The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 27, 1937 · Page 2
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February 27, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, February 27, 1937
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aateaaossK^B'^^ J . . _ ^ . __ -- ~ . ,, , _ - ' - ' f *** *' TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 27 · 19S7 i / the smaller of his two sons Was playing. Close to Her Head. Taking -liis shotgun from the cupboard and examining the load, he returned to a point so that the muzzle of the gun was no more than a yard from the back of his wife's head and fired, he said. He was apparently unable to remember anything about the chest wound suffered by Mrs. Govig, but stated that Billie, his oldest son, procured a :pan of water and began to wipe the blood away from his mother's neck wound. , One physician who had treated the members of the Govig family foi several years, described the slayer's mental disorder as "depressive mania," Worried Continually. Despite outstanding success in his grocery at 516 Carolina avenue southeast, Govig was continually worrying over his business. Endeavoring to explain his troubles to County Attorney Mason, who frequently traded at the grocery on Carolina avenue, Govig told how he would worry every fime the county attorney paid his bill without making ' any ' pur-' chases, "fearing you were going to quit trading with us." (Govig's wife worked'with him in the operation of his stores.) ' -· Made 320,000."It was tlv.es'ame way with eveiy account, we. had,". the shaken giocer:stated. - . - - ; . . ' . Reliable reports- -indicate that the Mason City store'netted the Govigs approximately $20,000, including 'stock inventories; during little more than six years of operation; . · The move to Clear Lake was made only a .few months ago in hopes of aiding Govig's nervous condition.. They formerly lived at 216 Fifteenth "street, southeast here. ' .. ' ' Mrs. Govig was born at Britt March 25, 1S08. She is survived by her husband, two sons, Billy, 5 and Richard, 3, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs.'Heiiry Benner, Britt rmd two sisters, Mrs. Burdette Beers, Corvvith, and Nadine Benner, Britt,- a n d ' three brothers Kenneth Benher, Quincy, 111., anc Sherril and - Duane Benrier . . of Britt. ' · . Funeral services for Mrs. Govig will be held Monday afternoon al 1:30 o'clock-at the H. A. Beoner home at -Britt and at '2'o'clock at the First 'M:- E.-church of Britt. The Rev O. Mall of .Mason City and the Rev. Homer E. Blough of Clear Lake will be in charge of services. Burial will be at Britt. The body wili lie in state at the Patterson funeral home until noon Sunday when it will be taken to ihe. Bcnner residence at Britt, where it will lie in slate until the time of services.; SNOW FLURRIES I N f A f E v ( Additional; Snow, Forecast; \ , Not Much Temperature : \; Change. Likely; ji\ DES MOINES,' (fP)--Snow flur- \ rise-fell in all sections of the state s \ Saturday, while the weatherman f ' foLcast additional snow probable Saturday night and Sunday in the east : end extreme .southern sec' lions. '.- -. · , ' . ' · ' With skies throughout most of the state clouded, the weatherman said riot much change in temperature was anticipated for Saturday night and. Sunday. : , ·. · Rescue workers Saturday continued to rescue livestock isolated on farms when the Iowa river flooded some 2,000 .acres of land about five miles south of Iowa City. . ' Ice GUI-EC in River. An ice gorge in the Iowa river extends from the University of Iowa dam 10 miles south. Stock on the . Merving ; Hull and Harry Lechty farms were to be removed i from the inundated lowlands'; Sat urday. , ..- · · · . , · ' . Seven head of livestock o n - t h e third farm in the flooded 'area 1 that ^belonging t o L . O . ' · Potter r were removed to safety Friday. Workers reported about two tons of dynamite-were used to'blast an 800-foot hole in the Mississippi · river levee- to relieve flood waters where the 1 Skunk river empties into the Mississippi south of Burlington. ( Families Still Isolated. Several families were still isolated in the submerged Green Bay bottoms where the Skunk earlier in.the week spread over more than 15,000 acres. t Fort Madison penitentiary convicts, if needed, will be sent to the flood-area to assist in levee and res cue, work, Warden Glenn i C. Haynes said. ' Minimum, temperaures anttci- ·' pated for Saturday'night: Northwest Iowa, 15 above; northeast, 10 1 ' above! southern half, 20 above. Lowest official temperature reported early Saturday was 18 , above registered in Sioux City, Charles City and Mt. Ayr. The official high for the last 24 hours was 30 above registered in Council Bluffs, Mt. .Ayr, Davenport- and Keokuk. , - · · · · Insurance Slayer oFDaughter Under Sentence of Death WILMINGTON, N. ; -Car., W-Lanky: Edgar · LeRoy Smoak,- accused- of: slaying his two wives and 15 year old daughter to collect S500 insurance-policies, was under sentence; of death- Saturday. A jury deliberated less than an hour Friday night before convict-, ing him of. first degree murder for the pqison slaying of his daughter, .T-helma; He was, sentenced to die'April 23, - ' · Attorneys for the 39 year old carpenter said they would'appeal. CONGRESS STILL FACES BIG ISSUE Has 2 Much Discussed New · Laws to Show for Its Week's WASHINGTON; yp)--congress had two much discussed new- laws to show Saturday for its week's work, but still faced a puzzling stalemate in the dispute over enlarging the supreme court if older justices do not retire. While the senate passed the reciprocal tariff act ill almost routine fashion and the house dawdled, on minor matters," "many members of both branches put in real .work preparatory to an historic struggle over judiciary 'reorganization. The speed and case with which President Roosevelt's- tariff bargaining powers were .renewed for three* years illustrated how the court issue had placed other legislation -in the background. Instead of the long consideration expected when the session started,' the:.administration won in the senate 58 to 24 after a minimum of argument. \ ' · ·; Passed by Senate. The bill to let supreme court justices retire with full pay at 70 was passed by the senate 'Friday in less than an hour. Some who made that 76 to 4 vote possible expressed the hope this measure would help .to settle the .larger court question, as It might if some justices" retire. . Visitors to congressional offices could see why so many legislators spent hours at their 'desks. Senator Vandenberg (R., -Mich.) for example, looked up from a slack of mail several inches high to say he liad received 700 letter^ that day. ! "And only , 25 supported the Roosevelt judiciary proposal," lie said. ' ' · - · . · . - ·· In Favor of President. ' Senator Minton (D., Ind;) told interviewers his .rush of mail hac turned-in favor of the presidenl after first being against. "I.checked up back home on the first batch," he said, "and found the writers were practically all republicans or' anti-Roosevelt democrats." . . So the comments ran'as the decision, in effect, was transferred back home." House leaders put off action pending a senate vote The senate judiciary committee will start hearings March 10. With almost a third of the senate openly counted on Roosevelt's side, a third publicly against and the remainder uncommitted, the contending forces were relying on pressure from the country on behalf of th'eir" views/ To Make Broadcast. The president decided to make a national broadcast .on March 9 iust before : leaving for Warrri Springs, Ga., to rest. Mr. Roosevelt nsisted the address would be a general.report oii "the state of the union." Thereby, in the view of some close to him', he gave a clew to the strategy; · · These persons expect the administration to idcntty the court reorganization program with so- nal and economic, legislation. Some arguing on that side have contended that if wage and hour crop insurance and control and other social legislation is to be effected at this time, the Roosevelt court program offers the only sure method. . ' . Price Fixing Bill. Among developments of the week, the house ways and means committee approved a stringent price, fixing bill for 1 'the soft coal industry to replace the invalidated Guffey law.''." . Secretary Wallace supported the principle of national jurisdiction over agricultural problems--despite AAA invalidation--in testimony to another house committee. The president asked John G. Winant and other advisers to rep o r t ' t o him on: how to achieve minimum wages and maximum hours, an objective of the defunct NRA: · Introduction of the Wagner Steagall billion dollar housing bill was intended in f u l f i l l m e n t of another democratic p l a t f o r m plank.. ' The house foreign a f f a i r s com mittee approved a permanent neu .trality b i l l ' a t . a time when the senate was preparing to go into the subject. McEnaney and .Dean to Speak Over KGLO State Senator Earl Dean will speak Saturday afternoon from 5:30 to 5:40 over KGLO, giving a resume of legislative sessions to date. Monday Representative Morgan McEnaney, from the district comprising Cerro Gordo, Hancock and Franklin counties, will speak over KGLO. Drowns as Tractor Breaks Through Ice F A I R B A N KS, Alaska, (/P)-Stanley B. Caster, 28, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Caster of Exline, Iowa, was drowned Friday when a tractor with which he was clearing snow crashed through' the ice on a pond near here. Answers ; TO QOESTiONS;ON PAGE 1 1. Contempt o f : the house of representatives. - '· 2. Forest City. - ' ': 3. March 9. 4. Speaker LaMar Foster declared a five day recess. 5. Cleveland. 0. Kansas. City. . 7. Borah. ] 8. Wallis Warfielcl Simpson. 9. Mallard, 10. Dave'Hubinoff. KGLO ' ftlasoh City GIobc-Gazetto Mason City. Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 News 1 " 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 Van Ness Co. 7:05 -Musical Interlude 7:10 Markets ' 3:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News. Marshall Swift- 8:OD North Iowa Forum, Carl C. 'Moore, speaker. ' 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News. Highway Oil Co. -9:05.5- Minute Mystery. United Home Bank 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Saturday l Night Dancing Party . . . . - · 10:00 News. First National Bank -10:05 Floor Show' . 10:30 Saturday Night 'Dancing Party Continued 11:00 News. Abel and'Son Inc. 11:15 The-Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. ' EDITOR'S NOTE: This program subject to change depending upon the outcome of the Junior College basketball team. Games are scheduled to go on at 1 and 8:05 if the team wins' out air the way. IS LEGISLATURE HAVING RECESS? Senate and House. Continue to Hold Sessions With Few Present. . : DBS MOINES", (/P)--The Iowa legislature had a vacation Saturday which vyasn't a vacation at all --at least as far as the official journal will show. The senate, called to order by Senator D. W. Kimberly (R) of' Davenport, dean of Iowa" lawmakers, adhered strictly to the compendium of Parliamentary Law Gen. Henry M. Robert wrote for deliberative bodies back in 187ff, but the house had to wait a while. An unofficial roll call showed democrats outnumbered republicans in the upper chamber for the first time this session. Present when Kimberly banged.the gavel were E. I. Mason (D) of Brooklyn, James J. Gillespie ' (D) ol Des Moines, and George L. Parker. (R) of Independence. Goetsch Arrives Laic. . Senator Sam D. Goetsch (D) of Decorah came in, a little later'to break the party tie and give democrats the upper hand. Said Kimberly before the session opened: "We do things according to Hoyle here." He referred to the legislative Hoyle written by General Robert and xnown as Robert's rules of order. After opening prayer by Ray Sheehan of Dubuque, who operates a candy stand outside the senate-doorway, the senate went into executive session to receive Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel's appointments, to .the. unemployment compensation commission. T h e session lasted 10 minutes with doors ceremoniously closed and guarded. In Open Session. Senators then went into open session again, and adjourned at 8:10 a. m. until Monday afternoon when the · chamber will meet to approve or disapprove the appointments. · Speaker pro tern C. L. Rice (D) of Delta came to the lower chamber promptly at 8:30 a. m., the time set for the dummy house session, but only one other raerriber was p r e s e n t -- Representative Claude Johnson (D) of Rippey. "I'm a little short on membership," said Rice. He started waiting for others to show up. '· Failed (o Agree. The two chambers got into the vacation predicament when they failed to agree on a spring recess. Speaker LaMar Foster (D) of West Branch Thursday evening proclaimed a recess until next Wednesday noon. Rice comes over to the statehouse in the morning to declare the house in 'session and recess until the riext day. A few house leaders agreed on ihe plan because of the. constitutional provision which prohibits the branch of'the legislature' from adjourning for. more than three days without consent of the other Rige talked about it while' lie waited for more representatives to come: At 9 a. m: Rice and Johnson were still the only ones present. A little after nine, however, three representatives--William N Irwin (R) of Keokuk.'L. C. Bowers (R) of Kent, and E. J. Maniece (D) of Estherville, came into the chamber. S 0 Rice called the session to order and announced a recess until the fall of the gavel Monday, when the chamber will go through the motions again. Film Writer's Death Termed "Accidental" I as Inquest Is Called BANNING, Cal., (/P)_-The death of screen writer Humphrey Pearson after a gay round of night clubs was termed "accidental" by one officer Saturday as the coroner called an inquest here. Sheriff -Carl Rayburn said he was convinced that Pearson, "gun conscious whenever he had too much" liquor, grabbed a pistol at his home in Palm Springs Wednesday night and it,was discharged When his wife tried to take it away -from him. ORGANIZERS OF STRIKE JAILED Martin ..Defies, New Jersey -Governor's^Warning;to : Sit Downers. STRIKES AT A GLANCE (By..The Associated Press) WAUKEGAN, 111.--Two C. I. O. organizers jailed in aftermath of tear gas attack routing 61 sit down'strikers from Fansteel Metallurgical corporation plants. r ' · · . NEWARK, N. J.--Homer Martin, auto union head, defies Governor Hoffman's warning" against 'sit down strikes; C. I. O. launches. New Jersey unionization drive: - JANESVILLE, Wis, -- Union and company officers seek settlement of dispute between union and non-union workers' which closes- two General Motors plants. · "" . S A N : T A M O N I C. A, Cal.--. Strike leaders forecast tight picket line to. prevent reopening of Douglas Aircraft corporation next week; Northrop Aircraft factory plans reopening Monday. ' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A troublous week on the wide labor front ended Saturday with new tests of strength indicated. ; With an estimated 30,000 woi-k- :ers still idle because of controversies, many of which involved the sit down. President Homer Martin of the United Automobile workers of America took occasion to asserl this strike-weapon was "still effective." His remarks in New York apparently were motivated ..by setbacks to sitdowners during the ·week Ht Waukegan, 111., and Santa ;Monica, Cal. : May Take Over Plant. : . Gov. Elmer A. Benson of Minnesota, championing the cause of striking utility workers in Minneapolis, announced through his secretary he was prepared to take over the strike bound Northern States Power company plants if he finds authority in law. The first outbreak to mar the peaceful mood of a score of Detroit labor disputes resulted in injuries to a woman and two men at the Ferro Stamping company when lead pellets were hurled in a row between u n i o n and nonunion forces. Three state governors have voiced opposition to the sit down technique. Gov. Henry Horner- of Illinois said there was "no warrant in law to justify a so-called sit down strike." Governors Wilbur Cross of Connecticut and Harold G. Hoffman of New Jersey warned 'they : cb'uld tolerate no sit down strikes in their states. . Answered by Martin. Governor Hoffman's announcement drew from Homer Martin, president of the United Automobile Workers of America, a rejoinder that sit down strikes would be conducted "whether he likes it or not," Martin said the governor would "move out of the way" if he doesn't "join with us." The committee for industrial organization pushed plans for unionizing the Ford Motor company assembly plant at Edgewater, employing 3,700 workers, and the federal ship building and dry dock at Kearney, employing 4,000. Sheriff's deputies arrested two C. I. O. organizers in Waukegan, 111., they were charged with conspiring to prevent execution of a court writ for the arrest of sit- down strikers in the Fan-Steel Metallurgical corporation plants. Five other organizers were being sought by deputies. Sixty-one sit downers were evicted Friday in a tear gas attack. They mapped plans for a picket siege. Strikers Are Freed. Sit down strikers arrested after holding the Douglas Aircraft corporation plant at Santa Monica, Cal., were released Friday night on their own recognizance, pending hearings next week.- Union organizers planned to picket' the plant in an effort to prevent its reopening. Officials of the Northrop Aircraft factory, a Douglas subsidiary, said the plant would resuVne operations Monday. It was closed wherr2GO of 1,150 employes went on a sit down strike Thursday. The U. A. W. A., an affiliate of the C. I. O., i-ecessed negotiations with General Motors conferees at Detroit until Monday after reaching tentative agreements on all points except hours and wages. Next week the union will open negotiations with the Chrysler Automobile corporation. Seek Dispute End. U. A. W. A. representatives and company officials sought to end a' dispute which caused closing of the Fisher body and Chevrolet ai- sembly plants at Jancsville, Wis. The factories, employing 2,700 men, rinsed after friction developed between union and nonunion factions. · Gov. Elmer Benson of Minnesota went to Washington to enlist the. aid of federal conciliators in the strike of electrical workers at the Northern States Power company. Hundreds of homes suffered interruptions in electrical service during the past three days; Meanwhile, a number of small strikes were settled. They included the month old dispute at the Star- Peerless Wallpaper company, ,Tol- iet, 111., a half dozen at Detroit, and one at the Principal Shoe company, Brooklyn, N. Y. Badly Burned in Fire. SIOUX CITY, OT--Mrs. Ella Copenhaver, 05, is in serious condition in a hospital here from burns suffered when f i r e destroyed the farm home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Olio Biede, 20 miles southeast of here, . . . . Seiiday at"- Loral Cherches THE GOLDEN TEXT: John ;13:34--"A new commandment I give unto you, that '··· ye love one another;-even as I have Jovedyou, that ye also love one another." BAPTIST . · · ; . ; - . Firsfc-^Corner of East State street and Pennsylvania avenue. 9:45 a. m.. church school with dedication of the Barton -classrooms, postponed from last Sunday. 10:50 o'clock, dedication continued with the pastor speaking on "When Jesus Dedicated the Temple." 3 p. m., pioneers. 6:30 o'clock, Hi-Y m e e t i n g . 7:30 o'clock, by request the pastor begins a series of talks. to youth about reality. Tonight the subject: -'Discovering My Heritage." Monday, Christian Workers institute in Clear Lake. 7:30 p. m., board of trustees meet in the study. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., the continued .New Testament course will meet. Thursday, 7 p. m., choir rehearsal at Mr. Gary's.. Friday, 2:30 p. m., the General Aid meets at the parsonage with the Y. W. A. as hostess.--J. Lee Lewis, minister. . . . . St. John's---Sunday school, Mrs. G. Ashford,' 9:30 a. m. Morning worship, 10:45 o'clock. Preaching. rally day, 11 o'clock. B. Y. P. U., 6:30 p. m. Evening services, 7:45 o'clock.--The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's--Masses at 6:30, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rt. Rev. P. S. O'Connor, pastor; the Rev. Francis J. McEnaney and the Rev. Carl Kurt, assisting. 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. ' Lehijsrh Catholic Chapel--Service every Sunday at 9 a. m. Confessions before mass. Catechism, 15 minutes after mass.--The Rev. A. J. Bohrer. . CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist--Washington avenue and Third street northwest. Sunday service, 11 a. m., subject, "Mind." Sunday school, 9:45 o'clock. Wednesday testimonial meeting, 7:45 p. . m. Reading room, east end of church. Week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Bible school 9:30. W. S. Kollman. superintendent. Morning worship 10:45. Communion service. Anthem by choir, "Angel Voices Ever Singing, 7 ' Neidlinger. Sermon by pastor, "Imperatives of Brotherhood." A special offering will be taken for the relief of Christian churches in the flood area. Christian Endeavor societies, 8:30. Candlelight service and installation of officers in Junior society. Robert Ditzler, president. Dick Crawford, president of high school society. Mrs. L.. -G.. Callison, sponsor., Evening worship, 7:30. Sermon, "The Great Refusal." Picture, "Christ weeping'over the city," Flandrin CONGREGATIONAL First -- Morning worship »t 10:43. Music under the direction of Mrs. W. L. Bennett will include a solo by Frank Pool of Nora Springs: "Father O Hear Me" by Handel, and an anthem, "God So Loved the World" by Stainer. The pastor will preach the second sermon in the series, "The Faith of a Modern," entitled "The God We Serve." Sunday school is held at 9:30. Inclement weather not preventing, the Young Married Peoples' class · will -meet for its first session under the teaching of the Rev. Mr. Carlson. The Pil- jgrirn Fellowship meets at 6:30. Jane Hilton will lead the discussion on the theme, "Dare We Be Christians?" Important announcement will be made relative to corning meetings. Thursday night, meeting of the prudential committee and choir rehearsal. Friday noon, meeting of the Women's union. Saturday at 11, pastor's training class for juniors.--Alexander Sidney- Carlson, minister. EVANGELICAL Grace--Fourteenth and Adami northwest. Church school at 9:45. Morning worship at 11. The theme for the morning service will be "When Religion Gets U Into Trouble." The young people' choir will sing. Sunday c v e n i n worship service at 7. The theme for the evening will be "What Jesus Said That Sent Him to th Cross." Young people's devotiona, and fellowship period at 8:00.-Raymon Ferguson, pastor. EPISCOPAL St. . John's--First street at Pennsylvania avenue. Third Sunday in Lent. Holy Communion, f a. m. Church school, 10 a m Morning prayer, 11 a. m. Prelude Pilgrims' "Song of Hope," Baptiste. Offertory, "List! the Cherubic Host!" from the "Holy City' by Gaul, sung by Edwin Helbling and women's chorus. Postlude processional to Calvary from "The Crucifixion," Stainer. Tuesday vestry of St. John's will meet at 7:30 in the parish hall. Wednesday, the Bible class under the leadership of Mrs. J. E. Blyth, at 2 o'clock. 7:30 Lenten meditation followed by choir practice at 8:15. Thursday, G. F. s. candidates meet at 4 p. m. Friday, G F. S. "Teen Age" group meets at 4 p. m. LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between F o u r t h and Fifth streets on North Delaware avenue. 9 a. m. Graded Sunday school and Bible class. 10 a m. English service. 11 a. m. German service. The pastor will preach on "The Way of Indifference" according to Judges 5, 23. Monday evening the Men's club meets at the home of Albert Schaper who is assisted by Harold Graessle in serving. Tuesday evening the Ladies' aid meets at the home of Mrs. John Schneider Wednesday evening at. 7 and Saturday morning at 9 confirmation instruction. Wednesday evening at 8 German Lenten service. Thursday evening at 7:45 English Len- len-service. The pastor will preach on "The Cross, A Lesson in Love," ··A ·· ' . . . · ' · John 19, 26-27. Friday evening the Wallher league meets at the P. G. and E auditorium with Edward and Marvin Schaper serving and Katherine Fischer and Anna Groh entertaining. Central--329 East State street. The Jjiird Sunday in Lent. Sunday, 9:45 a. m. The Church school. Sunday, 11 a. m. Divine Worship. The sermon theme: "Love Nol Envious Nor Proud." Prelude, "Song Without Words." Anthem, "The Love of God," Mozart. Offertory, "Melody," Wilson G/ Smith. Postlude, "Recessional," De Koven. Sunday, 6:30 p. m.. The Luther League Home Vespers with Margaret and Dorothy Mickey at 1130 Maple Drive. Monday, 4:30 p. m. The Catechetical class. Monday, 8 p. m. The -church board. Wednesday, 2:30 p ni. The northeast group of the Ladies' guild with Mrs. N. F. Boyd at 202 Fifth street northeast. Wednesday, 7:45 p. m. Midweok Lenten vesper service. Meditation, "Love -Not Vain." Wednesday, 8:45 p. m. The church .choir. Thursday, 11 a. m. to-1:30 p. m. West Guild luncheon at,church parlors. Thursday, 8 p. m., Ruth Learner girls' club with Mrs. E. W. Smith, 219 Twenty-first street southeast. Saturday, 1:30 p. m., the catechetical class.--Walter H. Kampen, pastor. Immanuel--Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Communion service at 10:30. Communion address, "The Understanding Saviour." Anthem by the church chorus. At the evening,service ni 7:30 the pastor will speak on "The Church." Sunday school teachers and officers will meet Monday at 8. Midweek Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45. Subject, "The Cross is the Supreme DiscloFure of God's Love." The Northwest division will meet Thursday at 2:30 at the home of Mrs. E. J. Kenney^ 223 Fifth street northwest, with Mrs. Gus Larson as hostess. Martha Missionary society will meet Thursday at 8, with Dora Peterson, 2107 South Federal, with Eunice Anderson as assisting hostess. Chorus rehearsal Friday at 8. Confirmation class Wednesday after school and Saturday a t 9:30.--B. T. Erholm, pastor. Our Saviour's--2502 Jefferson avenue- southwest. Morning worship, 9 a. m. Singing by a girls' junior choir directed by Mrs. R. Nesje. Sunday school, 10 a. m. Conformant class meets at the Kittleson home, Saturday, 11 a. m. Ladies' aid meets in church parlors, Wednesday afternoon, March 3.--J. A. Urnes, pastor. St. .James-~502 Sixth street southeast. Graded Sunday school, 9 a. :m .Hclmer. Kapplinger, superintendent/ Ella;; Woisn'ak, secretary and titeasurer'VAm'ericari services at 10 a. m. Theme: "Love." Anthem by the senior choir. German services at 11 a. m. Text: St. John 3, 16. Senior league at 7 p. m. Topic by Pearl Rohr. On program Helen Buehler and Herman Frenz. Roll call, verse on "Wisdom." Church council meets Tuesday at 8 p. m. Senior choir Tuesday, 7:30 p. m. German Lenten services Wednesday'7:45 p. m. Theme: "And It Was Night." Ladies' aid Thursday, 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. Gustav Ruhnke and Mrs. Max Rohd? Brotherhood Thursday evening with Ernest Meyer serving. Confirmation instruction Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday.--Oswald K, G.'Mall, pastor. Trinity--508 South Pennsylvania avenue." Early service, 8:45 a. m. Prelude, Miss Maxine Carman. Sermon. "Why Men Reject Christ," Luke 4, 31-37. Sunday school and Bible hour, 9:45 a. m. J. C. Odden, superintendent. Morning service, 10:45 o'clock. Prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. Sermon, "The Lord at Work," Luke 4:31-37. Choir anthem, "O Morn of Beauty," Sebelius. Luther league fireside hour at 5:30 p. m. Topic: "Let us be like the Bereans"--Acts 17:11. Bible study, Job, chapter 12, by Thomas T. Boe. Evening service at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon, "Why Men Reject Chrisl," Luke 4:31-37. L. D. R. at church parlors Monday 7:;10 p. m. 'Adult class for Baptism and con- f i r m a t i o n , Monday 7:30 p. m. Sunday school teachers Tuenday at 7:45 p. m. East park circle Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. Hostess: Mrs. L. A. Lysne, 31 South Kentucky. B. and O. circle Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. Hostess: 'Mrs. C. K. Anderson, 426 Fifteenth street northwest. Choir, Wednesday 7:30 p, m. Ladies' aid Thursday nt church parlors with bazar by Washington circle. Hostesses: Mesdames J. Lundeen, H. Benson, E. C. Holland and O.'T. Anderson. Lenten service Thursday 7:45 p. m. Sermon "The Cross, a Lesson in Obedi ence," Phil. 2:5-8. Seventh grade confirmation class Saturday at 8:30 n. in. Eighth grade confirmation class Saturday at 8:30 and 10:30 a. m.--O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; T. T. Boe, assistant pastor. Trinity Chapel--1615 North Delaware. Sunday school 9 a. m. Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service 0:45 o'clock. Sermon, "Why Men Reject Christ," Luke, 4:31-37. Calvary guild at 2 p. m. Hostess; Mrs. A. Chrislensen, 1619 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Guest speaker: Mrs. R. O. Stor- vick.--O. L. "N. Wigdahl, pastor. T. T. Boe, assitsant nastor. METHODIST First -- Clarence Edwin Flynn. minister, 124 Washington avenue northwest. 9:30, church school; 9:30, church of youth; 10:45, worship service. Special music. Prayer, Wely; Seek Ye the Lord, Roberts, Mrs. Maudsley and chorus; If With All Your Hearts (offertory), Mendelssohn, girls' choir. Postlude, Hofncr. Free--Sunday school, 10, Mrs. Gertrude Kappelman, superintendent. Morning worship, 11. Subject. "Jesus Christ Still Wounded." Y. P. M, S., 7:30 p. ro., Mrs. L. R. Cartwrifiht, superintendent -Eve- ning- service, 8 o'clock. Weekly Bible study, Tuesday evening, 7:30 Y. P. M. S., Wednesday evening, 7:30. Mid-week prayer service, Thursday evening, 7:30. Prayer conference of the district will begin Tuesday, March 2 at Plymouth the Rev. M. M. Cook, district elder, presiding. The district quarterly meeting to follow, March 11-14 Lawrence R. Cartwright, pastor. Oiivet-Zion--9:45 a. m., church jchool, Carl Grupp,\ superintendent; C. K. Kinney and Carl Buehler, assistant superintendents. 11 a. m., morning worship and ser- mpn. Theme, "A Shepherd, a Housewife, a Father, Seeking the Lost." Music by the chorus choir, Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, director and accompanist. 6:45 p. m., Young Peoples meeting, Paul Ziegler, leader, 7:15 p. m. Song service and address by Dr.' C, E. Flynh, theme, Washington and Lincoln. The young people's choir will meet Tuesday evening at! 7 with Edna Bitting. The Olivet Home Missionary society will meet Wednesday at the parsonage, 1411 Pennsylvania avenue southeast, hostesses, Mrs. Adeline Hudson and Mrs. William Galbreth. The Zion Aid and Missionary society will meet Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Er- ·,'in Dihlman, 117 Jefferson avenue louthwest. -- William Galbreth, minister. Union Memorial -- 9:30 a. m., rhurch school, Mrs. C. N. Reeler, superintendent. Morning worship, 11 a. m. Theme, "One Thought-and Nine Forgot." Evening worship, 7:45 p. ml Monday, 7:45 p. m., board meeting. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.. Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. Walter Davis, 642 President avenue southwest. 7:45 p. m., cottage prayer meeting at Mrs. George Evans, 512 Massachusetts avenue northeast.--S. H. Johnson, minister. PRESBYTERIAN First--Washington and Ninth street northwest. 9:45 a. m. Sunday church school. Fred W. Vorhies,. superintendent. 11 a. m. Worship. The following organ numbers will be played: "Processional Hymn" by Dubois; s "Ave Maria'' by Schubert; and 'Tan- fare" by Dubois. The vosled Young People's choir of 18 voices will sing "The Sabbath Day." Sermon by the Rev. Roy Peyton, who will preach the last sermon in the series on "The Lordship of Christ." Theme this. Sunday, "Christ's Lordship of the Material." 4:30 p. m. Pioneer choir rehearsal, for junior high young people. This is a part of Ihe choirs of youth program Avhich will give opportunity for approximately · 55 - young peoalef.from primary .age . u p to sing. .5:30 'p. ,rh..-''Pioneer: club for junior high'young people. This club will be sponsored by Mrs. Walter Rae. The material and program correlated with Pioneer choir. 6:30 p. m. Meeting of all young people. Both the seniors and the Forum will meet-jointly in the sanctuary. A dramatic presentation entitled, "The Story of Joe, 1 ' with 'story and song, will be presented. . , East Side--1056 Maple Drive. 10 a. m. Sunday school under the leadership of Roy Harnack, superintendent. 4:30 p. m. Beginning a scries of Lenten vesper services. Special music. Sermon by Rev. Roy Peyton. MISCELLANEOUS Gospel Tabernacle of the Christian and missionary Alliance--016 Delaware avenue northeast. Sunday morning the Rev. Mr. Freligh will speak on a subject pertaining to the deeper Christian life. The evening sermon will be based on the subject of the atonement. Wednesday afternoon -the ladies' missionary prayer band will meet at the parsonage.--The Rev. P. E Freligh, minister. Church of the Open Bible--429 East State street. Bible school at 9:45'a. m. Miss Evelyn Theider- man, superintendent. M o r n i n g worship at 11 o'clock. Subject "The Comfort of God's Unfailing Decree." Evening evangelistic service w i t h evangelistic song services, choruses and musical selec tions at 7:45 p. m. Evening sub jc-cl, "The Slip-Shod Driver. Tuesday evening at 7:45 o'clock Young People's Overcomers meeting at Ihe church. Mid-week meeting of the church Thursday evening at 7:45 o'clock.--The Rev, Harold F. Powers, paslor. Jehovas Witnesses--Meet at 10 a. m. Sunday at 503 South Van Buren for study in preparation for celebration of memoj-ia at 407 Ninth street northeast Sunday. Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints--Hi-Y room, Y. M. C. A. 10 a. m., church school. 11 a. m., preaching.--Eldt O. B. Snuggins in charge. Stuart First Town in Midwest to Put in Highway Lights STUART, (/P)--Stuart Saturday became the first town in the mid- dlcwest to install a highway lighting system after dedicating lights along highway No. 6 here Friday night. Mayor C. J. Graf pulled the switch which turned on the yellow safety lights, and R. E. O'Brian secretary of state spoke briefly at the dedication ceremony. "Death on the open road at night can be checked by installation of lights such as these," he said. The sodium vapor lamps which lijjht the highway were purchascc by the Stuart city council at a cosi of 55,500, paid for from the municipal light plant surplus. ' The lamps give n yellow l i g h l which eliminate all glare and absorb the "glare from automobile headlights. GLOBE-GAZETTE EDITOR HONORED Hall Wins Award for Best Editorial on Safety During 1936. - \V. Earl Hall, managing editor of the. Globe-Gazette, and president ol the Iowa Safety council was winner of the $500 award of he C. I. T. safety foundation for he best editorial on safety appearing in the newspapers of the United States in 1936. The award to the Mason Cityan was part of S2.00D in cash made ivnilciblc by the foundation for Jistinfjuished services performed by newspaper men. Howard F. Wentworth, reporter, Washington, 3. C., Post received $500 for, the best scries of safety stories. George While, cartoonist, Tam- 3a, Fla., received the a w a r d . f o r .he best safety cartoon and Rich- ird McCuc, cameraman, Long Island, New York Daily Press, for Ihe best safety photograph. Gels Personal Letter. Mi 1 . Hall received a personal letter from John W. Darr, one of the trustees of the foundation, advising him of the editorial writ- =r's award of §500. "A check for this award will be mailsd to you in the course of the next few days," said Mr. Darr. Mr Hall was invited to attend a dinner to be given Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Le Perroquet suite at the Waldorf Asturia, New York, at which time the winner of the grand award of SS.OOf) for 193G will be announced. This grand award will go to that person in any line of endeavor deemec" to have contributed the most to the cause of traffic safety during the year 1936. Acceptance of the grand award will be carried over (he Blue Network of the atiiH'al Broadcasting company. His Face Was a Bit Red. "Delighted beyond measure, of course," said Mr. Hall in commenting on the award which came iiis way. "And utterly surprised. I had no inkling of it until--and this to my very great embarrassment--I saw the announcement n the DCS Moines Register." Ordinarily such a scoop by the morning press would perturb Mr. Hall for the whole day but he- seemed willing to overlook it in this case. In another respect, the development has placed the local man on the spot. "I had planned," he said, "to taper off a little on my activity in safety on the theory that perhaps I had continued my fair share to the cause. But now I mustn't do this out of a fear that it will be suspected that I was only looking for 'pay dirt.' " Mr. Hall was undecided-Saturday ^whether he would" maice'the trip to New York for the meeting Wednesday night at which the awards will be formally made. Sponsored by Corporation. The C. I. T. Safety Foundation is sponsored by C. I. T. corporation, leading national sales finance company, and the newspapermen's awards are part of a number of annual safety awards totaling $10,000 .which were set up by the foundation upon its establishment in May, 1936. At the request of the C. I. T. Safety Foundation, Arthur Robb editor of Editor and Publisher; Frank Parker Stockbridge, publicist and former editor of American Press: and Dr. Milter McClintock, director of Harvard bureau for Street Traffic Research, served RS the committee of judges for the 1936 newspapermen's awards. This committee made the following statement to the C. I. T. Safety Foundation after a long and thorough study ol all the 'material submitted for consideration in the newspapermen's competition: Tribute to Press. "At the same time as this committee announces those whom it believes most deserving of the recognition afforded by the newspapermen's awards of the C. I. T. Safety Foundation, it also wishes to uay t r i b u t e In the entire press of the United Slates. Newspapers and those of their staffs entrusted willi the presentation . of news have exerted considerable influence in behalf of increasing the safety of our streets and highways. Perhaps no single avenue of communication can do more to enhance the popularity of safe driving in every part of the country than the press as a whole." The C. I. T. safety foundation announced its gratification of the widespread interest in the initial newspapermen's award contest and concurs with the committee of Judges in the belief that the press of the country is to be highly commended for the educational campaign which it has conducted in behalf of popularizing safe and sane driving. The foundation expresses .the hope t h a t the very great influence of the press will be exerted even stronger in this direction, d u r i n g the coming years. Informations Filed Against Two Men in Charles City Court CHARLES CITY--County Attorney Jens Grothe Saturday filed a county attorney's information against Frank Johnson, charging him with assault with intent to commit murder. It was claimed that Johnson, in an altercation, drew a knife on his daughter. Wilma, 16. Two charges were filed against George Nixon/ Riverton fara cr whose car struck Malcom Dress! One is for leaving a place of the accident w i t h o u t reporting and the other for driving while inloxi-. calcri. Dress was not seriously in. jurcd. [W£=ur.e*333iis=xa w

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