The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 14, 1931 · Page 2
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March 14, 1931

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

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2 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MARCH 14 1931 6LEW SOUGHT IN i JEWEL ROBBERY Nearly Million Dollars Worth t During Change of Watchmen. PALM BEACH, Fla., March 14 Police groped in darkness today a3*they sought a guiding gleam t lead, them to approximately on inUlion dollars worth of diamond. and pearls that disappeared from ft jrapch of Charlton and company ' York jewelers. JJjeither Otto Wegener, local man ager; D H. Odom, night watchman aor J. Sehuler, employe of the firm gave {he authorities any tangible clewa ,' No'-watchman was on duty apparently. ,·.'·* ·; , : Wegener told the investigators he was, kjdnaped by four men Thursday bight who forced him,to deliver UN keys and combination under threa' toffdeatlr. : ' . ' · . ;';·: ·' . Odom,-who left the -store a t - ' fc'clock '.yesterday morning,' one hour ' Before the day watchman came on i fluty, told the' sheriff the place had pbeen unmolested .up^ to the. time he i went home ; j 43 "A. Peacock, member 'of the ! Erin, wb.0 is here' for' the season I said he had full confidence in Wesener.; a trusted employe of the firm ] for;' 20 years. | IF MARY NORTON ! ' WERE ONLY MAN j ^ {Continued From. X?aff6 1. _!p ought to be equally broad-mlndei * when he hears one of the former. 3 .Having made a wet speech, Mrs Norton naturally would riot thereby have made herself, by good rights but for her sex, a democratic presl- 1 dejitml possibility if it were not that j ier party 'so 'obviously is headed 3 down the wet alley. 1 Such being . the-'case," however, : there is ho question that she put in the.best licks for the wet cause AC 1 that committee rrieeting that have "* been scored in its favor since pro- J hibitlon was adopted. ' - · ^ 1l*ANY dispatches have told al**A ready how, when Senator Robin- eon, seeking- to head off the wot ' trend, inquired in his thunderous, awesome tones. '-"Dp you-believe that if we'run up the flag, of 'repeal, the women of this country will'rally to the par- "The . o f _-'repea. __ of .the eighteenth ilMaryTJ'Nortbii -' amendment." -;;, ;· · ' But it'is doubt- ful'whether/: any except those pres- en£ can fully 'appreciate the fright- fujly devastating.effect of this ut- *]j terance, "coining from the source it ft did, upon the Robinsonian argument '... . . . ' ' -I'-; .'.".· . : gi Of course the shot had to be "Si fired by a woman to, blow the sen- .1 atQr so completely' to pieces. ·, :: :-: .'. *' * : *' ' · ELLA WENDEL, 80, HEIRESS, IS DEAD (ConHnucd From Fa« 1). way from which she managed the family's vast real estate holdings in middle and. lower Manhattan. She kept in force four family tenets: "Never mortagage, never sell property, Broadway moves northward ten blocks a decade; tea- ants must make' their own repairs." Walked at Night. Miss Ella ventured forth only at night tq^ give her poodle "Todey" an airing and run. The airing would be in the -high walled back yar-1 worth hundreds of thousands of dollars and used for no other purpose. There .were no telephones in the mansion, no electric lights, no newspapers. Sputtering gas jets lighted the great halls, ancient servants 1 administered to the needs of the occupants. . The front door has been barred., the front windows shuttered for a quarter of a century.V IN THE RADIO WORLD (Time is central standard thruout) NEW YORK, March-lS.-W--Two networks will carry the broadcast of the Oxford-Cambridge boat race from the Thames river, England, March 21. v Announcement was maae today by the Columbia network · that it would ; particlpate in this feature which.also is to be transmitted by an NBC chain. The broadcast is expected to start at 8:15 a. m.| and continue 46 minutes. · , , A. 15 -minute talk by Leopold Stokowski, conductor, of the Philadelphia orchestra, is to be transmitted by WEAF'and stations on Monday evening preliminary to the broadcast of a half-hour of the world premiere of the opera "Woz- at Local' Churches. GOLDEN TEXT: "Ye are my friends, if ye do whatsoever I command you." John 15:14. zeck" oh Thursday PhUadelphia. night from Morton Downey, radio tenor, Ians to sing the most popular ~rish song in his broadcast on St. ·atrick's day. To learn which song s the favorite he la asking listeners o name it'for him. Two numbers composed by Willam . H. Wood, · president of the' American Car and Foundry com- iany, will be played by 'Dominico lavino on WABC and stations next liVednesday night. Beniamino. Gigli, operatic, tenor, sings on the WEAF network the night of March 29--Harry Richman's orchestra; now plays twice a week, Tuesdays and Thursdays, on the WJZ chain--Rudy Vallee has icked Little Jack Little as his fuest artist on March 19--Buddy Rogers Is "billed' for the musical cocktail. WABC and stations March. .8 and. Norma Shearer on'March 25. *· fi AT THAT, it took an excep- ·l tional woman to do it so thoroly 'I and to follow up her advantage with 'r Mrs Norton's remorseless energy. f Senator Robinson is an experi-' | enced debater, .big .and impressive j and none-too amiable of temper, | "but ae staggered like, a fighter who ^"l has run" unexpectedly and wide-open into a terrific solar.plexus jolt when '(this sock-dolager'by the New Jer- j sey congresswoinan -landed on him. ' j It was .a lame-finish-he made, and V .Mrs Norton-was .directly after htm If I on the platform. \ : 5, What she did "to the Arkansan was a-plenty. Figuratively speaking she laid him over her knee, anc spanked him until 'he hollered. The imposing Joseph ,T. Robinson^democratic leader in the United States senate! ' ' · ° · ^ / " ' *. * *' I T MUST NOT be forgotten that Robinson was. not too dry to run for vice president in wet company in 1928. ··'·:: .., · Jt had.not slipped/Mrs. Norton's Snainory and she reminded him of it Robinson is a' ready irian 'with 'come-back in most, discussions, bu this was once that he was flabber gasted. He simply sat and took hi licking.- Even the drys in the audl erice had to- chuckle. It waa.no joke, tho.: The political consensus after I wag over was that Robinson's presi dential boom was done for. Mrs Nb'rtpn made him look ridiculous an'd there is nothing more fatal ti presidential aspirations. .'·· · · . * · · · . - , » INASMUCH as the/ time has no A.yet come for a woman to b warned at the head of a natlona ticjtet; Mrs. Norton is richly entitle; to' the vice presidential riominatlo 1 ,|Ji anyway, 1 if the democratic wet i' f make their patfy's selections nex j|l year . . · ; . ' .-';.. She will not get'it. . JPhe. more certain it 'appears tha the wets will .dominate the.Jeffer sqhians' 1932 convention, the mbr correspondingly certain It is tha they will pick a dry as their candi date for the-vice,presidency--in an effort to placate the arid element ' Nevertheless, they would have settled on Mrs. Norton already ): Owre were any such thing as gratl- tujie In politics, and personally 1 think it would be good Judgment. Hunt Den Molne» Man. OFFICERS UNITE TO HUNT KILLER Homesteader Held and Youth Sought in Slaying of . Virginia Brooks. SAN DIEGO, Cal., March 14, Iffl --State; county and city officers organized today under a central office 'or a concentrated drive to bring :o justice the slayer of Virginia '.OMAHA, Nebr., March 14. UFh- )j Police have been asked to search tor William Miller of Des Moines. H}» slater, 'Mrs.- Walter Anderson, Onaba, said he left Cheyenne, Wyo., by bus for Omaha but failed to ar- Brooks! , . . Herbert Ogelsby, 56, a homesteader, was being/questioned at Elocentro, Cal. A youth who aroustid the suspicion of Mr. and Mrs. John Brooks, parents of the 10 year old school girl whose dismembered. body Was found Tuesday in a gunny sack on. Camp Kearney Mesa, was sought. Two other -men' held on robbery charges, virtually had been eliminated as suspects. . Officers at El Centra said Ogelsby admitted ha had been arrested In Dayton, Ohio, 26 years ago on a charge involving small girls. He Insisted he had not been in San Diego since last November. ' The youth sought at the request of Virginia's parents wag one who had lived near them and who had annoyed her before she disappeared. Two Communists Get Flogging From Texans KANSAS CITY, March 14. (m-- Paul Cllne, district organizer of the communist party, announced today that C. J. Coder and Lewis Hurst, communist organizers, reported to have been kidnaped in Dallas, Texas, last Thursday, have arrived here and are being treated for Injuries inflicted by a mob that flogged them. ', Sir- Malcolm Campbell Feels Safer Speeding Than He Does Talking LONDON, March 14. W)-- Sir Malcolm Campbell feels safer on the roaring road than on the rostrum. ''It requires more. courage to do this than to get into a motor car and drive 200 miles an houi," he said in his first political addross. He holds the world's automobile speed record at 245 miles an hour. ADVENTIST S. D. A.--Sunday night meeting in Y. M. C. A. Text 7:45 p. m., "Not By Might Nor By Power, But By My . Spirit." Zech. 4:6. ' A t the church, 1416 South Delaware, Sabbath school,: 9:30 aJ in. (Saturday) and preaching at 11. Prayer meeting 8-p. m. Wednesday. Young 1 peo- plesmeeting .7:45 p.'m. Friday.-A. G. Christiansen, pastor. .: : ':'' . - 'BAPTIST"' 1 . ' : ' First--State and · Pennsylvania--· Morning worship "opens at 10:50 with Mrs. J. B. Stinehart at the organ playing "Prelude," by ChatS- wick. For the offertory, she wlU play'"Lento," by Jadassohn and for the postlude, "March. Movement," by Wilson. The choir under .the direction of Mrs. William' Hathorn will sing the anthem and the pastor will preach on. the theme, "Jesus, the Master-Minister." Church school opens at 9:45 when all classes meei in the-church under the direction of Mrs. C. L. Marston arid the four departmental superintendents. B. -Y. P. TJ. meets in the chapel room of the church at 6:30 under the leadership of Miss Ruby Johannsen, president. At 7:30 the evening «our of worship opens with the singing o£ familiar hymns. The young people's choir will, sing and the pastor will preach, the, sermon. The opportunity to'accept Christ will be given in afi services.--The Rev. Jewel L. Pickett, minister. CATHOLIC Holy Family--S e c p n d s t r e e t northwest. Sunday masses at 7, S :30 and 10:30 o'clock. Father R. P. Murphy; Father Barnes, assistant. St. Joseph--Masses at 6, 7:30, 9, and 10:30 a. m. Benediction. and rosary at/3 p. m. The Rev. Dean P. S.'O'Connor, Father Krieger, assistant. -.. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. First Church of Christ, Scientist --Washington and Third " street northwest. Sunday services, 11. ft. m. Subject, "Substance." Sunday school, 9:45 a.'m. Wednesday testimonial meeting, 7:45 p. m. Reading .rc-om, · east end of church. Week days, 9:30 a. m. to 9 p.'m., except Wednesdays, when it closes at 7:30 p. m. CHUKCH OF CHRIST Adams avenue--9:30, Bible school. Morning theme7 "The Other Side of Foolishness." Both divisions of the Endeavor work. The juniors will install. 7:30, evening theme, "Chapters Officers in Friendship." Wednesday evening, 7:30, prayer meeting and Bible study followed · by another- teacher training drill. R. I. Prusia, Miss Dorothy Hicks, organist. Morn-' ing, "Prelude in B (Flat)"' Read. "Spring .Song," Mendelssohn. Evening, "Prelude ,and Melody in F," Read."-Intermezzo, Bruce vSteane. Mrs. A\-L«e Long, director. ^Morn- Ing, chorus, "I Heard the Voice of Jesus Say," James. Evening chorus, "The Shadows : of the Evening Hour," Barri.--Dean A. M. Haggard, pastor. CONGREGATIONAL First-rBlble school, 9:45. Worship, 11. Pilgrim group, 6:30. Worship, 7:30. Boy Scouts, Monday evening, 7:30. Union Lenten service in Presbyterian church Wednesday evening, 7:30. Music in charge of Presbyterian chqirl Dr. Spence, preacher. Woman's union in a luncheon at 1 o'clock Friday. Group 5 in charge. At morning worship Mrs. Ehlers will give on the organ two selections: "Sunrise," by Karg-EIert and "Postlude in C," anthem: "In the Last Days It Shall Corne to Pass," Rogers. Solo by Mr. Crosen: "Judge Me O Lord," Dudley Buck. The program ofNimisic at the evening service will consist of two organ selections by Mrs. Ehlers: "Reverie," by Fauks and "Avonley March,"' Frost, Anthem: "Just As I Am," Ludenbuehl. Miss Smith Will give a aolo. Sermon theme at the mornlng ; worship will be: "The Emphasis of Jeaus." At the evening: ."The Big Business of Life."--William L. Dibble, minister. JfiSUS · MAKTHA AND MARY northwest. Stlnday School .at 10 a. m. Morning worship at 11. The Rev. P. W. Pfaltzgraff will talk on "A Memorial Church." An offering will be taken for the memorial church at Washington. The Junior league will be in charge of Mrs. Fewins at 6:45 p. m. Mrs. C. E. Baker will lead the intermediate league. The Senior society will meet at 7 p. m. In the evening the services will begin at 7:30. There will be singing of gospel songs. The Stevens sisters will play a violin and cello duet. The pastor's evening topic will be "The Lawyer in the Parable of the Good Samaritan."--P. W. Pfaltzgraff,. pastor. St. EPISCOPAL John's--Holy communion. a. m. Church school services and instruction 9:45 a. m. Holy communion and sermon, 11 a. m. Special music at the 11 o'clock services will consist of prelude, "Pilgrim's Song of .Hope" 'by Batiste; the offertory, "The Prayer. Perfect" by Stenson, sung as a solo by by Mrs. Donald Wells; the postlude, "March," .by Verdi. Celebrations of the Holy Communion on Monday mornings and Saturday mornings have been discontinued. Holy Communion will be LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware; 9 a. m., graded Sunday school and- Bible class. 10 a. m., English service. Sermon topic, "Ye^Thot Evil Against - Me, But God v Meant It Unto Good," John 11:46-57. 11 a. m., German service., Monday evening" at 7:30, adult class.No t l at parsonage.'' Tuesday evening at 7' and Saturday morning at 9, children's class. Wednesday evening at 7:45, German passion service. Thursday evening at 7:45, English passion service. Friday i evening at 7:30, adult class No. 2 at the home choir i of Mrs. Muhlsten's. C. A. Hinz, o'clock, pastor. . ' service Central--Corner East State and Connecticut. Sunday school, 9:45. D. K. Lundberg, superintendent. Divine worship, 11 o'clock. Sermon by the pastor. Theme, "The Hungry Crowd." Music numbers for. this service, under .the direction of Mrs. O. C. Soriein are-as follows: Prelude, "Calvary," Rodney; anthem, "Like as the Hart," Lacey; offertory, "C6nsider the Lilies," Topliff; p o s t l u d e , "March Pontificate," Gounod. .Luther league at'6:30. Topic for discussion, "How the Church Grows." Leader, Miss Lois Moeser. Vesper service at 7:15. S e r m o n theme, "Victory Thru Prayer." Class for adult instruction Monday night at 7:45. Lenten service, 7:45 Wednesday night. Con J ' firmatlon class Saturday afternoon at li o'clock.--Tho Rev. George G. Parker, pastor. Inimanuci--Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast. Sunday school and Bible classes at 9:30. Morning worship at 10:30. Sermon by the pastor, "True Hunger and True Bread:" Anthem, "Break Thou^the Bread of Life," Sherwln. Evening worship at 7:30. Sermon theme, "A Great Purpose." Music by the Brotherhood quartet. The .pastors of the Fort Dodge district will be with us Monday and Tuesday. The Rev. O. T. Erickson of Fort Dodge and the Rev.' Waldo Ekeberg of "Second Article,", by· Richard Horman, Elmer Barnbsky and the Rev. Mr. Mall. Vocal duet, Violet Fisher and Eleanor Schmidt. Reading by Elsia Lunsman. Bible verse on ".Christ." Fourth Lenten service in English Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. A special meeting of the congregation Wednesday evening after the Lenten service. Choir will, practice Friday evening. Oswald E. G. Mall, Trinity--508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. 9:30 o'clock, graded Sunday school and Bible classes. The young married folks' Bible class meets at 234 Sixth street southeast and the Lutheran Daughters of the Reformation class will meet at 604 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. The first eight grades of the Sunday school will meet at 2:30 p. m. to practice for Easter program. J. F. Williams, superintendent. Morning worship at 10:45 o'clock. Sermon theme, "Jesus' Vision of Calvary," John 12:27-33. Choir anthem, "I WJ11 Magnify Thee." Evening worship^at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon theme, "PJate Tries to Ease His' '/Conscience " The Brotherhood r meets Tuesday at 8 p. m. Lincoln circle at church parlors Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. The second choir meets Wednesday at 7 o'clock.; The senior choir meets Wednesday" at 7:45 Thursday evening, Lenten at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon PELZER TELLS OF BELTING ENEMIES (Continued -Pram tiuie i)V position to Burton Ingwersen, football, coach, on Belting's popularity. Pelzer said it was part of the cause but that the centralized control of Belting's department helped germinate dissension.. i Belting Wag Blunt, Senator L. H. Doran and Representative Byron G. . Allen com- .mented on the cry of alumni for wing teams and the\ tendency to blame coachea and · directors if games were lost. Pelzer pointed out that he thot Ingwersen became increasingly popular with students and outsiders. Pressed for the exact nature of Belting's unpopularity, he said Belting had a'blunt and undiplomatic manner. Pelzer testified that he thot it was proper procedure for the athletic council to consider Belting's resignation and that no opposition to it developed in the meeting. He expressed the belief that Jessup proposed Belting's retention on the instructional staff.' ' Pelzer was followed to the stand shortly before noon by Mike Farroh of Michigan City, Ind., a football, basketball and track star at the university. Farroh, a senior, said he came to Iowa because Purdue and Iowa .were the only Big Tea schools whose foreign language requirements he could meet. He said he did not want to go to Purdue because engineering was ' its principal course. . . Denies financial Aid. Attorney Dennis Kelleher inquired, if -Iowa alumni offered him financial aid in telling him about the school's advantages.' Farroh denied this, saying alumni only said they would help him to get work. He related how he had been told he could p. m. Sunday school. 3 p. m. Church service. Union Memorial--Fourth street and North Carolina avenue. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The pastor will preach his fourth Lenten sermon, using for hla theme: "Jesus and the multitude." Scripture; John 8:1-15.. Church school at 12:30 p. m. Mrs. M. M. Brewton, superintendent. Evening worship at 7:45. The pastor will preach using for hia theme: "The . Way of Sorrow." Scripture: Isa, 63:7-9. The pastor is calling a meeting of. the quarterly conference nominating committee at 6 o'clock p. m. Fourth.quarterly conference will' be held Tuesday night. The Rev.-.W. F. Walker of Marshall, Mo., will preside. The finance committee has put on a rally for funds. We are short of about $500.50. All members of the church are expected to rally to this end. Mid-week prayer meeting Wednesday evening at the residence of Mrs. Ida.Smitli, 1108 North Carolina...!. C. McGlnty, pastor. _. Hi Health Causes Suicide. HAWKEYE, March 14. 05P)--John Winkleman, 60, committed suicide yesterday by hanging. HI health was ascribed as a motive. And it won't be long until the :own enthusiast is out In the open, :utting here, digging there--making- wo dandelions grow where only ne grew before.--Chlllicothe Con- UtuUon, celebrated Tuesday and Thursday mornings at 7:30 and Wednesday morning at 7 and on Friday at 9:15. Lenten services in Clear Lake on Monday night at 7:30 and the regular services of meditation will bo held .at 7:30 in St. John's church. Due to the fact that the bishop cannot return for confirmation until May 31, the confirmation class will be discontinued beginning with this week until after Easter Sunday. A special vespeV service will be held on the afternoon of Palm Sunday; March 29, as an admission service to the Girls' Friendly society'mem- bership. This Is'-the annual service for the Girls' Friendly society admission and there is quite a group to be received/There will be a special program of sacred music In connection with this vesper service. The vesper service will be at 3:30 o'clock. There will also be vesper service Passion Sunday, March 22, but none on Easter day as previously . announced.' A number of prayer books of the new edition have just been received and may be procured at the rector's office. Any persons desiring to present flowers as a memorial on Easter day should see the rector as soon as possible and not later than Wednesday, March 28. New altar furnishings, which have arrived from England this week, will be used for the first time at Sunday's services. EVANGELICAL Grace--Fourteenth and Adams Dayton, will preach at the service on Monday evening at 8. Business session Tuesday morning. Discussion, "The Cross of Christ," Tuesday afternoon at 2:3.0, in which five pastors will take' part. Service Tuesday evening at 8. Sermons by the Rev. Anton'Llnder of Odebolt and the Rev. Anton Chell of Stratford. The'Luther league will meet Thursday evening at 8. A missionary program, presenting special fields of missionary work, will bo given. Committee, Raymond and-Richard Borup. Choir Friday at 7:30. Adult class Friday at 7:30.. Junior class Saturday at 10. Junior mission band Saturday at 2, with Evelyn and Bertha Holt, 827 South Carolina avenue. Sacred concert by the Lyric male chorus^ Gustavus Adolphus college, St. Peter, Minn., Sunday evening, March 22. B. T. Erholm,. pastor. Our Savior's -- Jefferson avenue and Twenty-fifth street southwest. Sunday school, 10. · Confirmation class, 6. Evening worship, 7:30. Sermon theme, "Leaven In the Lump," 1 Cor. 5;6-8. Ladles' Aid will meet Wednesday afternoon .at 2 o'clock. The Rev. H. O. Urness, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street southeast Graded Sunday school, B a. m. Ella Wolsnak, superintendent. American services at 10 a. m. Theme: "Jesus, the, Bread of Life." Wartburg Luther league at 7 p. m. Topic, theme, "Herod." Confirmation class Saturday at 9 o'clock, seventh grade at 10:30 o'clock and sixth grade at 11:15 o'clock. Evangelist E. L. Scptvold will assist the congregation in a series of evangelistic meetings beginning Sunday, March 22. Oliver L. N. WIgaahl, pastor. Calvary -- 1615 Delaware avenue northeast. Morning worship at 9 o'clock. Sermon theme, "When Jesus Overthrew the Prince of- This World." Graded Sunday school and Bible classes at 9:30 o'clock. Miss Ida Roseland; superintendent. Special Lenten service Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Sermon theme, "Mary, the Mother of Jesus at the Cross." The Calvary Guild will meet at the church Saturday at 2:30 p. m- 'Oliver L. N. Wlgdahl. pastor. METHODIST ' ' . . · First--The Men's club of the church is sponsoring a service for Sunday evening at 7:30. The choir will sing two special numbers. The pastor will preach a short- sermon on "Approaching the Cross." At 8:45 o'clock the congregation, .will attend an informal get-together in the chapel, with music and light refreshments. The' pastor's sermon- subject for the morning, at 10:45,' will be "The Dynamic of Christ," a Lenten sermon. 9:30 Junior church. 9:30"Church school. Men's- class in courthouse. Queen Esthers in P. G. and E. auditorium. 5:00 Social hour, Ashury league. 8:30 Asbury league. Frank Sheffler will speak. Wesley league,-the pastor will speak.--William H. Spence, pastor. Free--148 Sixth street southwest. Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Class meeting and Y. P. meeting at 7 o'clock p. m. Evening preaching service at 7:45. Men's prayer band meets Tuesday evening. Prayer meeting in church Wednesday evening. Cottage prayer meetings Thursday evening at Charles Vigdahl home and Friday evening at Merton Lyons home.--George Retch- ert, pastor. Olivet--9:60 a. m. Church school. 11:00 a. m. Worship. Theme: "The Atonement Foretold." The choir will sing "Greatly to be Praised," by Norman. 6:45 Epworth league. Topic: "Hymns and the Meaning of Jesus." 7:30 p. m. Song service and sermon. Theme: "Jesus and His Friends." The morning theme is one of a series leading up to Easter. The other three in order of presentation are: "The Object of the Atonement," "A King Versus the Atonement," and "The Triumph of the Atonement." Choir practices and midweek-service, Wednesday evening. The Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday, Meadames G. W. Lowe and A. D. Diercks, hostesses. The Queen Esthers meet Tuesday evening at the home of Irene Frost, 109 Seventeenth street southeast, I. O. O. F. Home Services--2 and Rock Glen: At 9'30 a. m,' German service, at 10 Sunday school and at 11 a. m. worship in English. At this service we have special music and the men's quartet will sing, "Help Me to Be Holy." The Epworth league meets at 6:45 p^ m. At this time the new officers of the society will be given charge of thelr'work after which a short service in..Engllsh will follow and the pastor will speak on the theme: . "The Wrong Step." The prayer service Wednesday evening at 8:30 is at the Fred Buehler home. --G. H. Kohler, pastor. PRESBYTERIAN First--9:45 church school. 11 morning worship.'Theme, "Betrayal of Christ." The senior choir will sing "The Lord IB My Rock," Wood r man; Lyall Smith will sing "My Creed,!' Garrett; Mrs. Woodward will play "TyreHonne Melody," Pinto; "Schone EInnerung," Hahn; and "Majestic March," Chalmers. 2 p. m. juniors and llghtbearers. 6:30 p. m. the forum. The seniors led by-Galen Meuwlssen, "Meeting the Public." 7:30 p. m., evening worship. Theme, "Four Approaches to the Cross." Girls' chorus will sing "Sweet Saviour," Gilchrist. Monday 7:30 p. m. the Stentera in church parlors. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Lenten devotional service. Dr. Spence speaker. Friday, 1 p. m. Missionary luncheon. Call Mrs. Hawthorne tor reservation. 6:30 p. m. box supper and social sponsored by 85 club.-George K. Davies, minister. t East Side -Sunday school--Not change of hour of Sunday' school 9:45 a. m. Bud Conlon, superinten aent. MISCELLANEOUS Christian and Missionary AUianci --616 North Delaware avenue. Sun day school 2 p. m. Preaching service 3 p. m. "Better Things" in the bool of Hebrews. The choir will sing, Y P. service 7 p. m. Evangelistic ser vice 8 p. m. The pastor will speak Miss Kenneaon will slug. Praye meeting Tuesday, 8 p. m. On Thursday evening special meeting will- begin with the Rev. J. W Cooper, Cedar Rapids. Meeting will continue every evening at 8 p m.--J. A. Schmidt, pastor. American Sunday School Union --Oak Grove school, north of city at 10 o'clock, Mrs. J. R. Glandon superintendent. Hanford church at 10 o'clock, 1 M. ,- W h e e l e r , superintendent Church service at 11 o'clock, Mis sionary Perry Stevenson win speak Hope Mission, 628 Polk plac southwest, at 11 o'clock, H. C. Grlf fith, superintendent. Church of the Nazarene--Corne Third and Jackson southwest. Sun day school 10 a, m. Service 11 a. m Young peoples service 7:15. Specla songs by the young people. Subjec of discussion, "Who Is a Fool." Ev enlng service 7:45. Bible stud Wednesday evening at the home o Harry Leonard^ Twelfth stree southeast. Lesson on the origin o the Bible. Cottage prayer meetin Friday evening. Tho Full Gospel-' Chapel--41 South Jackson. Sunday school 1 o'clock. Morning worship 11. Youn oeoplfls society 7 p.. m. Song sorvlc 7:30-8. Evening service with preach Ing, 8.--Elder W. H. Splvle, minis ter. TELLS OF DRY PLANS Associated Pr«»» Pkoti Flans for a nation-wide organization to espouse the cause of prohibition were outlined before the southern convention of the Anti-Saloon league by Dr. F. Scott McBride, general superintendent. MORROW TO SEE D AWES ON PACT Senator to Explain U. S. Attitude Toward New Settlement. WASHINGTON, March 14. UP)-Secretary Stimson announced today that. Senator Dwight W. Morrow, enroute to Europe on the Leviathan, had wirelessed him agreeing to a request by the secretary that he stop in London and confer with Ambassador Dawes on the naval question. The secretary said he made his request to the senator by, wireless after Morrow had sailed. He asked that the senator explain to Ambassador Dawes the general attitude of the American government toward the recently concluded Franco-Italian naval settlement. There was no comment in the state department on who the United States would designate if it accepted a British invitation to participate in drafting the final agreement: embodying the Franco-Italian settlement. jorrow money for tuition from a tudent · loan fund. Farroh testified notes for his uitlon from Auditor W. H. Cobb until the beginning of his third erm, in September, 1929. "Cobb old me then the student . loan money was exhausted," Farroh aid, his reply drawing prolonged aughter from the audience. "HP old me I could borrow money at the First National bank and I was jiyen a sealed envelope to Mc- ""isney (W. J. McChesney, presi- ent). He made out a note and I igned it." Pelzer and Prof. E. H.. Lauer, thletib director, were chosen to neet a conference faculty commit- ee in Chicago, June 4, 1929, to dis- uss reinstatement Peyzer said in the ^morning session. When they cached the meeting, he continued, resident Walter A. Jessup appeared nd carried on most of tie conver-. atlon. x The conference's charges of sub- idizing athletes were read, Pelzer aid. He added that-there was a ause in the meeting and quoted essup as remarking- at that time, well, gentlemen, we are caught." Did Little Talking. Pelzer said that he and Lauer had ad little opportunity to plan a pre- entation of defense and that they- id little talking. Four questipns bout cleaning up Iowa athletics were asked by the committee,; the witness related, with,?J«s»up;,{ WH sisted by Lauer, answering Ihem?^ Attorney Denis KeHeher'-"que's- tioned Pelzer as to the extent of the discussion on faculty control. Tfca vitness replied that it was one of many things under consideration and that Jessup remarked he. had leen led to asume it was the main ssue. "The president explained that the ;chool had been under terrific pressure from alumni," Pelzer said, 'and was not enjoying faculty con- rol as It should, but he promised that under the new organization with Professor Lauer responsible :o the council, he believed full faculty supervision would be possible." Quizzed on Belting. Kelleher asked If anything was said to the effect that athletes who may have had no Intention of vio- atlng conference rules should not is penalized. Pelzer was unable to recall. Questioning then turned -· to a consideration of the attitude of Paul E. Belting during his five years as athletic director. "He was subjected to constant pressure from this or that group," Pelzer said. "He wished to do things in any upright way, according to conference rules." "He was for clean sport?" inquired Kelleher. "That is the impression I had,' answered Pelzer. "I think he knew there were some violations of the rules. The most specific violation he was guilty of was the so-called 'Belting fund,'." Talked to Reporters. Pelzer related that after the meeting with the committee, tha Iowa delegation talked to newspaper reporters and mentioned thai Jessup said Belting had placed athletic funds In the bank for athletes loans. He said it was the first time he had heard Jessup mention the existence of this fund. Pelzer explained he retired as faculty representative in the Big Ten at that time and had no more first hand Information of the situation. He described yesterday the meet ing at which athletic relations wer severed with Iowa, pointing put tha he made little defense because o lack of time. He said he knew notli Ing of the charges in advance. "Why did you not ask for tim to consider them?" asked Senato L. H. Doran of Boone. "Swept Off Feet." "I was swept off my feet," Pelzc responded, "and did not know wha to do. Besides, I regarded the proo aa conclusive." "I don't think It was," Doran sai( Pelzer quoted Maj. John L. Grif fith. Big Ten commissioner, as say ing that the principal evidenc against the school was the now fam ous letter from Auditor W. H. Cob to Willis Mercer, alumnus, requesi ing help in paying athletes' tuitio from the alumni aid fund. The matter came to the attentio of the faculty group, Pelzer said when a committee of Big Ten ath letic directors reported it had alle gallons that three schools were re crultlng athletes. The report sal HOOVER PLANS EIGHT SPEECHES First Address in Next Three 'Months at Red Cross Convention. WASHINGTON, March 14. President Hoover plans to make eight speeches in 'April, May and June, beginning with an address at the annual convention of the American Red Cross April 13. · The list of speecaea tentatively utlined included one before .the an. American -union in Washington n April 15; sin address before the ternatlonal Chamber of Commerce in Washington May 4; before convention celebrating the fiftieth nniversary of the Red Cross in Washington on May 21; May 30 at "alley Forge; June 15, before the idiana Republican State Editorial association at Indianapolis; June 6, address dedicating the Harding emorial at Marion, Ohio; June 17, ddruss dedicating Lincoln's tomb t Springfield, HI. Announcement was made that no lans had. been formulated for a roposed trip to California and the rest late In the summer. dinners Announced f or ..Worth. Junior *·*' ±?*£-'^ - - r HANLONTOWN,; March 14.-students competed for honors n the Worth county junior high, sol amatory contest here last night, n the dramatic division Betty Lillie f Fertile was first; Esther Laud- leek of Grafton was second and Sverly Knutson of Kenaett was third. In humorous (Harold Seegar of STorthwood was first; Melba Dahlby if Joice was second and Adelaid Thorvaou of Hanlontown was sec- ind. Schools competing were North- wpod, Joice; Kensett, Grafton Fer- ile and Hanlontown. Mrs. J. E. McMahon of Mason City was critic ludge. )ayle Trial Adjourns With Jury Incomplete SALT LAKE CITY, March 14, UP) --The trial of Jean Dayle, 21 year old cabaret dancer charged with the slaying of Sam Frank, Memphis lewelry salesman, stood adjourned :oday until Monday,, with the jury still incomplete. the evidence against Iowa was con- · elusive. Other Schools Not Named. Pelzer expressed the belief that Iowa' was made to suffer alone because it could not he Efcowff that officials of the other schools knew of conditions. He refused to name the two other institutions. "Were you satisfied that Iowa should fiave been suspended 1" asked Senator Doran when · testimony about the ouster meeting was completed. '1 think they had the goods on us," Pelzer answered. He Bald ha spoke briefly to the conference on one charge, that the registrar did not sign eligibility certificates. The Big Ten knew It had always been Iowa's practice, he said, -for Pelzer to' sign the sheets. Describes Athletic Meeting. The witness also described the athletic council meeting at which the resignation of PjJul E. Belting as athletic director was accepted and the 6ne at which Griffith talked on the suspension. He testified the charges against the school were not presented at the' latter meeting by the commissioner and that Griffith had never acceded to his request for a copy. Attorney Denis Kelleher tried to show that the athletic council had no authority to accept Belting's resignation because he was on the university faculty asjvel] as in the athletic department. He sought to brine out that the council could not control university personnel. The committee has subpoenaed several other persons who are familiar with the Iowa athletic situation, including more members of the council and a few students. Directoi E. H. Lauer also is to bo called Meanwhile the group has undev consideration a proposal by Senatnr E. S. Baird to ask the attorney gen- - eral for an opinion on the legality of the board of education's waiver ° f f 8 i 7 , 62 J nterest on ^K^oner medical funds in an Iowa City bank.

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