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::^fÂ±:t^^ ,,_, TWO ( } S these were in the'great lakes are which includes all steel poin from the lakes to the Pacif coast. "After we have the majority the men organized in each lodg we will hold the convention Fonleeehio said. Bis Stumtilinff Block. Organization has been exlende to the steel fabrication industry he said. Fonteeehio said he believed th national labor relations boar will void the Carnegie-Illinoi Steel corporation's employe rep resentatiou plan, the unionist big stumbling block. The boar has recessed after hearing th steel workers organizing commit tee's contention that this plan wa company dominated. "We are confident the boar will find the plan illegal," Fon tecchio .said. "The company ha admitted it and has already or ganized another union, also com pany controlled." Not Union Plan. Scattered sitdown strikes ar not the union's plan of attack, h said, but when one arises, lik that at the'Fansteel Metallurgies corporation in north Chicago, 111 the steel workers committee sup ports it. While plans also were bein drawn at Pittsburgh, where full 50,000 workers are employed b Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation the C. I. O. prepared to organiz in New Jersey despite Gov. Har old G. Hoffman's warning tha companies' property rights woul be protected. When Lewis ior'med the C. I. O to organize workers by Industrie and broke with the American Fed oration of Labor over the craft 01 ganization issue he mentioned Ui . steel industry most prominently a his' goal for mass production un ionizalion. Couldn't Get IoÂ£cfher. Fonteeehio said the final failur of the 1919 strike was due to "th fact that the unions were organ ized by crafts and there were s many of them that they couldn Â· get together." The strike was called In Octo ber, 1919, by 24 international un ions acting, collectively, Â· recalled Samuel T. Hammersmark of Chi cago, one oÂ£ the leaders. It was the first organized cffor to .unionize industry, he said. The workers demanded recognition o. their- various unions and an eigh hour day, with three shifts, instead of the usual two shifts of 91J to 12 hours each. Clash With Police. In scattered areas, particularly in Pennsylvania and the Gary district of Indiana and Illinois, 'there were frequent riots in which the strikers battled police or national guard troops. Riots flared also in Ohio. Leaders included William Z. Foster, well known communist party leader, the late "Mother" Maiy Jones and Hammersmark. "They--addressed-.-mass meetings thro ugh out the steel field, sometimes, addressing as many as 10,000 workers. ' --- Early in 1920, the strike failed-largely, said Hammersmark, "because the various unions were unable to get together." At .least the country has the same future it .had 15 years ago. Miami is selling bonds on a new 5250,00 stadium.--Detroit News U'HAT CONGRESS JS DOING By The Associated Press Tuesday Senate: Considers reciprocal trade act extension. Joint committee studies government reorganization bills. La Follette committee studies interferences with collective bargaining. House: Considers District of Columbia legislation. Foreign a f f a i r s committee discusses permanent neutrality legislation. Agriculture committee continues hearings on farm tenancy legislation. Monday- Senate and house h e a r d reading of Washington farewell address. Senate judiciary committee approved voluntary retirement of supreme court judges on full pay at 70. Senate finance committee ordered study of old age benefit finance plan. House ways and means committee approved Guffey-Vinson coal control bill. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 23 Â· 1937 HOMESTEAD AID SPECIAL ORDER Bill Is Scheduled to Come Up Before Iowa House on Wednesday. DBS MOINES, (#)--An Iowa house of representatives bloc determined to force immediate action by that body on homestead tax exemption, Tuesday garnered sufficient strength to place the proposal before the house as a special order of. business Wednesday. Tuesday's floor tiÂ£f was an echo of Monday's brieC skirmish between various factions and it ended with 1 a scarcely audible chorus of negative votes on a motion to bring about an immediate showdown. Hep. Roy J. Souvs (R) of Charles City, who Monday demanded that the house tax exemption bill be hauled from the hands of the house ways and means committee, led the fight Tuesday to place it on the calendar for immediate debate. In so doing he overcame opponents who sought to bring up the senate measure which passed that chamber Friday with negligible opposition. Pleads for Aged. In acting speedily to force immediate action, the house heard a plea in behalf of "Iowa's 50,000 aged" who might be helped at once with old age pensions iÂ£ the bill can be passed. Rep. Dewey E. Good (R) oÂ£ Bloomfield, supporting Sours, vivi tually ended the fracas when he told the house Iowa's relief load "increased 27 per cent in January" and that if the house homestead bill is passed, carrying with it provisions for a turnover of $5,500,000 of sales tax funds to old age relief, Immediate relief for the needy aged would result. Rep. Ed R. Brown (R) of Des Woines, who seeks.in the same bill to exempt bread and milk "rom the sales tax, but who said I am pledged to homestead ex- imption," sought to delay action for the time and defended the vays and means committee which Sours charged had "buried" the louse bill. Calls for Patience. Brown urged the house not to e impatient, saying: "If we passed this bill today, we ,nMn'( ,Â»,,!.-. it effective until ouldn't make us fali." Rep. Le Roy S. Mercer (D) of owa City, ways and means com- nittee chairman, assured the house is committee had not deliberately elayed the bill but said it -had een.referred with other relief and iree point tax measures to a sub- ommittee for correlation into one .easure. ' . The house, however, demanded mmediate.action and in voting to ustain Sours will take up the at 10:30 Wednesday Ford Hopkins Drug Store offers FREE Sample of new High Blood Pressure treatment Every High Blood . Pressure Sufferer in Mason City, Iowa, is urged to go to Ford Hopkins and receive a free sample oi ALLI- MIN Essence of Garlic Parsley Tablets for High Blood Pressure as well as s booklet of valuable information. These tablets are made by a prominent Chicago concern and according to reports .from doctors they are most effective in reducing High Blood Pressure, relieving headaches and dizziness. A special new process by which ALLIMIN Tablets are produced makes them both tasteless and odorless. A two weeks' treatment costs only 50c. ouse bill orning. Not to Tush Proposal. At the same time senate leaders, ithout explanation, said they ould not "push" immediate con- deration of a separate proposal extend the life pÂ£ the 2 potent sales tax. Bills passed by the senate in- .uded one to raise the levy limit or county hospital maintenance to mill, one to require state permits before new mines are opened, nd one requiring a more com- lete school census. The senate changed its mind on bill defeated last week, recon- dering, amending and passing a measure to recodify and rewrite revisions of the state engineering aws. As originally before the enate the bill would have required our years practical experience in ddition to college training for an ngineering certificate. The pirovi- on was cut to two years, how- ver, and the bill passed. Civil Service Law. Also passed by the senate was bill applying civil service law revisions on municipal employes other than police and firemen to cities of 30,000 and over instead of 100,000 and over as in the present law. Besides the chain store tax bill, the upper chamber received a proposal by Sen. Edward Breen (D) of Fort Dodge and others to require a- Â§100 annual license and a 575 fee for each vehicle of "itinerant automotive" peddlers who sell fence posts and other articles m Iowa and buy corn for shipment to other states. Â· The homestead bill would allocate receipts of sales and income taxes to old age pension payments and reduction of taxes, for farm and city homeowners. Prepares Amendment: While the sales tax change move was under way in the house, Sen. L. H. Doran (R) of Boone, prepared an amendment he said he will file when a bill to re-enact the sales tax and make it permanent comes up in the senate. Doran would exempt all food sales and small purchases of wearing apparel from terms of the sales tax. While the sales tax and homestead bills were the major targets of legislative consideration, committees placed on calendars of the two houses a number of imperial measures. A house committee put finishin touches to a bill for a $125,000 a propriation to construct a Spii Lake and Arnolds' Park sewag system, aimed at eliminating pollution. Â· Â· Â· Â· , ' Would Permit Revision. Another house committee.place on the calendar a taxpayers' as sociation sponsored "bill whic would permit a state review boar to revise downward the propose expenditures of the local govern merits. , Also approved for passage an ready . for presentation to ih house was a measure by the com mittee on constitutional amend ments for a constitutional chang to provide for the initiative referendum. Â· The measure approved by coin mittee action provides also that b the same method constitutiona revision msy be undertaken \vhei such proposal first received th approval of 15 per cent of the vot ers in each congressional distric and then submitted to a vote o the people at the next'genera election. They would be filed will the secretary of state not less tha. four months prior to the elections Referendum Provision. Under the referendum provisio. 8 per cent district approval wouk be required to bring up to a vot any law or portion thereof, an the referendum could not be in voked until 90 days after the ad journment of the legislature. : Th governing vote would be that cas for the office of governor at th last preceding election. The proposed constitutiona change is identical'in many par ticiilars to "the initiative and rei erendum now in force in 21 ollie states. Rep. G..W. Groves (D) o Webster City, committee chair man, explained. The budget appeal bill, consid ered as one of the major tax re form vehicles, provides that tin appeal board shall consist of thi comptroller, state auditor anc treasurer of state. It provides al so that 10 or more taxpayers op posing any budget or levy maj demand a hearing by filing notic with the county auditor. Would Notify Board. That official then would notify the board which would assign a deputy to take testimony, with the board proper later passing upon such evidence- The board woulc have the power to approve or disapprove and could cut any protested budget or levy, but could not increase it. The sum of $5,000 is appropriated to set the'machinery in motion. Of vital interest in the northwestern Iowa lakes region was measure ready for the house docket today by which $125,000 would be appropriated by the state to construct a common sewage system to which the cities of Spirit Lake. Arnolds Park and other nearby towns might be connected. The measure calls attention to the unsatisfactory condition now by which sewage from the two larger cities contaminates lake waters. ' - Â· To the sum appropriated by the slate would be the provision for obtaining federal aid to carry out the project its sponsors say would cost about $460,000. : PARK INN CAFE Special Noon Luncheon Wednesday, Feb. 24th Choice of: Chicken Ala King on Toast or Fried Lake Perch with Tartar Sauce Mashed Potatoes Bread Pudding or Ice Cream Bread and Butler CoJfee, Tea or Milk- 25 VIENNA NAZIS, POLICE CLASH 200 Arrested During Riot on Arrival of German Foreign Minister. VIENNA, (UP)--Happvochment between Germany and Austria received two stunning setbacks Monday upon the arrival of German Foreign Minister Konstantin von Neurath. Fifty nazis were arrested immediately and, at the end of a day filled with skirmishes between police and .the swastika wearers, 150 more had been taken into custody. Troops and reserve policemen were drafted to assure order Monday night cnltn had been restored, save for isolated street fights. Singing the "Hoi-st Wessel," nazi marching song, thousands of Austrian nazis--members of the same organization which assassinated Chancellor Engelbert Dol/uss in 1934, leaped iorward and greeted Neurath with cheers. Â· Fighting broke out as the nazis gave their salute and shouted "hei Is." Unperturbed, JSTeuralh visited Chancellor Kurt Schuschnigg and then President Wilhefm Milclas. Simultaneously H was learned that Minister of Public Security Odo Neustaedter-Steurmer, whose pronounced pro-nazi tendencies were declared incompatible with Schuschnigg's intention not to permit revival of nazism in Austria in any form, would be eliminated from the cabinet soon. Neurath arrived to attempt to smooth Austro-German relations, strained by the recent vitriolic press controversy in both countries over the battle between church and state in Germany. Carl Fox Announces "Couples Only" Dance CLEAR LAKE--Carl Fox, manager oÂ£ the Surf ballroom, is announcing a dance for couples only at the Surf Tuesday evening with Court Hussey playing. This is the third of the series of "couples only" dances sponsored by the Surf management every two weeks on Tuesday nights. Court Hussey is said to have one ot the best bands to play at the Surf and at this time is featuring Mr. Link, a comedy drummer who bears out his record for performance and entertainment. The dances arc proving very popular, drawing good crowds on every Â· occasion. Art Kassel will play for the dance Tuesday, Marqb 9. . TRIAL DELAYED ONE MORE DA Mrs. Hines to Return t Stand, Accused in Shine Murder. ELKADER, (/?)--Snow blocke highways prevented, resumptio Tuesday bt Mrs. Minnie Hines trial on charges oÂ£ complicity i the murder of Dan Shine, Little port farmer. Originally recessed until 9:30 a m. Tuesday, the trial was post poned an additional dny becaus all of the participants were unabl to reach Elkader. Highway workers expected ti have all primary roads open lat Tuesday. Minnie, who once claimed she was married to two men and admitted she lived as a common law wire with one of her husband's cousins, was on the stand whei court recessed Friday. .Last of 5 Accused. The woman is the last nf five persons to be tried for the murde of Shine, a 58 year old "Mossy Glen" neighborhood farmer. The state-charges that Minnie and hei 28 year old common law husband Jim Hines, conceived the plot to marry Minnie's niece, Pearl Hinej Shine, to the elderly farmer and then to kill him so she would inherit his farm. Pearl Hines, Shine's bride five days before he WHS killed, pleadec guilty and received a life, sen- lence. Her harmonica-playing lover, Maynard Lenox, 19, also pleaded guilty and received a 4( year prison term. Jim Hines anc Albert Cormvell, Manchester j u n k dealer, were convicted and are awaiting sentence. Changes Her Figures. Shortly after her arrest last spring, Minnie, who has been ii ail nine months, said she had liven birth to 18 children. Recently, however, she declared she 7ad borne 23 arid that 18 lived. 3ver the week-end she changed ler figure back, to IB and added "ive years to her age. She wasn't abie to recall, however, how many grandchildren he had, how old her own children vere, or whether she was mar- ied legally to her second hus- land. "t never was good at remem- ering dales or things like that," he said. )kis Used to Get Food to Transmitter Controls Operator Automobiles were unsuccessful ri getting to the KGLO ti'Emsrnit- er station, a mile west of Mason "^ity, to get rood to Carl Olson, Â·ho was marooned on duty, So VI Mitchell, Globe-Gazette sports ditoi- and newscaster, made the Â·ip-Sunday morning on skis. "I had an idea he might be fitting hungry," was Al's expla- ation. Olson had gone on duty Salur- ay afternoon, had watched a nowplow go by on Sunday, then ad seen the road blow shut almost immediately. Traffic could el by on the highway Sunday ight. A. J. Mitchell.Rites Held Here; Burial at Elmwood Cemetery Funeral services for Arthur ackson Mitchell, 76, who died at is faun home northeast of Mason :ity Thursday following a long !lnesr, were held at the Randall un^ral home Monday afternoon. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. Mr. Mitchell was born in Slii- vasee county, Mich., Nov. 27, 860. He was preceded in* death! y his mother when he was still mall and he moved to Portland 2 years ago. He had lived in ^ortland township until 23 years go when he moved to Lime Creel; ownship. On Oct. 13, 1885, he was mar- ied to Nellie Williams. He is sur- ived by his wife and four chili-en, Myrtle Milius, Elkton, Mich.' ..ola Hugi, Fern Harding and Monnie Mitchell of Mason City. ive grandchildren and three i-olhers, John and Tom of OWos- o and Henry of Ann Arbor, Mich., nd a sister, Minnie Gibbs of jrand Rapids, Mich., also survive. Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell observed heir golden wedding in October 9,35. Pallbearers were Siam ' Hill harley Sweet, Andrew Matzen, oil McEachran, Frank Krausc nd Charles Pippert. Witnesses to Dice Game Holdup-Killing View Two Suspects (TPj-- Witnesses to e dice game holdup-slaying of arl Heider at Carroll last week ere to view Paul and Everett chroeder here Tuesday in an at- mpt to identify the brothers as ossible suspects in connection ith the killing. The Schroeder brothers, both aroled convicts, remained at the unty jail following their cap- re Sunday. Officers withheld a arge against them untiB they ere viewed by the Carroll men Wapello county Sheriff C. E. arding said the men will be held connection with a drug store oldup here if the Carroll men il to identify them. Sheriff Frank Hook of Mahaska iunty said he will file kidnaping arges against the men. They are Icfied to have seized Walter ndley, Oskaloosa farmer, after ooting their, way out of an au- mnbilc repair shop nt Oskaloosa aim-day.- , - Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason CJty. imva (1210 Kilocycles) TUESDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Vnn Ness 7:D,- Musical Interlude Â· 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall at the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Ray dough, Speaker 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five. Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:GO News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Swing Time 31:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight WEDNESDAY, FEB. 24 6:00 Sunup Serenade .6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News: Mason City Fur Shoppe 7:05 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyon's Musical Breakfast. 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Micr Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 .Tnck Sprat's Food Stoves, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Market and News . 0:15' Morning; Concert 0:30 Devotional Service in charge of the Rev. B. T. Erholm 2:40 Markets;' Hubbard Milling company 0:45 In the Music Room 1:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 1:10 News oE Yesteryear--Willard Tables 1:15 Organ Reveries 1:30 This and That 2:00 Mid Day Revue 2:15 Mor-Gain program. Northwestern Distribuling Co. 2:30 Globe-Gazette News and Markets 2:45 Mid Day Revue 2:50 Wolf Bros. Coal Co. 2:35 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Iowa Farm Flashes 1:10 Mid-Day Revue, Cont. 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Co. 1:45 Melody Matinee, Finks' Smart Apparel. 1:35 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Iowa. Federation of Women's Clubs 3:15 Women's Page of the Air Â·1:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Nora Springs Community Broadcast 4:30 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Mason City Public Schools Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records from Vanccs 5:15 Len Brooks, pianist 5:30 Results From .the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. G:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05.Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:OD Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News. Marshall and Swift 8:05--North Iowa forum. Mrs. Curtis Amen. S::iO Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Company 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 American Legion Hour 0:00 News, First National Bank 0:05 Dictators 0:15 King's Men 0:30 Swing Time 1:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co 1:15 Slumber Hour 1:30 Goodnight. WOI Iowa State College Station Ames, lown. ' (G40 Kilocycles) Wednesday, Feh. 2^ :-T Service Reports :(10 Matins--Prof. L. W. Malione :20 IVevvs Nolcs :31 The Music Shop :nO News or t l i n Hour :0.~ Music Shop--Continued :T]0 Service Reports Â·:no News of the Hour :(ir "Pother Abraham"--Ruth Galvln :30 Service Reports :oi) News of the Hour :05 The Jiomcmakcrs :30 Service Reports :00 News of Hie Hour :15 Fisher's Concertina Orchestra :=0 State Police Bulletins :00 lown State Dcpt. of Agriculture :15 Service Reports :40 New*. Summary :50 "Iowa Soils" :00 stanton Memorial Carillon :15 Piano Hecltal--Edwards and Wilson :30 Service Reports :00 News of tlie Hour :3(1 Child Study Club :00 Neu-s of the Hour :05 Mar.tcrwork : i!2 l' Rclurn lo Malaya"--Rulli Calvin :Â»o Alusicale--Ivan Botsford 'Â·, s - c - Department of English News Summary ' :00 Sign Off Hni-ry Mc-Naughton, the "Bottle" i Phil Baker's program is a great nnis enthusiast and a close Â·iencl o! his fellow countryman, redBperfy. ' wcco Columbia Broadcasting System Milineapulis-St. Paul Central Standard Time (810 Kilocycles) Wednesday, Feb. 2J. 6:13 Time Signals 6:30 Sing Neighbor SlnB 6--I5 Toby and Tex 7:00 Air Almanac 7:15 Junior Broadtrjislcrs Club 7:30 Musical Chimes 0:30 Alien Preicott 1:45 Gene and Glenn !HHO Belly and Bob 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9:M Betty Crocker; Hymns 9:43 John K. Walkins 10:00 Magazine of the Air 10:30 Big Sister 10:45 Dr. Allen Roy Ualoe 11:00 The Gump.! 11:15 Between the Bookends 11:30 Kitly Kecne 11:Â« Ma Perkins 12:00 Five Star lievtie 12:15 Chili Eeaners 12:3(1 Hope Alden's Romance 12:15 Aunt Jenny 1:05 Kaihryn Cravens 1:15 School of the Air 1:15 Myrt and Marge 2:00 Markets; Police 2:15 News; Stocks 2:30 Melotile Moments 3:00 Ladies First 3:30 Musical 3:13 Del Casino 4:00 P. T. A. 4:15 Children's Corner 4:30 Schedule; Livestock 4:15 wilderness Road S:00 Junior Nurse Corp* 5:13 Front Page Parade 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:4.) Renfrew of the Mounted fi:OQ Easy Aces fi:ln Popcye the Sailor fi:3n Gogo do Lys 6:43 Boake Carter 7;00 Cavalcade of America 7:30 Burns and Allen 8:00 Nino Maitini B:30 Jessica DraftOnette . 9:00 Cans Busters 9:30 National Education Convention 9:45 Patti Chnpin 0:011 Poetic Melodies 0:15 Ncwslime 0:30 Rollic Johnson: Reports 0:45 Cec. Hurst's Orchestra 1:00 Joe Sanders' Orchestra 1:30 Jimmy Greco's Orchestra WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids nnd Waterloo, Central Standard Time (600 K l l D c y c l e s ) U'ecllirstlaj", l-b. 31. S:an Tall Corn Time n:;15 Fanning in the News G:IIO Tall Corn Time B:;i(l Family Allar 7:1)1) Kcvvstime 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim' Brady and His Roundup 8:an Frank Voclficr. Organist n:15 Oddities in the News 8:S(I Woman in the News H:o5 Interlude 9:11) Morning Newscast S Scotty Views the rs T ews 9:30 Marriage Clinic. 9:45 Magle Kitchen 11:00 Markets 0:0.1 Melody Mountaineers J:lj Music Memory 0:31) Vie and Bade 0:45 Edward ; MacHiiRh 1:00 Commercial Program Â· : .( 1:15 l.ou Webb at the Organ'' 1:30 WMT German Band 1:45 Noonday Newscast 1:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 2:10 Question Man 2:20 Voice ot Iowa 1) Markets 2:35 Cedar v.illey Hillbillies 5 Joe Doakcs 2:.'0 Aunt Fanny l:t)0 Iowa Cornlmskers l:0.i Many ltap[)y Returns 1:10 Iowa Corntiuskcrs 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Movie Man 1:45 Commercial Program 2:00 Izr.y on the Air 2:05 Marsarct Johnson at the Piano 2:ir, Child Welfare ProEram Court Husscv 0 Reporter or Odd Facts .1:05 Tunes 3:15 State University Founder's Day Program 0 neliRiaus--Presbyterian Church 4,MiÂ» Freshest Thing in Town 4:45 The Old Homestead 5:00 Harry Koper and Orchestra 5:15 MIURC Williams . r :;lO Frank Voclker, Organist 5:4.i Orphan Annie fi:OCl Easy Aces fi:15 Original Jesters ti:30 Evening Newscast fi:43 Diamond City News Â«:00 Broadway Merry Go Kound V:30 Famous Actors Guild 6:00 WMT Band Wagon 8:15 To Be Announced 8:30 State University Founder's Day Program 9:30 Tales of Opera 0;00 Dream Soiifis 0:15 Newstime 0:30 Pla-Mor Dance Band 0:45 Emit Coleman's Orchestra 1:00 Gus Arnheim's Orchestra 1:50 Charlie Agncw'a Orchestra 2:00 Sign Oft Red Network NBC Uts ATulnes. loiva Central S t a n d a r d Tfrn* (ItlltO Kilocycles) W e d n e s d a y , Feb. 34, ii:4.i Mornine Devotion fi:0(l Sinp, Nciglibrr, Sinp fi:35 Musical' Clock 6:30 Farm News fi:4.1 Almanac of the Air * 7:00 Chore Gang 7:!S NOW3 7:^0 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn 8:15 Musical Clock !):CO Morning Melodies 9:15 Hymns of Alt Churches 0:30 Betty ami Bob 0:45 Todny-s Children 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Backstaec W i f e 10:.10 Monticello Party Lino lOMo The Voice of Experience ll:ni] Kitly Kccnc. Inc. 13:15 Story of Mary Mai-Jin II:SI Nntlonal F.-um antl Home Hour 12:no Commercial Program I2:-ts News Broadcast 1:1111 Mother Randall's Open House I : I S Hits antl Encorr* i:2.- Women in the News . t:."ft Market Hcport 1:4S Judy ami Jane 2:011 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic nnd Sadc 2:45 The O'Neills 3:00 Henry Busse And His Orchestra 3:30 Way Down East 3:43 The Guiding Light 4:00 Agnes Samuelson Talks lo Teachers 4:15 Houseboat JTannah 4:30 Rhythm and Romance 4:45 Kcvuc 4:55 Bulletins 5:00 Dance Rhythms 5:15 Junior Nurse Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Opry 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy t 0:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station 6:30 News 6:40 Sport News fi:45 Tony Cabooeh 7:00 One Man's Family 7:30 Wayne KlnR 1:00 Town Hull Toniglil n:00 Your Hit Parade and Sweepstakes Ji:30 Frank Chapman ,ind Gladvs S w a i l h o u t 10:00 DonAlo Siring Quartet 10:15 News 10:30 The Mansion or Dream* 10:35 Hainbow noom Orchestra 10;. r ,0 Veterans' Forum 11:1") Hlcknry Hnuse Orchexlra 11:30 Llcht* Out , BUCHANAN DIES IN WASHINGTON Taylor Succeeds Texan as House Appropriations Group Head. WASHINGTON, OP)--The death of Representative James P. Buchanan, 73, (D-Tex.) placed 78 year old Representative Edward T. Taylor (D-Colo.) Tuesday at the head of the important appro- 'nations committee. Tlie slender, gray mustached Taylor, oldest man in the house, has been directing the committee during the heart illness which led to Buchanan's death in Naval hos- j pilal Monday night. Friends recalled that Buchanan spoke of Taylor in the house two years ago. ''Should anything happen to me," he said, "he would become chairman of that great committee (appropriations). * * * IÂ£ that should happen the fiscal affairs of tlie iiouse would be in safe keeping," Buchanan was a critic of the administration policy of seeking "lump sum" appropriations, instead of the funds allocated for specific items, but guided budget proposals through the house. A strong believer in governmental economy, it fell to him to work out the 54,800,000,000 work relief measure, largest single appropriation in. history, and to sec national defense costs reach a new peacetime high. JOHN HOLUB, 77, DIES AT MANLY Services for Tailor to be Held There Wednesday Afternoon. Funeral services lor John Holub, 77, tailor at Manly for the past 25 years, who died at his home Saturday following a stroke, will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the United Brotherhood church there. Burial will be at Manly. Mr. Holub was born in Bohemia, June 21, 185S. He came to the United States in 1882, coming directly to Mason City. Surviving Mr. Holub are his three sons, John Holub, Jr., Los Angeles, Cal.; Joe Holub, Rockford; and Frank Holub, Mason City; and two daughters, Mrs. A. B.. Shook, Mason City; and Mrs. -Herman Kafer, both of Mason.City. Nine grandchildren and one greatgrandchild also survive and two brothers,' Joseph Holub, St., Mason City; and Mathew Holub, Motley, Minn.; and four sisters, Mrs. Frank Hazuka and Mrs. Leo Yezek, both of: Motley, Minn.; and Mrs. S. H. McKee, Mason City, and Mrs. Anton Slavik, Plymouth. Lindberghs' Desire Â· for Privacy Veils Flight Over India BOMBAY, (IP)--Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh's desire for privacy apparently veiled their airplane flight over India Tuesday. The flying couple has not been reported since early Monday when their orange and black monoplane took off from Jodhpur, presumably enroute to Delhi. Officials pointed b u t ' t h a t under civil aviation rules pilots are required to inform airdome officials of their destination. The "Flying Lindberghs" are believed to have complied with the regulations, at the same time requesting aviation officials not to disclose their next landing place. Absence oÂ£ reports of the Americans' whereabouts was not regarded seriously although.--it news i snot received by Tuesday evening--a certain amount of anxiety will arise. Lowlands in Paris Suburbs Flooded by Rising Seine River PARIS, (/P)--The Seine river, rising almost 12 feet above its normal level, flooded lowlands in Paris suburbs and threatened to inundate grounds of the 1937 International Exposition Tuesday. Experts said they expected the high water peak to be reached Wednesday. Three persons were drowned when several small vessels foundered during a heavy storm off the east Tunisian coast, reports said. Another vessel wtih 22 passengers aboard was declared missing. We Still Have a few good buys in 1936 car and home radios. Priced ot cost, or [ess. See and hear them a t . . . Paul's Radio Service 7-9 Second Street S. W. Phone 355 The world also beats a path to the door oÂ£ rural police chiefs who have the best speed traps.--Boston Transcript. Their Days are 52 M i n u t e s Longer If you are one of those persons \vho think days should have more than 24 hours, you will be interested to learn that: A number of families kept a record or their . USD of the telephone ... and reported an average time s a v i n g - of 52 minutes a day through making telephone calls. When you run your- errands in an hour's less time by telephone, you are adding a free hour to your day. Besides giving you leisure time, the telephone keeps you in touch with friends, enables you to call help in time of need, helps you. do more with less effort--all for only a few cents a day. NORTHWESTERN PELL T E L E P H O N E COMPANY 300 MODERN R O O M S G O O D F O O D famous Steamboat Cabin Cotf*e Shop Â· Â· Â· Popular Versailles Dining Room-Old English Tap Room ST. LOU IS HOTEL MARK TWAIN ALBERT H. A. T A R P Y , One Of The HOTELS 4500 R O O M S IN 8 STATES CHICAGO, I L L . . * . . . OHEAt HORTHCKM HOTtI, DETROIT. 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