The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 18, 1937 · Page 2
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February 18, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 18, 1937
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TWO MRS. A. L, RULE, CIVIC LEADER IN CITY, SUCCUMBS Funeral Seivices to Be Held Friday Afternoon at 3: 30 O'CIocL Mrs. A.,L. Rule, 56, prominent in civic, ..literary and social activities of the community lor many years, died Wednesday evening at her home at 11 Rock Glen. Mrs. Hule is survived by her husband, who is a member of the law firm of Blythe, Markiey, Hule, Dibble'and Cerney; two daughters, Edith Rule, now Mrs. Frank G. Carrington, Anniston, Ala.,. and Miss Margaret Rule; a grandson, Frank G. Garrington, Jr., and her mother, Mrs. Lucy T. Brady, San Francisco'. . .... . . Funeral services will be held at the Patterson funeral home at 3:30 o'clock Friday afternoon with the Hey. W. L. Dibble in charge. ·Burial will be in the Elmwood cemetery.. Born in Cedar Rapids. Mrs.' Hule was born May 24, 1G80, at Cedar Rapids, the daugtt- ter of W. P. Brady and Lucy Tracy. Her grandfather, Joshua Tracy, built and was president for many .years ot the Burlington, Cedar. Rapids and Northern railroad, now part of the Rock Island system. Her grandfather, Jasper E. Brady, sat'in the house of representatives as, a seatmate of Abraham Lincoln. . Her father- had charge of the claims, right-of-way and tax department of the railroad for many years and was active in Iowa politics. Mrs. Rule's father came from a Washington family and. there she became acquainted with a large circle of prominent persons in the political, business and cultural 'fields. A cousin of Mrs. Rule, J--Tracy Garrett, is editor of the Burlington Hawk-Eye Gazette. Mrs. Rule received her early education at Ihe .Coe college preparatory school and finished at Monticello seminary, Godfrey, 111., oldest girls' school in the middle- west, . . " Came. Here in 1902. Mr. arid Mrs. Rule were married at the First Presbyterian church at Cedar JRapids June 5, 1901, by Dr. Burkhalter. lived in Cedar Rapids a coming In 1902 to Mason They year, City, where the family has lived since. Mrs. Hule was a member of the Twentieth Century club and the D. A. R. During the World war she was an active leader in Red Cross work in the .Mason City district. She donated the first knitting , J machine to the local chapter and took charge offending thousands of articles of knitted goods to those in the service. x She was always proud of being Iowa born and an Iowa resident all her life and often referred to this among her friends. 'I '-· REQUESTS NO FLOWERS The family requests that no flowers be sent but notes of sympathy will be greatly appreciated. ': ' 'A. L. RULE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 18 · 19B7 Mary Astor of "Diary Case" Elopes to Yuma Actress Denies Marriage to Mexico City Insurance Salesman. BULLETIN HOLLYWOOD, (ff) -- Alary Astor abruptly clianget! her sloiy an hour atler returning from Yuma, Ariz., Thursday, and admitted slie was married ' there early Thursday io Manuel Martinez Del Campo, 25, of Mexico. HOLLYWOOD, Cal., 0PJ--Titian- haired Mary Astor of the screen returned by plane Thuiday fiom Yuma, Ariz., and said of her surprise; marriage to Manuel Del Campo: "I did not get married there. I merely went down to take a boy friend to the border." : Del Campo, insurance salesman with histrionic leanings, and the divorced wife of Dr. Franklin Thorpe, eloped to the Arizona city' and were married at the home of Superior Judge Henry C. Kelly early this morning. She didn't know anything about that, said the film beauty when' she. alighted from the plane, cold and a bit nervous. Del Campo boarded a plane at Mexicali shortly.after the wedding to go to Mexico City where his father died Wednesday. Denies Marriage. Miss Astor, who engaged in a sensational custody contest with Dr. Thorpe, Hollywood surgeon, last year over their child; wore a mink coat. She said she was in*dire need of coffee and straight away repaired to the Union Ai terminal cafe. ' Over the beverage, she said: "Manuel was very nervous and broken tip about the death of hi father. I thought it was the nice thing to do--to take him to border: 1 ' MARY ASTOR Miss Astor- said she and DC Campo "may get married." "That's been under discussion,' she added. Flown to Yuma. Joe Lewis, pilot, who took couple to Yuma, said they called him shortly after 11 o'clock Wed nesday night. Lewis has flowi many film couples to the Arizona Gretna Green arid feels he can spo a pair altar-bound. Miss Astor and Del Campo ap peared in very . good spirits on 4he trip, said Lewis, and he assumed they were on their wa; to get married. When he set down in Yuma, he said, they disappeared. He did not know what they did durin = their absence,, but., he supposec they had been wed: . Miss Astor was asked how De Campo and her daughter, five year old Marylyn, got along. "They., get : along -beautifully,' the actress-replied:· ~" "Has Custody of'Child. Marriage to Del Campo would not change Marylyn's life, Miss Astor said. She was awarded major -custody of the child last fall. Marylyn remains with her nine months of the year, with Thorpe week-ends and three months when the child is not in school. Del Campo has been in Hollywood about six months and is not very well known in the motion picture colony. Reared in Englanc and educated at Oxford, the 25 year old film aspirant's closes) friends are among the expatriated Britons of the motion picture world. He appeared recently in a radio presentation of "Cavalcade." .A friend of the couple recalled Thursday that he lunched with them Wednesday and that they «0 OP FOOD Stcwnooat Cabin Shop · · · Popular Dining Room-r j==s ©W Engl«*f» Tap Room ST. LOUIS OTEL MARK TWAIN 4500 ROOMS IN 8,STATES . OIUUT KOHTHTHH KOTO. JJCDtOJT. XICHMUX 1OUXR KOTTL, mraM.oisa uuaa KOTO. COtUUBVa.OHIO..*..i*..CHR7CNDr}f KOTEb oauscwomo FORT KAYU noro. TCCCOO. omo. four Kttae KOTO. CdCINXATt OHIO.. roUVTAIK eOt/ARC HOTEL CANTON, OHIO ....CLD2J4 KOTO, !*. [HDUHJk /uroriaox. DTCIAMA. ttKXC KAUTC. nmUHA. ASHLAND. KENTUCKY ........ VCHTUXA PCTTA. - . . .MCKSOT. TCNKEMCC.HCW BOUTHtRH Itmfc ST. LOlrtA.UO. . . . . . ; . . UAXX TWAIN HOTZb , WXC0.7EXAI .............. IKLC10H HOTK. , j-.vfj J-ax.i, «!^«rs ALBERT PICK HOIE15~ said nothing about getting married. . . Both of them, the friend said, laughed at. a New York columnist's report they were engaged. RHODESMlOER TRIAL IN MARCH State to Demand Immediate Trial; Will Sidetrack Manslaughter Count. IOWA CITY, f/P)--The trial of Walter Rhodes, 31, who Wednesday pleaded innocent to the'shotgun- dynamite slaying of his wife, Mabel, will begin in district court here about March 15, County Attorney Harold Vestermark said Thursday. "The state will demand an immediate trial, and I intend to sidetrack a manslaughter case h-o that it can be done," Vestermark said. Will .1. 'Hayek, attorney appointed to defend Rhodes, said he will not attempt to delay the trial. Hayek said he would not seek,a change of venue. Aftsr entering a plea of innocent at an arraignment Wednesday morning, Hayek talked with Rhodes for several hours at the Johnson county jail. ELECTROCUTION FOR MURDERERS Negfo and Dope Runner Will Walk Last Long Mile at Midnight. CHICAGO, (/P)--Guards at the oolc county jail grimly prepared the electric chair Thursday for the execution of two of four condemned murderers. Rufo Swain, 27 year old Negro policy runner, convicted of slaying Mrs. Mary Louise Trammel with a water pitcher in lier» hotel room, was scheduled to die at two minutes past midnight. Thrice reprieved, Joseph Rappaport, 30, was to follow Swain to the chair within a few minutes. Rappaport was convicted of murdering Max Dent, government nformer, who was to have been a witness at Rappaport's trial on a narcotics charge. Swain, prosecutors said, confessed beating Mrs. Trammel to ieath when she awoke a n d ' f o u n d lim in her hotel room. He was also accused o£ criminally attack- ng-the victim. A third execution, that ot "Mar)Ie Mildred" Boiton, convicted of shooting to death hir estranged lusband, was scheduled for Feb. 1. Peter Chrisoulas, condemned to die for the murder of Irving Fehlberg, assistant theater manager, vas granted a stay of execution his week. AUNT HET By Robert Quillcn "I keep tellin' Cousin Henry to be firm and show', who's boss in his family, but he says he feels silly bein* firm when he don't give a darn." Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Masan City, low* (1310 Kilocycles) THURSDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 R. Friml Jr., Orch. 6:15 Sports Review'', Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News,. Currie Van-Ness 7:05 Kanawha Community News 7;10 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review of the markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Kay Kyser's Orch. 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 Five Minute Mystery; United Home Bank 8:10 Dance and Sing 8:30 Raido Night Club 3:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:30 Hadio Auditions 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers ' 10:lD Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News,'Abel and Son 11:15 Goodnight FRIDAY, FEB. 19 6:00 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, Mason City Fur Shoppe 7:05 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Mier.Wolf's Melody Time 9:0» Voice of Damon's 9:30 Time an' Tunes, Jack Sprat 9:45 Tyler-Ryan Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and Late News ]0:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional service in charge of the Rev. A. S. Carlson of the Congregational church. 10:45 Organ Reveries 11:00 North Io\v.a News, Skelgas 11:10 News Headlines of Yesteryears 11:15 Sons of the Pioneers 11:30 American Family Robinson 11:45 This and That 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:15 Mor-Gain Program, Northwestern Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette News and Markets 12:45 Mid Day Revue, Cont. 12:50 Wolf Bros. Coal Co. 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniatures 1:00 Iowa Farm Flashes 1:05 Mid Day Revue, Cont. 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Co. !1:45 Fink's and B--- B. . 2:00 Mailbag ":'··- ·· ^ 3:00 The Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Norlhwood Community Program ' · : 4:30 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Mason City School Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records from Vance's 5:15 Len Bloom, Pianist 5:30 Globe-Gazette Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orchestra 6:00 News, People's Gas and Electric Co. 6:05 Rudolph Friml; Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:4a Diamond City Nevvsi 7:00'News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review ot the Markets 7:30 Sons ot the Pioneers .7:45 The King's Men 8:00 News, Marshall and'Swift 8:05 Dance and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club- 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orchestra 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Meladeers Quartet 10:15 Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 Abel and Son 11:10 Sign Off WCCO , Columbia Broadcasting System Miiinratin)ls-SI. Pan! Central Standard Tim* Oil) K l l o c y c l c i ) Frldar. Feb. IB, fi:15 Time Signals 8:30'Sing. Neighbor, Sine 6:-lf) Toby and Tex 7:00 Air Almanac 1:15 Junior Broadcasters Club ·7:30 Musical Chimes H:30 Allen Prcscott 8:45 Gene and Glctin 0:00 Belty and Boh 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9:30 Betty Crocker 0:45 Jotin K, Watkins 10:00 Magazine o; the Air 10:30 Ble SIsler il:00 The Gumps I:IS Between Ihe Bnokends 1:30 Kitty Kcene, Inc. 11:45 Ma Perkins 2:00 Five Star R e v u e 12:15 One Girl In a Million 2:30 Hope Aldcn'jr Romance 12:45 Aunt Jenny 1:00 Kalhryn Cravens 1:15 Schnol or the Air l:4.i Myrt and Marpe 2:00 Markets: Police 2:15 News; Slocks ::3(l Fed. of Women's Club! 2:4S Art Institute .1:00 Ladles First 3:30 Musical .1:45 Salvation Army Banrf 4:00 Al Trace's Orch, 4:15 Children's Corner 4:30 Schedule; Livestock 4:45 Wilderness Rosrt 5:00 Junior Nurse Corp.! 5:15 Front Page Parade 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Renfrew of the Mounted 6:00 Herbert Focte's Ensemble 6:15 Popoyc the Sailor 6:30 Buddy Clark 6:45 Boake Carter 7:00 Broadway Varieties 7:30 Hal Kemp and Orchestra 8:00 Hollywood Ifotel 0:00 Philadelphia Orch. 9:30 To Be Announced 0:45 Virginia .Verrlll 10:00 Mortimer Gooch 10:15 Ncwstlme 10:30 Rollie Johnson 10:4* Ccc. Hurst's Orch. ll:0n Henry HalmeaiTi Orch. 11:30 nrnny MeroJf 1 * Orch. 11:45 Carl navcll's Orch. WHO NBC Red Network Oes Malnes, Jcmz Central Slaimard Tim. (1000 Kilocycle]) Frldiy, Feb. I!/. 5 ni Morning Devotion 6:00 Sing, Neiahbor. sine 6:15 Musical Clock 7:0(; Chore Gang 5:45 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Chore Gang T:15 News 7:20 Musical Fishion Note! F.:oj GTOB and 'Glenn 3:15 Musical Clock fl:00 MominK Melodies 9:1. Belly Crocker !:30 Belly ami Bob 9:15 Today's Children 10:00 David Haruni 10:15 BaL-tetagp Wife 10:30 Monlicello Parly Line 10:-t» The Voice of Experience 11:00 Kitty Xeene. Inc. l l : l a TJie Story ot Mary Marlin 11:30 Nat'l Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:4r News Broadcast 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 Hils and Encores 1 1:30 Market Report 1:43 Judy, and Jane 2:00 Pepper Young's Family · 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic .and Sade 2:45 Thn O'Neills ' .1:00 Tea Time- ·.1:30 .Way Down Easl 3:45 The Guiding Lishl 4:00 Drake Round Table 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Hello Peggy 4:4.1 Revue 4:35 Bulletins 5:00 Tunes 5:15 Junior Nurse Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong ' '5:4,5 Sunset Corners Opry · 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy 6:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station 6:30 News 8:40 Sports News 6:45 Tony Cabooch 7:00 Symphony Concert 8:00 Waltz Time ' B:30 Court ot Human Relations 9100 First Mighter 0:30 Jack Randolph and His Music 9:45 Exploring America with Carvclh Wells 10:00 Musical Headlines 10:15 News lO.-UO The Mansion o[ Dreams 10:35 Rainbow Hoom Orch. 11:00 Rainbow Grill Orch. 11:30 Top Halters WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rxplets antl Waterloo. lo*r» Central Standard Tlmo (GOO Kilocycles) Friday. Feb. ID. 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:55 Farming in ttic News 0:00 Toll -Corn Time 6:15 Tall Corn Time 5:30 Family Altar 7:00 NewsUme 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Round-Pp B:30 Frank Voelker, orpanist 8:45 Oddilies in Ihc News 8:50 Women in the News 8:55 Interlude 9:00 Morning Kewscast 9:15 Scotty Views the News 0:30 Marrlape Clinic 9:45 ll.igic Kitchen ln:!0 Markets 10:0.1 Melody !\TounlaInccrs 10:15 Music Memory HJ:oO Vic and Sadc 10:45 Edward MacHu B 'n 11:00 Craiy Water Hole! 11:1S Lou Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11.-55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 question Man !2;2f» Voice of Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:50 Aunt I'anny 12:55 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:15 Musical Almanac - 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45 Commercial Program 2:0!) Izzy on Ihc Air 2:05 Tunes 2:15 Jimmlc. Smilh'.-! Orch 2:3(1 Sammy Kayo Orch. 3.DO Afternoon Music .1:15 Reporter at Odd Facts 3:20 Tunes 3:30 Ed Fitzgerald Co. ·1:00 Three Ranclieros 4:15 Singing Lady · 4:4T. Kit ^at Four 5:00 Cozy Corners* 5:1; Tea Time Tunw 5:.10'Frank Voelker 5:45 Orphan A n n i e B:00 Mile a Minulc Bevut R:1.T Stainless Show R:30 Evening Newscast 6:40 Final Edilion R:45 Diamond City We\vs 7:00 Irene Ricli 7;la Singin 1 Sam 7:30 Death Valley Davs R:00 Universal Hhythm 8:30 1537 Edition of -Twin Stars 3:00 Bunny Berrigan's Orch. 0:30 WMT Band Wagon 9:45 Elza Schallert Previews 10:00 Dream Songs 10:15 Newstlme 10:30 Benet Greten Orch. 10:45" Pliil Levant's Ort-h. 11:00 Mai Hallotfs Orch. 11:30 Leo Reisman's Orch. 12:00 Sien Off WOI Iowa State College Station Ames, Iowa (640 Kilocycles) Fridaj-, Feh. J» Fi;Vi Service Reports 7:nn Matins. F. J. Wilkinson 7:20 News Notes 7;30 The Music Shop S.'Ofl News of (he Hour 8:05 Music Shop, cont. R:.iO Service Reports !);00 News of the Hour 3:05 "Father Abraham*" Ruth Calvin 9:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 The Homemakcrs 10:30 Service Reports H:00 News oE the Hour 11:05 Organ Recital. Ona Searles Lanl* ii:30 Book Chat, Mary Callahan 11:50 State Police Bulletins 12:00 Poultry Problems 12:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 12:50 "Pruning Apple Trees," Pro£ S. W. "Edge comb 1:00 Mooller's Accordion Band 1:30 Service Reports 2:00 News of the Hour 2:05 Orfan Recital, Hou-arrt Cf)A?« 2:30 Vocations: Agriculture. Dean H H Klldcc 3:rn News of Ihc Hour H:f5 Masterwork 3:^0 The March of Sclencr 4:(I(I "Insuffn," Dr. E. 8. Wlnndt 4:15 Fisher's Conccrlina Orchestra 4:45 Nsws Summary 5:15 "Geortre Washington/' Dr. L. ft Schmidt A:.10 Sign OK The Ohio flood kept two scheduled guests from appearing on Phil Lord's "We, The People" program last week. Mrs. U. Major of Paducah, Ky., and Mrs. Ray Bossert ot Snortin Ridge, Ohio, both became III as a result of overwork in floud relief activities. Fred Astaire wears garters, but of a ppecial type so they will not break or come down d u r i n g his dnnce routine. RADIO RAMBLER TOMMY DORSEY ORCHESTRA RETURNS TO C. B. S. Tommy Dorsey and his oiches- E ,am' dance SU1 ,n Cn vLfnra yJ afd r u T^ lrc " ^*TM'^ms^ie^ Commodore in New York City The Dorsey dancepation will be heard there-after each Friday at the same time and on Tuesdays Irom :i o'clock to 11:30. Edylh Wright, Jack Leonard and the Three Esquires, male trio, will vocalize the choruses during the Dorsey broadcasts. -- -- · _ . . j J i u j i l l g l j % VTl Columbia since 1928 when he was By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS chestra. Eventually he organized his own band which is now well known throughout the country Last summer Dorsey and his instrumentalists were down in Dal- 'as, playing for the Texas Centen- naJ exposition, and pinch-hitting for Fred taring's gang on the radio during the Pennsylvanians' vacation. * * t Three songs from the new motion piceurc "On the Avenue" will be presented by Kay Heatherion, Columbia baritone, during his program over WCCO Friday, from 5 to 5:15 p. m , They are "The Girl on the Police Gazette": "You're Laughing At Me," and "This Y e a r ' s Kisses." " » » HAL KEMP TO FEATURE "VOODOO DRUM" SONG Widespread response to Hal Kemp's interpretation o£ Ravel's "Bolero" several weeks ago has led the popular maestro to feature, a new song in bolero rhythm, "Under -the Spell of a Voodoo Drum" during his broadcast with Kay Thompson and her rhythm singers over WCCO Friday from 7:30 to 8 p. m. "Under the Spell of a Vootioo Drum," offered in a special setting to bring out the novel rhythmic treatment, was written by Gene Austin, featured vocalist on Joe Penner's program. Austin is also known as the composer of "M.y Blue Heaven." On the same program Kay Thompson will sing "Strike Me Pink" with .the rhythm singers, and her solo will be "I've Got My Love to Keen Me Warm." Bob Allen will sing the vocal interlude to "Little Old Lady" and Kemp's orchestra will also play "One -in a Million," "The Slmw Is On," "If. My Heart Could Talk," the "Organ Grinder's Swing" and a medley from "Blue Room" and "The Girl Friend." a a t Lucille Manners, soprano, will sing- Noel Coward's "Zig- cimer" as a highlight of this symphony concert, Friday at 7 p. ra., over WHO. The soprano als» will be heard in Kern's "The Song Is You," the folk lune, "When I Was Seventeen," and, with Tenor Robert Simmons, in Gershwin's "Looking for a Boy." Rosario Bourdon will feature the orchestra I n . the Overture to Massenet's "Pherire," tlic "Bel! Song" from "Lakmc" and Glazounow's"""Or- Inntalc." The Revelers will otter Ponce's "EstreHlla." - *. C * HUMPHREY BOGART SHERIDAN STARRED Wan will piesent le-pnactments from their smash moving picture hit, "Black Legion" during the "Hollywood Hotel" program on Friday, over WCCO, from 8 to 9 p. m. "Black Legion" as its title suggests, deals with the infamous hooded clan that made its appesr- ance in Michigan a year ago. Upon its presentation recently Ihe film received the plaudits of critics and the public alike foi its forthright presentation of a particularly noxious subject The NONE HURT IN PLANE MISHAP iests, deals with the infamous . - , . r n rv looded clan that made its appesr- All' Linei' Badly Damaged ,HCe 111 M i c h i g a n n vnm- aan T T r _ » m i -r w~. * . . ° FRANCO TROOPS ARE VICTORIOUS insurgent victories dotted the Spanish war map Thursday as Generalissimo Francisco Franco's men were hurled against government troops in mass offensives southeast of Madrid and a triple air attack left many dead and wounded in Madrid streets. While the civil war raged with renewed intensity, Portugal remained aloof from intervention efforts in London, again refusing to join 26 nations in a plan to stop foreign help from reaching Spain. In France, however, President Albert Lebrun signed a decree prohibiting Frenchmen from joining either side in the war. The general -ban on foreign volunteers to Spain midnight. is effective Saturday Eighth Month of War. Severe fighting was concentrated in the siege of Madrid as the conflict entered its eighth month. Insurgents reported they had crushed a mass onslaught of government forces on the La Mar- anosa chemical factory settlement in the bullet swept Jarama river sector. Heavy casualties were reported among the government troops, led personally by Gen. Jose Miaja, head of the unified government Madrid front command. Ten persons were reported killed and more than 70 wounded in the Vatlecas district of Madrid alone as insurgent planes three times swooped down out of a moonlit sky. In the Jarama river sector, 17 foreign volunteers in the government cause were reported slain. when trucks in which they were riding drove directly into insurgent lines. · · · ' ( . ' ' ' : . , ' Loyalists Spy Executed? Insurgents were reported to have-executed a woman member of a spy ring, with headquarters, they said, at Grinon, 18 miles southwest of Madrid. Activities of the operatives were held'partly responsible for General Franco's failure fenses. to smash Madrid's de- At Valencia, Dr. Worman Bethune of Montreal described the "terrible evacuation" of Malaga by 150,000 persons who clogged the single road exit. He told of dead children from the General Quiepo de Llano of the insurgents charged (lie government staged the bombing of two British destroyers last week to make it appear., insurgents were guilty. "" In scattered bombing operations, insurgent planes dropped __. ·»» -- -. t i i / u a , iiiaLtj. girilL, J J l c U l t b 111 Humphrey Bogart, famous stage bombs on Culera. Spain, near cuecii and screen actor, and Ann Shcr- Portbou on the Franco-Spanish mand. When It Runs Against Embankment. ATLANTA, ()-- An Eastern Air ' landing. Neal McKenny, station manager of E. A. L., said the seven passengers and three crewmen aboard the 14-place Douglas ship were not injured. The passengers continued the trip in another plane after a brief delay. McKenney said the Jiner was traveling slowly when it rolled off the north-south runway and struck the clay embankment. He was flight steward. McKenny declined to advance any theory for the cause of the mishap which crumpled the wings and collapsed the landing gear. PROCESSING TAX ON SUGAR SEEN Wallace Says F. D. R. Plans Measure for Message to Congress. WASHINGTON, (^Pj--Secretary Wallace said Wednesday the president would send a message to congress "in the next week or two" advocating a processing tax on sugar. Wallace told a press conference he had discussed sugar legislation at the white house. Last month he advocated re-enactment ot a sugar processing tax of one-half or one cent a pound. Reduction of the government duty from $1.80 to 75 cents a hundred has left the government short of funds and this tax is proposed in its place, K. C. Moore, manager of the American Crystal Sugar company, explained. A I cent a pound tax will bring in 5130,000,000 and a halt cent tax half that amount, according to Mr. Moore. IOWA WEATHER ABOVE NORMAL Warmer; Temperatures Are Predictions Made for State Forecast. DBS MOINES, (/P)--Iowa temperatures ranged 15 degrees above normal Thursd:iy and the \veather bureau forecast rain or snow and somewhat warmer temperatures for the state Thursday night. There was light precipitation in parts od central and east Iowa during the night, but except for the ,. Gast ove1 ' , , slal ° were -lay morning. 12 degrees for with 22 degrees. border and on Dower stations in Lcrida province. Officials of autonomous Catalonia promised common action with the Spanish government in ctfecling 3 unified defense com- V I R G I N GASOLINE AT 24 Tailoring points -- one of them over-night from your Skclly station -- Skclly adds varying amounts (up to 38)t) of Virgin to refinery gasoline. Try Virgin- added Tailor-Made Gasoline today. S14A 35/2 Fast Turns at Zero 0 is Average Starting lime IT IS an nmazing gasoline, which Skelly adds tfvrofinory gasoline in "tailoring" Aromax. Virgin is the cleanest gasoline known. Volatile. Stabilized. High octane. 'Speeds up starling and pick-up. adds extra mileage by avoiding waste in cold starts and warm-up. Only by using Virgin gasoline can Skclly Tailor-Make to fit the weather. Give Tailor-Making a trial. Drive in where you see the Skelly Tailor. ©103S, SItellyOtlCo. SKILIY AROMAX GASOLINE «

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