The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 20, 1937 · Page 2
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February 20, 1937

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

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Saturday, February 20, 1937
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TWO FORD OPPOSED TO COURT PLAN Auio Manufacturer's Labor Stand Is Criticized by William Green. WAYS, Ga., (/P)--Henry Ford joined Saturday those opposing President Roosevelt's plan to in- MASQN CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 20 · 193? crease the number court justices. supreme In one of his rare interviews, granted while resting at his Bryan county winter estate, - the motor, car manufacturer said he opposed the plan to change the court because it gives one man "too much power." Ford advised workers to ""stay out of labor organizations." International financiers, he said, 'are behind the labor unions because they want to control industry and kill competition. They are the cause of all these strikes." He added that a man "loses his indeepndence when he joins a labor group of any kind, and suffers as a result." William Green, president of the American Federation o£ Labor advised in Washington of Ford's statement on labor, said: "His conclusions, in my judgment, are unfounded and not well based. "The individual worker stands helpless in dealing in wages and hours with a powerful employer like Mr. Ford." Barton Sunday School Rooms to Be Dedicated Made Possible by Bequest of Miss Vesta Barton, Former Member. Arrangements were completed Saturday for the dedication of the Barton Sunday school class rooms at the First Baptist church Sunday. Additional rooms have been built in the old lecture room at the east end, giving two 10 by 10 rooms upstairs and "one similar room and a secretary's room dov^ntsairs. A handsome oak stairway in the hallway over the old stairs gives entry into the upper rooms. The rooms were made possible by the bequest to the church ol $500 by a former member and Sunday school teacher, the late Miss Vesta Barton. At the dedicatory service Sunday, Mrs. C. L. Marston will give a memorial tribute to Miss Barton and present* the rooms to the church. On be half of the church, Charles Gass ' HOUSE PASSES APPROPRIATION Billion and Half Dollar Bill to Finance Treasury and Postoffice. WASHINGTON, (/P)--The house passed and sent to. the senate'Fri- day a $1,501,930,151 appropriation to finance the treasury and post- office departments for the next fiscal year, The bill was parsed by a voice vote. ; The allotment included $750,000 for establishment of trans-Atlantic airmail service. Carrying S782,4fi9,3Sl for the Postoffice department and $718485,790 for the treasury, the measure would provide $500,000,000 for the social security board's old age reserve account. Drunk Man Wanted to Go to Jail but He Refused to Wait j DES MOI'NES, (ff-)-- "I'm- too drunk to go home and I want to go to jail," a male voice on the telephone told Lieut. John McClelland of the police department. "Send the wagon around to Sixth and Locust streets," the voice ordered. When the patrol wagon arrived officers found a sober man standing on the corner. . "Yes, there was a drunk here a minute ago," he said, "but he grumbled something about being kept waiting in the rain and left." wint. chairman of the trustees, will accept I Stolen Kiss, Valued at $5,000, Nets Only $100 in Settlement SIDNEY, (/P)_The "stolen kiss" which Ruby Brown, 18 year old Phelps City, Mo., girl, valued at $0,000 in her suit Against the estate of W. J, Mawhor, , brought only $100 Friday. - : Miss'.Brown's attorney said the case was settled out of court. ' Ruby,, employed in the Mawhor h o m e - m December, 1935, while Mrs. Mawhor WES' in 'a hospital claimed that Mawhor seized her and kissed her against her will. . ilubys father, incensed over the incident, fatally wounded Mawhor and was sentenced to eight years in the state penitentiary. DorarTjBiFGalieT Acme of All Debt : Moratorium Plans -DES MOINES, (/P)--Senator L. H..Doran : (R) of Boone had a bill on file in the senate Saturday __ , which some senators said was the acmer of all moratoiium debt pro- board o the fou rooms. The charge to the Sunda school to use the new rooms fo the developing of growing person in the school will be made by Ar thur Raymond, chairman of th boar'd of deacons.' The superintendent, C. E Oeschger, will receive the room and answer the spiritual summons after which the congregation wil participate in a responsive readin dedication. The dedicatory praye will be made by the pastor, th Rev. J. Lee Lewis, and a shor talk by him on the theme, "Th Church, the Sunday School an the Home," will conclude the serv ice. Inspection of the rooms will fol low the dedication. AH friends o Miss Velsa Barton have been in vited to be present. Faces Manslaughter Charge After Death of Car Crash Victim DES MOINES, (/P)--Police ar raigned Wendel Paul Carver, 24 of Des Moines on a manslaughtei charge Saturday following the death of Spencer C. Poland, 41 TMritf^J.^3 -J : · _ « . Milford 'druggist. Municipal Judge C. Edwin posajs The bill piowdes a moratorium on, rent for tenant farmers, providing a · postponement of all claims under landlords' liens for rent until March 1, 1939. In a preamble, to the bill Doran mentioned that the legislature had .passed other .other debt moratorium measures and suggested that to be consistent" relief should be granted^ to tenant farmers. lowan Drops Dead. SANTA BARBARA, Cal, W)_ ^ Sepsen, Cedar Falls, Iowa, J. B. dropped dead on street corner here. a downtown KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason City, lo w » (1210 Kilocycles') SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 News;. People's Gas ' a n d Electric Co. K^ln ^P° r ^. Hev ^xv; Decker Bros. 6:30 The Dinner Hour , 7:OB News; Currie-Van Ness 7:0a Supper Dance Melodies . 7:25 Review of the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers :45 King's Men '$»* ¥ e y s; M a«hall Swift S.'OS 5 Minute Mystery; United Home Bank 8:10 Dance and Sing ' 8:30 Radio Night Club S:00 News; Highway Oil Co. s j F "'st National Bank I ! nn y, Cont. 31.00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 13:la Good Night Moore set bond at 52,000 and set March 16 for hearing on the manslaughter charge as well as charges of driving while intoxicated .and careless and reckless driving filed against Carver. Poland died in Iowa Methodist hospital early Saturday ot injuries suffered when the automobile in which he was riding with L. E. Williams, .54, of Arnolds' Park, collided with an automobile police said' was driven by Carver early Wednesday. Five other persons were injured, Evelyn Rogers, 21, riding with Carver, seriously. Minnesota Co-Ed New Big 10 Beauty Queen CHICAGO, (/P)-- Miss Joyce Kerr, 21, University of Minnesota co-ed, from Elmore, Minn., was selected beauty queen of the Big Ten conference early Saturday at the Northwestern university charity ball. Miss Kerr, a brunette weighing 103 pounds, was chosen in competition with eight other co-eds voted the most beautiful representatives of their conference student bodies. Miss Kerr is a Kappa Alpha Theta. The-Universtiy of Michigan was not represented. ' MADRID CLAIMS WAR SUCCESSES Europe's Nations Lay Final Plans for Clamping on Embargo. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Reports of government successes came from Valencia and Madrid as Europe's nations laid final plans for clamping an embargo on the war-torn Peninsula at midnight Saturday night. Portugal, not entirely favorable to the blockade plans, was expected to fall in line over the weekend, allowing British inspectors to see that she does not send armaments to her neighbor. The nations took official individual steps to punish volunteers for the war as hundreds of last minute battle-minded men rushed toward the Franco-Spanish bord' Search for Plane, 7 Occupants, Lost in Australian Storms SYDNEY, Australia, ()-- Seven persons, including W. Fountain, a New York architect, were unreported Saturday on a flight from Brisbane along a route swept by gale winds. Their craft, carrying five passengers and two pilots, left Brisbane, about 475 miles north of Sydney, Friday afternoon. It last was reported about 220 miles from its destination. Searching planes were ordered out along the entire route. THE .GOLDEN TEXT: John 1 1 : 25--"I am the resurrection, and the lif --trying deadline. to beat the midnight BAPTIST St. John's--Sunday school, 9:30. A special program at 3 p. m. presented by~ the young people's union, directed by Miss Jean Cabbelland and B. F. Parker. B. Y. P. U. at 6:15, B. F. Parker, president, in charge. Wednesday nigh't, prayer meeting at Mr. and Mrs. J. Nolan's, 621 President avenue.--The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. CATHOLIC -' 1 -T l l ' - i n - - " St. Joseph's--Masses at 6:30, B, : 1 - m h e ' P. S. pastor; the Rev. . Francis J. McEnaney and the Hev. Carl Kurt, assistants. Holy Family -- Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.-- The Rev. R. P. Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohrer and the Rev. William Mullen, assistants. Some 11,000 Volunteers. The final rush through Perpignan, France, was expected to lota] 500--some 11,000 foreign volunteers were authoritatively estimated to have passed through that city since the war started. Government troops, changing heir tactics, reported gains north- vest of Madrid. Insurgents, Madrid said, were chased from cov- ted Aravaca heights, bringing a oncentration of General Franco's roops there to stop the new of- ensive. The maneuver was planned to .weaken pressure on Madrid Xrom he Jarama nVer front. Bomb Troop Train. Government airmen were re- orled to have bombed a truck ·oop train carrying soldiers to eganes as the insurgents shifted icir. position. Heavy insurgent oncentrations, however, were evi- ent in both the northwest and outheast fronts. S t r o n g government positions -ere reported won between Pozo- lanco and Arjonilla near Anduar, Jaen province, south central pain. Salamanca reports, however, aid insurgents had captured 500 overnment militia in cleanup perations in Granada and Malaga provinces. Identified as Illinois ' Prison Farm Fugitive SIOUX CITY, (/P)--Sheriff William R. Tice said that James J Heinen, 25, Dubuque, arrested a1 Le Mars Saturday on a charge ol driving a stolen car, had been identified as a fugitive from the Vandalia, 111., prison farm. Sheriff lice said Heinen escaped from the farm June 20. Lindberghs Arrive at Jodhpur, India BOMBAY, (/P)--Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh landed at Jodhpur, India, at 5:50 p. m. local time (6:50 a. m., CST) Saurday after a flight from Karachi. They indicated they would pcnd the night in Jodhpur. THE BANKS of Mason City Will Be Closed on WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY Monday, February 22 Mason City Clearing House Iowa Topped by Illinois as "Corn State" SPHINGFIELD, «)_Illinois-- not Iowa--was the .state where the tall corn grew" in 1336. A crop production review released Friday by A. J. Surratt, statistician for the Illinois and federal departments of agriculture showed that last year Illinois produced roughly 218,000,000 bushels of corn to lead all other stales compared with 212,000000 for 1TM?' Il was the first time since 1915 Iowa lost the distinction of being state. the nation's "king corn" Last summer's drought, which was more severe in Iowa than in .Illinois, was held responsible for the change in leadership. Surratt said Iowa's production usually tops ·Illinois by as much as 100,000 000 oushels. Illinois also was one of the main sources of white corn used for breakfast foods, Surratt said, add- Catholic Chapel--Service every Sunday at 9 a. m. Confessions before mass.- Catechism, 15 minutes after rnass.^The Rev. A. J. Bohrer. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Bible school, 9:30, W. S. Kollman, superintendent. Morning worship, 10:45, communion service, anthem, "Sun of My Soul," Bruce Steane; sermon, "The Sons of Thunder." Christian Endeavor societies, high school, -6:30, sponsor, Mrs. L. G. Callison. Junior, social hour, 6; worship service, 7. Superintendent, Robert Ditzler. Eevening worship, 7:30; picture presentation, "Christ and the Adultress," Dore; sermon, "Throwing Stones Don't Help."-David L. Kratz, pastor, J. J. Fitzgerald, choir director; Miss Miriam Marston, organist. CONGREGATIONAL First--Morning worship at 10:45 will be built around the theme: "Religion Requires Intelligence," Music by the chorus choir under the direction of Mrs. W. L. Bennett will include: "The Radiant VIorn Hath Passed Away," and a solo by Frank Pool, Nora Springs. At the Sunday school hour, 9:30, Mr. Carlson will teach the ' first session of the newly organized class for younger married people. The Pilgrim Fellowship will meet at G:30 to hear Mrs. Curtis Amen review the book: "Deep Dark River." This is a startling disclosure of the problems of the Negro in the south and will have significant bearing in helping the white people to understand the plight of the colored 'people. Harry T.red- well, young Negro singer of the music department o£ Ellsworth college in Iowa Falls, will sing two solos. The church will join in the community observance of Good Will day nl the high school auditorium at 2:30 in the afternoon. On Friday the Harmony Guild will meet for its regular semi-monthly meeting.--Alexander Sidney Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's--First street at Pennsylvania avenue. Second Sunday in Lent. Holy Communion, 8 and 11 a. m. Church school 10 a. m. Prelude "Sanctus," by Gounod. Postlude "Adoration" from "The Holy City" by Gaul will be played by Mrs. R. E. Patton, organist. Offertory, "O Divine Redeemer," Gounod, sung as duet by Miss Elizabeth Scheibc and Mr. Edwin Helbling. fi:30 p. m. The Young People's Fellowship, supper and meeting. Monday: The senior group of the G Ff S. meets at 8 p. m. Tuesday: The Y. P. F. is to be host at the Mission study class this week, the subject, "Interracial Co-operation." Classes are held in the parish hall at 2 p. m. Wednesday: "St. Matthias." Holy Communion at 9 a. m. Lenten Meditation at 7:30 p. m. followed by choir practice at English church board meets at the home of Fred Groh, 931 Eighth street northeast Wednesday evening at 7 and Saturday morning at 9, confirmation instruction. Wednesday evening at 8, German Lenten service. The pastor will preach on "The Cross, a Mighty Magnet," John 12, 32, Friday evening at 7:45, the executive committee of the Walther league will meet.--C. A. Hinz, pastor. Central--At 329 East State in Lent. --., church school; 11 a. m., divine worship, the sermon theme, "Love' Long Suffering." Prelude, "Unfold Ye Portals," Gounod; anthem, "Build Thee More Stately Mansions," Andrews; offertory, "Devotion," Saroni; postlude, "Sarabande," Handel. Sunday, G:30 p. m., Luther League Fellowship supper, Ruth M. Dittke, chairman. Monday, 4:30 p. m., the catechetical class. Monday, 8 p. m., Church School association. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m., the Ladies' Guild at the church parlors. Hostesses, Mrs. A. E. Burmeister. Mrs". G. S. Branscombe, Mrs. E. Benoke. Wednesday, 7:45 p. m., the mid-week Lenten Vespers. Meditation, "Love Benignant." Wednesday, 8:45 p. m., the church choir. Saturday, 1:30 p. m., the catheehetical class. --Walter H. Kampen, pastor. ImmanucI--Corner Fifth street and Jersey avenue southeast.-Sunday school at 9:30. Morning worship at 10:30, sermon, "The Saviour's example of Humble Service;" anthem by the church chorus. Evening, service at 7:30. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen ffrrs "I reckon I'm gettin' old. I feel hurt if nobody comes to see me; and then if they stay after 10 o'clock, I .start wishin' they hadn't come." . . Sermon on the series on Bible farm prices of corn tng: "Illinois from August to date have averaged the highest since the May to July prices in 1928.'" WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING (By the Associated Press) Saturday Senate and house in recess. Senate foreign relations committee considers neutrality legislation. House'ways and means committee studies coal control bill, Friday Senate passed and sent 'to white house -bill to provide public health service with funds for flood areas. House passed '$1,500,000,000 treasury-postoffice appropriation bill. Senate finance committee approved reciprocal trade extension. Senate b u i l d i n g s a n d grounds committee ' approved Mellon art gift. 8:15. Thursday: Candidates group of G. F. S. meet at 4 p. m. in parish hall. Friday: Holy Communion at 9 a. m. G. F. S. "Teen Age" group meets at 4 p. m. in parish hall. EVANGELICAL Grace--Fourteenth and Adams northwest. Church school at 9:45. .Morning worship at 11. The Rev. R. H. Aurand, district superintendent from Fort Dodge, will bring the message on Sunday morning and administer the Communion. At the 7 o'clock Sunday evening service the paisor will spe.nk upon "The Man Who Shirked the Cross." The young people nre particularly invited to attend this service. The young people w i l l ' m e e t in the church parlor at 8 o'clock for their'devotional and fellowship service.--Raymon Ferguson pastor. I. O. O. F. Home--Sunday school at 2. Worship service at 3--Raymon Ferguson, chaplain. . LUTHERAN Bethlehem -- Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware avenue. -- 0 a. m., graded Sunday school and Bible class; 10 a. m., English service: 11 a. m., German service. The pastor will preach on "The Mercies of the Lord Arc Sure and Everlasting," Isaiah 54, 10, Monday evening the doctrines, "The Church." Board of trustees Tuesday at 7:30. District Mission meeting Wednesday at 7:45. Lenten messages by Pastors M. A. Sjostrand, ;Algona; Waldo Ekeberg, DaytonJ. and Carl Ericson, Slratford.;Do'rcas 'Aid Thursday at 2:30, .-it the church. Hostesses, Mrs. Peter Nielsen, Mrs. Max Petersen, Mrs. George H. Nelson. Luther League Thursday at 8. Program centered about the thought, "The Luther Leaguer and His Country." Committee, Margaret Larson, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Andersen, Lucile Andersen; Chorus rehearsal Friday at 7:30. Confirmation class Wednesday after school and Saturday at 9:30.--B T, Erholm, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street southeast.--Graded Sunday school, 9 a. m., Helmer Kapplinger, superintendent; Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. American services at 10 a, m., text, St. Matthew. 2.=), 31-4B; anthem, senior choir, "Come, Ye Blessed," by J. Tenney. Junior league at 7. p m The Rev. Mr. Mall, Hanse Brack- lem, Marvin, Eugene and Kenneth Schroeder, Ralph Wandrcy and Donald Schultz on program. Bible verse on "Joy." English Lenten service Wednesday, 7:45 p. m theme, "Behold, We Go Up to Jerusalem." Senior choir Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Confirmation instruction Wednesday and Saturday -Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity--508 South Pennsylvania avenue.--Early service, 8:45 a. m.; prelude, Miss Maxine Carman; solo, "Prayer Perfect," Stinson, Mrs. O. L. N. Wigdahl; sermon, "Stubborn Sins," Mark 9:1729. Sunday school and Bible classes, 9:45 a. m., J. C. Odden superintendent. Morning service, 10:45 o'clock; prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson; processional, "Holy, Holy, Holy," choir. Passion history. Sermon, "Stubborn Sins" Mark 9:17-29: choir anthem, "Temples Eternal," F. Melius Christiansen. Lenten service with Lord's supper, 4 p. m. Luther League "Fireside Hour," 5:30 p. m., Waldorf college. Fellowship group of Forest City will present a "Pocket. Testament" candlelight service. Evening service, 7:30 o'clock. Solo, "Prayer Perfect," Stinson, Mrs. O. L. N. Wigdahl. Sermon, "Stubborn Sins "·' Mark, 0::7-29. Lenten service Thursday at 7:45 p. m . Sermon, The Cross, a Revelation of Love " John :9:2ii-27. Adult class for confirmation, Monday, 7:30 p. m Ladies Aid oyster supper, Tuesday, 5:30 p. m.. Trinity Luther League social and business meeting Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. Choir, Wednesday, 8 p. in. Washington circle. Thursday, 2:30 p. m., hostess, Mrs. Morgan Havnen, 711 N. Madison avenue. B. and O circle Wednesday at 2:30 p. m.. hostesses, Mrs. E. Hammond and Mrs G. J. Phillips, 805 North Federal. Seventh grade confirmation class Saturday, 8:30 a. m. Eighth grade confirmation class Saturday at METHODIST First--124 Washington avenue northwest. Clarence Edwin Flynn, minister. 9:30 Church school. 9:30 Church of youth. 10:45 Morning worship. Sermon therrie: "The Viewpoint of Christ" (continued) Special music: "Andante Cantabile," Widor (organ), "O Jesus, Thou Art Standing," John Hyatt Brewer . (chorus) "Meditation," Kinder (organ), "Postlude," Batiste. Free--Sunday school 10 n. m. Mrs. Gertrude Kappelman, superintendent. Morning worship, 11. Subject, "Loving the Brethren." Y. P. M. S.; 7:30, Mrs. L. R. Cartwright, superintendent. Class meeting, 7:30, Mrs. H. C. Bailey, leader. Evening service 8 o'clock. Bible study, Tuesday , evening, 7:30, at parsonage. Wednesday evening, Y. P. M. S., 7:30, at parsonage. Thursday evening, Mid- Week prayer service, 7:30, at parsonage.--Lawrence R. Cartwright, pastor. Olivef-Zion--5:45 a. m. Church school. Carl Grupp, superintendent; C K. Kinney and Carl Buehler, assistant superintendents. 11 a. m. Morning worship and sermon. Theme: "A Young Ruler Seeking Eternal Life." Music by the chorus choir. Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, director and accompanist. 6:45 p. m. Young People's meeting. Paul Ziegler, leader. 7:15 Song service and sermon. This service closes at 8 p. m. Young people'^ practice at 7 p. m.; senior choir ;:30. Ladies' Aid society Thursday afternoon, hostesses, Mrs. Agatha Payne and Mrs. Walter I.ance. Union Memorial--610 Fourth street northeast. Sunday school 9:30 .1. m. Mrs. C. N. Heeler, superintendent. Morning worship 11 a. m. Theme: "The Two Levels of Life." Evening worship 7:45. A musical program will be given. Mrs. P. L. Scott, sponsor. Tuesday 8 p. m. A womanless Wedding at church. Wednesday evening, Cottage prayer meeting. Friday at 4 p. m.- The junior choir practice at the home of Mrs. B. Butcher.--S. H. Tohnson, minister. PRESBYTERIAN First--Washington and Ninth northwest. 9:45 a. m. Sunday church school. Graded lesson material used. Fred W. Vorhieg, superintendent. 11 Morning worship. The following .organ numbers will be played by Mrs. Roy Peyton: "Andante Cantabile" by Widor; "Andanlq" by Slebbins and ' Granrl March" by Grieg. Anthem by senior choir. Mr. Peyton will preach the third sermon in a series on "The Lordship of Chrits." At 6:30 there will be two meetings for the young people. The seniors meet in the church parlors. President. Arthur Fischbcck. This will be a meeting on "Great American Leaders." Leader of the discussion will be Harold Johnson, Jr The forum meets in the sanctuary President, Miss OIlie Easley Roy W. Peyton, minister. East Side--105S Maple Drive. 10 a. m. Sunday school. Roy Harnack, superintendent. A series of vesper services will begin on Sun- | day evening, Feb. 28, at 4:30 MISCELLANEOUS Tim Alliance Gospel Tabernacle STRIKERS STAY IN TWO PLANTS Continue to Defy Court's Order, Sheriff's Demand They Evacuate. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A group of "sit down" strikers maintained defiance Saturday o£ court orders and a sheriff's demand to evacuate two factory buildings in North Chicago 111 The strike at the Fansteel Metallurgical corporation, unlike those of a number of other current labor disputes in the nation, was marked by two outbreaks of violence. Eighty-two strikers in the plant successfully resisted an attempt by 125 special deputies to eject them. Later, strike sympathizers clashed with an augmented force of 200 deputies. Some 000 employes of the Detroit plant ot Farm Crest Bakers Inc., ended a two day sit down strike Friday night and resumed work-. They were granted a wage increase and union recognition. Demand Higher Pay. More than 1,000 other Detroit strikers demanding higher pay remained in factories of the Bernard Schwartz corporation, Webster-Eisenlohr, Inc., the Mazer- Cressman Cigar company, and the Ferro Stamping company. Twenty- one "sit -downers," protesting against removal from Detroit relief rolls, suspended occupation of the city welfare office. They planned an appeal to the governor. Meat cutters and truck drivers of three Pittsburgh packing houses went back to work after a two day strike involving about workers. 900 Nineteen union men and sympathizers were indicted on riot charges at militia ruled Anderson, Ind. National guardsmen arrested them after a tween unionists and ists. brawl be- non-union- Mincrs Quit Work. Some 250 coal diggers quit work at West Frankfort, 111, charging the West Frankfort Coal company with violation of its contract with the United Mine Workers union. --filfi Delaware avenue northeast. The morning sermon will be based upon spiritual applications from the-tabernacle in the wilderness. The subject of Ihc evening will be "What Is (he Gospel and Who Needs It?" The ladies' prayer band will meet at the parsonage Wednesday afternoon. The Rev. P. E Freligh, pastor. Joliovahs Witnesses--Will meet for study in preparation for celebration of memorial at 407 Ninth street northeast on Sunday at 3 p. m. Reorganized Cliurcii 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. BAPTIST First--Where Pennsylvania avenue crosses East State street. 9:45 a. m., special church-wide family Sunday and dedication of the Barton class, Sunday school class rooms. Varied and interesting program has been arranged. Memorial tribute to the late Miss Vesta Barton by Mrs. C. I,. Marston. Acceptance by C. E. Gasswint, chairman o£ the board of trustees. Dedicatory prayer by the pastor. 10:50, church worship service, with the pastor speaking on "The , Church, the Sunday school and the Family." 2:30 p. assistant pastor. Trinity Chape! -- 1615 North Delaware.--Sunday school, 9. a. m., Mrs..W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service, 9:45 a. m. Adult class for baptism and confirmation at Finer, 111 Sixteenth strert northeast, Monday, 7:30 p. m "L D R Monday at church parlors at 7:30 p. m.--O. L. N. Wigdajil, pastor; Thomas T Boe 'assistant 'pastor. 5:30 p. m., Hi-By meeting. 7:30 P- ro-. evening worship. Tuesday, 6:30 p. m., pot luck supper for the Y. W. A., at Mr. and Mrs. Vern Morphew's. Wednesday, 4 p. m., pastor's class meets in the study. 7:30 p. m., last session of the School of Missions. Friday, 1 P. m., luncheon nt Mrs. C. T. Benson's home, sponsored by the Kern division.--J. minister. The executive council ot the American Federation of Labor proposed a peace conference with representatives of the committee for industrial organization. General Motors corporation reported 220,000 of 235,000 employes were at work and that 13,000 idle since the automotive strike would return to their jobs next week. INTlilSfP" FOR TEACHERS lowan Proposes Method in Talk to Personnel Association. ' NEW ORLEANS, (XT)--The people who can pick out the kind of job you ought to do were told Saturday that teachers, like doctors, should serve an "inlerncship." Harry K. Newburn, principal of the University high school and assistant professor ot education of the University-of Iowa, made the observation in a talk before the American College Personnel association. He said the "best available selective devices".should be used to try out teachers to prevent them from finding out, "possibly after they have taugiit for a time, that they either are not adapted to a career in teaching or they lack a fundamental interest in the work so essential to success." HOMESTEAD AID TO IOWA HOUSE Assembly in Recess for 6th Week-end After Senate Approves Bill. DES MO1NES, W--The Iowa legislature recessed over the sixth week-end of the forty-seventh session Saturday with the homestead tax relief bill passed by the senate, but slill to be acted upon by the house. Senators worked late Friday night slipping amendments into the bill so they could wind up work on the measure, but most of them were termed corrective. The final vote was unanimous. One amendment, however, denied homestead tax relief to out- of-state property owners. Senator Edward Breen (D.) of Fort Dodge said the amendment was aimed at California and Florida dwelling lowans. As passed by the senate, the measure would allot back to homestead owners as a replacement for property taxes, all the state sales tax collections remaining after $5,500,000 is appropriated annually for old age pensions and $.2,000,000 for relief. Can Receive Tensions. Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel anc! other sponsors of the proposal joined in urging the senate to speedy enactment so that the old age pension allotment could be made available as soon as possible. With this money, they said, an additional 25,000 Iowa aged can start receiving pensions. Under the bill, each homestead owner would receive the same (ax credit for each dollar of investment in his home up to the $2,500 limit. He would be required to place his claims for tax credit with the county board of supervisors. The first replacement would come on the last half of taxes due this year, but application to the county board would be necessary bv July 1. Three Man Board. Earlier the senate passed Goi'- e r n o r Kra sell el's proposal to change direction of the unemployment insurance setup from a five man per-diem board to a three man full time board. The proposal eliminated the present executive director, former State Senator Gamlt Roelofs, but provided for a board secretary. Senate republicans amended the measure to provide that the secretary would receive $2,400 a year, a matter which the original measure left up. to the board. The proposal ra'n into a snag however, when it reached the house for "immediate action." Several representatives balked at a vote and the house finally ' agreed to defer action until 1 p. m., Monday. The house has another special order of business for 10:30 a. m. Monday. It is an emergency legislation committee bill to add S500 in exemptions to those now allowed in a deficiency judgment case. House Far Behind. The house, which during the last week got far behind while fighting over contested house seats, has more than 30 bills on its calendar for the coming week already. Members ot the house liquor committee forecast ' a liquor-by- the-drink bill would be reported out to the floor with n recommendation for passage sometime next A subcommittee Friday presented the full committee with a revised measure, which would allow local option on hard liquor sale, would provide for sale by the drink by high licensed, severely regulated buffets and would require buffet operators to purchase their liquor from state liquor stores. Plan Little Different. The revised plan differed little from the bill filed by Representative Phil Roan (D) of Fort Madison. Headed for senate consideration was another debt moratorium b i l l passed by the house Friday It provided t h a t foreclosure or forfeit on real estate bought under a sales contract would be continued to March 1, IMa. Mrs. Dinsmore, 47, Nora Springs, Dies NORA SPRINGS--Mrs. Charles Dinsmore, 47, died at 3 o'clock Saturday morning after a Ion? llness. Surviving are her husband, manager of the Farmers' elevator for 19 years, two daughters, Dorothy, a teacher here, and Charlene, high school student. Mebraska Has First ,1937 Bank Robbery ASHBY, Nebr., ()--Two young men, disguised in colored glasses icld un the Grant County Stnte bank here Saturday and escaped with nbout S200 or .?301). f t was the first .Nebraska bank robbery of 1937.-V '·'- Fingerprint Expert Investigates Killing ROCKWELL CITY, (/Pi-State Agent Jerry Woods and Joe Dcraad, state fingerprint expert, arrived here for further invosti"a- tipn of the slaying of John Parker, 82 year old recluse. Marvin (Irish Hogan) O'Shaughnessy and Robert (Buck Kraft) Avery, were sentenced to life terms for the killing. Man Council Bluffs Dies COUNCIL BLUFFS. /P}_Dan W. Gerholt, 42, died at a hospital here after being struck by a car. driven by F. V. Solliday. Council Bluffs. Gei hold was the first person to die in an auto accident here this year. Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 1. Shotgun-dynamite explosion murder of his wife 2. Fifty-four republicans, 54 democrats. 3. Carroll. 4. John Earrymore. 5. Paul V. McNutt. fi. Germany. 7. James A. Farley. ' Braddock nnd Jne 9. Wyoming. 10. Guy M.. Gillette. - yr^.^S??W%^ 1 !^J«;MW5?^

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