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LESS DRINKING, SAYS DIRECTOR Liquor Used Less in Homes and by Youths, Claims ; .Woodcock* WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. (Â£)-- Do young people drink more, now than before prohibition? The Wickersham commission sought the answer from Prohibition Director Wdodcock when he made a special survey for it before taking his present office. His reply," among the data now before the senate, summed up reports from 30 educators in a? many states: "There is less drinking by both girls and boys than before prohibition. '"There Is less drinking in homes than before prohibition, "There is less drinking at social gatherings attended by youths of high school age than before prohibition. "A very small proportion of either high school boys or girls drink liquor at all and the number of habitual drinkers is almost negligible. Â·"The use of liquors does not in a large measure contribute to juvenile delinquency. "There is less juvenile delinquency. "But,'' he concluded, "the data did not warrant believing conditions were ideal even tho they now "are far better than before the adoption of the eighteenth amendment." FIGHTING YOUTH AND JURIST RUN (Continued From Fnge 1). Chicago a' poor coy from Tennessee. : He worked his way thru law school, was an Investigator for a law and order league, was elected alderman, MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE IN DAY'S NEWS I state legislator and finnally municipal judge. Albert Is Quieter. I Albert conducts his campaign In i a quieter manner. He has developed i an extensive women's organization ) and has surrounded himself at his principal meetings with well-known politicians and educators. Three former candidates who failed to ' beat Thompson are among his backers. , The young alderman is short, t heavy-set and has a beaming, ruddy complexion. He speaks rapidly, tell- 1 ing of the reforms he'thlnks necessary to give the city a good government. Altho he has the solid support of I the democratic organization, Anton / J. Cermak has made a fairly exten- . sive campaign and has urged his i_ workers to get out at least 250,000 I votes. There are more than 1,000,000 ' ,. iegister-ed, voters In Ctic ago, but not ' -I Â·'--Snore than' half of them ordinarily b,ajlpt;lri a primary elect/on. ,' INCOME TAX ACT ] BEFORE SENATE 'j (Continued From Fagc 1). Hansen of Scott, Kern Mnthews, Mayne, Nelson of Cherokee, Ratliff. I Democrats (12) Drake of Keokuk; ! Hayes, Koch, Konler, Malone, O'Donnell, Peaco, Ryder, Stiger, , Thiessen, Watts, Wearln. Representative Fred'W. Nelson of Story county was the author of the amendment fixing the Individual rates which rode successfully thru the discussion. Together with Representative Homer Hush of Montgomery county and Representative Otto J. Riemers of Lyon county, ( democratic leader, Nelson sponsored 1 the bill' substituted for that of the tax committee. Consulted With Governor. They are understood to have consulted Go v. Dan Turner, who advocated an income tax in his inaugural address, concerning the 'rates.and exemptions. ; The bill now will go to the senate tax: revision committee for immediate consideration, but it probably will not reach the floor of th; upper house before the spring re cess which starts next Friday, The / senate has killed income tax bills / ; in the last two sessions. Â· \ The principal tax measure re,. : maining before the house is the county assessors' bill, which slic ; thru the senate this week by a ma\ '. jorlty of three votes. Opposition Is ! i reported to be greater in the lower ;'Â· branch of the assembly. . ^LONDON, Feb. 21. tZP)--One of Scotland Yard's greatest chiefs. Sir Edward R. Henry, who brot fingerprints to their . great Importance in criminology, wag mourned today bv London "Bobby" and skilled detective alike. He died during the night at the age of 80. Slaye of Tiffin Man Faces Life Sentence . After Plea of Guilty IOWA CITY, Feb 21. (/B--Officials today.were attempting to locate relatives in Kentucky of Hayes Carver, 32 year old farm hand, who was shot to death at the farm home near Tiffin of Ed Alberhasky. 56. Meanwhile Alberhasky mccs imprisonment not to exceed 25 years in the Fort Madison penitentiary, following his plea of guilty before Judge R. G. Popham. Army Officers Held in Argentine Rebel Plo BUENOS AIRES, Feb. 21. OPJ-- A number of army officers, said to total .between 10'and 15, are being held here in connection with a ploi against the government which was to have culminated in an uprising Jast Monday during the pre-Ienten celebration. General Toranzo, sought as leader of the plot, has fled from the Argentine. FEDERAL AGENTS MAKE ARRESTS Two Men From Charles City Appear Before United States Commissioner. Federal officers urre'sted Burl Pettinger and William Wright, both of Charles City, and seized th.e 1930 DeSoto coach in which they' were riding, about 8 o'clock Friday evening at Charles City. Both men are charged with illegal transportation of liquor and Wright is charged with sale. The men were caught in the act of making a delivery, according to officers. Two gallons of liquor were seiied. The men appeared before United States Commissioner Stanlev Haynes Saturday morning but their cases were continued. The arrest was made by R. C. Reko and George Parsons, federal agents. IN THE RiUHO WORLD By C. E. BUTTERFIELD Associated. Press Radio Editor (Time is central standard thruoutj NEW YORK, Feb. 20. UPJ--Rapid transit, that series of sketches Which depict the humorous side of life in the big city, is back on radio The series were revived on WEAF and stations this week, the return, after an absence of nearly two years, being In response' to popular demand. The programs are to be heard at 10 p. m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays and are of 15 minutes duration. For seven years Rosaline Greene has been a radio actress. She celebrates her microphone debut, which was made at WGY, Schnectady, Feb. 23, 1924, while she was a sophomore in college, next Monday. Altho she had had several stage roles, most of her career has been devoted to radio. A roller skating stunt Is to be given a radio tryout. Â· With Pat Flanagan, WBBM sports announcer, as Instructor, a 15 minute program for children is to start on WABO and stations at 4:45 p. m. Feb. 27. He is teach youngsters how best to make the rollers do their bidding. "George Washington From an English Standpoint" la to Â· be thi topic of the .talks Viscount Grey of Falladon, former British foreign secretary and former ambassador to the United States, is to make from London via the WABC network at 11:30 a. m. Sunday. FEBRUARY 21 1931 Sunday at Local Churches GOLDEN TEXT: "He went thruout every city knd village, preaching and shewing the glad tidings of the kingdom of God." Luke 8:1: Ted Husing-s sports slants, WABC and others at 5, with ths Kentucky derby as the subject. Rose of the Goldbergs, WJZ and group at 6:30. The. Silver Flute, a dramatic feature, WEAF and chain at 7:30. "Uncle Tom's Cabin" by Hank Simmons' Showboat, WABC and hookup at 9. The Buena Â· Vista college chapel choir will broadcast Monday, Feb. 23, nt 4 p. m., from WOI, A_me3. Colton Is B.ound to Grand Jury at Osage for Drunken Driving ' OSAGE, Feb. 21.--George Colton was held to the grand jury on the charge of driving a. car while intoxicated. He will be given a hearing at the February term of court which convenes Tuesday. 25 Killed and 4 Hurt in German Mine Blast NOTHBERG, Germany, Feb. 21. (1P--Twenty-five persons were killed and four seriously injured when a fire damp explosion occurred at a depth of 1,850 feet today in the Eschweiler coal pit near Aachen. Two or three others of u crew of 80 in the pit are missing. ADVENTIST S. D. A.--Sunday night me'etin in Y. M. C. A. Subject for 7:4 p. m., "Is Romans 10:10 Often Mis applied. In church, 1416 South Del aware: Sabbath school, 9:30 a. m (Saturday) preaching at 11. praye meeting 8 p. m. Wednesday, Young Peoples meeting, 7:45 p. m., Friday --A. G. Christiansen, pastor. BAPTIST First--State and Pennsylvania avenue. Church school opens at 9:45 "Reverie," by Salnt-Saens, will bÂ£ the organ prelude which will open the mprning worship service a 10:50. Mrs. J. E. Stinehart will be at the organ. She will play "Moderato," by Beethoven for the offertory and "Postlude," by Batiste. Mrs Hilliam Hathoru will conduct the choir in the singing of the specia. music and the pastor will deliver the sermon on the subject, "Meaning Lent." Senior B. Y. P. U. will meel at 6:30 and the newly started in- intermediate group meets at "4. The evening service will be the third of the monthly musicales produced by the music committee and the' following program will be presented "Sonata Number Four in D Minor,' Jullimant; Allegro assai, Andante Menuetto, Finale, Mrs. J. E. Stinehart, organist; ,vlolin solo, "Reverie," Vieux temps, Mrs. H. Mac- Mtllan; "My Days Have Been So Wondrous Fair," Hopklnson, (first American Song), Mrs. J. E. Stine- lart, organist; Short Message on 3ymnology, Mrs. .William Hathorn; Tour Great Love Sons: (a) Scotch, 'Annie Laurie;" (b) French, "My leart at Thy Sweet Voice." Salnt- Saens (from the Biblical 'opeja, 'Sampson and Delilah.") (c) German, "Calm as the Night," Bohm; id) American, "The Rosary," 'Jevin. The last session of the school leadership training will, be held Wednesday evening. Picnic supper at 6:30. Directed worship service and classes to follow, and educational moving pictures for the closing hour^ Members of the Kum- Dubble class of the church school will meet in the church Thursday evening for the monthly social and business meeting. Mr. and Mrs. H. Magner will be hostess.--Jewel L. Plckett, minister. CATHOLIC Holy Family--Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7, 8:30 and 10:30 o'cloc. Father R. P. Murphy; Father Barnes, assist. St. Joseph--Masses at 6, 7:30, 9, and 10:30 a. m. Benediction and rosary at 3 p. m. The Rev. Dean P. S. O'Conor, Father Krieger, assistant. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist--Washington and Third street northwest. Sunday services 11 a. m. Subject, "Mind." Sunday school,' 9:45 a; m. Wednesday testimonial meet- ,ing, 7:45 p..m. Reading room, east end of church. Week-days, "9:30 a. m., to 9 p. m., except'Wednesdays, when it closes at 7:30 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST Adams avenue--9:30, morning theme, "Great Leaders on Fellowship." 6:30, Endeavor meetings.'Evening theme, "The Greatest New Testament Conversion." Wednesday evening, prayer meeting and Bible study, after which comes another of the Athearn lessons on "The Mind We Teach." Miss Dorothy Hicks, organist. Morning, prelude, "Agate," "Nocturne," Chopin. Evening, "Melody," Rubeinsteln. -Air from "Alceste," Gluck. Chorus, morning, "The King of Love My Shepherd Is," Gounod. Flute solo by John Robertson, "Ave Maria," Gounod. Evening, "This is the Day," Goul.--Dean A. M. Haggard, minister. CONGREGATIONAL First--Bible scnooJ 9:45. Worship, 11. Pilgrim group 6:30. Evening worship 7:30. Boy Scouts Monday evening, 7:30. Union Lenten service in Congregational church Wednesday evening, 7:30. Energetic class Thursday for an all day meeting. Harmony Guild for a luncheon Friday at 1 o'clock. Worship in. music at the morning services will consist of two organ selections by Mrs. Ehlers: "In a Cathedral, Waring and Fanfare," Dubois. Anthem: "Thru Peace to Light," Hastings, and solo by Mr. Pool. Dr. Dibble will preach from the theme: "Practical Use of Conscience." At the evening worship Mrs. Ehlers will give two organ selections: "Meditation," by Berwald and "Jubilant March" by Solly. Anthem: "We May Not Climb the Heavenly Steps," Hosmer. Solo by Mr. Crosen: "The Lord is My Light," Allitsen. Dr. Dibble will pearch from the theme: "A Ques tion Worth While."--Wiliam L. DIb ble, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's--Services at St. John's church are now centered about the observance of Lent. Services for Sunday are the Holy Communion at 8 a. m.; church school service with Instructions at 9:45 a m.; morning prayer and sermon at 11'a, m. Special rhusic for the 11 o'clock service will include the prelude, "Chorus From Mount of Olives" by Beethoven, the offertory anthem, "Christian Dost Thou See Them" by Dykes, the postliide, "March" by Lerman. On Monday and Tuesday the Holy Communion will be celebrated at 7:30 o'clock, on Wednesday at 7 o'clock and oa Thursday and Saturday at 7:30. Friday morning the celebration will be at 9:15. There will be a service of meditation on Wednesday night at which time the very Rev. Roland F. Phllbrook of , Is ex- Mondav Hinz, pastor. Central--State and Bible school at 9:45 Trinity cathedral, pected as the night, Father duct a Lent--. ..,,,, .,, ^^u.^ Lake. On Thursday afternoon, the children's confirmation class will on Friday night the c for adults. Members of the altar guild have receive the first regular assignment in the care of the altar during Lent. The woman's auxiliary to the national council will hold IU JESUS BEARING THE GOOD TIDINGS afternoon at 2:30. The study is ou sixth grade at 11:15 o'clock.--Oliver N. Wigdahl, pastor. LUTHERAN Calvery--1615 Delaware avenue Bethlehem--Between Fourth and northeast. 9 o'clock morning wor- :*i^ _.,--,_ - . . . _ . ship. Sermon theme, "The Builders." 9:30 o'clock, graded Sunday school and Bible classes.--Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor. METHODIST. ice. Monday evening' aY^ifo" adult ,, K TM^Â° :4 ' 54 Mowing worship, class No. 1 at parsonage. Tuesday Sermon "The Awakening of a Soul" evening at 7 and Satnrrlnv mn vniT,Â£ ^_ the Pastor. Music by the choir organist. 7:30 evening worship *Â·Â· in the form of a George Fifth streets on North Delaware. 9 a. m. Graded Sunday school and Bible class. 10 a. m. English service. Sermon topic: "Jesus, the Anointed" --Lk. 4, 1-15. 11 a. m. German serv . . evening at 7 and Saturday morning at 9 children'g class. Wednesday at 7:45 German Lenten service 7:45 German Lenten service and ITM 1 . m toe torm of a George Thursday evening at 7:45 English WashlI1 Erton's birthday service. D Lenten service. Wednesday evenine- H - Fitzpatrick will speak on .enten service. Wednesday evening ifter service the church council meets at the church. Friday evenin t-Â»^i^ au LJIC wiut Ulii X* HUH Y eVcniLl"^ *"- ~~'-***Â· -^ *Â»^4. i-, i* n.1 utj a. JJtiTM at 7:30 adult class No. 2 meets at triotic surprise feature. 9:30 churcb he home of Mrs. Pigman.--C. A. scnoo! - -A- 1 ' departments. Men's class Â·Tins' rinsf-m* in COLirthOllRp Ollpfn T^cfhoi-o in T3 Connecticut. D. K. Lund- tsioie scnOOI at 9:45. L). K. Lund- -""'*Â·" '" a u u n u n u m . aenium ny berg, superintendent. New member P astor - 6:30 Epworth leagues. campaign continues. Divine worship Juci Â£ e Clark will speak to Asbury it 11 o'clock. Sermon by the pastor lea ff ue on "Prohibition.",The pastor n "The Temptation." Music for this wil1 speak to the Wesley league. service by Mrs. O. C. Sorlein and Tnere will be special music.--Willie church choir as follows: Pre- U a m H. Speuce, pastor, ude, "Impromptu," Schubert; an- Free--146 Sixth street southwest them, "Nearer, My God, to. Thee"; Sunday school at 10 o'clock, Mrs Offertory, "Fur Ellse" ;BeethoVen; "Â·--Â«-'--- -- Â· Â· - Â«Â·Â«Â·Â«Â· -TMrs- JOstlude,, "Grade" Marci 'from : Norma" Bellini. Luther league at 6~:80. Topic, "Our Japan Schools." Haak- u' o'clock. Class meetin-* at Â° R '^ e d a I - l^der. Vesper service o'clock p. m., followed by evangel at 7:15. Sermon subject, "Workers Istic service at 7:45. Men's prayer Adult instruction class band meets Tuesday evening. Regu- pastor meets m the , ar praver meetin / on Wednes( f ay Gertrude Kappelman, superintendent; Mrs. George Reic'hert.'prlmary superintendent. Morning worship at erved at the meeting. Mid-week well" fi4S w ~ .enten service Wednesday night at ^ 6:f4 , 5 ?Â· m " w - p - Blltler wi Â» on the adt ! r . C3s "je Epworth league using Junior " lass for instruction Saturday after- , . - noon at 1 o'clock.-- The Rev. George l^ 1 servlce - Mr - an J Mrs- Runcle of Clear Lake and Ralph Gear of Ma\. Parker, pastor. . ,- Immanuel--Ctoner Fifth and Jer- ? 0 Â° f V ?'!' furnish the vocal --- ey southeast. Sunday schooT and l^"TM"'* 1 n , urabers f ? r thia "V Bible classes at 9:30. Morning wor- vlcc ' f . We( toesday evening, choir hip at 10:30. Sermon topic, "Safety Practices and mid-week service, n Temptation." Anthem "Saviour Thursda y afternoon a silver tea will Like a Shepherd Lead Us," Neid- ?* serve . d W Mrs - Frosts' division of inger. Evening service at 7-30 Ser- Ladies Aid. Mrs. Burris' division 'Â· Â·-- - - - - of the Ladies Aid will serve a sauer- . . non theme, "The Son of Man Lifted Jp." Special music. Father and son banquet Tuesday at 6:30. The ward of deacons will meet Wednesday at 7:30, at the parsonage. Choir Â·ehearsal Friday at 7:30. Confir- nation class Saturday at 10.--B. T. Miolm, pastor. Our Saviour's--Sunday LO. Confirmation class 6 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30. Sermon theme, erg Thursday at 7:30 p. m. St. James--502 Sixtn'street south- iast. Graded Sunday school, 9 a. m. 311a Woisnak, superintendent. Am- . . Matthew 4, l-ll. First Lenten service Wednsday at 7:45 p. m. in the German lan southeast. 9:30 o'clock, graded Sunday school and Bible classes. A new Bible class will be organized and will meet at the Sunday school hour at 604 South Pennsylvania. This will be for the older girls and young H - Kohler , pastor, women. Miss Minnie B. Lien Will ie the teacher. 10:45 o'clock morn- ng worship. Gospel, Matthew 21, 33-44. "The Stone Which the Builders Rejected." Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson will sing "That Sweet Story of Old," J. E. West. A double quartet will sing "Lord Jesus I Long to Be ?erfectly Whole," Fischer. Stanley Willson will favor w\th a French o'clock under the auspices of the ^uther league. The Lutheran Daughters of the Reformation will IB entertained at the church par- ors Monday evening at 8 o'clock urs ivionuay evening at o o clock ^cuige yyaauuigcon. p ine girls )y the Misses Myrtle and Hulda chorus will sing "He Shall' Give His Holmlund. The teachers and officers Angels Charge Over Thee," by of the Sunday school will meet at Frotheroe. Sidney Stott will sing. the church parlors Tuesday at 7:30 Monday--Musical at 8:15 p. m. in 3. m. Choir meets Wednesday at the church sponsored by the guild ""'r""" % ""w'-T a "Ti.Â» ul *' t i? a , W1 " 7:3 Â° P- m Lenten service Thursday Tuesday--7:30 p. m. Boy Scouts in meet and on Friday night the c ass evening at 8 o'clock. General Ladles Monroe school. Friday-Carniva" for adults. Members n f thÂ« Â« u Â« r A)d Friday n t 2;3 o p. m . nt the beginning Â«t 7:30 p. m sponsored -- --,,--.... -,.,*,, w4 ,, tti ni/iu no luzi uiiihH ojiiuraay fit u o clOCK regular weekly meeting on Friday | Seventh grade at 10:30 o'clock; . . hurch parlors. Hostesses: Mrs. A L Ambroson, Mrs. A. M. Feist and firs. W. Summerfeld. Confirmn- ion class Saturday at 9 o'clock Fitzpatrick will speak on 'George Washington." Judge Clark will preside. There will be a pa- in courthouse. Queen Esthers in P. G. and E. auditorium. 9:30 Junior :hurch in auditorium. Sermon by kraut supper to the public, Friday evening at 6:30 o'clock. I. O. O. F. lome, 2:00 p. m. Sunday school, 3 p. m., church service. -- William Galbreth, minister. Union Memorial -- Fourth street md North Carolina avenue. Morn- school, lu S worship at 11 o'clock. The pastor will preach using for his subject "The awful end of a promising 'Weighed In the Balance." Hob. 12, life." Text: 1 Samuel, 31:4. MriT. Pro s ram by_ Sunbeam work- Eldest Walls will preside at the piano. Church school at 12:30 p. m. Mrs. M. M. Brewton, superintendent. Evening worship at 7:45. The pastor will preach a sermon to the ;rican services at 10 a. m. Theme: young people 'The Sermon unto Repentance." "Thirsting for "the "Water o f r i f p " lerman services at 11 : a. m. Text: Text, Re vg 22:17. Mu^ic by tSe choTr. . . Mid-week prayer service Wednesday night. The ladies aid will meet with AidThuSyTrolTm Kufc" r ThX C i ^nty; 608-4-th-iC N! parlors, 502 Wh st?ee?'southeast c McSv^alt P Â° * 2:3 Â°' ahoir practice Friday evening.--Os- %lor? Â£',? ^ t , r, , Â·wald E. G. Mall, pastor.- ?'Â°n--East State and Rock Glen: Trinity--508 Pennsylvania avenue f ,, o,f^ m - Ge F, ma , n service, at 10 ....,_--* ,, Â« - . . . Â· ' . . . a. m. Sunday school. Worship in English is at 11 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. The Epworth league meets at 7 p. m. Prayer service Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at parsonage. Q. horn solo. Evening worship at 7:30 ,, -,, -- ..,.._ - ~..^. ' ,, Â° p ' m - Junl Â°rs and lightbearera. --. Church school. 11 a. m. Worship. Mrs. Woodward chosen the following numbers, Howard; "Song With- Ullman, and "Minuet," -- j senior choir will sing "Beautiful Savior," Christiansen. The sermon by the pastor is entitled, "When the Wine Failed." p. m. The forum and the senior society. 7:30 p. m. Patriotic service of worship. Illustrated lecture on "George Washington." The girls . . by the young people. Saturday-- 2 p. m. Moving pictures. -- George K. Davies, minister. Enst Side -- 11 a. m. Sunday school. Bud Conlon, superintendent. AMERICAN SLAIN WITH 60 OTHERS IN PERU REVOLT Heads- of Rebel Move Taken Prisoner by Loyalists. T IMA, Peru, Feb. 21. UP--The *- revolutionary government headed by Lieut. Col. Luis M. Sanchez Cerro emerged triumphant today from a maze of intrigue and reactionary plotting which culminated yesterday in an unsuccessful military unrising at Lima and Callao. At least 61 persons, among them one American and 20 "rebels, were killed in the revolt. Many others including the heads of the movement, General Pnblo Martinez, Colonel Zorilla Lujan, and Captain Arenas, chief of the Callao police, were taken prisoner. Colonel Sanchez said severe military penalties would be inflicted. Loyal officers said the plotters had hoped to re-establish in power former President Leguia, now ill in a Lima prison. Both Towns Calm. Both Liiria and Callao were calm today. Traffic and motion picture shows resumed last night despite a state of seige. The revolt Began when members of an artillery detachment commanded by General Martinez attacked the presidential palace. Guards and civilians who shouted "We don't want Leguistas," drove them off and they proceeded to Callao, port of Lima wnere other plotters had taken charge of an old fortress, the Real Felipe, used now as a custom house. President Sanchez Cerro mobilized troops totaling about 1,2000 and the forces began a jnachine assault on the fort from the top of a nearby building.- Â· Civilians Killed. Many civilians who jumped into the fray were killed by the heavy fire from within the fort. At 1:20 p. m. when three airplanes flew over the rebel stronghold a white flag was raised. Some of the rebels attempted to escape but most of them^ither were shot down or were captured alive. The American killed was Reginald A. Skidmore of Bethlehem, Pa., assistant marine superintendent of the Grace Steamship lines. He was eating his lunch at his club in Callao when a stray bulelt struck him. PRlEWUP MARKING TIME Verne Marshal], Accuser of Administration, First Witness. DES MOINES, Feb. 21. (/T)--The legislative committee to investigate the University of Iowa administration marked time today awaiting the opening of hearings at 9 a. m. Monday. ' Verne Marshall, managing editor of the Cedar Rapids Gazette and Republican, which published a series of articles leveling 20 charges against the university authorities and tho state board of education, has been called as the first witness. The committee, headed by Senator H. B. Carroll of Davis county, has indicated it will continue in session thru the spring recess during the first week of,.March. The resolution setting up the committee provides that it must report to the present assembly session. A room in the state capitol has been allotted for the use of the committee in conducting hearings, all of which will ba public. ADVISOR ADVISED ^MISCELLANEOUS Gospel Tabernacle--616 North Delaware avenue. Sunday school, 2 p. m. Preaching service 3 p. m. Y. P. service, 7 p. m. Evangelistic service, 8 p. m. The pastor will speak at both services. Prayer meeting Tuesday, 8 p. m. Bible study Friday, 8 p. m.--J. A. Schmidt, minister. The Full Gospel Chapel--410 South Jackaon avenue. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Morning worship 11. Young people's society 7 p. m. Evening service with preaching, 8. Weekly services, Tuesday and Friday, 8 o'clock.--Eld. W. H. Spivie, minister. American Sunday School Union-At Oak Grove school, north of city, 10 o'clock, Mrs. J. R. Glandon, superintendent. At Hanford church, 10 o'clock, T. M. Wheeler', superintendent. At Hope Mission, 628 Polk place southwest, 11 o'clock, H. C. Griffith, superintendent. G r a c e Evangelical--Fourtfenth and Adams northwest. Morning worship at 11. The evening services begin at 7:30. At 11 o'clock the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff will talk on "Religious Ideals and Realities" and at 7:30 his subject will be "Noah and the Flood." The Sunday school begins at 10 a. m. The Junior and intermediate leagues will meet at 6.46 p. m. The Senior league wil meet at 7. The choir will sing a special selection in the morning and the girls' chorus in the evening. The men or' the church will meet at the N. T. DeWitt home Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock. The Evangelical league of Christian Endeavor will meet at the parsonage Monday evening at 8 for the monthly business meeting. Our fourth and last quarterly conference will be held Thursday evening at 7:30 in the church. The Rev. J. A. Haehlen will be present and Imve charge of the service mid the business meeting._rP. w. Pfaltzgraff, pastor. Associated Press Pbott A Louisville judge advised Dr. H. Cherry, president of Western Teachers' college, Bowling Green, the next time he visited Louisville he should call upon tho judge and explain why he was accused of driving a motor car while drunk. Dr. Cherry was released. SENATE RECEIVES DRY REPORT NOTES - (C'untlnued From I'nse 1. fit to perform any public duty, the state steps in and punishes." The home control plan was only a part of Woodcock's report but the remainder was more orthodox. He was optimistic over conditions generally and said he believed they could be improved. Woodcock was not the only commission investigator with recommendations to help the situation. Henry S. Dennison and Albert Sawyer believed it could be done, among other thing's by an increase of 60 per cent in the number of prohibition agents. Found Prohibition Wanting. Twelve labor leaders who presented their views to a commission sub-committee indicated they felt prohibition had been found wanting. All agreed conditions were bad and those who made recommendations urged revision or modification for light wines and beers. The group included Andrew Fiire- seth of the international seaman's union, John P. Frey of the American Federation of Labor and A. O. Wharton, federation vice president. The 32 state surveys ranged from a frank recital of alleged wholesale violations in Wisconsin to a description of "satisfactory conditions" in New Mexico'and other southern and western states. Maryland, New York; New--Jersey and Massachusetts were not represented. ARCHIE CHOSEN FOR ROAD BOARD (Continued I'rnm Pope 1). viding that markers be bought from the county road maintenance fund Other Ellin Passed. By Mnyne--Discontinuing operation of street railway lines across the lands of the Iowa school for the deaf at pouncil Bluffs. By Miller--Legalizing the proceedings of the Portsmouth Livestock Shipping association of Portsmouth, Iowa. By Elliott--Permitting the merger of consolidation of interstate bridge companies. By Brown--Giving rooming house proprietors the same lien rights as hotel keepers; requiring the governor to obtain the advice of the board of parole before commuting a life sentence, By Kern and Brown--Giving boards of trustees of county hospitals the right to sell sites after approval by referendum. Legalizes Corporations. By Elliott--Legalizing corporations which fail to file articles of incorporation. By Strachan--Legalizing proceedings of the issuance of 517,000 worth of bonds by the Bode consolidated school district. After spending a. half hour on debate on the Snyder bill which would require all horse-drawn vehicles to have tail-lights the house was unable to agree and final action was deferred. Rural members expressed the thot that such equipment probably would work a hardship upon the farmer. The house adjourned until 9 a. m. Monday. The senate passed two bills, one relating to filing titles for purchase of school lands and the other abandoning state teachers employment bureau. MRS, IRA DEAM SUFFERS MUCH Chapin Woman's Neck, Shot by Smith, Reported v to Be Swollen. HAMPTON, Feb. 21.--Mrs. Ira Deam, Jr., who lives one mile east of. Chapin and who was injured Thursday morning by a shot from Joe E. Smith, hired man, who then committed suicide, is still in a serious condition at the Lutheran hospital here. She suffered quite a little pain last night and the swelling- in her neck Increased. She has not been resting easily. It was necessary to remove her right eye, which was shattered by shots. About 20 shots entered the side of .her face but none penetrated her skull. DRYS~AROUSED AT MRS. WILLEBRANDT (Continued From Page 1). tion the stuff will not ferment; it will remain absolutely legal indefinitely. Fruit Industries, Ltd., is entitled to take it for granted that that is the purchaser's idea. If the latter chooses to read some lawless pledge into the Industries' advertising matter, he does so on his individual responsibility. (Among other things, grape concentrate makes fine jellies). * * * AS FOR the buyer, even tho he *""Â· tosses the right ingredients into his concentrates to start fermentation, it still does not follow that he Is doing, anything forbidden, because, according to Section 29 of the national prohibition act, fruit juices (not for sale) may be manufactured with impunity in the home, up to an alcoholic content exceeding one-half of 1 per cent, so long as they do not become "intoxicating in fact." True, the point arises, "When do they become intoxicating in fact?" However, only a jury can settle that issue. And if the householder sells none of his fruit juice (no matter how much alcohol it contains) he never will face a jury, since evidence of a sale must precede the issuance of a search warrant against him, and he cannot be' brot to trial until his home has been raided, and some of the concoction seized, for analvsis * * * TpHUS the chain of reasoning is 1 completed: Fruit Industries, Ltd., is fully justified in selling grape concentrates unless it has adequate grounds for suspecting that the purchaser intends to develop them alcoholically, and the presumption is to the contrary, inasmuch as every man l supposed to w innocent until f, jury i-.jiag :Â· ioun! him guilty. Section 29 has not been altogether o v e r- looked hitherto. Earlier grape 3 u i ce concerns have transacted business under it, but always hitherto with a modicum of uncertainty as to their Paraguayan President Moves Against Rebels ASUNCION, Paraguay, Feb. 21. TBPresident Guggiari, after an extraordinary cabinet session, has ordered prompt military measures to put down a "communist" band which yesterday captured the frontier town, Villa Encarnacion, later abandoning it. 'Jo-Op Feeding Experiment Planned. IOWA CITY, Feb. 21. .-r(--John- ion county farmers will meet here Feb. 25 to organize a co-operative livestock feeding experiment to be conducted under the auspices of the Johnson county Farm Bureau. Makes Osnjje Improvements. OSAGE, Feb. 20.--Clayton Tubbs and his men are drilling a well on the land John Johnson recently bought adjoining the parental .Tens Johnson farm, six miles west of Osage. Mr. Johnson is fixing up a net of buildings on the farm. 'lie has bought the Whipple house and moved it on to hia place. \ 41 M.ihDl Walker Willebrandt' ' traffic's status. It was in behalf of Fruit Industries, Ltd., that Mrs. Willebrandt went into the subject exhaustively and put her client on a'basis that the best authorities concede the 1 United States supreme court Itself can hardly interfere with. The law can be changed; that seems to be the drys' only recourse. They already are talking of attempting it, but it is tco late for them to accomplish it at this session of congress. * Â« * 1V/TEANTIME, curiously enough, the "*Â· situation is developing embarrassingly for Mrs. Wlllebrandt - The wets are jeering mercilessly at the government for having loaned, thru the federal farm board, approximately 550,000,000 to finance a concern which they declare to be so- inimical to the real spirit of the eighteenth amendment. Mrs. Willebrandt, to be sure, figures solely in the capacity of legal adviser to the enterprise, which professionally is perfectly proper. Nevertheless, it is resulting in an, increasing amount of complaint in dry circles, in which .hitherto she has been regarded as one of the country's most enthusiastic and effective of prohibition crusaders, VUHAT especially irks the drys is "' a suspicion, beginning to be voiced among them, that a large part of the ex-assistant attorney general's value to Fruit Industries, as its general counsel, lies in the widespread association of her name with the prohibition cause. Indeed, a plan openly to proclaim her as a deserter now is taking shape in the ranks of the dry leadership in Washington. Gossip has it that Mrs. Wille- brandt hag served an ultimatum on Fruit Industries, Ltd., requiring it to adopt some plan to keep its products out of the hands of high-power wine makers, or she will be compelled to sever her connection with the organization. It can be done, of course; the concentrates can be so doctored that they never will ferment. But (ask the wets) will Fruit Industries do it even for Mrs. Willebrandt? Condition of Madame Melba Becomes Worse SYDNEY, N. S., Feb. 21. (JPi-- Physicians to Madame Nellie Melba, who is seriously ill j n a hospital ^ere, said tonight that her condition had grown suddenly worse and ia considered "very grave,"