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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 9 1936 ELEVEN III IETY NEWS Doctor Praises Deprivation of Lenten Season By UAUKY C. MifEItS, VH. D. Child Training Authority. For various religious groups Lent signifies a-period for special self-denials. During this time certain of the faithful adherents to the Catholic faith, resolve to forbid themselves certain foods, luxuries and other enjoyments. For most, the choice of the particular self-sacrifice is an individual matter. When such self denials are by groups, especially if the persons concerned come in constant social contact, the discipline is not so difficult, as a rule, as when each person must prove himself noticeably queer among his associates. Yet the more the struggle the greater the victory must be. Spiritual Value. I am not arguing for observance of Lent. Indeed, I am not myself a Lent observer, not having been "brought up in that particular way of doing. Nor is it any of my business whai others do. Nevertheless, as an onlooker, I am sure I see character and spiritual values to those who, of their own accord, choose to make self-denials during Lent; who, indeed, make self-denials at any time for a principle about which they have convictions. What we need is more people with convictions. Always I, a Protestant have admired, and tried to lead my children to admire, my devout Catholic friends who don't eat meat on Friday, and my Jewish friends who don't eat pork at any time. Takes Moral Courage. You and I know very well that it often takes moral courage for many a person who so varies from the crowd. After all, I doubt whether greatest moral and spiritual values can be had without self-sacrifice of some sort, though the particular kind of self-sacrifice may rightly be very different for different individuals. I suppose. I shall never forget a statement I once heard from Professor Ross of Wisconsin university, that the one outstanding element common to all great religions of the Night Cough /lBtf\4 Â» li)i * - Â» . - - ; _ l - i I t_ Quickly checked without "dosing." WICKS W VAPORUB iDull Headaches Gone, : Simple Remedy Does It Headaches caused by constipation are gone after one dose of Adlerika. This cleans poisons out of BOTH upper and lower bowels. Ends bad sleep, nervousness. Huxtable Drug Co. world is self-sacrifice, giving up something now for greater satisfactions later. Therefore, I wish we parents who do not make such self-abnegations as those by certain religious groups during Lent, might help our children learn to respect and admire those persons who do. I wish, moreover, that those parents who profess to adhere to these more or less standardized types of self-denials and desire their children to do so, would first by good example and then by persuasive precepts, win their children to want to do so, too. leading these children to gain satisfaction from doing so. Such procedure should further family comradeship and family unity, addition to character and spiritual growth to all concerned. H E L P I N G T H E H O M E M A K E R BITS ABOUT 'EM Miss Betty Lou Marston. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Marston, 424- Sixth street northwest, and Miss Margaret Patton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Patton, 328 Carolina avenue southeast, left Sunday night for Cedar Falls to resume their studies at Iowa State Teachers college after spending their mid-term vacation here. * * * Miss Louise Kern, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Kern, Jr., 29 Vermont avenue southeast, left Sunday for Des Moines where she will be joined by her sister, Margaret. They plan to return home together at the end of the week. Â· * * * Miss Ruth Sanders, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Sanders, 327 Maryland avenue southeast, Miss Catherine Stoltz, daughter of Mrs. E. L. Stoltz, 84 Linden drive, and Miss Lois Hanson daughter of Mr. and Mrs.-J. G. Hanson. 510 Ninth street southeast, planned to leave Monday for Cedar Falls where they are students at Iowa State Teachers college. They have been spending the mid-term vacation with their parents. :[t a i- Mrs. W. V. Shipley will return to !ier home in Ames Tuesday following a brief visit in the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lester E. Armstrong, 37 River Heights drive. TENTH DISTRICT NURSES AT MEEING Tenth district nurses met Saturday afternoon at the administration building and following the business session, Mrs, Mabel Quintard, Red ~?ros9 secretary, spoke on the disaster relief in the Missouri valley floods, here were 25 present. T. J. CLUB MEETS AT OGLESBY HOME J. J. club was' entertained at the lome of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Oglesby, 633 East State street, Saturday evening. Bridge was played with high score prize going to J. D. McKee I familyTM and' and low to Mrs. McKee. The next -- Â· Â· Â· meeting will be March 14 with Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Mallo. By MRS. MAHY MORTON Menu Hint Potato and Cheese Puff Apple and Celery Salad Creamed or Buttered Cabbage Banana Betty Coffee Another menu for the mcatle? meal. And besides furnishing th main dish for a Lenten dinner o luncheon, it uses up the leftovc mashed potatoes. Today's Recipes. Potato and Cheese Puff--Fou cups leftover seasoned mashed pi tatoes, two beaten eggs, one-fourt teaspoon salt, one-fourth teaspoo paprika, one and one-half cups grat ed cheese, one-half cup milk, one half cup soft bread crumbs, tw teaspoons melted shortening. Ad the eggs, seasoning and cheese t the potatoes. Mix well, then add th milk and turn into a greased bak ing dish. Combine the crumbs an butter and sprinkle on top of th potatoes. Bake in a moderate ovc for about 45 minutes. Banana Betty--Four bananas, on and one-half cups rice krispie crumbs, three-fourths cup brow sugar, milk, one-fourth cup outlet orange or lemon juice, one-half cu rice krispies. Alternate layers o sliced bananas with crumbs. On to of each layer of bananas sprinkl brown sugar. Dot with butter an few drops of orange or lemon juice Sprinkle whole rice krispies over th top layer. Add enough milk to hal fill the pudding dish. Cover an bake for about 20 to 30 minutes a 350 degrees F. Uncover last minutes to brown the top. Serv hot. Serves six. Safeguarding the Family. Every bottle in the family medi cine chest should be clearly labeled Maids should be warned never t ;et out a pill or close of liquid medi cine in the dark, to give to any one Often, people think they know s well the position of the bottle or pi box they want that they do no realize the risk they are runnin u All poisons and dangerous medicine should be kept so high on th shelves that children cannot reac them. Why a Budget? The development of a plan fo spending the family income to bes advantage means not only bette household management, but a. mar gin with which to obtain worthwhil things, and money for labor-saving devices which help the homemake to gain time for the children, fo self-improvement, or for commun ity activities. There is no such thing as a standard household bur get. Each. family must make it own. It is necessary to get th whole family interested. The probable income for the yea. must be estimated. The next step s to list all the known needs of th Cleaning That Wins New Friends Every Day When a man or woman finds a dry cleaner who cleans exactly according to their specifications, charges no more than ordinary cleaning, and offers courteous, prompt and efficient service they have found q real guide to their dry cleaning needs. PHONE 788-789 This total must be compared will the estimated income, and if neces sary, pruned until it is evident that all expenditures can be taken care of by the money that will be re ceived. Luncheon Dish. Two cups crumbled breadcrumbs one cup scalded milk, one cup of minced cooked ham, two beaten eggs, two tablespoons melted butter, salt, pepper. Mix ingredients in order given. Drop by spoonful on to a hot greased griddle and brown on both sides. Mascia Club Plans for Annual Picnic Mascia club held its regular meeting Sunday afternoon at St. John's Episcopal parish hall with Palmer Lee of Kensett acting as presiding officer. The club has started to formulate plans for its annual picnic which will probably lie held at Clear Lake on Sunday July 26. Mr. Lee appointed Mrs. Barnd of Forest City as chairman and Mrs. H. P. Meyer of Leland, Mr. Barnd, Arthur Wagner and Wade Moore to assist her with the picnic duties. The next meeting will be held here on Sunday. April 19, with Mr. and Mrs. Herman to act as hosts. After the business meeting Mr. and Mrs Edwin Johnson took charge of the entertainment of the club. Bunco was played with Palmer Lee winning and a guessing contest in which Mr. Barnd guessed Help Kidneys Don't Take Drastic Drugs Your kidneys contain 9 million t i n y tubes or inters which may be endangered by neglect or drastic, irritating drugs. Be c a r u f u l . I f f u n c t i o n a l Kidney or Blade! ei- diF'mters mafco you s u f f e r from G e t t i n g ij p Nichts, Nervousrifiss, LOPP of Pep. Let: Pains. Riien- m a t i i r Pain?. Dizziness. Circles Under Kycs, Neuralgia. A c i d i t y . Burninc, Smart i n c ur Itclilnc. yon don't need t t Â» t a k e chan::$. AM 'lr;jpRi,=t.-; n*\v have i h r most modern ;td- vanccd t r e a t m e n t mr ihr.^f troiiMip--a TX-o uÂ»r pt-fprriptton called cyst ex iSis.s-Tcx. Works f a s t -- safe and ,mrr. In -ts hour* jt must brine ne-.v r j t u l H y and is z u a r n n t e e d to make yon frel years younger in one week o!- money back on r e t u r n of e m p t y package. Cystex costs only 3c a dose at. drupcists and the guarantee protects you. 099999998009990903999009: EXPERT Watch and Jewelry Repairing Prornpf Service -- Low Prices All Work Guaranteed. M U R R A Y JEWELRY CO. Foresters' Bldg. nearest to correct took the rest of the afternoon. At the close, the hosts sen'ed refreshments which carried the color scheme in honor of St. Patrick. The other out-of-town people were H. Meyer of Leland. and Anna SUcb of Manly, making a total attendance of 17. MASON CITY FAIH LICENSED TO WED Ray Edwards, 28, and Ruth Brown, | 32, have been licensed to marry. INJURED'WHILE CROSSING STREET Waterloo Man Hit by Auto When He Slips On Pavement. Henry Mehl. Waterloo, was run over by an automobile driven by F. E. Schmidt, 696 Thirteenth street southeast, when Mr. MchI .slipped on ice while crossing the street at ]13 South Federal avenue about 3:45 o'clock Sunday morning;. He was crossing the street with his wife, who slipped and apparently pulled him off his feet so that hj fell in line with the oncoming cnr, Mr. Mchl was taken to the Park hospital by a police officer but was later dismissed when it was found he was not seriously injured. A car driven by Ralph Bowman, West Haven, was struck by a passing car when Mr. Bowman stopped his car at Eighth street and South Federal avenue on account of a truck registered to Earl Statzer, (545 Polk avenue southwest, which was stopped in the middle of the street. The driver of the passing car did not see the truck, according to the police report. The accident occurred about 7:45 o'clock Saturday night. Ruby Emmerson, Charles City, received a cut over the left eye when the car in which she was riding with Victor Kollman, Charles City, collided with a parked trailer with no lights, a short distance cast of the second turn on highway 18 east of Mason City about S:15 o'clock. Saturday night. Mr. Kollman was driving west at the time of the accident. Three stitches were taken to close the cut. A car driven by Otto Fitting. Minneapolis, collided with a car driven by Roscoe D. Paul, 135 Twenty- fourth street southwest, at First street and South Federal avenue about 9 o'clock Saturday evening. Charles Magill Dies From Heart Disease Charles Magill. 70, died at the home of Ben'Brasser, 1444 North Federal avenue, Sunday morning of heart disease. He had been rooming at the home of Mr. Brasser and was a cooper or barrel maker in the employ of a Chicago firm with the scene of his activities at the Jacoh- E. Decker plant. Mr. Magill was born Feb. 10, 1866 in Iowa. Surviving are two sons at St. Paul. The body was taken by the Meyer funeral home to St. Paul for services and burial. Mr. Magill had resided in Mason City about 10 years. AT THE HOSPITALS Mrs. Belle Vermilya, 21 Jefferson avenue southwest, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. The Rev. H. O. Urness, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. Roll E. Nesbit, Garner, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. George Freeman, Cylinder, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for exair.ination. Thomas Higley, Manly, was dismissed from tiie Mercy hospital Sunday following a minor operation. Ellis Foster, Clear Lake, was admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for examination." Clarence Rivednl. 325 Tenth street northwest, was admitted to :hc Mercy hospital Saturday for treatment. Mrs. Harriet Hopkins, Clear Lake, vas admitted to the Park hospital Sunday for treatment. A son weighing S pounds, 6 r ;i ounces was born to Mr. a.nd Mrs. Victor Purington, 915 Eighth street northeast, Sunday at the Mercy hospital. LeRoy Strand, Plymouth, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Burton Benner, Central heights, was dismissed from the Mercy hos- iita! Sunday following a minor op- ration. Ben Tatman, 518 Fourth street northeast, was dismissed from the 3 ark hospital Saturday following reatment. Miss lona Belle Kirby. 1626 Pcnn- ylvania avenue southeast, was dis- nissed from the Mercy hospital iuuday following 1 a ma jor opera- ion. M.rs, .1. M. Rosy and i n f j t n f , son, 22 Madison a v e n u e northwest, c i e dismissed from the Pork hos- ital Sunday. Miss Margaret Jacobs. 201 Sixth trect southeast, was dismissed rorr. the Mercy hospital Sunday ollowing a major operation. Mrs. H. R. Morgan, Britt, was ismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Master Keith Plath, route 4, was dmitted to the Mercy hospital Sun- ay following a major operation. Frank Katka, route 4, was dis- issed from the Mercy hospital londay following treatment. Mrs. Wilbur Smith. Rockford, was dmitted to the Mercy hospital Sun- ay for a major operation. Frank C. Goodman. 1205 South 'cdrral avenue, was dismissed from \r Merry hospital Monday follow- ng treatment. Expect Trial of Mrs. Brewer's Charges to Begin as Scheduled Harry Garrctt, assistant attorney general, arrived in Mason City Monday from the state office in DCS Moines to confer with Mrs. Helen S. Brewer concerning the disbarment proceedings which she has instituted against Garficld E. Brecsc, local attorney. Trial of the action, originally scheduled for March 2 but continued until March 10, was expected to begin Tuesday morning. Mrs. Brewer, who came here from Minneapolis with her husband. Don, will be represented by Mr. Garrett and either Co'unty Attorney F. B. Shaffer or Assistant County Attorney Hines Mount. It is possible, however, that a Minneapolis lawyer may also be brought into the ca.sc on her side. The firm of Scnneff, Bliss and Senncff will defend Mr. Brccse. FUNERAL HELD FORM.G.WIMMER Carlson Delivers Sermon Paying Tribute to Mason City an. Funeral services for Milton G. Wimmer, 44, central west supervisor of the Iowa Hardware Mutual Insurance company, who died at a Mason City hospital Wednesday, were held at the Congregational church Saturday afternoon, with the Rev. Alexander S. Carlson in charge of services. In his tribute to Mr. Wimmer. Mr. Carlson referred to the words of Frederick W. Faber, one of the greatest hymn writers of the Christian church. "And by Thy grace a sudden death neefl not be unprepared." "If there is any dcur.inant thought that holds sway over all the rest, it is that of consternation," said Mr. Carlson in his sermon. "Why should this man, in the prime of his life, just in the beginning of his 'fiery forties,' be so suddenly taken? This is the underlying reason for grief. Not Unprepared. "No one, save God, knows the an- cwer 'why?' But let us listen to the insight of the singer of yesterday: 'And by Thy grace a sudden death need not be unprepared.' In this day of heavy toll of accidents on the highway, it is more true than ever before that 'while in the midst of life we are in the presence of death.' We never know what moment shall be our last. If we could live to a comfortable old age, living our alot- ted Biblical three-score years and ten, or if by reason of strength we reached four-score years, we might have time to make all the necessary preparations. But for the greatest number, by far, death finds them with plans incomplete, hopes unrealized, and inner conflicts still unsettled." Mr. Carlson said that wordly preparations, membership in a church, or the correctness of beliefs or sacraments do not prepare one for death. Not Mere Convention. "Preparation for sudden death is something more thoroughgoing and personal than the observance of mere convention. He is prepared to die whose life has been always responsive to the will of God, who has daily sought to translate credai statement and faith into concrete practice." Mrs. Earl Ehlers presided at the organ. Honorary pallbearers were John C. Shipley, Roy Austin, Harry Page. Dr. L. R. Woodward, J. W. Beck and Ray Clough. Active pallbearers were Frank Lovell, Howard Knesel, Hugh Shepard, J. B. Cabanis, Dr. S. A. O'Brien and Remley Glass. Ushers at the church were Leo Sweesy. Peter Woodxvard, Howard Remley, Edward Sipple and C. 0. lohnson. The reception committee at the church was Roe Thompson and Lloyd Tail. Mrs. Harvey Bryant, Mrs. J. C. Stoddard. Mrs. John Shipley and | Mrs. J. B. Caba.nis were in charge I of flowers. | Burial was a t Elmwood cemetery. DEFENSE MOTION POSTPONES TRIAL OF ONTJES CASE MacNider Attorneys Asking Transfer of Lawsuit to Equity Court. A defense motion, introduced at the opening of court Monday morning, asking transfer of the cast from law to equity court postpone actual trial of the $2,300,000 suit brought against Hanford MacNider and Mrs. May H, McNider, as trustees of the Charles H. McNider estate, by F. A. Ontjes, local attorney, iii behalf of himself and 60 other similarly situated stockholders in Ihc Northwestern States Portland Cement company. A. A. McLaughlin, Des Moines attorney, and Earl Smith of the local law firm of Smith and Fccncy presented and argued the motion for the defendants, citing the law that claims against estates must be filed within one year of the death of the decedent. The only qualification of this allows claims to be filed after the one year period only when peculiar circumstances exist which have prevented the claim from being filed in due time. Dennis Kcllehcr, Fort Dodge, made the reply to the motion for the plaintiffs. 'No dispute exists regarding- the fact that plaintiffs' claim was filed subsequent to the end of the one year period following Mr. McNider's death. Mr. Kelleher stated, but circumstances did exist which justified the tardy filing of the claim, he contended. Besides Attorneys Ontjes and Kelleher, Wesley Henke, Charles City, and Ben Hunter, Los Angeles, are appearing for the plaintiffs. Mr. Hunter previously aided Mr. Ontjes in the case and took deposition testimony from witnesses in California. The jury panel, from which the 12 who will hear the case if and when it comes to trial during this term of court, was excluded from the courtroom by Judge T. A. Beardmorc during the arguments on the motion. HAT MACHINE AT IDEAL LAUNDRY Sun and Weather Discolorations Removed by Process. The Ideal American laundry, 30 First street southwest, has just installed a factory finish hat re- builder. This machine, according to W. J. Holahan of the local concern, makes soiled, out-of-shape hats look and wear like new. Each hat is scientifically cleaned by the Zone process and then put through each step in rebuilding that is used in the original hat factory, it was pointed out. "The sun and weather discolorations are removed," Mr. Holahan said. All the million hairs in the hat felt are combed and brushed and laid in exact position and ironed to stay by electricity. The hat then goes through the factory luhring process of heat and pressure, which brings the natural animal oils to the surface, thus restoring it to its original silky factory finish. The brim is carefully shaped on the most modern flanging blocks and automatically baked and molded to give it snap and to hold its shape. Air curing makes the hat punk dry, so it holds up under all weather conditions." The Ideal American laundry has invited the people of this community to stop at the plant where they may see this new equipment in operation. rive Fined on Charges of Intoxication Here Tom Lynch, city, was fined S25 and costs Monday by Police Judge Morris Laird on a charge of intoxi- ation. Jerry Brandenburg, tvan- ient, Clotus Barry, transient, Henry iron, 161S Pennsylvania avenue lortheast, and Elmo Schmoll. tran- ient farm, were each fined $10 and osts on charges of intoxication, Mrs. F. E. Schmidt. 696 Thir- centh street southeast, forfeited a S25 bond posted when arrested at a local hotel early Sunday morning on a charge of intoxication. Lylc W. .Sloan, 153."! .lel'fcrson a,vemie northeast, forfeited a S10 bond posted when arrested on a charge of disorderly conduct at l!i.:. Second street southwest Sunday morning. Fort Dodge Boy, 14, Fatally Hurt When He Falls Out of Truck F O R T DODGE, m~- RicKard Howard, 14, was fatally injured Monday morning while on his wav to school when he fell out of a truck in which he was ridim with several companions. He struck on the top of his head, suffering a fractured skull and broken neck. He died shortly a f t e r reaching the hospital ASK FUNDS FOR FEDERAL ROADS Joinl Bill Would Authorize Spending $236,500,000 During 1938. WASHINGTON, ;i) -- congress was asked Monday to put the government in the road building business on a bigger scale than ever before by adding funds for grade crossing' elimination, feeder roads and national parkways to the regular federal aid system. The proposal was embodied in a bill introduced jointly by Senator Hayden (D.-Ariz.) and Representative Cartwright (D.-Okla.) authorizing expenditure of 5236,500.000 in 1938 and an cqna'. sum in 19".!). Similar a n n u a l appropriations would be c.xpcctc'i to follow in succeeding years ns Ihc n:i.i.ion's .1,000.000 miles of roads were developed in order of economic importance. The stales, ns now. would be required to mslch federal contributions only on the regular federal aid highway system. Native of Iowa BUKLl.NtiTON. W--Wurd.cn Iteilley, above, killed in a prison break at Siwux Fulls lust week, \vas a native of Burlington and spent his boyhood days here. He was ;i sou of Mike Ucil- ley, veteran Burlington railroad ivorker. and a brother of Mrs. Belle Tuylor, former Burlington school instructor. SNOWPLOIKS ARE STILL AT WORK Zack Tells Rotary "Prize Blockade" Was South of Mason City. What Iowa's worst winter in 116 years meant to the state highway commission in its efforts to keep primary roads open to traffic was explained by Raymond Zack, district highway commission engineer, in an address Monday noon to the Rotary club in Hotel Hanford. And the snowplows are still working, Mr. Zack said, widening roads through the big drifts. Mr. Zack. who explained the setup of the district organization, with its means of communication to various points and maintaining of maps with the latest road information on them and filing of complaints, told many interesting sidelights in connection with the battle to keep the highways open. With railroads blockaded, it was particularly difficult to get repairs for damaged equipment. Man Motorists Marooned. "The prize blockade," Mr.' Zack stated, "was just south of Mason City- after the last blizzard. The storm came suddenly and 40 to SO cars were marooned on this stretch. All we could do was to dig through until we reached a car, call a wrecker and get it out of the way. and then proceed. We had to keep out persons who wanted to see the plows at work." Mr. Zack stated that toward the latter part of the winter, calls informing the highway commission of serious cases of sickness and imminent births began to be a sort of racket. After the highway plows had opened 'up a road, reports of the need for opening the road were found sometimes to have been considerably exaggerated. Farmers Housed Many. "I had never quite realized the volume of traffic rolling in and out of Mason City until the highways became blocked and the motorists piled up. The storm made strange bedfellows, as nearly every farmhouse along the main highways became places of refuge for motorists." Mr. Zack told of one farmhouse where a party of 5 or 6 stayed several days, eating a total of 41 meals, and then only giving the farmer $2. Some of the gravel roads will be ir. pretty bad shape this spring, j Mr. Zack stated. He mentioned that of the many calls received by the highway commission office, not 65 PROJECTS IN IOWA APPROVED Several Jobs in North Iowa Included in List Made by PWA. WASHINGTON, Ll'i--The public works administration told the senate Monday it had approved 65 Iowa projects which would cost 56,778,596 for which no allocations have been made because of lack of funds. At the same time. PWA said 190 other Iowa applications were pending for projects which would cost an estimated S12,732.450. The material was furnished in response to a senate request for information as to projects which had not received funds. The projects approved hut hold up by lack of funds included applications for funds for a hospital project at Iowa City, three L.inn county highway projects, a. storm sewer, paving and disposal plant projects at Davenport, water mains at Cedar Rapids and street improvement projects at Des Moines. The approved projects for which no allocations have been made, showing their location, type, loan, and grant requested and estimated cost included: Northxvood--Highway, grant $22,50, estimated cost $00.000. Wesley- Water tank, loan SI.000, grant ,|3,272, estimated cost 57,272. Oelwein --Waterworks improvement, grant S21.150, estimated cost $47.000. Decorah -- Community building 1 , grant S32.850, estimated cost, $SO,000. Oxford--Gymnasium, loan $10,000, grant .fS.181, estimated cost $18,181. Decorah--Swimming pool, grant $16,200, estimated cost $36,000. Britt--Waterworks, loan $15,000, grant $12,272, estimated cost 527,272. Eagle Grove--School, grant S19.350, estimated cost $13,000. Calamus--Waterworks, grant $11,503. estimated cost $26,000. Manly --Disposal plant, grant $34,116, estimated cost $76,000. West Bend-Town hall, grant $2,610, estimated cost $5,800. JOURNALISM'S ETHICS TOLD "Exclusive Story" Answers Many Questions About Newspapermen. Just what are the ethics of journalism? Is a reporter right when he refuses to divulge the confidential source of information? In the ranks of newspapermen it is considered an unpardonable sin to divulge such sources--a confidence is respected. These and many other questions are answered in the picture of newspaper life entitled "Exclusive Story," which begins at the Palace theater Tuesday and shows through Thursday. The story, appropriately enough, was written by Martin Mooney, a New York journalist who was sentenced to 30 days in jail and fined $250 for refusing to tell a grand jury the source of information on which he based a series of crusading articles written for the New York American. Franchot Tone, Stuart Erwin and Madge Evans head the cast of the newspaper picture. Also on this program will be "Escape From Devil's Island." a story revolving about the escape of two convicts from the French penal colony bearing that name. Capetown to England Flight Record Broken by British Army Pilot LONDON, (.Â«--British Flying Officer Tommy Rose beat the Capetown to England flight record Monday by five hours. 12 minutes. He landed at Croyden airdrome at 11:05 a. m. (5:05 A. m. CST) a f ter leaving Capetown. South Africa, at o a. m.. March .". for -in elapsed t i r n r nf six weeks, seven hours, fivr minutc3. one out of 100 showed ire or disappointment regarding the condition of the highways. Guests were Francis and Frederick Beck. R. B. Irons presided in the absence of vice president. the president and Why Be At/urafcfa IVHb Itcity Scalp Â·hen Lucky Tiger ctops It Why be embarrassed annoyed by scalp irrita- -when Lucky Tiger icVIy correct* Cbeie con- itions? Safe for adultt and children. TryittodnY. turns LOOK - - GOODKEEPING APPLES (Jonathans) .29 Th ' s Week BIT. Only Phone 628 423 Third St. N. E.