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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE FEBRUARY 28 '1931 IOWA VOTE SPLIT ON "LAME DUCK" Haugen Votes for Amendment; Two of Delegation Vote No. "" WASHINGTON, Feb. 28--The Iowa delegation was slightly split ib. the house vote this week by Â·which the "lame duck" constitutional amendment was adopted. Of the Iowa state group, in the lower chamber, Representative Gilbert N. Haugen voted in favor of the jamendtnent. Of the 11 lowans, nine voted in favor of the amendment to the state legislatures, and two voted against it. The state thus contributed about a tenth of the votes in Javor of the amendment, in the modified form it assumed after adoption of an amendment proposed by Speaker Nick Longworth. The complete Iowa roster on the Vote was as follows: . I For: Letts, Robinson, Haugen, Ramsey er, Do well, Thurston, Swan- Bon, Dickinson, and Campbell. I Against: Kopp and 1 Cole. ! IN DAY'S NEWS CLARK ASKS BAR ONOLEOPRODUCT Congress Asked by Iowa's Assembly to Prohibit Use of Palm Oil. DES MOINES, Feb. 28.--Under the terms of a resolution sponsored by Senator E. W. Clark of Cerro Gordo county, congress is asked to pass a measure which would prohibit the use of palm oil in the manufacture of oleomargarine and its products. The resolution was adopted. "Whereas," the Clark measure reads, "there is now pending before the congress of the United States a certain bill known as H. R. 15934, the purpose and intent of which is to prohibit the use of palm oil in the manufacture of oleomargarine and its products; and whereas the enactment of such bill by congress will be of great benefit to the dairying interests of the state of Iowa. "Now, therefore, be it resolved by the house of representatives of the state of Iowa, the senate concurring herein, that we do hereby respectfully petition and urge congress to pass and enact H. R. 15934. "And be it further resolved that Ihe chief clerk be instructed to forward a copy hereof to each of the senators and representatives of the state of Iowa in said congress of the United States." Sunday at Local Churches GOLDEN TEXT: "The harvest truly is great, but the laborers' are few: pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest, that he would send forth laborers into his harvest." Luke 10:2. (Continued From Fnsre 1). Hollywood police have been searching for Edna May Cooper, above, motion picture actress and co-holder with Bobby Trout of the women's refueling endurance flight record, at tho request of Miss Cooper's mother. She left homo wearing 84,500 in jewelry and fears for her safety- have been expressed. IN THE RADIO WORLD amendments before submission to fhe electorate. A test case on the validity of the amendment now is under way in Polk county court under the terms of the new law. It is jl armed to rush the suit thru the supreme court in time for an opinion before the election. Validity of the proposition was Questioned by Attorney General John Fletcher in an opinion submitted to the house at the request of tnat body. Rate Changes Recommended. A personal and corporation in- 'come tajc bill has been approved by the house and reported for favorable consideration in the senate by the tax revision committee. The committee, however, has recommended some changes in the rates, and a .battle is predicted when the till reaches tne senate floor. Establishment of a county assessor system would be provided under a bill passed by the senate and approved by a house committee. The senate also has passed and sent to the" lower branch a bill increasing inheritance tax rates. It defeated a proposal to license gasoline filling stations. The only tax bill passed by both houses gives the state board of assessment and review greater powers. The house also has approved a measure to have the board assess ail public utilities property. Bills Are Filed. Two important subjects have received no action' as yet. One is the biennial appropriations bill, which Is being studied' by committees and the other is congressional redistricting. The bills on the latter subject have been filed in the house. In line with Gov. Dan Turner's demand for a'reduction in state expenditures, the appropriations committees are expected to make severe cuts in the requests for funds. Only two gubernatorial appointments remained in the Â· senate's hands when it recessed. They weri Ine nominations of Frank Miles of Des Moines and Max R. Hueschen of Holstein, for membership on the state board of education. Both arc to be taken up soon after the vacation. AH other appointments of the governor's have been confirmed. Among selections yet to be made are a state fire . marshal and two other members of the board of education. By C. E. BUTTERFIELD Associated Press Radio Editor (Time is central standard thruout) NEW YORK, Feb. 28. 11P1--Talk- ing movies of a radio program as ti is received underground, aboard a dirigible in flight .and on a submarine, are to be taken during the Broadcast of the Pioneers next Tuesday night. Starred in the program will be Huth Etting and the Nathaniel Shilkret orchestra. As the music oes out on the WJZ coast to coast network, special receivers in Mammoth Cave, Kentucky, and in the ondola of an airship flying over Hollywood, Cal., will be tuned in. Before each receiver will be a :alking camera which will make a record of the program. A talkie of the actual broadcast, which is to be made from New York, also is planned. Afterward comparisons Will be made. A.third part: of the .experiment will Vie'the reception and recording of the program on a U. S. navy submarine somewhere in the Pacific ocean. Oliver Wendell Holmes, associate justice, is to be honored on his ninetieth birthday anniversary when a broadcast sponsored by the Columbia and Harvard university law ournal is transmitted by WABC and stations at 9:30 p. m. March 8. Speakers will include Chief Justice Charles E. Hughes and Charles A. Boston, president of the American Bar association. Justice Holmes is expected to make a response. The speakers will be introduced by Dean Charles E. Clark of the Yale law school. BRITT, FORT DODGE TO MEET IN FINAL OF COLLEGE TOURNEY EMMETSBURG, Feb. 28.--Fort Dodge defeated Sheldon 33 to 25 in the semifinals of the Junior college basketball tournament here Saturday morning. Britt defeated Northwestern 28 to 23 in the first bracket of tho semifinals. Britt and Fort Dodgo were scheduled for the fiual engagement Saturday nfght. Dr. Albert Einstein's farewell message to America, delivered on the eve of his departure for Berlin, is to be broadcast by WABC and stations at 9 p. m. March 4. It will come from a banquet in honor of the scientist given by the American Palestine campaign. SATURDAY -Ted Husing's sports slants, WABC and chain at 5. Weber and Fields oa WEAF and stations at 7. The musical doctors via WJZ and hookup at 8:30. "The Celebrated Case" by Hank Simmons' Showboat, WABC and hookup at 9. DORMITORY COSTS OCCUPY PROBERS (Continued From Page 1). instead of wax for the floors as originally specified. "Don't you know that the wax as specified, is cheaper?" asked Tinley. , "I'm not competent to say," answered Lambertson. "Do you knpw nothing about the cost of painting materials?" Tinley inquired. Work Subcontracted "Most oE that work is done, by subcontractors," the witness said explaining that about four of the Items in his report had to do with such subcontracts. Lambertson's figures were compared with those in a report of the board of education which had been introduced yesterday. Dennis Kelleher. attorney for the state, indi cated that the board's reporl claimed $17,027.20 had been saved by the procedure followed, while Tinley contended that the total saving was $31,027.52. Kelleher said he had deducted for plumbing which had not been figured in the general contract. A recess was taken at noon until 1:30. Has Pack of Hut Hounds COLLINGHAM, Yorkshire, Eng., Feb. 28. (UP)--The only pack of rat hounds including fox terriers. Irish terriers and border terriers in the, country, Is owned by a local mart. ADVENTIST S. D. A. Sunday night meetings in Y. M. C. A. Subject for 7:30 p. m.: "Of What Did Christ Claim, to Be Lord?" At the church, 1416 South Delaware, Sabbath school 9:30 a. ni. (Saturday) preaching at U. Prayer meeting 8 p. m. Wednesday.--A. G. Christiansen, pastor. BAPTIST First--State and Pennsylvania. The ordinance of the Lord's Supper win be observed and the hand of Christian fellowship extended to new members during the morning worship service that opens at 10:50. Special organ music, the anthem by the adult choir, and the communion meditation by the pastor will complete the service. Church school opens at 9:45 under hte direction ot Mrs. C. L. Marston. B. Y. P. U. meets at 6:30 for a period of study and devotions under the direction of the devotional commission. The fourth of the happy Sunday evening programs which are built around the theme, "The Romance of Life," will be presented Sunday evening witU the subject of the pastor's sermon, "The Temple of My Dreams." Old familiar songs of love will be sung and the privilege of discussion allowed at the close of the service. Wednesday evening will be taken up with the discussion of the community every-member canvass with the Rev. J. Frederick Catlin of DCS Moines as leader and representatives of Baptist churches in surround towns present.--Jewel L. Pickett, minister. St. John's -- 715 Sixth street southwest. Services 'for Sunday aa follows: Song "and" prayer service at 11 a. m. Church school at 12:30 p. m. B. Y. P. "U. program at 6:30 p. m. The Rev. W. L. Lee will preach at the evening service at 7:45 p. m. CATHOLIC Holy Family -- Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7, 8:30 and 10:30 o'clock. Father R. P. Murphy; Father Barnes, assistant. 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'Connor, Father Krieger, assistant. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist -Washington and Third Etret northwest. Sunday services 11 a. m Subject, "Christ Jesus." Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Wednesday even- ng testimonial meeting, 7:45. Rearing 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 Grand avenue. 9:30 Bible school. Siorning theme, "Marching Orders From the Great Captain." 6:30 both sections of Endeavotirs will welcome new members. Evening .theme, "An Ace of Diamonds." Mid-week meeting at 7:30 on Wednesday, followed another lesson in the Athearn course in teacher training, H. I. Prusia, leader. Miss Dorothy Hicks, organist; Mrs. A. Lee Long, musical director. Morning organ, "O Sanctissima," Lux. "Intermezzo,'' Vlascagni. Evening organ "Berceus,', niinsky. "Aria," Handel's "Rinaldo." Morning, cornet, "Grand Fantasia," arranged by Goldman. Stering Prusia, chorus, "The King of Love," Goaunod. Evening chorus, Â·This Is the Song," Gaul.--Dean A. M. Haggard, minister. CONGREGATIONAL First--Bible school 9:45. Worship 11. Pilgrim group 6:30. Evening worship 7:30. Boy Scouts Monday evening 7:30. Lenten service in Presbyterian church Wednesday evening 7:30. Women's union will meet for a luncheon at 1 o'clock Friday afternoon, group four in charge. At the ntorning worship the quartet will have a program of music. Two organ selections by Mrs. Ehlers, "Festival Prelude" by Dudley Buck, and "Sortie" by Holloway. Anthem, "Ho, Every One That Thirsteth," MacFarland. Solo by Mrs. Bennett, "Christ Went Up into the Hills," Hageman. Worship in music at tba evening service will be two selection on the organ by Mrs. Ehlers. "Song Without Words," Holloway, and "Postlude" by Hosmer. Anthem, "The Larger Prayer," Burdett, and solo by Mr. Pool, "Come Ye Blessed," Scott. At the morning worship Dr. Dibble will preach from the theme, "Multiplied Man." Tho sermon subject at the evening service will be "Bitter Waters.--William L. Dibble, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John'B--Holy Communion 8 a. m. Church school service and instruction 9:45 a. m. Holy Commun ion and sermon 11 a. m. At the 11 o'clock service the special music will consist of the prelude "Lenten Meditation" by Mendelssohn; the offertory "Devotion" by Pease, anr the postlude, "Finale" by Fauchey The rector will preach his second sermon on the text taken from thv fifteenth chapter of First Corinthians. During the week, the Holy Communion will be celebrated daily at 7:30 o'clock except on Wednesday when it will be at 7 o'clock anil en Friday when-it wjll be at 9:15 On Wednesday night there will be the regular Lenten service at 7:3 o'clock. Friday afternoon at 2:3f the women of the parish will ho'i their Lenten mission s^idy class in the guild paVlors. This is under th leadership of Mrs. C. F. Hinton and nil the women of the parish may attend. On Monday night the Rev. Mr Redenbaugh will conduct the regular Lenten service in Clear LakÂ° On Thursday nigh$, March 5, thÂ« bishop of the diocese will visit St John's parish for confirmation. The I children's confirmation class wi' continue to meet on Thursday afternoons at 4:30 and the you people's class on Sunaay mornings at 9:45. Considerable work naa been done this week on the completion of tho chapel and it is hoped to have the dedication soon. YOUNGEST BISHOP? According to rumors from Rome, Father Frgens, 32-year- old Catholic priest of Norway; above, is to be made a bishop, making him tho youngest Catholic bishop In the world. EVANGELICAL Grace--Fourteenth and Adams porthwest. Sunday school at 10 n. m. Worship and Communion service at 11 a. m. The Rev. Adolph Beuerman will preach the sermon and serve the Lord's Supper. The junior and intermediate leagues meet at 6:45 p. m. The senior league meets at 7 and will be led ay C. E. Baker. The evening service will be in charge of the pastor, the Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff. This service begins at 7:30 with gospel singing. There will be special music both morning and evening. LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware. 3 a. m. graded Sunday school anj Bible class. 10 a. m. English service. Sermon topic, "The Christian's Lenten Demand: We Would See Jesus," John 12,, 20-26. 11 a: m. German service. Monday evening at 7:30 adult class No. 1 at parsonage. Tuesday evening at 7 and Sat- irday morning at 9, children's class at the church. Wednesday evening at 7:45 German Lenten service. Thursday evening at 7:45 English " enten service. Wednesday evening after service the church council meets. Tuesday evening the Ladies aid meets at the -parsonage. Friday at 7:30 adult class No. 2 meets at the home of Mrs. Muhlsteln.^ The meeting of. the Y. P. S. will be postponed till March 13.--C. A. Hiuz, pastor. Central--Corner East State and ionnecticut. Bible school 9:45. D. K. Lundberg, superintendent. Divine- ivorship 11 o'clock. Sermon by the pastor. Theme, "A Mother's Faith." Music for this service led by Mrs. O. C. Sorleiu and her choir is as follows: Prelude, "Largo," Handel; anthem, "Like Aa a Father," Heyser; offertory, "Adiago Contrabile-," Beethoven; postlude, "Great and Glorious," Mozart. Luther league meeting at 6:30,p. m. Topic, "What Jesus Says About Sin." Bruce Parker, leader. Vesper service 7:15. Sermon subject, "Sowing and Reaping." Adult class for instruction Monday night at 7:45. "The Creed" will be.the topic for discussion. Monthly meeting of. church council Tuesday night, 7:30. Mid-week Lenten service Wednesday night at 7:45. Sermon theme, "How Christ Deals With Sin." Catechetical class Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock.-The Rev. George G. Parker, pastor. Immnnuel--Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast. Sunday school and Bible classes at 9:30. Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon subject, "Tlw Fight of Faith." Anthem, "Let the Righteous Be Glad," Holton. Evening service at 7:30. Lenten theme, "Soul Prosperity." Special music. Lenten service Tuesday at 7:30. Tua Sunday school teachers and officers will meet Monday at 8 at the parsonage. The Dorcas Aid society will meet Thursday at 2:30. Hostesses, Mrs. B. T. Erholm, Mrs. H. Herfindahl and Mrs. Carrie Erickson. The Rev. F. W. Wyman, field secretary of the board of foreign missions, will speak. On Thursday evening the Rev. Mr. Wyman will give an illustrated lecture on missionary activities in China. The meeting of the Martha society is postponed. Choir Friday at 7:30. Adult class in preparation for church membership, Friday,at 7:30. Children's class at 10 on Saturday.--B. T. Erholm, pastor. Our Snvior's--Corner Jefferson avenue and Twenty-fifth streei southwest. Sunday school 10. Con firmation class at 6. Evening worship 7:30. Sermon theme, "Why God Became Man." Heb. 2:10-15 Ladies Aid Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Luther league Wednesday at 8 o'clock.--H. O. Urness, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street southeast. Graded Sunday school, D a. m. Ella Woisnak, superintendent. American services at 10 a. m. Theme, "The Canaanite Woman.' Special music by the women. Wartburg Luther league meets at 7 p m. Theme will be, "Foreign Mission Work of American Lutheran Hhurch." Leader, Laverne Tuescher Assistant will be Helen Helderlch. Miss Evelyn Weber will sing a solo and Velma Fisher will give a reading. The Bible verse will be on "Giving." The church council meets Tuesday at 8 p. m. Second Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. in English. The Ladies aid meets Thursday at 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. Henry Lunaman and Mrs. Max Mueller serving. The brotherhood meets Thursday at 8 p. m. with D. Carstens serving. Choir will practice Friday evening--Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity--^508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. 9:30 o'.clock graded Sunday school and Bible classes. The elder girls and young women's Bible class with Miss Minnie Lieu as teacher will meet at 604 South Pennsylvania avenue. The younij married folks Bible class with M. M. Finstad as teacher meets at 234 Sixth street southeast. Morning worship at 10:45 o'clock. Gospel, Matthew 12, 38-42, "The Sign of Jonah for the Men of Today." A. J. Warner will sing "Devotion" by Harris. Choir anthem, "Prayer," Himmell. Evening worship with Lord's supper at 7:30 o'clock Church board meets Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. B. and O. circle will be entertained Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. by Mrs. H. Gulbranson, assisted by Mrs. W. P. Gump at 141 Fourteenth street northwest. Cho\r meets Wednesday 7:30 p. m. Midweek Lenten service Thursday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon :heme, "Caiaphas, the Religious Formalist." Confirmation class Saturday at 9 o'clock. Seventh grade at 10:30 o'clock and sixth grade at 17:15 o'clock.--Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor, Calvary--1615 Delaware avenue northeast. 9 o'clock morning worship. 9:30 o'clock graded Sunday school and Bible classes. Miss Ida Roseland, superintendent. Special Lenten service Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon theme, "Simon Bearing the Cross With Jesus."-Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor, METHODIST First--10:45 Morning worship. Sermon "A Covenant With God," by the pastor. Special music. 7:30 Twelve reel picture, "The King ot Kings," of Cecil DeMille. 9:30 church school. Men's class in courthouse. Queen Esthers in P. G. E. auditorium; 9:30 Junior church. Miss Seaman, director; 10:45 Junior church school; 5.00 Ashbury league social hour; 6:30 Wealey and Asbury league devotional services.-William H. Spence, pastor. Free--146 Sixth street southwest. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Morn- ng worship at 11 o'clock. Subject, 'The Test of a Sanctified Experience.' Class meeting and' .Y. P. irayer meeting at 7 o'clock p. m. Svcning worship at 7:45. Men's )rayer band meets Tuesday evening. Regular prayer meeting Wednesday evening.--The Rev. George Reichert, pastor. Olivet--9:50 a. m. church school. i. K. Kinney, superintendent. 11 a. i -worship service theme,. "What Entitles One to the Name, Christian." The choir will sing- "Praise the Lord from the Heavens" by Wilson. 6:45 p. m. Epworth league :opic, "How Old Is Your Religion?" 7:30 p. m. song service and sermon. Theme, "I Forgot Something." This 's the theme that was scheduled for :wo weeks ago, but postponed after .he announcement appeared in the paper. The first psalm will be the scripture lesson for the mid-week service. The Womans Home Missionary society will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Ulen. The Ladies aid meets Thursday, entertained 'by Mesdames Lantz and Leewright. Union Memorial--Fourth street and North Carolina avenue. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. After a devotional service by the pastor, a ;eneral testimonial service will be conducted by the class leaders, with spiritual songs and hymns of praise. Church school at 12:30 p. m. Mrs. M. M. Brewton, superintendent. Evening worship at 7:45. This being the second Sunday in Lent, the pastor will preach a Lenten sermon. Theme, "An Indomitable Faith." Scripture, Matt. 15:21-30. Mid-week prayer service Wednesday evening it the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith, 612 Third street northeast.--J. C. McGinty, pastor. Kon--East State and Rock Glen. German service at 9 a. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. and English worship at 11 a. m. There is no service at evening. The prayer meeting will be at the Fritz Dihlman residence. The W. F. M. S. and the Ladies aid will meet with Mrs. Herman Kuppinger at her home Thursday afternoon.--G. H. Kohler, pastor. PRESBYTERIAN First--9:45 a. m., church school. 11, morning worship. Anthem, "Sing Unto the Lord," Protheroe, by the girls' chorus. Duet, "Jesus Is calling," Crosby, by Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin. Mrs. Woodward will play "Prelude," Rachmaninoff; "Romance," Johnson, and "March," Munna. The pastor will speak on "The Christian as Separate." 2:30 p. m., Lighthearers and juniors. 6:30 p. ra., combined meeting of the young people. Mrs. Campbell presents the mission study lesson. 7:30 p. m., play, "Sword of the Samurai," directed by Mrs. Kragcr. Monday 85 club holds 6:30 dinner. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Lenten devotional service. Dr. Dibble, speaker. Friday 2:30 p. m. Ladies Aid in church parlors. Saturday, 2 p. m. moving pictures.--George K. Davies, minister. East S'de--11 n. m. church school. Bud Conlon, superintendent. MISCELLANEOUS Alliance Gospel Tabernacle--616 North Delaware avenue. Sunday school 2 p. m. Preaching service 3 p. m. The pastor will speak and the Misses Vigdahl and Kenneson will sing. Y. P. service 7 p. m. Evangelistic service S p. m. The pastor will speak and Mr. and Mrs. Wilhite will sing. Prayer meeting Tuesday 8 p. m.--J. A. Schmidt, pastor. American Sunday School Union-Hanford church at 10 o'clock, T. M. Wheeler, superintendent. Hope Mission, 628 Polk place DELIVERS LOAN BILL Associated Press t The veterans' loan bill was delivered to President Hoover by Mrs. Geraldine Davies, secretary to Representative Guy E. Campbell. CONGRESS READY FOR ADJOURNMENT (Continued From Pago 1). vestigation during the approaching recess, in response to the demand of Senator Davis, republican, Pennsylvania, for inquiry into the published reports that a senator wag paid 5100,000 by a domestic sugar company during the pendency of the tarifii bill. Propose investigation. A resolution proposing a senate investigation of agricultural conditions and operations of the farm board was introduced by Senator Wheeler, democrat, Montana. It would authorize $20,000 for expenses of the investigation to be made by a sub-committee of the senate agriculture committee. Senate investigation of the relations of the United States steel corporation and the Bethlehem Steel company with Soviet Russia was asked in a resolution introduced by Senator Oddie, republican, Nevada. Ignores Opposition. The house immigration committee ignored the opposition of the state department and six foreign nations and approved a bill to restrict the entry of alien seamen. Senator Schall, republican, Minnesota, was called upon to produce evidence why he considers^Gunnar H. Nordbye, nominated as federal .judge in .that state, "personally obnoxious." Chairman Blaine of the subcommittee considering the nomination made the demand. Schall said he would comply. The senate passed a resolution asking President Hoover to negotiate with the Mexican government to extend the time for settlement of claims by the general claims commission. Appointment of a committee of threo senators to study the feasibility of unemployment insurance was authorized in a resolution adopted today by the senate. It was offered by Senator Wagner, democrat, New York. TINKHAM ONE OF CAPITAL SIGHTS (Continued k'rom l'age 1). emphasized by just a thread of gray here and there, and he evidently wears them because he feels like it; not merely because he grew accustomed them in the 1860's, aa Representative Stedman did. Â» * *' O H, MY! but Representative Tinkham's whiskers are black! They are so black that they are a kind of blue-black. And they bristle. He recently had the, extreme lower end of his beard snipped off slightly, but not sufficiently to detract in tho least from their hirsute effect, and the result of the snipping simply was to accentuate their bristliness. That is, it made them stick out more than ever. They grow clear up to the representative's eyes--Â· and gcewhillikins! they are vivl*. The New Englander is about 5 feet 4 inches tall, extremely erect, and, at a guess, he measures somo 6 feet around his waistband. The top of his head is as bald as a doorknob. He has a very high color, a bel- iigerent aspect, and it is no wonder that tourists exclaim, "who in heck IS that?" the minute they sight him. * * * F OLK OFTEN speak of Congressman Tinkham as suggesting the Hebraic, but the fact is that he is of the purest Anglo-Saxon strain. His ancestors came over in the Mayflower--pilgrim fathers and sons and sons' sons, every one of them, even unto the present generation. It is altogether inaccurate, anyway, to say that Representative Tinkham himself looks Hebraic. He looks like an ancient Babylonian or Assyrian or maybe a Sume- rian. There are pictures on prehistoric bits of pottery, dug up from the ruins of Ur, in the Smithsonian institution's collection of antiquities. that resemble him. Â» * * THE REPRESENTATIVE is very Â·I rich, among other things. He also is an old bachelor. Likewise he is a mighty big game hunter; between sessions of congress he amuses himself in Central Africa, shooting lions and elephants. A picturesque per sonality! , Finally, he is an ultra-wet. Probably his wetness is what gave him his anti-Bishop James Cannon. Jr., complex. He has that phobia, at any rate. He made the original charge against the bishop of violating the political corrupt practices act, in connection with his fight to beat Al Smith two years ago. Whenever the bishop appears :\s a witness before a congressional committee, as he did before Senator, Caraway's lobby investigating corr mittee last summer, and much mo recently before Senator Nye's slu .' fund committee, there is Repress tative Tinkham on hand, to see t' no stone is left unturned to twÂ« the last cent spent by the "btat Smith" campaigners. .in Vi rgirii a. "\ n 1928--tho the Bostonian is lican. WYGLE IS HELD TO GRAND JURY Clarksvilie Man Is Arrested on Bootlegging Charge by Marshal. ALLISON, Feb. 28.--Frank Wygle, Jr. 18, Clarksvilie, was arrested by Marshal Frank Wilhelm of Clarksvilie last Thursday night on a bootlegging charge. Four half- pint bottles of liquor were found. He waa brot before Justice F. M. Forney at Clarksvilie Friday morning and was bound over to the grand jury. His bond waa fixed at $500, and he is in jail in default of furnishing bond at Allison. Woman, 100, Never Moved CAMPFIELD, Scotland, Feb. 28. (UP)--Mrs. Joseph Cameron, 100, died- in the little cottage here to which she came as a bride 79 years ago. Finally Became Headlincr LONDON, Feb. 28. (UP)--Kid Jacks, 23, before being killed in the ring had told his family "at last I have got my name at the top of the bill." southwest at 11 o'clock, H. C. Griffith, superintendent. Oak Grove school, north of city, at 10 o'clock, Mrs. J. R. Glaudon, superintendent. Church of the Niiziirene--Corner of Third street and Jackson southwest. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Jail services at 3 p. m. Y. P. S. at 7 p m. Preaching at 7:45 p. m. Bible study Wednesday evening at tho home of Harry Leonard. We begin the Bible study entitled "All About the Bible." Prayer hour Thursday 2 p. m. Cottage prayer meeting Friday evening. Women's missionary meeting Thursday evening at the church.-R. D. Wiggins, pastor. Good Will Mission--1631 North Monroe avenue. Children's hour Saturday afternoon at 2:30. Sunday morning. Sunday school at 10:30. preaching services ot 11:30. Service? Sunday evening at 7:30. Class in English for foreign spoakinRf people Tuesday afternoon at 2. Bible study uid praver meeting Thursday evening at 7:30.--Ida O. Helgcn, pastor. HUSBAND TAKES LIFE'S SAVINGS Man Who Wed Former lowan Disappears Two Days Later. ST. LOUIS, Feb. 28. UP--Mrs. Estella Allison, 60, formerly of Waterloo, Iowa, has asked police to search for the husband whom she married Wednesday and who apparently has disappeared with $2,800, her life's savings. Mrs. Allison told police yesterday she married James Allison after a correspondence courtship and that they had been honeymooning at an hotel here. She said that she had only ?50 left after her husband failed to return from what he said would be a quick business trip to Springfield, HI. The former Waterloo woman said her first husband died about five years ago and that she started correspondence with Allison last November, learning about him from a matrimonial agency in Detroit. Mrs. Allison said that he persuaded her to sell her home in Waterloo two weeks ago and that she went to live with a daughter, Mrs. Nina Humphrey, at Waterloo. Mrs. Allison said they were married at Grundy Center, la., Wednesday at which time he borrowed 51,000. The next day he borrowed 5600 more. She said she gave him the additional 51,200 upon arrival in St. Louis yesterday morning. i MARCH TO SEE MERCURY DROP Temperatures of 15 and 20 Degrees Expected in North Iowa. DES MOINES, Feb. 28. (S--A general drop in temperatures will usher in March, Charles D. Reed, weather observer, predicted today. Shippers were warned to be prepared for a minimum mark of IS degrees in northwest Iowa, 20 in the northeast and southwest parts of the state and 25 in the southeast. Low temperatures last night continued around the freezing point, with Charles City reporting the lowest, 30. Rainfall of .08 of an inch fell at Charles City, with traces noted at Davenport, Sioux City and Des Mdines. The middle west, with less snov/ than ever before and the highest temperatures in 40 years, rounded out another mild month today. As February slid by and still there was no cold snap, the United States weathr bureau released figures verifying what everybody has felt,- "The winter now drawing to a close has been one of the mildest on record." In the 60 years that temperature records have been kept, there were only five winters warmer than this one and the last one of those was 1889-1890. NAVAL PROBLEMS THOT SETTLED (Continued l?rora rage 1). ni, an accord has been reached on the principles of questions which remained in suspense after the London naval conference. Differences Old. If today's accord is accepted by the French and written into blank spaces of the London treaty, it will settle, at least until 193'6, long standing differences between France and Italy over the relative size of their fleets. Under the limitation clauses eight inch gun cruiser tonnage 13 fixed at 180,000 for the United States; 146,800 for Great Britain, and 108,400 for Japan. Six inch gun cruiser tonnage, United States 143,500; Great Britain 192,000; Japan 105,500. Submarine tonnage is equal Â·*t 52,700 for each of the three. Must Have Parity yThe Italian contention has been ,'aat Italy must have parity with ' France because of her "locked" position in the Mediterranean while the French demanded additional tonnage for AUantic_gjid colonial , waters. Â·' ,, . . ; ' , ? : ' v -. Details of the Arrangement vvere cot jnadÂ« public-today but in Italian circles it was said that the political aspects, as well as the naval, were of high importance to Italy. The fact that Italy had been treated on an equality with France in every diplomatic sense and that the British ministers came here in such a cordial spirit greatly pleased Italians generally. , r Â· - i Lake Mills Will Send Drought Sufferers Aid LAKE MILLS, Feb. 28.--Lake Mills and community will gather a carload of provisions and clothing Cor the relief of the drought sufferers in the south. Next Wednesday is set as the day when all donations must be in. The Lake Mills Commercial club is taking the initiative but organizations, including societies are invited to help. U. S. TO APPROVE WASHINGTON, Feb. 28. The plan for the adhesion of France and Italy to the London naval pact, if satisfactory to Great Britain, is expected at the state department to receive the approval of the United States. Pending receipt of details of the proposed settlement, high state'de- partment officials declined today to comment publicly. It was considered probable 1-hat the exact status' of the indirect, tentative Italian-French naval rola- tionship will not be known until a full report is received from either Paris or Rome. BPJAND OPTIMISTIC PARIS, Feb. 28. (jP--Foreign? Minister Avistide Briand was optimistic today over the result of Brit-i ish and Italian naval negotiations al( Rome. He told the Associated Press'' correspondent, "I hope to see* emerge a solid boat which will be ' good for navigation." "That's all I have to say about the naval accord," he concluded, declining to go into the matter further until he was made acquainted with the terms of the agreement reached at Rome today between Great Britain and Italy. il* Patriotic Program Given by P. T. A. at Bristow BRTSTOW, Feb. 28.--The P. T. A. gave a patriotic program in the school auditorium Thursday evening which was participated in by the grade children. Miss Lillian Folkerts and Miss Thelma Overturf who won first and second places in the flag contest sponsored by the American Legion auxiliary read their essaya. Mrs. J. E. McDonald of Mason City gave an address on "Americanism." The new fashion in Paris of diaphanous Turkish trousers seems to meet the demand for the use of more materials without sacrificing the demand for high visibility.--Springfield Republican. POPE HOPEFUL VATICAN CITY, Feb. 28. The Vatican Issued a statement today after the announcement that a naval accord had been reached saying that it had been following the negotiations with the closest attention and had given its most fervent prayers for their success. HARPER FINED ON DRIVING CHARGE Greene Man Pleads Guilty to Charge in Court at Charles City. CHARLES CITY, Feb. 28.--Clyde Harper, farmer living near Greene, was arraigned before Judge C. H. Kelly this morning and fined 5300 and costs on a charge of driving an automobile while intoxicated. He pleaded guilty to the charge.