1912 and never returned, was granted a marriage annulment in district court here. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING By the Associated Press Senate: In recess. LaFollette committee resumes inquiry into violations of civil liberties in labor disputes. / House: Considers extension of the Reconstruction Finance corporation until June 30, 1939. Ways and means committee begins hearings on extension of president's authority to negotiate reciprocal trade agreements. Civil service committee considers extending civil service to all postmasters. WHEN IT'S A MATTER OF GOOD TASTE SWEET CREAM BUTTER Friday and Saturday Mason Real Pigskin All-Wool WHITE BROADCLOTH SHIRTS Men's Come in and see how much quality your dollar will buy. . Q U A L I T Y · S E R V I C E · J A T H F A C T t O N A7 N U M B E R S E V E N S O U T H F E D E R A L :^^

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