The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 11, 1939 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 11, 1939
Page 2
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SATURDAY, MARCH 11, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE 14 STUDENTS ARE ELECTED Northwood Youth at Iowa State Named to Magazine Staff AMES--Fourteen students have been elected to head the editorial and business staffs of four campus publications at Iowa State college^ Heading the staff of the Iowa Agriculturist, magazine published by students in agriculture, is Louis Champlin, Ames, editor, and Glenn Saha, Palo, business manager. They will take over their positions at the beginning of the spring quarter, succeeding Ole Lande, Roland, and Eugene Hayward, Cimarron, N. Mex. K e r r a i t Iverson, Northwood, succeeds Norman Stamp, Walnut, as circulation manager. Charles Ritts, Ames, Harry Morgan, Boone, and Otto Tennant, Colfax, were named editor, managing editor and business manager, respectively, of the Iowa Engineer, magazine published by students of the engineering division. They will assume their positions with the April issue of the magazine. Hilts and Tennant succeed Joe Martin, Omaha, Nebr., and Kreigh G. Carney, Des Moines. .John van der Linden, Ames, was elected editor of the Green Gander, magazine of collegiate life, sponsored by the Iowa State chapters of Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi, professional journalism fraternities for men and women. He succeeds Betty Gaylord, Des Moines. Joe Martin, Omaha, Nebr., was re-elected business manager. Six students were named to the staff of the Veterinary Student, official publication of the Iowa State Student chapter of the American Veterinary Medical association. They are Evar Cedarleaf, St. Paul, Minn,, editor; Don Bacon, Los Angeles, CaL, business manager; Richard Murphy, Coin, associate editor; Charles Porman, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., advertising manager; John Salsbury, Charles City, circulation manager, and Frank Connor, Morris, 111., associate business manager. Present editor and business manager are W. D. Daugherty, Galesburg, 111, and Al Seeley, Algona. All the newly elected officers except the editor and business manager will Jake over at the beginning of the spring quarter. PLAY WILL BE GIVEN MARCH 17 f Legion to Sponsor "Coast to Coast," Musical Comedy MANLY--The American Legion Edward Tosel post 110 will present a home talent three act musical comedy "Coast to Coast" in the Manly high school auditorium March 17 for the benefit of the Legion junior baseball. The cast will include Mae Kraubetz, Marie Tighe, Marie Mason, June Klinge, Donald Monahan, Richard Garvey, Art Roberts, Ted Rumbley, Donald Duclos, Maynard Bartlett and George Carlton. A chorus of children and dance numbers by Gertrude Logeman, Colleen Jackson, Patsy Tighe, Barbara Springer, Bob Tighe, La Vern and Le Roy Nelson, Eldon Lemlor, Jimmy Hissler, Billy Moore, Dorothy Hachut, Gwendolyn. Tighe, Norma. Jean Hissler. Other choruses include Kathleen Reid, Ruth Swartz, Ethelyn Hendrickson, Charlotte Neilson, Marguarete Collis, Jean Williams, Garnet Gilbertson, Uarada An- dreasdn, Wanda Klinefelter, Peggy Carre, Patricia Gai'in, Sophia Collis. Agnes Anderson is director. Mrs. Harold Rissier is pian- Selmond Man Gets Sentence on Drunk Driving Violation CLARION--Gerald Sandman of elmond pleaded guilty Friday before Judge H. E. Fry to a charge f driving while intoxicated. Sandman was sentenced to serve "ix months in the Wright county ail and driver's license was suspended. However, after serving 30 days the defendant is to be paroled to Sheriff Roy E. Wilson. Sandman was arrested March 3 in Belmond. "One America" Book Reviewed for Group DOWS--The Liberty club m v Friday afternoon in the home of Mrs. W. F. Kemmerer with Mrs Guy Peterson assistant hostess Mrs. L. E. Oleson reviewed the book, "One America," by Frazie Hunt Mrs. K. H. Firkins conducted the Schribners Quiz. Delicious refreshments were served. Boy Accidentally Rings Fire Bell; 1,000 Leave School SALT LAKE CITY, (JP--Th_ fire alarm sounded at Irving high school. Within three minutes 1,00 students and their teachers evacu ated the building. Then 15 year old Fred Seyboldt his face red, dashed out, alone. "I was using the telephone in the office," he explained, "am happened to lean against the pus' button that sets off the fire bell. Flood or Fortune From Mountain Tops DENVER, {^--Overflowing o creeks in nearby plains area warned mountain-wise western era Friday that both flood am fortune may be contained in th deep piles of snow atop the Rock ies--the heaviest snow supply stored up in many winters Counted on to add millions of dol lars to the value of 1939 crops, th snow also could be the source o (fdisastrous floods should it mel « t o o rapidly. 2 STRIKES IN OPERATION HERE Morse Produce Plant Employes Seek Wage Increase and Contract Two strikes were in operation n Mason City Saturday with the orming of a picket line in the uorning around the E. G. Morse slant, local produce house, and he continuation of the strike ailed by the general drivers union at the Schennerhorn dairy. The Morse strike was called by he local union of the packinghouse workers organizing comrnit- ee after failure to reach an greement after more than a month of negotiations over a con- ract, according to Wayne Elliott, lusiness agent of the union. Principal point of contention, :ccording to the union's represen- ative, is a 5 cents an hour in- rease in wages. Present wages re 25 cents an hour for women nd 35 cents an hour for men, he aid. Above Prevailing Kate, Claim Refusal to raise wages, Mr. Worse explained, was based on iie fact that present wages are bove those prevailing in the in- ustry in this territory and an ncrease would make competition Imost impossible. He pointed out hat he had been observing the air wages and labor standards act, nd that it called for a minimum ·f 25 cents an hour. He said that the strike came as a complete surprise since it r as agreed between him and un- on representatives at the Friday voning meeting that another ne- ;otiation meeting would be held lext week. About 22 workers, all those em- iloyed at the plant at present, vent out on strike. Mr. Elliott eported that the strike vote taken ate Friday night was unanimous, "'rank McCarthy, Des Moines, dis- rict director of the PWOC, at- ended the meeting and pledged he support of the entire organization. ' Milk Drivers on Strike The four Schermerhorn em- Jloyes remained out on strike Saturday 1 and Elmer Bowers, operator of the dairy, announced hat nothing remained for him t to "let them.go." "The business is unable to support what they demand," he as- erted, "and the man who remained and myself will continue o try to carry on the business by lurselves." "Mr. Bowers has made no move oward negotiations," reported Art \IcCoid, business agent of the drivers union, "and we have no choice but to continue the strike." Boosts a Tree and dogs were excited when the tree At Mason City's Churches [HE GOLDEN TEXT: "Prayer was made without ceasing of the church unto God for him."--Acts 12:.5 51st, and maybe some of them will have nesis of robins in their hair. 2 Russians Found Guilty on Spy Counts LOS ANGELES, (ff)--Two Russion natives, one of them a naturalized American, faced terms o£ 42 years in prison Saturday-branded as spies despite their claims that they acted for the mutual benefit of this country and the soviet in exchanging information regarding Japan. Mikhail Gorin, 34, Pacific coast manager of Intourist a Russian travel agency, and Hatis Salich 33, whose ability as a linguist earned him appointment to the intelligence service three years ago, were convicted Friday night of obtaining confidential information, transmitting it to the soviet and of conspiracy to obtain the data. ALUMNI FROM IOWA TO VOTE Ballots for Annual Election Mailed;' to Pick Officers IOWA CITY--Ballots for the 1939 alumni association election :his week are to be sent all University of Iowa graduates, with 15 officers to be elected. The ballots are included in the current issue of the University News Bulletin, which goes to all alumni. They must be returned by April 1 in order to be tallied. Presidency of t h e association will go either to Benjamin F. Butler. Waterloo attorney; or Dr. John K. von Lackum, of Cedar Rapids. Candidates for the two vice- presidencies are Dr. Sumner B. Chase of Fort Dodge, John C. Eichhorn of Oskaloosa, Gordon C. Locke of Cleveland, Ohio, and Arlo Wilson of Stamford, Conn. Other officers to be picked are three regional directors^ four district directors, and five members of the nominating committee. jumps From Rat; Is Killed When Struck hyP;assmg Truck CONWAY, S. Car., (JP)--Lucien Vereen, 45 year old World war veteran, stood in front of a filling station watching some rats tha had been caught in a trap. The trap was opened and one o: the rats leaped toward Vereen. Startled, Vereen leaped backward on to the highway. He was hit and killed by a passing truck. The Rev. Ida Helgen on Lesson Preview Hour The Rev. Ida Helgen of the Good Will Gospel mission will presen the lesson on the Sunday Schoo Lesson Preview hour over KGLO Sunday at 7:30 a. m. Her topi will be "The Power of United Prayer." Music will be furnished b, Lois and Donna Carson of th' Grace Evangelical church. Th program is sponsored by th county council of religious educa lion. Woman Found Innocent The federal court jury deliberated two and one-half hours before returning its verdict, which found attractive Natasha Gorin, 32, wife of the travel bureau official, innocent of conspiracy. Earlier Judge Ralph H. Jenney had ordered dismissal of the obtaining and transmitting counts against her. Both men were remanded to jail pending a hearing Saturday at vhich Judge Jenney will fix time or sentence, hear defense arguments for a new trial and rule on he prosecution's demand that bail be increased from $25,000 to 50,000. ,_ Rules on Defense The jurist set a precedent in American courts Friday when, in his instructions to the jury, he gave an interpretation of national defense as applying to "all matters directly and reasonably connected vith the defense of our nation against its enemies." He expressed the opinion that information, documents, plans, maps, etc., must directly relate to he efficiency and effectiveness" f the nation's military program, thus denying a defense claim that data which Salich was accused of supplying Gorin from naval files for $1,700 was not confidential. HOLY NAME TO MEET SUNDAY To Receive Holy Communion in Body and Attend Breakfast The Holy Name society will attend the 8 o'clock mass at St Joseph's Catholic church Sunday and receive Holy Communion in a body. A breakfast at the parish hall will follow mass. The program committee, made up of Tom Connor and Tom White, promises an excellent program. A summary of the tournament held at Dubuque the past week will be presented by the coach and members of the team. Al Lansing, president of the MAY NOT BOOST LIMIT ON DEBT SchwellenbacH Says No Need Exists for Request to Congress W A S H I N G T O N " , (£)--Some senators predicted Saturday that the administration would drop the idea o£ asking congress to increase the public debt limit by 35,000 000,000. Secretary of the Treasury Mor- genthau told a house committee recently that "we are going to have to ask congress to extend the debt limit from 545,000,000,000 to $50,000,000,000" if the legislators approve the expenditures proposed in President Roosevelt's budget estimates. Senator Wash.), an Schwellenbach administration (D- supporter, commented Saturday, however, that he saw no necessity of increasing the limitation this session if it would suffice until nexl year. Other senators, asking that their names be withheld, said they were confident the administration would not ask the increase. The3 r said any raising of the limit now would disturb business confidence. Some congressional democrats expressed apprehension that if might be dangerous politically to make the increase. The issue would give republicans an opportunity to "make a record" against governmental fiscal policies, they pointed out. Treasury estimates have placed the probable debt on June 30, 1940, at $44,400,000,000--within 5600,000,000 of the limit. Hcly Name society, Saturday issued a special appeal to all members to be present for the meeting. Transport Airplane Finishes High Altitude Flight to Boston BOSTON, (UK) -- A northwest airlines transport plane arrived al Boston airport at 4:29 p. m.. EST Friday, completing an 1,100 mile non stop high altitude flight from Minneapolis during which newly- developed oxygen devices for passengers were tested. The big monoplane, carrying a two-man crew and nine passengers including five .Mayo clinic doctors made the fligii* in four hours anc 50 minutes. BAPTIST First -- W h e r e Pennsylvania n-osses State street. 9:45 a. m., church school, Kenneth Waugh- al, superintendent. 10:50 a. m., Divine worship; theme, "God's Three Faces." Anthem, "Look All Ye Saints," Schnecker. Mrs. W. I. Hathorn, director; Mrs. Roy E. Servison, organist. 5:30, B. Y. P. U. 6:30 p. m., school of Christian iving. 8, union' service. Monday, ':30 p. m., brotherhood meets; Joe Scherling, devotionals, and Cen Jonson, "Photography as a lobby." Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., board of Christian education at Agnes Compton's home. 7:15 p. m., Boy Scout troop No. 1. Wednesday, 7 p. m., choir rehearsal. 7:30 p. m., mict-week service, discussion of morning sermon. Thursday, 1 p. m., Schra- ler division, Mexican luncheon. Friday, 2 p. m., Woman's mission circle, Y. W. C. A., Mrs. Schrader, esson; Mrs. Dwelle's group hostess.--J. Lee Lewis, pastor. St. John's--715 Sixth street southwest. Sunday school, 9:30, W. B. Mart, superintendent, Morn- ng worship, 11 o'clock. B. Y. P. U., 6:30, B. F. Parker, president. 7:45 communion services. The pastor will preach at both morning and evening services. Tuesday evening, Builders club. Wednesday evening, prayer meeting.--J. M. Eaves, pastor.- CATHOLIC Sf. Joseph's--Sunday masses as follows: 6:30 o'clock, 8 o'clock, 9:15 o'clock and 10:30 o'clock. The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor, the Rev. Carl Kurt and the Rev. G. V. Steiert, assisting. Holy Family -- Second street northwest Sunday masses at 6:30, 7:30, 8:30, 9:30 and 10:30 a. m. The Rev. R. P. Murphy, the Rev. William Mullen and . the Rev. Joseph Kleiner assisting. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist --Washington and Third street northwe_st. Sunday services, 11 a. m. Subject, "Substance." Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Wednesday, testimonial meeting, 8 p. m. Reading room, east end of church, week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. . union vesper service at Church Christ. Monday, 8 p. m., Men f the church with Dr. Walter C. rainger, 1020 Third street north- est. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m., Vest chapter of the Guild with rs. Glenn Bringolf, 1129 West tate street. Wednesday, 4:30 p. v, catethetieal class. Wednesday, 45 p. m., Lenten vesper service; leditation, "The Ignorance of the ross." Wednesday, 8:45 p. m., hurch choir. Saturday, 1 p. m., atechetical class.--Walter.. H. ampen, pastor. ' Immanuel -- Corner Fifth and ersey southeast Sunday school at 30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon, The Power of the Word." An- hem by ladies' sextet, "Lead Me, ord." Lenten vespers at 9:30, The Meaning of. the Cross." ortheast division 'Thursday at 30, with Mrs. Henry Herfindahl, 08 Indiana avenue southeast. unday school teachers and offi- ers Thursday at 8. Confirmation "ass Saturday at 9:30. Junior Mis- onary society Saturday at 2; achel Nielsen, hostess.--B. T. rholra, pastor. Our Saviour's -- Corner of Jeferson and Twenty-filth street outhwest. Morning worship, 11 a. i. Sunday school, 10 -a. m. "Lite . Christ" slides Sunday evening t 7:30. Ladies' Aid Wednesday at p. m. with Mrs. Hasmusson, ostess. Thursday, Dorcas circle uncheon at church. Thursday, ebecca circle sewing bee with Irs. John Bailey at 2 p. ra. Choir riday evening at 7. Girls' club, aturday at 2 p. m. in church, onfirmation class, Saturday at a. m.--C. A. Fritz, pastor. St. James -- 502 Sixth street outheast. Graded Sunday school, a. m., H. Kapplinger, superin- endent; Ella Woisnak, secretary nd treasurer. American services 110 a. m.; theme, "Joy in Heaven ver One Sinner Who Repents." The Junior choir, "I Abide in m." Solo by Esther Schwartz, Peace I Leave With You" by ieker. Senior league, 7 p. m., Dorothy Price and Virgil Bridge- ord. Bible verse, "Scriptures/ CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Fourth street and Ad- Halsor home. Union service, 8 o'clock. FARM WOMEN PLAN EXHIBIT 800 Preparing for Achievement Day of Chickasaw March 24 NEW HAMPTON--About 80C farm women of Chickasaw county are planning a public home econ omics exhibit and program "Achievement day" for March 24 This marks the close of the horn project study and will be basec on the subject of the year's activ- ty, "Child Development andFam- ly Relationships I." Featured on the afternoon program, besides a panel discussion m "Making the Most of Heredi- ·y" and two short plays, will be he county farm women's chorus of 2S voices. Each of the 12 townships participating will plan a )0oth exhibit which will be scored by Miss Lillian Lewis, assistant state home demonstration agent eader. The following achievement day committees have been chosen: Registration, Mrs. John Frantzen and Mrs. Leo Hilsman; hostess, Mrs. James Kondelka, Mrs. Adolph Zahasky, Mrs. G. G. Lukes and Mrs. Thomas Swenumson; county booth, Miss Fern Hood and Mrs. Adolph Boettcher; room, Miss Florence Donnelly and Mrs. Kenneth Burmaster. ams .avenue northwest. Bible school, 9:30, W. S. Kollman, Supt. Morning worship, 10:45. Communion service. Women's chorus, "The King of Love My Shepherd Is," Shelley. Sermon. "Aspects of a World Church." Christian Endeavor and fireside service, 6:30 at A. M. " ' ' candlelight David L. Kratz, minister; ~Miss Miriam Marston, organist; Miss Mable Joy Prusia, pianist CONGREGATIONAL First--Corner D e 1 a w^a r e avenue and First street northeast- Roy C. Helfenstein, pastor; Clark E. Gilman, superintendent 'church school. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Worship service at 10:45 Pastor will speak on "Why Every Person Should Be a Christian.' r Mrs. J. E. Stinehart, organist, "Antante Con Moto," by Caikins, "Pastorale" by Mozart and "March Movement" by Wilson. Miss Ellen M. Smith, soloist, "How Long Wilt Thou Forget Me O Lord?" by Hoffmeister. Anthem, "O For a Closer Walk With God" by Foster. Pastor to speak at men's forum at Cedar Falls Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Twenty men of the church will accompany the pastor who has been assigned the subject, "The Background of the Present European Tension as Observed on My Five Visits to Europe." There will be three other speakers for the afternoon and evening program by the laymen of the Congregational- Christian churches of the 30 northern counties of the state Fel- un- Births Reported in Hospital at Osage OSAGE--Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Erdmann are the parents of a girl. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Moore are the parents of a girl. Jo Ann, born at the Nissen hospital here. Mr. Moore is basketball coach at the high school. Mr. and Mrs. Erling Dahley are the p a r e n t s of a 10 pound boy born at the Savre hospita Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hiner are the parents of a seven pound boy born Wednesday evening. nu. b t . w L l l urulluca UL lilt: i Sunday evening at 6, Pilgrim lowship play, "Life in India," der direction of Mrs. H. E. Romey. Following the play an Indian supper will be served. EVANGELICAL Grace--Adams and Fourteenth northwest--Church school at 9:45. Morning worship at 11, pastor's theme, "How Jesus Influences Life." Both evening services dismissed so all may attend union service at Church of Christ at 8 o'clock. Albright brotherhood wil meet at church parlors Mondaj evening with Manly brotherhoot as guests: Fred Heneman, gues speaker. Mid-week Lenten devotional service each Thursday evening.--Raymon Ferguson, minis .er, LUTHERAN Bethlehem --· Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Dela ware avenue. 9 a. m., gradec Sunday school and Bible class. 1C a. m., English service. Procession al by choirs: "Holy, Holy, Holy.' Anthem by senior choir: "Go t Dark Gethsemane." Pastor wil preach on "Salvation by Works and Salvation by Faith." Reces sional: "Abide With Me." Mon day evening at 7:30, adult class Tuesday afternoon at 4, children' class. Wednesday evening at 8 English Lenten service. Thursda evening at 7:30, German Lente service. Thursday evening, Wil ther league meets in church par lors, Rosie Heimbuch serving an Betty Marker entertaining. Fri day evening at 7, junior choi and at 8, senior choir. Saturda morning at 9, children's class.-C. A. Hinz, pastor. Central--329 East Slate slree Sunday, 9:45 a. m., church schoo Sunday, 11 a. m., morning wor ship. Sermon: "The Loneliness the Cross." Prelude, "There a Green Hill Far Away," Gounod. Anthem, "Gloria in Ex celsis," by Mozart. Offertory "Ave Maria," by Gounod, Bac Postlude, "Angels Ever Bright an Fair," by Handel Sunday, 6:30 p. m., Luth league vespers, topic, "The Sam Wocil in Every Tongue," led b Margaret Mickey. Sunday, 8 m., led by Mrs. Young People's Resurrection Power of hrist." Soprano solo, Mrs. Marn Thornblade. Offertory duet by Misses Marjorie Weber and Schmidt. 6:45 p. m., Epworth ague devotional service.--G. C. usted, pastor. ' NAZAEENE Church of the Nazarene -- 329 Yest State street. Sunday services: unday Bible school, Mrs. Verda -eonard, superintendent, ~9:45 a. i. Preaching service, 11 a. m, Roland Yotter leads congregational nging. "Prevailing With God," icrne of pastor. Young people's eeting, 7:15 p, " · · eulah Green. torus choir, special "feature of vening evangelistic service, 8 p. m. Sermon subject, "A New Crea- ure in Christ Jesus." Prayer neeting,"' Wednesday evening, 8 'clock.--Ira E. Hammer, pastor. PRESBYTERIAN First -- Washington and Ninth treet northwest 9:45 a. m., Sun- ay, church school, S afford Lock, uperintendent. 11 a. m., Divine worship, formal opening of the very member canvass. Music un- er direction of Mauritz Lund- olm. Pastor will preach conclud- ng sermon on theme, "Christian Materialism." Theme this Sun- ay, "Jesus' Formula for Eternal Jife." 4:30 p. m., pioneers. 5:45 p. i., eventide fellowship, beginning ith cafeteria supper. 8 a. m., nion service at Church o£ Christ. --Roy W. Peyton, pastor. East Side --1056 Maple drive, unday school, 9:45 a. m.; John ulson, superintendent. Divine 'Orship, 11 a. m., sermon, "A ten Meditation." Choir, direct- d by Mrs. Lavern Brenton. unior young people, 4 p. m. Senor young people, 6:30 p. m. Gosel service, 7:30 o'clock. Monthly P. m., Brotherhood Tuesday, 8 rith Richard Krieger as host, erman Lenten service Wednesday, :45 p. m.: text, St. Mark, 15:201. Circle No. 1, Wednesday, 2 p. n., with Mrs. Lillian Elliott. Cirle Wo. 2, Friday, 2 p. m., with Irs. V. A. Stoltenberg. Circle No. , Friday, 2 p. m., with Mrs. W. F. Beilfuss. Senior choir, Wednes- ay, 8:45 p. m. Junior choir, Sat- rday at 1 p. m. Confirmation infraction Thursday and Saturday. --Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity--508 Pennsylvania ave- lue southeast. Early service, 8:45 . m. Prelude, "Herbert Sinn, Pro- essional. Girls' chorus and junior hoir. "The Third Command- nent," c onfirmati on class. - "Jesus eep Me Near the Cross," Junior rhoir. Sermon, "God's Hour Jrace," Luke 19:1-10. Sunday ehool at 9:45 a. m., J. C. Odden uperintendent. Morning worship t 10:45 o'clock. Prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. Processional, senior hoir. "When Afflictions Sore Oppress You," senior choir. Sermon, "God's Hour of Grace.' juther league fireside hour " al :30 p. m. Devotional service anc uncheon by "Christian Ediica- ion" group. Evangelistic services t Calvary church every night ex- ept Saturday at 8 p. m., Evange- ist Clarence Haaland. Monroe :ircle, Tuesday at 2 p. m. Hostess Mrs. Merle Tatum. S38 Taylor avenue northwest. Garfield circle upper at the church Wednesdaj at 5:30 p. m. General Ladies' ak and all-circle meeting at church jarlors, Thursday at 2:30 p. m hostesses, Mesdames J. O. Gil- jertson, L. A. Whipple, A. O Lysne and J. H. Stevens- Junior choir, Thursday at 4:15 p. m. Senor choir, Thursday at 7:30 p. m Confirmation classes, Saturday Boys at 8, girls at 9 and sixth am seventh grades at 10 a, m. Adul class will not meet this week.--O N. Wigdahl, pastor. Calvary--1615 Delaware avenu_ northeast. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.; Glenn Erickson, superinten dent. Morning service at 10:45 a m. Prelude, Mrs. Glenn Murren Sermon, "Our Glorious Leader,' John 8:31-44. by Evangelist Clar ence Haaland, who will also speak at the evening service on "Wha Becomes ot My Soul After Death.' I. Thess. 4:13-18.--O. L. N. Wig dahl, pastor; Glenn Erickson, as sistant. METHODIST First--Clarence Edwin Flynn and William Galbreth, ministers 124 North Washington avenue 9:30, church school. 9.30, church o youth, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Barlow directors. 10:45, morning worship sermon, "Called to be Saints," by Dr. Flynn. Music under direction Mrs. Patchen: "Seek Ye the Lord, Roberts (chorus choir) and "Be side Still Waters," Hamblen, Belt Kidder. 6:30, Epworth league. 6:31 Methodist youth council. Free--146 Sixth street south west. Sunday school, 10 a. m Floyd Cerny, superintenden Morning worship, 11 a. m., Sub ject of message by pastor, "Wha Is Man?" Children's chorus prac tice, 3 p. m., pastor in charge. Y. 1 M. S., 7:30 p. m., Mrs. L. R. Car wright, superintendent; Gle Moore will lead class meeting Jun ior missionary society, 7:30 p. m Evelyn Cartwright in charge. Clas meeting, 7:30 p. m. Evening ser\ ice, 8 p. m.; subject of message b pastor, "The Important Question Revival meetings in church everj night next week at 7:30. The Re L. O. Florence, evangelist froi Wilmore, Ky., in charge. Lawr ence R. Cartwright, pastor. W e si e y-- South Federal Twentieth street. Sunday servic 9:45 p. m., church school, Mr Dorothy Vesferby, general supei intendent; Mrs. R. H. Rosemeye primary superintendent. 11 a. m morning worship. Sermdh them eadershlp training class, Thursay, 7:45 p. m.--B. A. Stevenson, astor. Christian and Missionary A1H- nce -- 616 Delaware a v e n u e ortheast. The Rev. G. L. Morgan, Vindpn, Minn., will speak at morning service, 10:45; Sunday chool at 9:45; young people's ser- ice, 6:45; evangelistic service, :45. Ladies' missionary meeting ith Mrs. Wang, 832 Tyler ave- ew southwest, \Vednesday after- oon. Mid-week prayer meeting, ^hursday, 7:45. Harvesters' group 'ith Mrs. Sydney Snell, 525 lassachusetts avenue northeast, 'riday evening.--P. E. Freligh, ocial meeting of eople, Tuesday, junior young 7:15 RUSSIA WILL TAKE OWN PATH Stalin Denounces and Ridicules Democracies and Dictatorships 'MOSCOW, (U,PJ--Josepf Stalin, in a three hour speech before the 18th communist party congress Friday night, denounced and ridiculed the foreign policies of democracies and dictatprships and asserted that Russia would follow her own course with the aid of a powerful army and navy. As for the democracies, he accused them of seeking to foment war between Germany and Japan on one side and Russia on the other, in hope that the combatants would be exhausted, and that the democracies might then dictate their own terms. Denounces Dictatorships As for the dictatorships, he denounced Japan's war in China. Italy's war on Ethiopia and Germany's absorption of Austria and part of Czechoslovakia. He heaped ridicule on assertions that the "Berlin-Rome axis," was not a military and aggressive alliance and that the German-Japanese - Italian "anti - Comintern" agreement was aimed against the communist international rather than Russia itself. Lists 4 Principles As for Russia, lie enumerated four principles of foreign policy: 1. To continue a policy o£ peace and strengthen business relations with all countries. 2. To observe caution and not let provokers of war, who wanted other people to pull their chest- jl nuts from the fire, to involve the J Soviet union in international conflicts. 3. To strengthen by all means the military power of the Russian army and navy. 4. To strengthen international ties of friendship with all countries interested in peace and friendship among nations. Discussing the internal situation Stalin said that Russia was stronger than ever as the result of the purge of "spies, murderers and wreckers." He said that membership in the communist party had been decreased by 270,000 members since the last congress in 1934, and now numbered 1,600,000. Church of (he open Bible--429- ,ast State street. Sunday school, 0 a. m. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Toung people's overcomers ser- ice, 6:30 p. m. Evening evangel- stic service, 7:45 p. m. Evening ermon ospel,' topic: and "The Old Time The Image of the mti-Christ Explained." ·"-Tuesday, :45, -.prayer meeting at : the par- onage. Thursday, 7:45 p. m., lible study at church.--Russell E. 'ope, pastor. Greek Orthodox Church--Third Sunday in Lent. Worshiping of the Cross. Morning prayers, 9:15 to 0:30. Morning Gospel, Luke 24, 6-53. Worshiping the Cross, 0:30. Sunday school, 10 to 11 a. m. Divine Liturgy 10:30 to 12.Apostle, lebrews 4, 14-5, 6, "The Great ligh Priest, Jesus, the Son of God." Gospel, Mark 8, 34-9, 1, "IS, Any Man Would Come After Me, Let Him Deny Himself, and Take Jp His Cross, and Follow Me." ^riday, St. Alex, '"The Man of Sod." Pre-hoh'ed Mass, 9 a. m. ^ourth. stanza of Acathist, 7 p. m. 3 roposes Physicians Show Opposition to "ixed Examination Native lowan Chosen Director of Christian Science Mother Church A native lowan, W. Stuart Booth, has been elected a director of The First Church of Christ, Scientist, Boston, Mass., after resigning as trustee of the Christian Science Publishing society. He succeeds William R. Rathvon, der ceased,, andJwill be nominated,for the other positions 'formerly oci cupied by Mr. Rathvon. He moved to Denver, Col., from Iowa in early boyhood and after receiving his schooling there was engaged in business for a number of years. He became interested in Christian Science about 44 years ago and received class instruction in 1885. Since 1911 lie has devoted all of his time to Christian- Science work and in June, 1925, was elected a member of the Christian Science board of lectureship of the Mother church, which he resigned in June, 1932, to join the editorial staff of the religious periodicals of the Christian Science Publishing society . Fee DES MOINES, (IP)--Contending ;he legislature should not set fees of physicians, the Iowa State Med- cal society Saturday had "suggested" to its members that they withdraw their support of the bill o require examinations for syphilis before marriage if the $2 maximum examination fee is not withdrawn from the measure. A bulletin issued by the society's 'committee on public policy and egislation" reported the status of the bill and stated that if the amendment fixing the fee is not removed "we suggest you withdraw your support o£ the bill." The measure has passed the house, with the $2 maximum examination fee included, and is pending in the senate. Dr. Robert L. Parker, Des Moines, secretary of the society and a member of the committee, said the society originally supported the proposal as a public health measure until the legislature inserted the fee clause, but does not believe the legislature should set fees for physicians. Girl, 4, Hides in Closet; Dies When Fire Destroys House SAN FRANCISCO, (P)--Four year old Barbara Fouke. hiding in a closet of the Foukes' second story flat, burned to death after flames forced her mother to flee with two other children to save their lives. Mrs. Joseph Fouke, an expectant mother, spent minutes in a vain hunt for Barbara. Smoke filled her lungs and forced her outside. She rescued Davis, her 2 year old son and a daughter, Violet, 7. Mrs. Freligh Speaker at Evangelistic Service Mrs. .Paul E. Freligh, former missionary to Africa, mil be the guest speaker in the afternoon service at the Y. M. C. A., the Rev. Keith M. Williams announced Saturday. Mrs. Freligh, who spent 10 years in Africa as a missionary for the Christian and Missionary Alliance will relate some of her personal experiences. A male quartet will be featured at the service which begins at 2:45 o'clock. They will sing Negro spirituals. "The Scarlet Stain and the Crimson Fountain" will be the message by Mr. Williams in the evening service at 7:45 o'clock. BIRMINGHAM RETURNING WASHINGTON, (O)--Ed Birmingham, Iowa state democratic chairman, was enroute back to Sioux City Saturday after a series of conferences \yith congress members. He declined comment on the purpose of his visit or the outcome of the conferences. SHOP IS RE-OPENED WODEN-- Miss Luella Kapp, beauty shop operator, who was forced to close her shop for two weeks, ^ue to fire which damaged the building has re-opened the shop for business, AUNTHET By Robert Quillen "I can't understand Sue Mae. If i hated and feared mice like she does, I wouldn't h a v e every closet lookin' like a mouse paradise to attract the things." ^ Jl. Sflilmo. Aoct

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