The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 1, 1937 · Page 2
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February 1, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, February 1, 1937
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 1 B| 1937 case the strain at New Madrid, Mo., at the head of the bend.. Tragedy Is Averted. Tragedy apparently was averted ·when a large barge returning a large number of WPA rescue workers to their base at New Madrid capsized Saturday night. Army officers said their check indicated that only one man may have drowned. Awaiting a report from the flood commission headed by Harry Hopkins, WPA administrator, which began an inspection ot the floor area's Monday, President Roosevelt was advised that 150,000 federal relief workers were aiding nearly a million persons driven from their homes. The Red Cross 'whose counted 956,603 persons homes had been flooded and o£ these 676,176 abandoned them. Meanwhile the Red Cross said its goal of 510,000,000 for the flood relief was in sight. Contributions totaled $8,319,500. CONFERENCE ON FLOOD PLANNED State 'Co-Operation Sought to Prevent Future . Catastrophes. CHICAGO--A call lor representatives ot all the demoralized states in the flood swept Ohio valley was issued JWonday by Henry W. Toll, executive director of the Council o£ State Governments, for a conference nexl Friday and Saturday, in Columbus, Ohio, to seek future ways to bridle the Ohio river and forestall flood devastation. Conferees .will consider primarily the . important problems o£ stale co-operation in legislation and planning for flood prevention, and seek, measures to put into Hclion, in collaboration with the federal government, some ot the plans which already have been made. , . . , ' . - · States in the area which have interstate .commissions on co-operation affiliated with the Council ot State Governments include Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, Virginia, Pennsylvania ' ahd West Virginia. Tennessee and Illinois, .although they have not as yet established interstate commissions on co-operation,, will be invited to send representatives to the conference. The purpose of the conference is not to. solve the problems of immediate relief, nor temporary rehabilitation, but to weave a broad-gauge, planning program into a co-ordinated .structure of state legislative, executive and administrative powers which could attaclc the" momentous problem ot flood conttol at,its souicc. , ---^^-r^H Sir * GIFT IN WARREN COUNTY'S JAIL County and State Officials Press Investigation of Strawstack Murder. INDIANOLA, (iF) · -- Clarence Gift, suspect in the Carlisle "strawstack murder," 'was held ih the Warren county jail while county and state officials pressed their investigation of the case. S h e r i f f . Lewis Johnston ot Indianola and Paul Castellinc, Des Moines detective captain, returned G i f t here from Salinas, Cal., where h e ' w a s arrested Jan. 19 after his estranged wife told officers G i f t ' h a d threatened her life. ' , ' Mrs. Gift said her husband told her he had killed a girl named "Esther" and burned her body in a strawstack near Des-Moine§.' The charred remnants oE a wo- man's'Body were- iourid in a burned slrawstack on the George Patterson farm south of Carlisle Aug. 10, 1925. The identity ot the woman ; never has been established. . . . . . Sheriff Johnston said he would not know what turn the investigation would take until later. "I'll have'to Wait until I see what our county attorney arid the head 'of the stale' bureau of investigation do. They will have to talk with Gift and then we can , make further plans. "I'm satisfied, however, that we have a case," said the sheriff. URGE CHANGE IN MARRIAGE LAWS Mountain Neighbors Protest Man's Taking 9 Year Old Girl as Wife. SNEEDV1LLE, Tenn., (IP)--The marriage of strapping-, 22 year,old Charlie Johns to a 9 year old girl brought demands Monday that Tennessee enact laws banning such alliances. Mountain neighbors and civic leaders in Knoxville, 60 miles ·away, joined in protests while the girl's parents defended the match. Mrs. Jane Beckler, widow, who lives in a cabin across a, hollow from the Johns farm, said the marriage "orler not be allowed, that child's unaccountable." The Rev. Walter Lamb, 53 year old Baptist clergyman, told report ers he conducted the ceremony for Johns and little Eunice Winstead in the middle of a road Jan. 19 "because they told me they were going to gel. someone else if I didn't marry them." Judge Urges Curb. Judge Hu B. Webster of domestic relations .court in Knoxville, said the marriage "should not be tolerated and Handock county and all other counties in Tennessee should see that a curb is put on such reckless alliances." Mrs. Wiley Morgan, · president of the Tennessee Federation 01 Women's clubs, said "women's anc men's organizations have an obligation to demand social decency That such a thing could occur in Tennessee is disappointing, but i should spur us to demand a thorough reform." The Rev. J. 1C. Haynes, Baptis minister of Knoxville, asserted: The state itself is a party u this crime against society." Appeal tn Legislature. "An organized appeal should bt made to the legislature to modern- ise our marriage Jaw." Mrs. Urban, Neas of the slat Parent-Teachers association held that "everything possible should be done to induce the legislature to pass a" law prohibiting chile marriages." Parents ot the couple remainec unperturbed. "' Mrs. Lewis Winstead, mother o the bride, said "if they love om another,' then getting married i the thing to do." · "If they want to live logethe and be happy, then people should leave them alone," she told reporters. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table R A D I O RAMBLER KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason Cily, Iowa' (1210 Kilocycles) STORM STRIKES PACIFIC COftST Blizzard Hits Portland an Piles Snow Deeper ion Choked Highways. SAN FRANCISCO,; (/P)--Gales whipped another 'winter storm down .the Pacific coast Monday, striking Portland, Ore.,.with a terrific b)i?.7.a.rd a n d . piling snow deeper on already choken highways. All schools were closed in Portland. Street cars still running pushed through -10 inches, of snow. The weather bureau warned ships from the Canadian border to San Francisco and predicted storm conditions for most of the far west by tonight. Temperatures again dropped below freezing in parts of southern California's citrus bell, where - n previous polar wave caused heavy damage. Pope Astonishes His Attendants by Heavy Schedule of Work IRAMA UNFOLDED IN. LOOD BROADCASTS In the studios of numerous ra- io stations in the heart of the looded zone, haggard men, sleep- ess since the crisis broke almost week ago, carry on the work of o-ordinating rescue and relief ac- ivities through the relaying of urgent messa.ges and bulletins. Be- ijnd them, to get these messiges hrough, engineering corps toil 24 hours on.telephone and power ines; secretarial, staffs remain at witchboards and typewriters and n every new danger zone, : radio men bob lip lo gather vital in- ormation for life-saving relays to scattered rescue points. During the last six days, more han 40 pick-ups from 7 key cities n the flood-battered area hare enabled radio audiences to witness developments as they occurred in Louisville, Cincinnati, VIemphis, Portsmouth, Charleston, Mo.; Wheeling, W. Va., and Evansville, Ind. As the flood crest rolls southward the audiences follow its course through broadcasts from menaced cities along the way. Cincinnati and Louisville, in the center of regions hardest hit by the flood, gave valiant service. On the first day of the crisis, WHAS in Louisville organized about itself a volntary "inter-city" network of stations in 40 surrounding communities in co-operation with WSM, Nashville. Through communication provided by it, precious trjne was saved by the relief organizations rushing to aid the thousands of sufferers. In the city hall and at various relief quarters, engineers set up improvised power plants to assure continuous, 24- hour service. Inside Ihe offices and studios, makeshift bedding was thrown on the floor beside desks and microphones to provide brief rests for a staff fighting oft exhaustion with more work. Likewise, in Cincinnati, the entire staff of WKRC mobilized at once to provide constant communication facilities for the flood emergency. All other service was suspended to make way for aid to flood sufferers. Both the Cincinnati Symphony and the Cincinnati conservatory concerts, regular airwave musical features, have been postponed this week to conserve electric power for absolute necessities. From vital points tn the ctiy to the studio switchboards, \VKIIC .engineers installed numerous' trunk lines to handle the -ruslt-r-of ·- emergency' calls. Announcers -were stationed " for the duration' of the crisis at city hall, whence listeners heard from all leading officials. ' Announcers worked niglit and day along tire waterfront a n d . , throughout . live flood zones and not only reported on what they saw, but interviewed the victims of the flood they picked up along Ihe way. o $ ff · Erin O'Brien Moore, actress: Oracle Burric, musical comedy songstress; and Mario Cozzi, radio harilone, will be guest stars of the "Hammersleln Music Hall" lit its broadcast over Columbia network Tues- ta.v ninlil from 7 o'clock lo 7:30. Miss Moore matlc her first .ffi-caC Broadway success in Elmer Rice's "Street Scene." She is beinff currently Centura) in two motion pictures, "The 1J lack Le- Bion" and "The riouuh and the Stars." Thcjic pucsl artists u-Ml supplement the work ot the program's rcffiilar slars, Lucy Laughlin, soprano, and Jerry Mann, comedian. WHO NBC Red Network D« Moinei, Iowa Central Standard Tim* (1000 Kilocycle*) . Tuesday, Feb. 2 6:00 Sunup Serenade 7:00 Mason City Fur Shoppe News . . 7:05 Musical Clock 7:15 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Clock 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Mier Woll's Melody Time 9:00 Damon's Musical Clock 9:30 Jack Spratt's Food Stores Music'al Clock , 9:45 Tyler Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 Concert Hall of the Air 10:30 Devotional Service. The Rev. C. P. Parker ill charge 10:45 Organ Reveries 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:15 Sons ot the Pioneers 11:30 This and That 12:00 Luncheon Dance 12:30 Globe-Gazette News and Markets 12:45 Mid-Day Revue 12:55 Chapman's Musical .Miniature t 1:00 Iowa Farm Flashes .1:10 Mid-Day Revnp, Cont. 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:45 Radio Gossip 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Mason City High School Hour 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records From Vances 5:15 Home Folks Frolic 5:30 Results from the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's .Orch. 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 R. Friml .Tr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. B.-.TO Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:30 Sons o£ the Pioneers 7:45 King's Men 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 5 Minnie Myslery--Home .Loan Bank 8:10 Dance and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch.' 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers 10:15 Slumber Hour · 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Goodnight VATICAN CITY, Pius astonished his (IP).-- Pope attendants Monday with the heavy schedule of work he undertook, seemingly belying the effects of his illness. A rather comfortable night after Sunday's taxing labors encouraged Columbia Broadcasting System Minneariotis-St. Paul Cenlral ,' Standard Time IS10 Kilocycles! FRED ASTAIRE GIVES DANCING LESSONS Fred Aslaire has been spotlighting two special features during his recent Tuesday evening profram;. The first is a revival of a scene from one of his Broadway musi- his pontifical labors. Are'in Michigan City. .PLYMOUTH--The Rev. George Weigand arid Mrs: Weigand and daughter of the Free Methodist church are in Michigan City, Ind., assisting his father-in-law the Rev. Mr. Elliott in revival meet- WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING By The Associated Tress. Senate: Considers $900,000,000 relief-deficiency bill. Judiciary subcommittee resumes hearing on O'Mahoney bill for federal licensing of corporations. House: Takes up independent offices bill. CentralAutoEIecfricCo, 27, 1*1 SI. S. V. Leave for Tlcasantvillc. LYLE, Minn.--Mrs. Lester. Prin- in S s for thrae weeks. rile and daughter, Elizabeth, left Friday for Pleasantville, to visit her sister, Mrs. D. H. Frcilegh and to make the acquaintance of her new niece, Lila Belle Frcilegh. Plan Tou-ncr Funeral. PETERSON, (!P)--Funeral services will be held here Wednesday for Glenwood Towner, veteran Iowa and Minnesota merchant who died at Hastings, Minn., Sunday. Towner moved from here nine years ago. KGLO TONIGHT 6:00 News, People's Gas a n d £ lee trie 6:05 Rudolph Friml .Tr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros, 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Ciirric Van Ness 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Kay Kyser's Orch. 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8;05 C. L. Pine Loan Co. presents Dick Liebert at the Organ 8:20 Sing and Dance fl:30 Radio Night Club 0:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9;Q5 Toe Green's Orch. 0:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers 10:3.5 Slumber Hour 30:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Sons 11:15 Goodnight . ^ grooming for the Santa Anita handicap. Lately, Bultcrworth has been begging Fred to give his horse instruction -in terpischorean technique. Astaire f i n a l l y yielded : and will submit "Rasputin" to-some elementary dancing" lessons during his broadcast with funnyman BuUerworih, singers Conrad Thibault, Trudy Wood, Francia Whitu and Johnny Green's orchestra to be heard over WHO Tuesday niRhl at 8:30. Bultcrworth has assured Astalrc t h a t Rnspulin is primed for his first tap instructions, so the versatile Kong-and-dancc-man will start the nag with the simplest routines. Charlie avers his steed ins plenty of horse-sense, and Hiat his recent illness wa.s provoked by a burning envy of Fred's dancing prowess. Astaire will also borrow an interlude from his latest picture, "Swlnff Time," and reproduce it foe his radio audience. The -scene concerns a gambler and a dancing-school instructress who ars thrown together by late. She loses her job suddenly; he forsakes the games of chance and together they seek their fortune. He has done some hoofing, so they finally get a job as a night club team. As a conclusion to the playlet, the couple perform the sensational "Waltz in Swinfrtime." Tuesday, K«b. K, fi:]5 Time Signals (5:45 Commercial Program 7:'iil Air Almanac , 7:35 J u n i o r Bro nil casters Chib 7:30 Musical Chimes o:L10 Time Signal.* B:-I1 Gene and Glenn !LlKI Betty and Boh 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9;3!» Bclty, Crocker: Hymns 9:45 Jolm K. Watkins l i i : n i l Or Ran 10:15 Jean Abbey 10:30 BiR Sislcr 10:45 Homcmaker'.'s Exchange 11 MM) The Gumps H:15 Between the Hookends ' 11:30 Kllly Kccue 11:-!:. Ma Perkins 1^:11(1 Berch and Warnow 1.2:13 H u fih Aspinwall 12:3(1 Hope Aider's Romance 12:4:i A u n t Jenny 1:im Calendar Nntc.s I:l.i School o( Ihc Air 1H3 Myrt and MavcE ^:00 Markets: Police 2:15 News; Slock* 2:3n Safely Council 2:45 Musical .1:1)0 Ladies first 3:;tl) Billy Mills anri Company :i:45 Paaey at S\vitchboarrt 4:0(1 North Star Srhool ·1:15 Science Service 4:30 Schedule; Livestock 4:45 Wilderness Road -rt:iii» Del Casino 5:15 From Page Parade 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Renfrew of the Mounted Kiixt Easy Aces 0:1.1 Wonders nf the Heavens 6:;iO Alexander WooHcolt fi:4. Boake Carter "i:iil Xaivimerslein Music Hail 7:30 ,-\3 Jots on XLI» Al Pcarce and His G,ni|* »:.tO Jack Oakle's College !);:io Poly FollLi KCiiii Poetic Melodies 10:15 Ncwstimft 1 [1:3(1 Rollie Johnson: Repmls 10:4:i Frank Gordon's OrcheMra l l n n Lconnrd KcMer's Orehc.'Ora 11:30 Benny Moroff's Orchestra II:-io Hal Kemp's Orche.ilra Tuesday, Fen. 3. r«:4~ Morntns Devotion fi;00 Sins. Ncichbor, Sins fi:I5 Musical Clock · . 6:30 Farm Ncw.s ' 6:45 Almanac of t h e Air 7:fjfl Chore Gang 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Cllonn 8:1.=, Musical Clock StfO Musical Cloc:k 8:45 Musical Clock !J:llO Morning Melodies 9:1.1 Hymns o f - A l l Churches' 9::lfl Relly anrl Boli 0:4!) Today's children. NBC 111:00 Dnvlri Harum. NBC 10:15 Backslace Wile. NBC 10:30 Monllccllo Party Line 10:45 Orc.in Melodies ll:«n Kilty Keene. Inc. 11:13 The Slorv at Mary Martin. NBC 11:.10 jjal'l Farm and Home Hour, NBC 12:30 Commercial Program 12:45 News Broadcast 1:011 Cirl in a Million 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:311 Market Report l:4i J u d y anil Jane ·,':»« Pepper Youns's FamiJv, JJBC 2:15 Ma Perkins. NBC 2:30 Vic and Sade. NBC 2:45 The O'Neills. NBC 3:00 Hits and Encores 3:15 Men of the West. NBC 3:30 Way Down East 3:4.1 The Guidins Lisllt. NBC 5:00 White ilie Cily Sleeps. NBC 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Irma Glen. Orcanist. NBC 4:15 The Sweet Shop Revue 4:55 Bulletin 5:011 Popular .Concert 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Oprift - fi:0ll A'mos 'n' Andv. NBC R:15 The Voice of'Experience, NBC 6::o News 6:40 Sports News 6:43 Diamond City News . 7:00 Leo Reismann's Orchestra. NBC 7:30 Wayne Kins 8:111) Vox Pop. NBC 8:30 Fred Astaire. NBC ' 9:30 Hollywood Gojslp. NBC 9:4.1.Roy Campbell's Royalists, NBC 10:00 The World Dances 10:1S News 10:30 The Mansion of Dreams IO:.T5 French Casino Orchestra, NBC 10:45 American Lcpion Axixiliary ll:on Chez Psree Orchestra. NBC 11:30 Casino Parisirnc Orchestra, NBC WIT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids And Waterloo, Iowa Cenlral SUndard Tinm (UOO Kilocycle!) . , , 5:30 Tail Corn Time fi:3o Family A l U r 1;im NewMimu 7:10 Builders 7:15 Mndamc Kenncdv Program 7:30 Musical Ctock K ; i i n Tim Brady and. Hi.-: R o u n d - U p 8:;iO Frank Vocikcr, Orpftnist 8.-M Women m the Kcws H:5:i Police Blotter !i;»l Morning Newscast '9:15 Louise .Hathaway 9:30 Marriage ' C l i n i c P:45 Magit: Kitchen Hl:iiii Lou Wcbh ntahe Oi-ji*" ICltlS HorutMTiakor's Matinee ' 1i)J3. Stories From Life 10:SO Vic^nnd "Snde : ' - ' " . :· 10:45 Edward M s c H u p U I Unil Hcjiieyboy anrt SaFSnti'»5 11:15 Lou Webb at Ibo Organ l l t f d W.MT German Bnnrf 11t45 Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:1(1 Question Man 12:2(1 Voice of Iowa \2::,0 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 JOG Doakes 12:Sf Aunt Fanny 12:55 Iowa Cornhuskers l:0.i Many Happy Returns 1:10 I own Cornhuskers 1:15 WMT German Band l-.:iO Bill Browti "The Movie Man" l:1fi Earl May Program r!:l)Cl Izzy on t h e Air 2i05i U, S, M a r i n e Band 2:30 Esther Vclas' Orchestra . 3:(Ul Bill Lewis, Organist H:ir Reporter tl Odd Tads 3:^0 Tunes 3:nn Marlowe a n d T.yon 3:45 Young Hickory ·l:iiil Your Health 4:X! Commercial Prngruru 4:45 Happy Chappies 5:11(1 Cozy Corners 5:Ki T.n D i n a n t S:30 Evening Newscaal 3:4r Orphan Annie K:0fl Easy Aces fi:lS The Original Jesters fi:"in Dinner Dnnce Music fi:4n Final Edition (i:4"i Fred. Ben-en's Orchestra ~:(ifl Log Cabin Dude n a n c h 7:30 Edffar A. Guest R;in Ben Bernie BrltO Husbands and Wives D:llO Band Music 9:30 Roy Shields Revue 10:011 Dance Orchestra 10:15 News time 10:30 Howard Krarncr 10:4ri Freddy Martin's Orchestra 11:00 Horace Heictl Orchestra 11:30 Count Basscy's Orchestra !·::«« Si fin Off Visitors From St. Paul. THOMPSON--Mr. and Mrs. Sig Roe ol St. Paul are spending the week-end heer visiting her mother, Mrs. J. O. Osmundson. Tisdalc Funeral Planned. OTTUMWA, (/PJ--Funeral services were arranged Monday for W. D. Tisdale, 84, former district court judge who died in a hospital here Sunday." A graduate of the University- of Iowa, Mr. Tisdale practiced law here for 55 years. SWEENEYS GET MINNESOTA BOX Albert Lea Man Clips Out Picture of Refugees for Address. By D11.LARD STOKES LOUISVILLE, Ky., (JP)--R. E. Mobley of Albert.Lea, Minn., will be glad to know that the Sweeney family got the box full of clothes, shoes and bedding he sent them. He will be glad to know, too, that the Sweeneys--from the father, Robert Sweeney, 35, and Mrs, Delia Sweeney, who is expecting another baby soon, down to Ruby, 9, Ruth, and Roy, 12, crippled by infantile paralysis -- cried when they opened the box. Mr. Mobley clipped from a newspaper the Associated Press picture of the Sweeney family being rescued from the Ohio river flood waters. Then he packed a box of 60 pounds of warm things, posted the picture on the outside, and scribbled below it: To Sweeney Family. "Please somebody see that this family gets this box." He tacked another cardboard square beside the picture, ahd that read: ' "To the Sweeney family with invalid son, : In flood zone of Louisville, Ky., .Care of police station." It took most of the Associated Press flood staff, Mr. Mobley, working all day Sunday, to carry out your instruction, but it was well 'worth the trouble. As soon as the package arrived at police headquarters. Col. Edward Calia- han, the chief, called the Associated Press office, and said: "Here you are. You deliver it. The photographer who made the picture knew that the Sweeneys were rescued Thursday from their home on "the point," one ot the poorer sections of the city. Photographer Leads Hunt. So the photographer, Harry -iarris, led the hunt for one home- esK family in. a city of more than 200,000 homeless. But everybody, dog tired as they were, dirly ; sleepless and cold, pitched in to find the Sweeneys. They were located, finally, in a refugee camp on the riverbank. It was preUy dark there, and there was no heat Roy, whose legs were twisted anc his body stunted by infantile paralysis, was shivering on a make shift couth. So you can see, Mi Mobley, ho\y welcome those warm things were. Mrs. Sweeney couldn't under stand how it happened, and it' difficult to explain such an un usual thing as this when people' minds are dazed. She cried an said, "well, after all, with the ba comes the j;ood." and Mr. Sweo ney, who has been out hclpin others tn the relief work, cried little, too, and so did the young slers. Tension Relaxes in Japan With Cabinet Formation Expected TOKIO, (/Pj--The tension and anxiety of Japan's 10 day constitutional crisis relaxed Monday as it became increasingly apparent Gen. Senjuro Hayashi would succeed in forming a cabinet, despite some opposition from army extremists. ; Installation of the new cabinet by Emperor Hirohito was expected at the palace during the evening. ' Still unannounced was the dominant post of minister of war but observers generally conceded Hayashi. at the army's prompting, ould accept Gen. Kolaro Naka- ura, former commander of the panese garrison at Tientsin. Refusal by the army to permit a eneral officer to serve defeated ;tired Gen; Kazushige Ugaki in s efforts to form a liberal gov- -nment after military anger at nsults" in the diet compelled the ibinet of Koki Hirota to resign. 2 Daughters 111. HANLONTOWN -- Tue C. Schott family received word fror their son, Harry of Albert Le that their two daughters are with scarlet fever. BANDITS TRY TO HOLD UP PLANT Vlasked Men Fail in Effoi to Blow Open Safe, at Denison. DENISON, (IP)--Three' bandits vearing masks and armed with nachine gun, shotgun and revol er, held up the fireman at ih trmour plant here early Monday -ut failed in their attempt to blo\ pen the plant safe. The would-be robbers found th ireman, Walter Mau, working i he boiler room. They threatene lim with their guns, tied htm to joiler room door with wire an vhile two of them tried to ope he safe, the third guarded him. After they fled ernpty-handec ,Iau got loose from the door an nade his way to the Nels Peaso ionic across the street. Peason un bound his arms and called Sheri A. C. Greene. 122 IOWANS MEET VIOLENT DEATHS 1 Lives Are Lost in Auto Accidents; Five Persons Commit Suicide. DES MO1NES, (/P)--At least 22 ow.ins, includlnR 11 automobile ccident victims, met violent eaths hist \vcelc. Three Cascade men, Leonard asker, 28, Clem Koppes, 40, and Nathan Hunter, 45, were burned o death Saturday in a collision if two trucks near Sterling, 111. "wo Chkagoims also died in the rash, caused, a coroner's jury de- ided, by the fast driving of ulius Kaplan, 24, of Chicago, one if the victims. Others who died in automobile accidents included: George Stewart, 64, of Chris- iansburg; John Gallas, 20, o£ Muscatine, University o£ Iowa lental student; Ray M. Bonsib, 51, f Cedar Rapids; Homer Coppock, iQ, of Indianola; Joe Mnrisa, 22, of Clarion: Eldoti Stewart, 19, and -.eonard Burchfield, 25, both of Panora; and Marion Moore ot Shenandoah. · Five persons, including Glenn Totvnsend, 21!, ot DCS Moines, committed suicide. Townsend leaped to his death Sunday from ilis third story room of a downtown DCS Moines hotel after a conference with his wife over their matrimonial difficulties. Jake Stroup, Alton farmer, was killed when his bobsled overturned. Mrs. G. T. Spurting, 79, of Webster City, was fatally burned when her dress caught fire as she leaned over a kitchen stove. James Pluyzinski o£ Ot- turmva.-a railroad fireman, was killed when he leaned From his locomotive cab and his head struck a water tower,along the track near Albia. ··"euling Is Uninjured When Auto Turns Ove NEW HAMPTON--Eugene J.I renting, New Hampton publisher and former democratic state chairman, was -uninjured Saturday when his auto skidded on the icy pavement 4 'miles south of here. It was reported that it turned over three times. Mr. Feuling was en- route to Iowa City to bring his son, John, home over Sunday. He was riding alone. Robert Skar, employe o£ the after John later Fculing's, went brought him home. in the day and Visits in Minneapolis. THOMPSON--Miss F l o r e n c e Bowman, teacher, in the locai grade school, went to Minneapolis and spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives and friends. Daughter Is Born. LEDYARD--Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Busch are the parents of a seven pound girl. SCARLET FEVER TAKES MOTHER Mrs. Peter Haag Succumbs to Illness Which Holds Whittemore Family. W H T T T E M ORE--Mrs. Peter Haag, Jr., .13 year old mother who las been quarantined with her [our children and husband for scarlet fever since a week ago last Wednesday at 'their home three mile's soutn of Whittemore, died at 3:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. The condition of her two year old son, Harold, regarded by physicians as serious, was reported unchanged. Private funeral services were held at 11 o'clock Sunday morning with the Rev. William Veil of St. Michael's church presiding. Burial was in the Catholic cemetery. Mrs. Haag was formerly Beatrice Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W i l l i a m Miller of Guttenbcrg. Her husband and their four children, still quarantined, survive.' Letter from a business man to his son Iowa Slate College Station Ames, Iowa (BIO Kilowclns) NEWS BROADCASTS News broadcasts begin over KGLO at 7 o'clock each morning. At 10 o'clock week d;iys 1'ne opening markets and "the news are heard in a J5 minute broadcast and at I I o'clock every day except. Sunday are brought to you the North Iowa news ·flashes. A 15 m i n u t e broadcast at 12:30 daily except Sunday brings you the markets and news and at 4 o'clock you may hear the feature "Heading Ihe Globe-Gazette." A 5 m i n u t e news period comes at 5 o'clock, then again at G. At 6:15 a 15 minute sports review is given each day by Al Mitchell, G l o b e-Gazette sports editor. Five minute broadcasts of the news at 7, B, 9, and 10 o'clock and a 15 minute broadcast at 11 p. m. which closes KGLO's program lor the day completes the newspaper of the air. The 11 o'clock broadcast is press time /or KGLO and Ihe next day's edition comes out at 7 a. m. .Tu*srUy, Frb. 7. f:45 T'uninfi In 7:ml Matin's 7:20 News Noti-s ( f r e d u e n t l y q t m t i n p f r o m Globe-Gazele edits! 7:,10 The Music Shop ^Continued) «:flO N r ews of Ihe Hour R:03 The Music Shop t C o n t i n u r d l B:50 Openinst Midwest Market News 0:110 News of the Hour 9:03 "The Runaways"--Rmh G a l v i n 0:30 Midwest Market News 111:00 News of the Hour 10:03 The Hotricniakcrs 1(1:30 Midwest Market News I!:IIO Claw in A g r i c u l t u r e ll::!0 Rhyme and Rhythm. 11:5(1 Slate Police Bulletins 12:011 A f i e l d With the Foresters 12:ir» Midwest Market News ' 12:40 M o r n i n g News Summary J2:."0 Animal Husbandry H i n t s !:int Carl Nehbe's Orchestra 2:03 Memorial Union Pipe Organ 2:30 Radio Child S t u d y Club 1:3(1 Closing Midwest Hour :t:oo News o( the H o u r 3:03 Maslcrwork Scries 3:30 The Magazine Rack 4:nn The Forly and Elahl 4:45 A f t e r n o o n News Summary 5:00 Sifin Off Lindbergh Hops for Undisclosed Goal H E A D I N G , End., (/P) -- Col. Charles A. Lindbergh hopped of£ for an undisclosed destination Monday in his specially designed light touring monoplane. The machine, used in his flight to Ireland last November, had been returned to the factory here lor minor alterations. Aviation circles believed he would use the plane for nights within Great Britain, probably for inspection tours of airdrome sites in connection with a proposed transatlantic air- service. . Deal 1 Son: I am in receipt of your letter containing your school expense account report. T note your protest of the lOc the bank charged for cashing my check. Well, just trace thai: irheok I. sent you, after you've cashed it, Jt goes.on the bank's books there at .school, then tn a Cleveland bank acting as correspondent, then to the Federal Reserve Bank oE Chicago, and then to the Mason City Clearing House and then to my bank--handled and t.-vbulated a dozen times, with postage and insurance having to be paid out in its behalf. Meanwhile, the interest which the money they gave you might be earning for the bank d u r i n g those four or five days, is of * course, lost. Add to it the bookkeeping and h a n d l i n g costs ,and you'll feel lucky that your bank didn't charge you more for cashing that check. As a matter of fact, with a bank's opportunities for earning interest on its deposits fewer than they have ever been in our history, the charges they arc now m a k i n g for handling deposits and providing us with checking service are morn t h a n reasonable. So don't take, offense, at having .to pay for a genuine service .just because banks haven't always followed that practice. When or if you go into business for yourself, the bank is going to be your most dependable business partner, and you want it to be in a position to serve you adequately and with m u t u a l profit. .Operating on a g e n u i n e "cost of doing business" basis, as they arc today, banks are in better and better position in serve you. Cordially, DAD Northwest Savings Bank MASON CITY, IOWA Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

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