The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 13, 1937 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 13, 1937
Page 2
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_5^^ TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 13 ·§ 1937 stable basis ot economic and sod profit." The farm tenancy commute completed its report on means aiding 2,800,000 tenant farmers ' own their own acres. It probab' r will go io congress next wee ··'· along with a crop insurance pla: Secretary Wallace convinced conference of farm leaders of th soundness of his idea for storir '·' crop' surpluses in good year through government loans, to b used in bad years. FLOOD WATERS POURON SOUTH Yellow Tide Roars Towavc Gulf; Alert Workers Man Levees. MEMPHIS, Tenn., (.I 5 )--A yel low flood tide that despoilei cities, towns and farms in thi valleys of Ihe Ohio and Missis sippi, coursed loward the gul Saturday while an alert Legion of workers manned the lowe valley levees. The billion dollar levee line held firm and army engineers anc veterans - of many high watei lights foresaw .victory over; the greatest flood in the nation's his tory. ' · · · Stricken cities along the Ohio began to dig from under the slim of devastation, strewn with th wreckage of countless homes am buildings. The death list stood a 46fi. : The Ohio fell rapidly along it: entire course below Cincinnati .Tlie Mississippi's retreat quick ened from Cairo, 111., to Helena Ark., where levee defender, watched : the passing crest leavi bulwarked dikes intact. With the passage of the- big river's peaks, the' choked tribu .lary streams in southeast Mis souri, east Arkansas and wes Tennessee will begin draining, releasing hundreds of thousands o acres and numerous small towns inundated by muddy t backwaters The riVer dropped beneath 55 feet at Cairo, more than foui feet below the crest. The rate of recession increased at 'New Madrid, Mo., Hickman, Ky:, and Memphis. The Red Cross, guardian of nearly 1,000,000 homeless, prepared to return refugees to their homes wherever possible. Wally Ends Seclusion, Attends Riviera Party CANNES, France, (/P)--Gay society of Ihe French Reviera Saturday welcomed Wallis Simpson's ending' ol'l the "seclusion that has --guarded lierrslnce she left England*'before the abdication of Edward VIII. While no : further engagements; were announced immediately, her: attendance as guest .of honor Fri-. day night at ,a .dinner .given by. Henry Clews, Jr., of New York, was understood to mean she was ready to take her place in the re- sort's' round of parties. The dinner-dance at which she made her 1937 Riviera debut was pronounced a great success, despite the eager crowds that Hocked to .the: restaurant when .-word. of the party leaked out. The woman for whose love the Duke of Windsor renounced his empire, slipped in unobserved by a side door, escorted by her hosts ' at -the Villa Lou Viei, , Mr. and Mrs. -Herman L. Rogers, of New York. . . : ' Legislator Asks Law to Require Aid Kit: MADISON,- Wis., (#)--Assemblyman Oliver Fritz, LaCrosse progressive who had to tear · off his shirt to bandage his head after an accident, wants the Wisconsin legislature to pass a stale law requiring automobile manufacturers to supply first aid kils with all cars. One of 14 Injured in Train Accident Dies COUNCIL BLUFFS, (/P)--Fred Stevenson, 44, Holdredge, Nebr. one of 14 persons injured in i Great . Western railroad trai-i wreck -near Bentley, Iowa, Jan 23, died here Friday night. Physicians said Stevenson's death was caused'by pneumonia'which developed after, a chest injury suffered in the accident. KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason CEty, loi'» (1210 Kilocycles) SATURDAY NIGHT Jf 4 I B;00 News; People's Gas and Electric Co. 6:15 Sports Review; Decker Bros. · 6:30 The Dinner Hour . 7:00 News; Currie 7 Van Ness 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review of the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Kay Kyser's orchestra 8:00 News; Marshall Swift 8:05 a Minute .Mystery; United Home Bank 8:10 Dance.and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News; Highway Oil Co.. 9:05 Sat. Night Dancing. Party. 9:20 Floor Show 9:30 Dancing; Party Cont. 1Q;00. News; First National Bank 10:05 Floor Show' 10:30 Dancing Party Cont: 11:00 Neivs; Abel Son '" ' n,lS Good Njght j A Line 0'Pipe By T. PIPE '·.'.',' Stick to the Pipe--Let the smoke blow where it will. 'Twill not be long till robins come, And gaily hop around, And dandelions everywhere, AVill pop up from the ground. 'Twill not be long until again, Will come the April rain, And verdant grass upon the lawns, Will cheer us all again. ' Tlie sun from winter weary hearts, , Will' soon now chase the gloom, Nor will it le so very long, · Till Easter bonnets bloom.' The snow anil ice will go away, As they have done before. The chilly winds will, cease to blow, They'll trouble us no more. The springtime surely soon will come. To drive our cares away, And joy will be in every heart, · To greet the gladsome day. "twill not be many days unless, The almanacs are wrong; But who would think the coming spring, Could make each day so long. The first robin is only three weeks away and spring (see any calendar or almanac) is,but five weeks away. Let us all be gay and sing glad songs. If we are able to sing after being frozen so long, But at that, U is better'to be slightly frost.bitten than .to be swimming around in a flock of highly agitated water as the flood victims were just recently doing-. It is better to be a little cold than to be a whole lot wet. Especially In the winter time. The height of something or other: Our new'sheriff "losing," according to Mr. Straw; four tickets to the birthday party and a new hat. If a sheriff can't keep his own liat from getting "lost," how.the lieck is he going to be able to keep track of, or find for us, the stuff ive get "lost" from. It's a sort of "physician heal yourself" proposition. Always presuming, of course, that Mr. Straw knew n-hat he was ta!k- ·iner about. Remember away back when people bought books. ' It is but one more forgotten vir- ue accumulated by the present estless age. \Vr have no time. These ilays to look, Or even huy, ·A. brand new hook. And then there was tlie Scotch- nan who saved electric light bills y marking both buttons on : the witch, "Off." ·A Short Short Story. .WAP -- C Melody Saxophone, like new, for used coup or hens. : --Swapad.- One way to relieve a sit down triVrer of much ot his sitter down- r enthusiasm would be to sit him own in a justly famous northern owa snowdrift during a period of ub-zero weather. There is .noth- ng like a good soft seat in a snow rift to cause a man to hanker to rise and walk. Except, of course, a red hot stove. Few things, will :ause a person to move with more ;uddenness and energy than rlose contact wiltva stove that is heated lo a red hot condition. In oiher words, a red hot stove s not so hot as a place on which to sit down. t ___ ML , . A RED HOT. STOVE, AS LIKE AS NOT, ON WHICH TO SIT, IS NOT SO HOT. A If there is a wild l i f e conserva- :ion officer or organization available they could'do much (o help the cause by doing some crow eradicating in the vicinity o£ Dougherty. We doubt if anywhere in the state there arc more crows to the square mile. And When'it comes to destroying wilt life the common crow is an ex pert. They are-especially vicious in the spring during the nestin periods of other birds. . '. Crows roost mostly in ever, green groves. If their roosting places were wired and connected up with dynamite cartridges, a. good many thousand could be eliminated i n , a night or two. It ;is being done in other parts of the country. It should be done here at-liome. : Lester Campbell popped off a few of the black varmints the oth- A train killed a rabbi near the elevator and while a flock of crows were disposing-o: its carcass, he sneaked up on then with a 12 gauge shooting gun. Anc when Les explodes a 12 gun in the general direction of some 15 or 20 crows, it is a bad day Ipi the crows. A , ' The crows are black and villainous, And seldom are they virtuous; The most oC us would be elated If they were all eliminated. Wherein-Ye Col Conductor Is Taken for a Hide. The loading platform of the Pfaff Baking company was a busy place, at 5:30 o'clock in the morning. Outside the wind was blowing a gale, the air was full of snow which was drifiting into little piles here and there. Six trucks were loading and six had already departed. In all directions the} went serving towns' as far as 50 or more miles distant. As we waited for Harry Russell with whom we had engaged passage to Dougherty, we watched the driver-salesmen loading. The pastry was stored in small compartments and cubby holes, the bread, in boxes, was stored in the body of the trucks. One round faced, handsome driver, who claimed to be a Dutchman, made quite a fuss about the loading of his truck, but finally came to terms with tlie checker and there was no bloodshed. Harry had applied chains to the rear tires of his truck. We would, he said, get through to Dougherty all right if the snow was not too deep and if the weather did not get ton bad. It was still dark when we left the plant and the wind still howling. When we got out of town it was decidedly worse. A one way track and that a poor one and practically invisible ' through the snow filled almosphere. Three miles outjwe met a plow, and. it was - better going. Half way to Rockwell the wind began to calm down and the sky cleared. A pale, sickly looking crescent moon ap- seared low. in the southeast. By the time we reached Rockwell, it vas getting light in the east and Ihe snow had quit drifting. Heading south out of Rockwell considerable snow resistance was met up with. It was drifted badly and was hard packed. Though one .ong drift we fairly held our areath, and then as another and another, each one deeper than the last was encountered, we were all set to unload and start walking. But Harry had an ace up his sleeve we didn't know about. It was a double back up reverse go ahead gear. Slipping into ihat, we barely moved, but the Shevrolay kept going. Drift alter drift we en countered and the super-super- low took us through. And at 7:30 a. m. we were in the biggest little city in tlie state. It was all in the day's work for Harry. Rain or shine, wind or snow or cold, each week day he starts out at. 5:45 jn the morning. The time .of his "return depends entirely on road condition^. For us it would be a nerve racking job. If Harry had any nerves, he kept them well under control. . ^__ A Justly Famous Last Words. By the way Mr. Supreme Court Justices, what is your reaction to the new deal? FIND NO TRACE OF BURIED PAIR Rescue Workers Hunt Two : Men Caught by Snow- slide in Canada. . -REVELSTOKE, B. C., (Canadian Press)--Desperate shovelling by scores of rescue workers failed Saturday to disclose a trace of tw'o men buried under a 100 foot snowslide in five cars of a Canadian Pacific snowplow train. The frantic diggers had worked m'ore than 30 hours without even reaching (lie engine, spreader, wing plow and two cabooses in which Conductor J. : M. McDonald and Fireman W . ' C . Christopherson were imprisoned. When the avalanche struck {he train near Illecillewaet, 23 miles east of here, Thursday, four units were swept down a 50 foot embankment and buried beneath 100 feet of snow. One caboose, in which McDon- ald was riding, broke loose from the rest of the'train and crashed through the deep'snow drifts at the edge of the Illecillewaet river, 25 feet further on. Engineer James L. Carmichael and snow plow Foreman W. Rande escaped. ··· · Blames Motorist in S. P. Train's Wreck FRESNO, Cal., (£)--An alleged remark, "Let's go play railroad" figured Saturday in District Attorney Dan F. Conway's investigation of the wreck of the Southern Pacific's "Owl" passenger train which killed two trainmen. Conway said two witnesses told him Mrs. Frank K. Ritchie made the remark to her husband at a cafe and that the couple drove their automobile down the railroad right-of-way /or 200 feet before it stalled and they leaped out. Laboratory tests, Conway added, -showed Ritchie'was intoxicated. He announced he will ask the grand jury Monday to indict Ritchie for manslaughter. HUNT FOR BODY OF MISSING GIRL Case of Mistaken Identity Believed Reason for Her Murder. COATESVILLE, Pa., (IP)--State and city officers based .their investigation Saturday of the disappearance of a IB year old high school girl on the-theory that she was murdered--mistaken for another girl. A fruitless search tor. the body of Helen Moyer started Thursday witii the discovery of her shoes, hat and ,torn school books along a road between Coatesville, where she attended school,' and her home at Modena. Mayor Albert R. Beigslrom of Modena, former Coatesville police superintendent, called the case murder. "There is no doubt in my mind that the girl was killed intention"Sunday at Local THE GOLDEN TEXT: John'10: 1 1--"I am the good shepherd: the good shep- ._ herd giveth his life for the sheep." Another Victim of Plane Crash Found; Died of Drowning SAN FRANCISCO, (/P)--Flood- ightcd-waters of south San Francisco bay early Saturday gave up he cuatlcss body of Myron Lorge, 27, of Los Angeles, one of 11 vic^ tims of Tuesday night's crash of a United airliner. Seven boats chartered by the Jniled Air Lines "took advantage of low tide after midnight to drag the bay bottom for victims. The body of John A. Grennan, St., Berkeley, Cal., real estate man, was found Friday. Both bodies were within 100 feet of the disaster scene. Five still are missing. Coroner William Crosby of San Vlatej county said Lorge died of drowning like five of the other six persons whose bodies have been 'ound. The plane co-pilot · may lave been killed by the force of he crash. Spanish Rebels Force Expulsion of Families BAYONNE, France, (IP)--Three undred persons, most of them /omen and children, were report- d Saturday to have'been forced y Spanish insurgents to cross the o-man's-land between fascist and ocialist armies on foot. Massed expulsion of families r ith government sympathies was lid to be continuing in insurgent ·rriteuy in the Bay oC Biscay :gion in northern Spain. R. F. D. Two Hours Late as Mail Truck Is Seized for Debt ORANGE, N. J., (;p)_The R. F. D. was two hours late Saturday in Livingston and Roseland because a bailiff seized t h e m a i l truck for a tire debt. The bailiff took the truck from the rear of the postoffice here to satisfy a delinquency on a chattel mortgage but returned it after the owner, a conlract mail carrier, informed him it was loaded with maii--which took precedence over chattal mortgages and such. Time for Payment · of State Levy on Payrolls Extended DES MOINES--Time for payment of. the 1 per cent tax on 1036 payrolls was extended Saturday by tlie Iowa unemployment compensation commission from. Feb. 15 to March 1, 1037, according to a statement made public by Garritt E. Roelofs, executive director of the commission. In view of the numerous applications for extensions of time filed with the commission it was deemed 'advisable to follow the precedent set by the bureau of internal revenue in extending lime for payment of the federal tax from Janj^l to April 1, 1B37. BAPTIST St. John's--Sunday school, 9:30 a. m.; morning worship, 10:45 a. m.; preaching, 11 a. m.; program, the Kev. J. M. Eaves, speaker, 3 p. m.; B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m.; preacher, the Hev. J. M. Eaves. 7:30 p. m. Tuesday night, Builder's club. Wednesday night, prayer meeting. The Rev: J. M. Eaves, pastor. v First--Corner East State and Pennsylvania avenue--9:45 a. m., church school; 10:50 a. m., morning worship, theme, "The World Waits for Christ's Witnesses." This Sunday begins our enlistment month. At 3 p. m. Pioneers meet. Hi-Y meets with Grace Evangelical youth. At 7:30 p. m., evening worship. "The Paradox of Service" is the sermon subject. Tuesday, 7:45 p. m., the Sunday school staff and officers meet at the public library. Wednesday, 4 p. m., Pastor's class for new members. 7:30 p. m., school of missions. 8:45 m., choir rehearsal. Thursday, to 7 p. m., patriotic supper given the HI-BY., tickets 40 cenls. Friday, 2:30 p. m., Woman's Mission circle meets with Mrs. Jessie urtis, 734 Carolina avenue northeast. Next Sunday is Family Sunday with dedication of the Barton Sunday school classrooms.--J. Lee lewis, minislo'-. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's--Masses at 0:30. B, 9:15, and ; 10:30 a. m.--The Rt.;Hev. ?.- t ;S. Q'Gpnnof,. 7 p ( astor; ..the Rev. Trancis J. McEnariey and the Rev. Carl Kurt, "assistants. '" ' · ' Holy Family -- Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rev. R. y . Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohrer md the Rev. William Mullen, as- istants. Lchigh Catholic Chapel--Serv- ce every Sunday at 9 a. m. Conr essions before mass. Catechism, 5 minutes after mass.---The Rev. A. J. Bohrer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist --Washington and Third streets northwest. Sunday service, 11 a. m. Subject, "Soul." Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Wednesday testimonial meeting, 7:45 p. m. Rcrjding room, east end of 'church. Week days, 11 a. m., to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Bible school, 9:30, W. S. Kollman, superintendent. Morning worship, 10:45. Communion service, Anthem by choir, "Radiant Morn," W o o d w o r t h. Sermon, Looking T o w a r d Jerusalem.' Christian Endeavor Societies, 6:30 p. m.. Junior, Robert Ditzler, superintendent; high school, Dick Crawford, president. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. Picture, "The Lost Sheep," Soord. Sermon, "The Good Shepherd." David L. Kratz, pastor; T. J, Fitzgerald, choir director; Miss M i r i a m Mnrston. organist. CONGREGATIONAL First--The first Sunday in Lent .vill be observed at the Congregational church with the distribution ot self-denial boxes in the church school at 9:30 and with the first sermon of a series on "The Faith of a Modern," in the morning hour of worship at 10:45. This first sermon will be: "Our Faith Is a 'Way.' " Music will include a solo: "The Holy City" by Mrs. J. W. Lorenz: and Neidlinger's "The Si- l"nt Sea," sung as an anthem by the vested choir, under the direction ot Mrs. W. L. Bennett. At 6:30 the Pilgrim Fellowship will hear members of the Union Memorial M. E. church as they contribute to the understanding of our young people in the study they are making of the problems of the American Negro. Monday, 7:30, p. m., the monthly meeting of the Sunday school staff at the home of Mrs. R. L. Jackson, 825 Second street southwest, Thursday, choir rehearsal. Friday, regular meeting of the Women's Union. .Alexander Sidney Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's -- First street a.nd Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Holy Communion, 8 a. m.; church school, 10 a. m.; morning prayer, 11 a. m. G. F. S. Lenten tea, 4 to 5 p. m. in MacNider memorial hall. Y. P. F., 6:30 p. m. Tuesday, federated program for all the women of the parish at 2 p. m. Hosts, St. John's Guild. Wednesday, Lenten meditation, 7:30 p. m.; choir practice, 8:15 p. m. Thursday, G. F. S. candidates, 4 p. m. Friday, G. F. S. juniors, 4 p, m.; Holy Communion, 9 a. m. LUTHERAN .Bethlehem -,- Between Fourth and Fifth street.'; on Delaware ave- ·nuc northeast. 9 a. m., graded Sun- day school and Bible class. 10.a. .m., English service. 11 a. m., German service. The pastor will preach on "Things That Stand in the Way of True Repentance," Jer., 8:4-9. Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock and Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, confirmation instruction. This week we begin our midweek Lenlen services. Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, German service. Thursday evening at 7:45, English service. The special Lenten sermons will be based on'the general theme, "Christ's Own Testimony About His Person and His Work."--C. A. Hinz, pastor. Central--329 East State street. The first Sunday in Lent. Sunday. fl:45 a. m., the church school. Sunday, .11 a. m., Divine worship. The sermon theme': "Love and Miracles." Prelude, "Impromptu," Schubert. Anthem, '"Tis the Evening's Holy Hour," Beethoven. Offerlory, "Nocturne," Chopin. P o s t l u d e , "Marche Romaine," Gounod. Sunday, 6:30 p. m., the Luther league devotions. Monday, 4:30 p. m., the Catechetical class. Tuesday, 8 p. m., the league social hour at the church .parlors. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m., the west chapter of the Ladies' guild with Mrs. David K. Lundberg at 75 Beaumont drive. Wednesday, 7:45 p. m., the midweek Lenten vespers. Meditation, "Love and Almsgiving." Wednesday, 8:45 p. m.; the church choir. Saturday, 1:30 p. m.-,~the Catechetical class.--Walter H. Kamperi, pastor. ImmanucI -- Corner Fifth and Jersey avenue southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon, "The Anointing at Bethany." Anthem by the church chorus. Luther league devotions meeting at 7:30, at the home of Lansing, Ethel and Albert Wallskog, 107 Twenty-ninth street southwest. Topic, "The First Christian Congregation." Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45. Subject, "The Cross Is the Central Act of God's Holiness." Northeast division Thursday at 2:30 p. in., with Miss Anna Carlson, apartment 2U2, Kirk apartments. Chorus rehearsal Friday at 8 p. m. Confirmation class Wednesday after school and Saturday at 9:30 a. m. Junior Missionary society at the church at 2 p. m. on Saturday.--B. T. Erholm, pastor. Our Saviour's -- 2502 Jefferson avenue southeast. Morning worship, 9 a. m. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Confirmant class meets Saturday at the Kittelsen home, 11 a. m. Ladies' Aid meals next Wednesday afternoon t a t the church.--J. A. Urnes, pastor. St. James -- 502 Sixth street southeast--Graded Sunday school, S a. m., Helmer Kapplinger, superintendent; Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. American services at 10 a. m. Theme, "Christ's Victory Over Temptation." Anthem by the senior choir. German services at I f a. m., same theme. Senior league at 7 p. m. On program, Dorothy Price, the Rev. and Mrs. Mall. Roll call, any Bible verse. Senior choir Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Aid division No. 1, Thursday, 2 p. m,. with Mrs. Oswald Mall. Division No. 2, Friday, 2 p. m., with Mother Frcnz, but Mrs. Carroll entertains. Division No. 3, Friday, 2 p. rn., with Mrs. F. Bahr. Confirmation instructions Monday, Wednesday and Saturday. German Lenten services Wednesday, 7:45 p. m. Text, St. Matthew, 27:11-31. --Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity--508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Early service, 8:45 a. m. Prelude, Miss Maxine Carman. Sermon, "The Names, Written in Blood," Luke, 10:17-20. Sunday school and Bible hour, 9:45 a. m.. .L C. Odden, superintendent. Morning service at 10:45 o'clock. Prelude, selected, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. Sermon, "The Christian Teacher," 1 Cor. 2:1-5. Awarding certificates to the Sunday school teachers who. completed the 10 weeks' training course. Choir anthem, "O Lamb of God," F. Melius Christiansen. Luther league "Fireside Hour," 5:30 p. m. Topic, "Best Ways ot Using My Bible," II Timothy 3:1617. Leader, Miss Ruth Olson. Bible study, Job, chapter 10, Thomas T. Boe. Luncheon and social hour. Evening worship, 7:30 o'clock. Sermon, "The Names, Written in Blood," Luke 10:17-20. Lenten service Thursday, 7:45 p. m. Sermon, "The Cross, the Power of God," John 12:32. Adull class for baptism and confirmation Monday, 7:30 p. m. L. D. R. at church pprlors, Monday, 7:30 p. m. J4 os 'oss, Miss Dorothy Rankin. Sunday school teachers' meet Tuesday at 7:45 p. m. Lincoln circle, Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. at 220 Second street northeast. Hostesses, Mrs. O. L. N. Wigdahl and Mrs. - Maria Hanson. Trinity Ladies' Aid Thursday at 2:30 p. m. at church parlors. Hostesses, Mrs. L. A. Whipple, Mrs. .1: O. Giibertsqn and Mrs. A. O. Lysne. Choir rehearsal Wednes- 'day, 7:30 p. m. Seventh grade confirmation class Saturday at 8:30 a. m. Eighth grade confirmation class Saturday at 8:30 and 10:30 a. m.--Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pastor. Trinity Chapel--1615 Delaware avenue northeast. Sunday school, 9 a.'m., Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service with Lord's Supper at 9:45. Sermon, "The Names, Written in Blood," Luke 10:17-20. Calvary guild at Demos, 426 Sixteenth street northwest Friday at 2 p. m. Adult class Cor baptism and confirmation at Finers, 111 Sixteenth street northeast, Monday at 7:30 p. m. Calvary L. D. R. at church parlors, Monday at 7:30 p. m.--Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pastor. METHODIST First--Clarence Edwin Flynn, minister, 124 Washington avenue northwest; 9:30, church school; 9:30, Church of youth: 10:45, morning worship. Sermon theme: "The Viewpoint of Christ.'! Special music: "Berceuse," Gaston de Lillie (Mrs. Patchen at organ); "God is a Spirit," W. Sterndale Bennett (chorus); "Prayer Perfect," Stenson (Paul Youngdale); "Postlude," Lemairge. Free--Sunday school, 10 a. m., Mrs. Gertrude Kappelman, superintendent. Worship, 11 a. m., subject: "The Abundant Life." Y. P. M. S., 7:30 p. m.,-Mrs. L. R. Cartwright, superintendent. Class meeting, 7:30 p. m., Mrs. H. C. Bailey. Service, 8 p. ra. Tuesday evening Bible study, 7:30, place to be announced. Wednesday evening, Y. P. M. S., 7:30 at the parsonage. Mid-week prayer service, 7:30, Thursday evening at the parsonage. Olivct-Zion--0:45 a. m.--Church school. Carl Grupp, superintendent; C. K. Kinney and Carl Buehler, assistant superintendents; 11 a. m., morning worship service. Theme: "Going Up to Jerusalem." Music by the chorus choir, Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, director and accompanist; 6:45 p. m., Young People's meeting; 7:15 p. m., Lincoln program. Young people's choir practice Wednesday evening at 7. The senior practice at 7:30 p. in. · Union Memorial--^(HO Fourth street northeast. Sunday school, 9.-30 a. in., Mrs. C. N. Heeler, superintendent. Morning worship, 11 a. in. Evening worship, 7:45 p. m. A Lincoln day program will be Riven. Sponsors of "procram: Mrs. Jewell Walls, Mrs R u l h Cabell and Mrs. A. McGinty. Midweek services. Prayer meeting at the home ot Mrs. Walter Davis, 642 South President avenue.--S. H. Johnson, minister. PRESBYTERIAN First--Washington and Ninth northwest--9:45 a. m. Church school. Fred W. Vorhies, superintendent. 11 a. m., morning worship. Ocgan prelude at 10:55. Numbers to be played will be: "Adoration" by Gaul; "Andante in G" by Batiste; and "Festal March" by Krager. The vested young people's choir of 35 voices will sing. The minister, will preach the. second sermon in the series in "The Lordship ot Christ." The theme, "Acknowledging the Claims of the Senior Partner." 6:30 p. m., meeting of all young people. Seniors, Arthur Fischbeck, president, meet in the church parlor where they will have a "Variety Meeting.'' The forum meets in the sanctuary. President, Miss OHie Easley.--Roy W. Peyton, minister. MISCELLANEOUS Alliance Gospel Tabernacle--616 Delaware avenue northeast. The sermon subject for Sunday morning will be the relationship of responsibility and privilege. The reproach of the cross and the charm of the gospel will be the topic of the evening. The ladies' prayer band will meet at the parsonage Wednesday afternoon. The other meetings of the week are the Sunday school at 0:45, the young people's meeting Sunday evening at 6:45 and the prayer meeting Tuesday evening at 7:45. Reorsranizcd Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints--Hi-Y room Y. M. C. A. 10 a. m. church school; 11 a. m ., Preaching.--Elder O. B. Snuggins in charge. ally," he said, "and her body spirited away by the murderer," Corporal C. M. Ross of the state patrol agreed and added, "I think she was struck by an automobile, probably killed instantly, and her body carried away by the driver and dumped somewhere in the woods." Mayor Bergstrom recalled an attack Feb. 2 on another Modena girl and said he found evidence to support the theory of murder by a man who wished to silence the other Modena girl. He said she resembled Helen. Strategy of G. 0. P, Good Democrats Lead Opposition to Court Changes. By CHARLES F. STEWART A S H I N G TON, (CPA) -- Rc- r 1 *--/l~/~g p u b 11 c ans in \l\l 1 congress ( t h e W V I old-liners rather than the so- called progress i. y e s) a r e showing a good bit of political intelligence in shaping their attitude toward P r e s i d e n t Roosevelt's plan f o r federal court reorganization. They express opposition to it, but . not with much bitterness. ; The fiercest denunciations of the presidential program have come from old fashioned democrats. G. O. P. strategists evidently foresaw that, if their partisanship burst into an immediate chorus of invective, the popular verdict would be, "Oh, well, that's to be expected; those folk are certain to fight- whatever the present white house incumbent p roposes, anyway." Plenty Are Horrified. However, it also was easy to prophesy that plenty of democrats would be horrified by such a suggestion. It obviously was sound policy for the republicans to let democrats start the anti-administration uproar, and then say, "These democrats are on the opposite side of the party fence from us, but this is one of the limes when we must agree with them." To this "tick-tack" they have adhered with surprising unanimity. And if the democrats (especially in the senate) divide on anything approaching a 50-50 basis,,the re- pub,! icans, .small as thciE,minority is, may very well be able to cast the deciding votes. Excellent Reasoning-. It is excellent reasoning; the surprising thing is that so many republicans are capable ot reason"- ing reasonably alike. But that is the advantage of a minority. For self-preservation's sake it must stick together. A huge majority thinks itself strong enough to afford to split, and overdoes it frequently. The president's message was not intrinsically so sensational; not necessarily. Its sensalionality was partly a matter of interpretation. If the country had been looking for it, it might have been considered comparatively mild. Bolt From Blue. But it came like a bolt f rom a blue sky. No president in American past history ever so abruptly "cracked down," The questions arise: Had "F. D." this scheme in mind during his last re-election campaign? If he had, and didn't mention it. it was an omission which verges closely upon a policy of doubtful faith. If not, what stirred him up so recently? It would seem t h a t something suddenly must have aroused him to a fit of temper. What was it? Anccrcd By Articles. Well, the federal supreme court has handed out some anti-admin- istrationistic decisions which may have rankled--but they antedated the last campaign. Some newspapermen, described by their editors (perhaps unjustifiably) as "in close touch with the white house, "I have written magazine "stories" more recently, which I have had occasion to refer to hitherto, by Dr. Stanley High, George Creel and Professor Raymond Moley. S t o r i e s b y others,' too, perhaps not so well known. These articles perhaps were aggravating at the executive mansion. They have a cumulative effect. Borah in Dcfensce. . Then came Senator William E. Borah of Idaho, with his broadcast in defense of the constitution and the supreme court--which, as Borah implied--the administration appeared to be almost on the verge of attacking. Borah's broadcast so briefly preceded the presidential message as to hint at the coincidence between them. It seemed nearly as if the Idaho senator had had an advance intimation of the white house message and was seeking to forestall it--only a day or so between the two. Knew in Advance? Is it possible that the president talked with Borah?--a great constitutional authority. That the two didn't agree? That Borah determined to express himself ahead of the president? And that the president hustled to counteract Borah as speedily as possible? We shall only know when the post-humous memoirs of one of these men is published. MOTIVE SOUGHT BY DETECTIVES Explanation for Series of Annoyances to Tavern Operator Hunted. DES MOINES, (-TJ--City detectives Saturday attempted to learn whether the charge of "malicious mischief," fully explained the annoyances -to Mrs. Julia Gardner, -tavern operator, or whether a sinister motive was the cause of Mrs. Gardner's troubles. Two weeks ago Mrs. Gardner arrived at her tavern to find a group of women waiting. Each showed her an advertisement in a' paper for a waitress, although she had inserted no advertisement. Then came a man with a truckload of coal. Mrs. Gardner had ordered none. Since that time the woman told police her life had been made miserable by telephone calls in which the receiver was hung up when she answered, meaningless telegrams, and deliveries of unordered merchandise. Detectives said a rival .tavern operator seeking to drive Mrs. Gardner out of business might be responsible. One Day Old Prince Attends 1 st Function NAPLES, W)--One day old Prince Victor Emmanuel, 9 pound, dark eyed heir .apparent to the Italian throne, attended his first ceremonial function Saturday. While sleepless Neapolitans still paraded in celebration of his birth, the young namesake of King Victor Emmanuel, his grandfather, was taken to the private chap-el of the royal castle for his preliminary baptism, the rite of the lustra! water of purification. Cardinal Ascalasi, archbishop of Naples, performed the ceremony, authorized by Pope Pius XI in a special brief, administering the holy water from a golden chalice presented by the municipality of Naples. Denies Lashing of Arkansas Convicts LITTLE ROCK, Ark., (/P)_p e - nal Superintendent Tom Cogsbili S a t u r d a y denied legislators' charges t h a t lashings had driven some Arkansas convicts to suicide and crippled others. Senplor Joe Steele Hall made these claims in supporting a bill passed by the senate to fix a 60- hour work week for inmates of penal institutions. Proponents described the measure as the first step toward "humanizing'-', of'.Arkansas convicts. .·" ' , ' / : ' , : Lindberghs Land at Alexandria Instead of Flying to Cairo CAIRO, (/P)--Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh landed at Alexandria Saturday at 2:30 p. m. Greenwich time (8:30 a. m. C. S. T.) after a flight from Mcrsa Ma- trouh in the western desert. They spent the night at the desert army post after their arrival there Friday from Tripoli. The American flyer apparently made a last minute change in his plans by flying to Alexandria instead of Cairo. Twedt Loses Suit at Algona for $414.80 ALGONA--Olaf M. Twedt of Estherville lost his suit against Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hoeek in which he sought 5414.80, which he claimed due him as commissions for real estate. The jury, of which John Pieman of Fenton was foreman, deliberated one hour before reaching its verdict for the defendant Friday afternoon. Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 1. Italy. 2. William S. Knudsen, executive vice president of General Motors. 3. Eleven. 4. New Orleans. 5. Abraham Lincoln. G. William Green, president of American Federation of Labor 7. That she would seek American citizenship. 8. Austin. 9. Speaker William Bankhead. 10. Against. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "If I was a nerve specialist waitin' on women like Jane, I'd prescribe ten hours a clay bendin' over a wash tub." M m 1 I I v ;· t' $ii i

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