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m i ^ % iÂ£ c 1 * Â·t 1 tion could be delayed until afte the 1940 election. G. O. P. Centers on Economy (The proposed increase advo cated by Secretary Morgentha would lift from $45,000,000000 550,000,000,000 the m a x i m u amount which the governmen could owe. The national debt wi total about $41,100,000,000 whe its fiscal'year ends June 30. B present estimate it will stand a ?44,500,000,000 on June 30, 1940. Republican strategy this winte has been centered on makin economy a major political issu Republican leaders said Monda that government spending policie undoubtedly would be emphasize during next year's national cam paign. The National Economy leagu declared in a statement Sundaj that "before lasting recovery am increased employment can be ;, reality in the United States, all doubts about the national credi must be removed." GANDHI WEAKER FROM FASTING British Viceroy May Intervene in Dispute With Rajkot Ruler RAJKOT, India, W--The possibility of intervention by the British viceroy of India in Mohandas K. Gandhi's dispute with the native ruler of Rajkot was strengthened Monday as Gandhi grew weaker on the fourth day oi his "fast unto death." A morning medical bulletin said that the frail little leader was so exhausted that any attempt to -;it up brought attacks of giddiness. The viceroy, the Marquess of Unlithgow, broke a tour of the Rajputana states and hurried back to New Delhi after appeals from Gandhi's nationalist followers and nationalist-controlled provincial governments for pressure on behalf of administrative reforms in Rajfcot. Scores of protests against the adamant attitude of Thakore Saheb Siiri Dharmendrasinhji, the native ruler, were telegraphed ti Lord Lmlithgow while a thousand peasants prayed outside the quarters where Gandhi was fasting. It was Gandhi's sixth hunger f,ii i - kei . and his Physicians .said . this time the fast will not last many days." Salary Publication of Iowa to Be as Large as 2 Codes .DES MOINES, (ff)_state officials Monday estimated the forthcoming publication on state individual salaries and expenses would be as large as "two codes" put together. The estimate followed receipt from the University of Iowa of a large volume cover- JBS university employes alone. The Iowa City report is two inches HEDY RETURNS TO HOLLYWOOD Back in Film Center After Weekend Wedding to Producer Markey HOLLYWOOD, (U.R) -- D a r k- h aired Hedy Lamarr was back in Hollywood Monday following her weekend- marriage to Producer Gene Markey. The couple left here Friday night, motoring to San Diego and then to Mexicali, Mex., where they were married at the local palacio. They returned to Coronado, near San Diego, for a one-day honeymoon. _Miss Lamarr is the Viennese actress who. became famous for ner appearance in "Ecstasy" in which she was glimpsed nude in several scenes. She later married Fritz Mandl, Austrian munitions tiagnate, who tried to suppress the film by buying up all the prints. Markey previously was married to Joan Bennett, blond screen star. WESCOTT DIES AT LAKE MILLS Was Postmaster of City During Regime of Woodrpw Wilson LAKE MILLS--Funeral serv- ces for Charles Wescott, 83 ormer postmaster, will be helc 'uesday afternoon at 1:30 at the Anderson funeral home, and a o'clock at the Salem Lutheran iiurch, with the Rev. Joseph L Knutson officiating. Mr. Wescott, who died Satur- ay night at the home of his urse, Grace Grasley, was for 20 ears a produce dealer here. He erved as postmaster during resident Wilson's regime. He was preceded in death by Irs. Wescott two years ago. A on, Harry, died in October. He survived by a son, William of ake Mills. Coughlin Says Pope Can Contribute Much to Solving Problems D E T R O I T , (Â£)_The R e v Charles E. Coughlin in his Sunday radio address described Pope Pius XII as equipped "to contribute mightily to the solution of the world problems which confront him." Â· Father Coughlin mentioned the relationships of the Italian and German governments and added"Certainly the Italian government in a given crisis will prefer to remain on friendly terms with the papacy rather than risk duplicating the history of Napoleon on St. Helena." "It appears to me," he went on --' and this is our universal hope --that the Hitler government will reconcile itself with the views of he Vatican even out of self-preservation, or else accept the inev- table destiny of casting its lot with the outcast government of Moscow." JOICE WOMAN IS DEAD AT 90 Observed Birthday on Feb. 22; Burial to Be in, Concordia JOICE--Mrs. Segre Napper, 90 years old on Feb. 22, died at her home here Monday morning of old age and complications. Mrs. GLOBE-GAZETTE Air Ya. Listening MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1939 Cantor's Company * * mid Close Every Odd Numbered Office, Senator Proposes WASHINGTON, (IP) -- Senator Vhite (R.-Maine) thinks he has simple solution for the problem f cutting government expendi- ures. "One way to do it," he told eporters, with a smile, "might be o close every odd-numbered government office in Washington. That would be pretty drastic, but t ought to be effective." Napper was a resident of Joice since 1910. She is surv i v e d by her sister, Mrs. T o r g e Evenson, who is 83, a n d s e v e r a l n i e c e s and nep h e w s . A brother, T. K. Midboe, p r e- ceded" h e r in death about a year and one- half ago at the age of 84. in. Concordia Mrs. Roy Martin, Clarksville, Feted CLARKSVILLE -- Fourteen women of the SOS surprised a Iprmer member, Mrs. Roy Martin, on Friday afternoon, when they called at her home for a social afternoon, bringing with thÂ»m a two course lunch which was served at the close of the afternoon. rtcNutt Will Likely jase Campaign on )trong Foreign Policy WASHINGTON, (U.R)_p o litical supporters of Paul V. McNutt said he probably will base his campaign for the 1940 democratic presidential nomination ' on his advocacy of a strong foreign policy aimed against dictatorships and calling for American leadership oi world democracy. McNutt's views on foreign affairs would furnish ms chief ammunition in pre-convention skirmishing, according to political strategists planning his campaign. IOWA OFFICIAL HURT CRESTON, (IP) -- Barr Kcsh- lear, sate commerce commissioner was critically injured Saturday night when the car he was driving careened into the rear of another car after striking a .stray horse near Corning, Iowa. He was brought to a local hospital, suffering from head wounds. MAY CLOSE SCHOOLS DUBtlQUE, (Â£)-If the absence , _ sence of pupils because of flu shows an Down Trees on Estate in Protest to N. J. Politics Jews Need Not Give Up Gold Dental Work in German Decree BERLIN, U.R}-^rews need not surrender gold dental work now in use under decrees calling for the surrender of their valuables, it was announced Monday. Wedding rings, gold or silver watches, silver objects weighing not more Â·than eight ounces and sufficient silver ware to provide eight pieces for each person also may be retained, it was said. MRS. NAPPEK Burial will be , cemetery near Joice. Mrs. Napper. was born in Norway and came to the United States when 21, settling in the vicinity of Joice. She was soon married and went on a homestead at Reynolds, S. Dak., where she stayed until the death of her husband when she came to Joice. 4IOWANS DIE IN ACCIDENTS 70 Fatalities Shown So Far for Year in State's Statistics DES MOINES, IJP)--.Four persons were fatally injured in 'automobile accidents in Iowa over the weekend, the first fatalities since last week's heavy snowfall. For the first time this year the number of 1939 automobile fatal- ^es, 70, was less than the corres- 1938 which Davenport, ponding number in ivas 71. Emil Watke, 65, ^^^^,, anitor, was killed when struck by an automobile which police said was driven by Joseph Nahra, 21 of Bettendorf. T. Former; Mayor Victim H. (Tom) Pickler, 19, PLA1NFIELD, N. J., ,Â«-, -- Â« score of trees on Samuel W Hu*h- more s property lay on the ground Monfay_just a pt eludeT the wealthy inventor said, to possible razing of his $220,000 estate in protest against New Jersey political and judicial affairs. He's particularly peeved at the moment at the nomination of Frank Hague, Jr., son of Mayor Frank Hague of Jersey City and state democratic leader, as a lav 3Uuge of th e COUrt Of errnrc i n rf appeals. Â° the "last straw," he said, was the bor, Senator Charles E. Loizeaux a republican, would vote to confirm the junior Hague. Loizeaux, from a sick bed, said he had expressed no opinion. _ The first batch of trees came down Saturday just across the street from the entrance to the estate where for six months two signs have proclaimed "because Hague is the law-- for sale." Fifty men flocked to the estate rees bs to cut "*-v-j AÂ«.waiiuiuit; saiu would fall. They were told furth- ~- chopping, ' former mayor of Ottumwa and a prominent democratic leader, died of shock Saturday night alter re had been struck by a car a few jours earlier. He was taken to Ottumwa hospital after the accident in which he also suffered pelvic and internal injuries. Enroute to Minneapolis, Minn p engage in a wrestling meet Robert Murray, 22, of Davenport, vas fatally injured in an auto accident west of Cedar Rapids, vnen the car in which he was riding with five other Cornell college students struck a truck on the slippery highway. He died as a Cedar Rapids hospital of a basal skull fracture. Murray had been expected to be a candidate for the umted States' 1940 Olympic wrestling team. Hits Freight Train Frank Prochello, 22, Sioux City trucker, died Sunday of injuries suffered Jan. 23 when the truck in which he was riding with Raymond Nelson, 23, of Omaha, Nebr crashed into a freight train that had halted at Mapleton. Nelson lived only one day after the accident. Eight other lowans met violent weather, was off until Tuesday. deaths in various ways last week. THANKS, I DO ENJOY A MILD CIGARETTE LET LIGHT UP A CAMEL * wh" ftfc ' IMPROVING OF GUAM IS URGED Admiral Leahy States Opposition Incorrect in Fortifying Claims ., WASHINGTON, W- Admiral William E. Leahy, chief of naval operations, renewed Monday the navy's effort to. obtain congressional authority for a 55,000,000 improvement program on the tiny island of Guam, 1,400 miles from Tokio. Despite a previous assertion of Senator Walsh (D., Mass.), chairman of he senate naval committee, that the Guam proposal should be dropped for the time being because some critics considered it a war threat toward Japan, Leahy told the senate committee: Says Opposition Incorrect The opposition has in general been based on the assumption that what is really intended is the in ruii cation of I7unm so ns to make it an important and strongly defended naval base lor airplanes and submarines. "This is not the case; the only improvements contemplated at the present time are the building of a breakwater and dredging to improve the seaplane take-off area and minor preparations for handling planes." , Would Aid Airlines The naval official said a S5,- 000,000 authorization for improving airplane facilities at Guam would bo oÂ£ great value to existing American commercial airlines as well as to the operation of any naval patrol planes that might be in the Guam area. He contended that Guam was of great importance as a possible air and submarine base "from which to protect our overseas commerce from the Dutch East Indies, where essential strategic materials necessary to maintain our industries are obtained." ROWANPIONEEH SETTLER IS DEAD Mrs. Rowen Was Widow of Former Consul to Falkland Islands CLARION-- Mrs. Jennie Ho- S"\ 90 ' one -Â° f Wright county's desv settlers, died Saturday at her home near Rowan. Mrs. Rowen was the widow of John E. Rowen form state senator and consul to Â· Golden Gate exposition at San" Francisco," where the"com- days^nce Fiid S a* rOUPe *TM ^* pllttinff Â°" foul shows ^Hollywood Beauties Gene Autry, singing star of western movies, will be Cantor's guest Monday night, along with 16 Hollywood beauties. * * * Rural Roundtable "Reciprocal Trade Treaties. Are they hurting or helping rural Iowa? That is the question to be discussed on the Rural Roundtable over KGLO Monday from 7:30 to 8 p. m. when a group of folks interested in the subject gather informally around a table with a microphone on it to talk the proposition over. Two outside experts will appear on the round table. They are Kerry Terril, secretary of the Des Moines Economic Policy committee, and Ursla Hubbard oÂ£ the Carnegie Foundation, New York City. Local representatives in the discussion will be Dean S L Rugland of the Mason City junior college, Williard Fulghum farmer of Clear Lake, and Attorney R. F. Clough of Mason City and son, Ray, Jr. * * Â· Refreshment Tinie Singin' Sam, the chorus and orchestra come through on KGLO Monday at 5:15 p 'm with "Toodle-oo," "The Masquerade Is Over," "It's Tulip Time in Holland," and "Out of the Dusk," *' Â« * Chieagoans Entertain The soft-sweet voice of Shirley Sadler is featured with the Chieagoans, heard over KGLO Monday from 6:30 to 7 p. m. via the Columbia Broadcasting system. ' Â» * 3 Day's Forum Guest GENE AUTRY --Sings Monday Night COLUMBIA BROADCASTING SYSTEM NETWORK 1210 KILOCYCLES lsland s from Howen died 1898 to in 1913 . . n burviving are three daughters and two sons, Mrs. Margaret Templeton, Mrs. Josephine Bradfield of Spmt Lake, Mrs. Winifred Felton of Falkland islands, Charles of .Howan and Jim Rowen of Clarion. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "They make a lot o' reform Jaws to beat around the bush, but all it amounts to is takin' from them that's got it and givin' it to them that ain't." Monday P. M. 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coco Cola 5:30 Lone Hanger, Pfaff Baking Company 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G and E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 The Chieagoans, CBS 7:00 News, United Home Bank 7:05 The North Iowa Forum 7:15 Town Crier 7:30 Rural Roundtable 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I 8:30 Tropical Moods 8:45 Master Singers _, 3:00 9 O'clock Tempos 9:30 Eddie Cantor's Camel Caravan, Camel Cigarets, CBS 10:00 Evening N e w s Roundup With Pat Patterson 10:15 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra CBS 10:30 Herbie Holmes' Orchestra CBS 11:00 Clyde Lucas' Orchestra, CBS 11:30 Henry K i n g ' s Orchestra, CBS Tuesday, March 7 6:00 The Alarm Clock Hour 6:45 Morning News Roundup 7:00 Time and Tunes, First National Bank 7:15 Chapel of the Air 7:30 Horns Folks Frolic, Iowa . Master Breeders Hatchery 7:45 Musical Clock, Merkel's 8:00 Sunny Melodies, CBS 8:35 Today in Osage, Osage Merchants 8:45 Musical Clock, Nash Coffee Company 9;00 Pretty Kitty Kelly, Wonder Bakers, CBS 9:15 Clear Lake on the Air, Clear Lake Merchants 9:30 Musical Workshop, Innes 9:4o Charles City on the Air m n n - Crh ? rles City Merchants 10:00 Melody Time, Mier Wolf and Sons JS : i 5 P e Pal 'ade of Bands 10:30 The Morning Con c e r t, Vance Music Company 10:43 The Church in the Wild- 11.nn" TM 00 . d ' Ma Â«hall and Swift 11.00 Hank Hook with Hometown News, Iowa Shoe Brokerage . ^ 11:15 Mystery Melody Game 11:30 Markets Â· iJ : nn' A T?i eJr i can Farai!v Robinson 12:00 Midday Review 12:30 Pat Patterson Front Page News with International Harvester Company 12:45 Hank Hook on the Street, , ,,. Pritchard Motor Company 1:00 Milton Charles, Songs, CBS 1:15 The Town. Crier, CBS 1:30 The American School of the Air, CBS 2:00 A Cappella Chorus, CBS 2:30 Cincinnati Symphony, CBS 3:00 Daily Devotions 3:15 Children's Concert, CBS 3:30 Highways to Health, CBS 3:4a Princeton Glee Club CBS John Buhr, who is working with Evron Karjes in connection with the Khvanis-Y. M. C. A. hobby show, will appear on the North Iowa Forum over KGLO iMonflay from 7:05 to 7:15 p. m. o present some of the vital information in concction with the exposition. (Picture by Lock) WHO NEC BED NETIVOBB 1000 KILOCYCLES 4:00 Current Questions ' Before the senate. CBS 4:15 Music for Fun, CBS 4:45 The Mail Bag 5:15 Singin' Sam, Coca-Cola 5:30 Uncle Nick's Junior Music Hall, (Patty's Gang) 6:00 News of the Nation, P. G and E. 6:05 Sons of the Pioneers, Poultry Tribune 6:15 Jim Woods' Sports Camera 6:30 Nsvy News 6:35 Stop and Listen 7:00 News, United Home Bank r.Oo The North Iowa Forum, Tom Connor 7:15 The Town Crier 7:30 Emil and His Commanders 8:00 News 8:15 Music for Men, U. E. I. 8:30 Benny Goodman's Sxving School, Camel Cigarefs, 3:00 Barn Dance Frolic 10:00 Evening News Roundup 10:15 Blue Barren's Orchestra Surf 10:30 Wayne King's Orchestra CBS 11:00 Behind the Camera Lines CBS Henry King's Orchestra, CBS MONDAY EVENING 5:00 Captain IVu'dnifiht 5:13 Die)? Tracy 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:43 Little Orphan Annie 6:GO Songrcllows 6:15 Human Side ol the News 6:30 News 7:00 Al Pcarcc's Gang 7:30 Richard Crooks 8:00 Hour of Charm 8:30 Edd.v Duchin's Orchestra 8:00 Contented Hour 0:30 Band Concert 10:00 Amos 'n' Andy 10:15 News 10:45 Dance Music 10:30 Chicaeo Golden Gloves Finals W M T NBO BLUB M K 7 1 V U B K 600 KILOCYCLES MONDAY EVENING 5:00 Don Window of the Navy 5:30 Hay Perkins, Pianist 5:43 Wcathcr-Ne\vs 6:00 Orphans of Divorce 6:30 News 6:45 Opportunity Knocks 7:00 Carson Hobison 7:30 Those \\'c Love 8:00 Library of Congress Concert 9:00 True or False 9:30 National Radio Forum 10:00 Ncu-5 10:30 Jimmy Dorsey's Orchestra 11:00 Sammy Kayo's Orchestra 11:30 Bob Crosby's Orchestra DIE IN AIR CRASH EAST NORTHPORT, N. Y., (,, , -Two men, Alfred Beech, Jr., of Glendale and William DanHardt, a high school itudent of Woodhaven were killed Monday when a rented monoplane struck a high watcrtowcr after circling for 30 minutes in a thick fog trying to land. LnS we're served by Mrs. J. T. Charles- I e x *mpe, woum UKÂ£ to Â«mrrh. ? nr! ^nmrnilrr-^ . ...... ........... Lm*Hon Arnnrirons .(-.nrn^ AT 8;OO P.M. EACH MON. NIGHT AND HEAR NEWSCOISfMENTATOR JtluA rfilL Spitatnu AND HIS ALL GIRL ORCHESTRA DUPING THE "8ETTEB Ll6Mt-8ETTl-R SIGHT" HuA, ofCfia/un'. OVER THE RED NETWORK OF N.E.C . Scouts From East District Meet for Group of Contests CHARLES CITY--Scout troops from the east district will meet Monday night in the gym at the manual arts building at. Charles City to engage in a group of contests along scouting lines, Dr. A. L. Miller of Charles City, commissioner of the district, announced Monday. The contests will include the making of fire by friction and by flint and steel; signaling in both the semaphore and Morse codes; bugling, first aid and other events. This rally, Dr. Miller stated, is the first of a series that is bein" held throughout Winnebago council. Troops from Floyd, Marble Rock, Hockiord and Nora Springs are expected to take part in ad- TM?. n to those from Charles City. The_ rally will start promptly at IOWAN KILLED IN MISSOURI Evangelist, Son of Eagle Grove Couple, Hit and Run Victim EAGLE GROVE--James P. Hall, 28, son of Mr. and Mrs J. tfarley Hall of Eagle Grove was ulled while adjusting a tire on his car Friday night near Clarnce, Mo., by a hit and run truck river. Mr. Hall was an evangel- st, and he and his brother Joseph ad been doing evangelistic work n Missouri and the south for two ears or more past. The body was rought to Eagle Grove, where ervices will be held at the Wilon chapel Tuesday. He is sur- ived by tha parents; one brother nd two sisters; and by his wife nd two children. HOLY FAMILY BEGINS PLAY Maroons Open Bid for Iowa Laurels in Dubuque Scrap Holy Family St. Ambrose _ _. DUBUQUE, 0P)_The battle for the Iowa Catholic high school basketball championship started on the Columbia college court jiere with four games on the first program. St. Ambrose academy of Davenport, the 1938 champion, and Holy Family of JIason City were paired in the opening contest. Dowling of Des Moines and Sacred Heart of Pocahontas were scheduled for the second contest. Two games were on the night program, Trinity of Sioux City and O. L. V. A. of Waterloo opening the session. Columbia academy of Dubuque and St. Francis of Council Bluffs were booked for the final contest. The championship finals will be played Wednesday night, the winners to represent Iowa in the national tournament at Chicago startirig'March 22. One Killed and Score Injured by Tornado ALPENA, Ark., (U.R)--A tornado roared through a farming community north of here before dawn Monday, killing one man and injuring a score of persons. It crushed and left dead George Ward,' 25, and hurled his mother Mrs. Otis Ward, into the top of a tree left standing. Her skull was fractured and she was in a critical condition. 'DIDN'T KNOW WHAT SOUND SLEEP WAS LIKE," SAYS NORWAY LADY tut Asserts She's Like Rip Van Winkle for 8 Hours Every Night Since Natex Brought Her Such Great Benefits. 'It's a pleasure instead of a task o go to bed at night now that I aiow I can sleep soundly all night ong," says Mrs. H. B. Oftedahl orway, Benton Co., lady. "For well over a year I was in n utterly miserable condition. I vas always constipated and never elt a bit like my real self. I crually didn't know what sound eep was like, either, but would ust lay wide awake in bed for ours, feeling just as tired in the*- nornings as if I hadn't been to *~.."jri j "^ j*. j. iiduii i. oeen 10 ed at all. My meals just wouldn't igest properly, but would sour in ny stomach, form gas and dis- ess me with indigestion, acid- sings and shortness of breath, eadaches and dizzy spells and rots before the eyes often made almost impossible for me to do y housework. "It's really an understatement, owever, to say that I was mazed how wonderfully Natex elped me. "Though wonderful relief from jnstipation came quickly and as worth many times the small ost of the medicine, it was really nly the start of my benefits. Now m like Rip Van Winkle for 8 ours every night, that's how undly I sleep! Yes, and I enjoy 'ery mouthful of my food since totm America's greatest economy run 3 j m 'VT nave a i -.-. L .._.-Kav'.Â«. rinrnrr. Â£VERY day you dnve lt you realue why Studebakcr won --* the great American economy contest--the Gilmore- Yosemite Sweepstakes-under official A A A supervisÂ°o You find that Studebaker's great engineering enables you to wring money-saving extra mileage out of every gallon of gas Thousands of America's smartest car buyers are putting thetr money into Studebakers this year. Planar suspension fn U J 0 T h f hllIh0 L^ n0n " Slararotar y door!at:h Â«.anrl s te e r- Yolrtr",^^, ^in?" inc !l' ded 5 " ?Â« iTM price. NORTH IOWA MOTOR CO. 520,North Federof Ave. . Mo5On a ^ ^ Mrs. H. B. Oftedahl I can eat without suffering later. And I haven't had to put up with dizziness, spots before the eyes or headaches in a 'long time. I'm keeping Natex in the house now because I believe in sticking with a good thing once you've found it, and Natex is certainly the best medicine I know of." Give this grand compound made chiefly from nature's roots and herbs the chance to help you. It || is sold by most all leading drug- Jl gists everywhere and is being " especially featured, here by the Engler Drug Co., 5 South Federal Ave., where you are invited to come in and try Natex. 5100 REWARD SSÂ£.2?-? int that we ever knowingly or used a testimonial that was not Â·nd true m Â«Ttry respect.