The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 1, 1937 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 1, 1937
Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 1 · 1937 of the'benefils offered by the program." "In this connection," he said, "I suggest also that you consider the advisabiltiy of providing for payments at rates for family-size farms higher than those applicable to large operating units." . With regard to, fixing standards of labor he said: / "I recommend x x x that the prevention of child labor and the payment of wages of not less than minimum standards, be included among the condltionse for receiving a federal payment." Dispute Over Neutrality. A new dispute over mandatory or discretionary neutrality legislation broke out in the senate .Monday at .the start of debate on the Pittman bill, designed to keep America out of future wars. Senator Vandenberg (H.-Mich.). a leader of the old munitions committee group that favors a~ mandatory law,." said" he would try to strike out.the last major discretionary provision in the bill. He opposed the discretionary power the measure would vest in the president to determine" what commodities could be shipped to belligerent'; on American ships. "Any move after war has broken out," he said, "would invite an un-neutral interpretation, no matter how neutral the president was trying to oe. ' ; . Need Rules in Advance. "You can't do anything after a crisis has arisen without being misunderstood. The rules have got to be written ahead of time." '· Chairman Pittman (D-Nev.) of ,the foreign relations committee said he hoped for quick approval of his bill. Signs, of opposition from others than Vandenberg, however, indicated the debate might .last .several days. Congressional leaders estimated the administration's program to bring parity and security to agriculture, may require upward of a billion dollars a year. i The major part would be needed, members of the house agriculture committee said, Jor these iiems: : ,. Soil conservation, $500,000,000. Crop insurance,-5100,000,000 to $150,000,000. i Rehabilitation of farm tenants, share croppers and laborers, $100,000,000 to ¥125,000,000. · Death struck Sunday in the congress for the third time this session, removing Representative Henry E. Stubbs, 55, (D-Cal). He had been ill since last summer. At Least .19 Dead ' ; as Western Europe Is Lashed by Storm LONDON, (/?)--At least nineteen persons were dead Monday as one of the woist sloims jn lecent years lashed the British Isles, the ^-coast of westein Europe and North -5 Africa.. | A loaring gale reached 98 miles an hour at Holyhead, North Wales, and at 'numerous other points was greater than hurricane 'iorce of 75 miles an hour. The death toll in Britain reached 12 over the week-end, with mos( of the fatalities resulting from exposure and exhaustion. Snow drifted 20 feet deep in some sections, halting transportation and communications and i s o l a t i n g many villages. Elaine to Withdraw Temporary Alimony Petition in' Divorce LOS ANGELES, (IF) -- Elaine Barrie Barrymore will withdraw her petition for temporary alimony and an advance on attorneys fees in her divorce suit against John Barrymore, her attorney, Leo Schaumer, said Monday. Miss Barrie asked for $2,500 a month temporary alimony when she filed her suit six weeks ago, following a reported disagreement over her projected stage career and terminating their four months oC married life. WHO ARE THE Men who are in need of hosiery will find sensational values here Tuesday . . . where a special selection of men's fine hose ' has been gathered ... and grouped to sell at 29c ... or 6 for $1.50 ... ordinarily they would sell for very, very much mere. We suggest early selection. : · ; ' tu.tinr · ,' itTnuerit* A B E L SON I N C . EDWARD PLANS TO WED MAY 2 Britain Fears Marriage of Duke Will Overshadow Coronation. LONDON, OT--The Duke of Windsor was reporled Monday to have set May 2 as the day lor his wedding to Wallis Simpson, causing fear the royal romance would overshadow the coronation of his brother-successor . just 10 days later. Former King Edward VIII generally was believed to have made it clear in week-end inferences that he intended to marry the woman for whom he, abdicated his throne as soon as her divorce from Ernest Simpson becomes absolute April 27. . The lights in Edward's study at Enzesfeld castle near Vienna were said to have'burned until 6 a. m., Sunday while he thrashed out Hie question with his favorite brother, tile Duke of Kent, and Lord 6'rownlow, who accompanied Mrs. Simpson on her flight from England. Have. Not Forgotten. it has been becoming daily more apparent the people of England, will not have.forgotten then- self exiled ruled by May 12 when his brother, George VI, is to be crowned. Among the large body of the middle class, a definite feeling of apathy toward the ceremonies is being expressed--a feeling of indifference that could not have been imagined six months 'ago. The government and those responsible for the success of the traditional ceremonies were said to feel such a vivid recalling of Edward to his former subjects as his wedding during the coronation would further lessen enthusiasm. Has Lost "Kick." Dozens of solid middle class British citizens admit the coronation--since longer is to be the object of their affections--has lost its "luck," and to them George VI will seem a substitute king for quite a while. They read every word printed about Windsor's life in exile and the negotiations between him and his family over the wedding and financial settlement-Most of th.em say frankly they are on his side and hope he gets whatever he is holding out for. ,It was suggested in some quarters Edward, knowing how powerful a counter attraction his marriage would be,' set May 2 as his wedding day as a bargaining weapon to gain the income he desires. Not on Civil List. The most authoiitatwe repoiL now is that King Geoige has o£- feied, "Windsor an income of; approximately' ?125,OOD a. year out of the royaZ family's private income arid mil'make-no attempt to place Kdward ,oh the civil list'.' The upper class, which will occupy the .550 seats for the coronation parade, apparently is satisfied at having George and Elizabeth foi* their monarchs rather than Edward and Wallis. Likewise the millions o£ the poorer classes, Yvho will sleep overnight on the damp 'ground in order to shout a .quick cheer for "Their majesties, God bless them!" are satisfied. To them a king is a king regardless of his first name. But the middle class is not enthusiastic. There have, in fact, been recent happenings calculated to bring outright dissatisfaction. The government's handling of its block of 85,000 seats for the coronation procession contributed to the dissension. The British Legion, which has issued almost weekly statements regretting Edward's abdication, has received hone of the seats. Outcry From Villages. On the other hand, 500 were given to the co-operative stores which compete directly with England's individual middle class merchants, bringing a terrific outcry from the little man in the villages as well as in the towns and cities. On top of that the Italian government has been reported displeased that Emperor Haile Selassie has been invited to send a representative and for that reason may fail to send one of its own. The Ethiopian legation announced Sunday the emperors eldest son, Crown Prince Asfaou Wosan, would attend the coronation. Standard Oil Will Broadcast Over WLS Wednesday at 9 A. M. C H1 C A G O--School' children will learn how gasolines and oils '.or their fathers' automobiles and .factors, polishes and sprays for .heir mothers' homes and candles for their own birthday cakes are made by Standard Oil company of Indiana in the first broadcast irom its Whiting, Irid., refinery, ·he largest complete refinery in .he world, over radio station WLS, Chicago, March. .3'at 9 a- m. The broadcast directly from within' the refinery, which employs 4,000 men 'and women, :overs 750 acres on the shore of Lake Michigan and has its own power and light plant, waterworks, mechanical shops and tankers, will include an interview with the manager'of the refinery, Dr. E. J. Shaeffer, by John Baker, WLS announcer. 2 SURVIVORS OF CRASH RESCUED Two Men Found After.Five Die as Airliner Falls in Australia. S Y D N E Y , Australia, (S) -Rescuers Monday reached two starved, desperate survivors of the Sydney-Brisbane airliner crash that snuffed out five lives eight days ago in the wild, sparsely settled MacPherson range, 60 miles south of Brisbane. A second rescue party, bearing needed medical aid, was. cutting through the thickly timbered country toward the two men who survived without food since the liner disappeared in a storm Feb. 19. ' . The liner's two pilots and three other passengers, including William Fountain of New York, were dead. A farmer named O'Reilly found the two men Sunday, their last hopes gone, writing farewell messages near the burned wreckage of the plane near, the southern border of Queensland. Both were in serious condition. One of the men, named Proud, had a broken leg, and the other, identified as Binstead, was too weak to aid his injured companion. They said the liner crashed in a severe storm soon after leaving Brisbane. LAWYER ADVISES .GIRL TO flETURN Marguerite Eustice Guarded at Clinton; Wanted in Kidnap-Wedding. ANNUAL MOVING DAY ON FARMS Around 100,000 Families in .Corn Belt States Change Homes. By PAUL D., SHOEMAKER Associated Press Farm Editor CHICAGO, (#)--Throughout the corn belt, wagons and trucks'heav- ly laden with household effects, Ivestock and farming equipment moved In all directions Monday, March 1, annual moving day for '.arm tenants. Tractors pulling farm machinery chugged along highways, while the [arm wife, who 'went to her new lome with the first load, busied lerself arranging furnishings' and straightening up. Tuesday morning school bus drivers will pick up new charges who wonder if they'll like their new teachers and classmates. Horses and cattle, a bit nervous as they were installed in unfamiliar barns, neighed and mooed demands for their customary portions of feed, corn, oats and hay. The next few days will see the farmer getting everything shipshape--spring plowing, is not far away. Use Own Equipment. It was not a heyday for professional movers. These tenant farmers, ever hopeful oE accumulating enough to own their acres, watch their dollars closely. They use their own equipment and swap man power with their neighbors. Upwards of 100,000 farm families changed homes Monday, a survey of the corn belt states disclosed. Missouri led with an estimated 35,000 moves. Iowa, where half the 220,000 farms are tenant operated, counted probably 16,500 changing ·· tenants. Advancing prices for farm prod,- ucts,. higher .by 14 per cent in January than a year ago, the U. S. department of agriculture reports, caused many tenants to :seek,larger farms this year. Otliers wanted more fertile land. Still another group moved to farms they had bought, in many instances forcing the'tenant to vacate. Shortage of Farms. Insurance company farm department managers and county agents in Iowa report a shortage of farms this year. They said some tenants who did not renew leases before arranging for other farms have been unable to find them. Consequently they have been forced to dispose of their stock, .grain and equipment and move to town. Insurance company representatives said a sizable number of farmers from the drought-hit sections of Iowa, Nebraska and the Dakotas had attempted to lease "arms in the better 5oil sections of OWA^/ , r - L:--^-·'. 1 -. Generally, .rental leasesfof farm laritf were slightly! higher this year than last. · i WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING By The Associated Press. Monday-Senate: Begins debate on neutrality bill. Interstate commerce committee studies Guffey coal bill. Agriculture subcommittee 1 resumes hearings on crop insurance. Judiciai-y subcommittee holds open hearings on O'Mahoney federal incorporation bill. · . House: Considers minor legislation. Merchant marine committee begins hearings on proposed repeal of continuous discharge books for seamen. CHICAGO, (a 3 )--Attorney A. M. Eberhardt said Monday he would advise his client, Marguerite Eustice, .to return immediately from ! Clinton, Iowa, to face charges of ddnaping Quin O'Brien, assistant city corporation counsel. Meanwhile her father. Dr. William Eustice, Elizabeth 111., dentist, and three other men faced felony court arraignment in connection with ' the alleged "wedding" last Feb. 3. O'Brien claimed lie was kidnaped and forced to marry Miss Eustice--who said she is an expectant mother. She maintained he married her willingly at Morrison 111. Miss Eustice was found Sunday in the house in which she was born 29 years ago at Clinton. Authorities said warrants were en- route to Clinton from Chicago against Miss Eustice and her mother,' Mrs. Blanche Eustice. Police said Miss Eustice declined to leave the house because of her condition." "Whatever the folly or lack oE judgment for Which Miss Eustice may be blamed, I believe in her," said Attorney Eberhardt. "It is not strange that in her present condition she took extreme measures." Facing arraignment with Dr. Eustice were George Casper, Elizabeth, 111.; James Norman and Joseph Abbatocola, Chicago. Frank "Little Caruso" Penicara, first man arrested in the case, has not been formally charged pending a hearing on his writ of habeas corpus. KRASCHEL HAS RECEIVED NO EXTRADITION REQUEST DES MOINES, (fP)--Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel said Monday he has not yet received from Illinois officials a request for the extradition of Marguerite Eustice, now under, guard at Clinton. TO HELP PREVENT MANY COLDS VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL TO HELP END A COLD QUICKER WICKS /_ * VAPORUB f-' Jus frub on throat,ctiest ancf back Follow VlCKS PLAN for better CONTROL OF COLDS [Full detoili in ca:h Vicks package] AUNT MET By Robert Quiilert Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Majon City, (fl\va {1310 Kilocycles) MONDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, People's Gas and Electric 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness. 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Son's of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall.of the.Air 8:00 News, Marshall anfl Swift 8:05 North Iowa's Forum, Cerro Go'vdo Safety Council program .' , 8:15 C. L.. Pine Loan Co. presents Dick Leibert at the Organ. 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Huclc Shaffer's Orch. 10:00 -News, First National Bank 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 The Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night TUESDAY, MARCH 2 "I like t'o be charitable and when I look at one o' this year's hats, I can't believe anybody done it on purpose." GOVIG SLAYING INQUEST HELD Officers and Physicians on Stand in Hearing on Wife Killing. Deputy SherifC John Wallace, Police Capt. L. F. Risacher, A. W. Wren, undertaker at Patterson's funeral home, and other sheriff's and police officers and physicians testified Monday at an inquest before Coroner J. E. McDonald and three man jury concerning circumstances surrounding the shotgun slaying of Mrs. O. Burton Govig Friday noon in the Govig home at Clear Lake. Obie Govig, 30 year old Clear Lake and Mason City grocer, sat on the defense side of the counsel table in the west courtroom, strangely silent and virtually motionless, a decided contrast to the nervous, restless, stary eyed man who Friday admitted the shooting to Sheriff Tim Phelan little more than an hour afler he had sent a charge of buckshot through his 28 year old wife's rxcck and another into her chest. Throughout the hearing, even when it was necessary for County Attorney.M. L. Mason or Attorney W. L. Bliss, retained by the Govig family as Obie's counsel, to ask witnesses questions bearing directly upon the shooting, the confessed slayer's facial expression remained the same--drawn, haggard, eyes rather sunken above his unshaven cheek bones. Meanwhile, the body of his wife, Hazel, was buried at Britt Monday afternoon. Pallbearers at the funeral were Emil Rachut, R. Buhr, Raymond Keister, Bob Cahalen, Mansetl Straw and Eldon Boyer. Music was furnished by the Britt choir at the First Methodist church, where the Rev. O. Mall, Mason City, had charge of the service. The Rev. W. B. Riner officiated at the grave. The body was viewed by Coroner's Jurors Fulton F. Potter, Harold L. Campbell and James R. Gillam at the Patterson funeral home before it was taken to the home of Mrs. Govig's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Benner, at Britt Sunday noon. 6:00 Sunup Serenade B:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News; M a s o n C i t y !· ur Shoppe 7:05 Hall's Mystery Melody Time 7:20 Alarm Clock Hour 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons' Musical Breakfast 8:15 Musical Clock and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat's Food Stores, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service, the Rev. W. H. Kampen in charge 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Musical Interlude 11:15 Organ Reveries 11:45 This an,d Tluit 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets, Hubbard Milling Co. 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Mid Day Revue 1:15 County Agent Talk 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page nl Uie Air. · $:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Forest City c o m m u n i t y 1 Broadcast 4:45 Mason City Public School program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records From Vance's 5:15 Len Brooks, pianist 5:30 Results From the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros G:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, '.lames Hae and H. H. Boyce 8:15 Ivory Melodies 3:30-Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 3:05 Five Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Evening Dance Parade 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight WHO NBC Ked Network DCS i\lo!nci tow* Central Standard Tirai (1000 Kilocycles) 5:4:5 Morning JJevotifen 6:00 Musical Clock 6:15 Sine, Neighbor, Sing B:30 Farm News 65:45 Almanac o[ the Air 7:00 Carson Robinson and His Buckaroos 7:15 News 7-30 Musical Fashion Not«s 8:00 Gene and Glenn B:la Musical ClocX H:OQ Morning Melodies 3:15 Hymns of All Churches 9:30 Betty and Bqb 9:-15 Today's Children JJrOD David Harum 0:15 Backstay Wile 0:30 Monti cello Pnrly Line 0:45 Organ Melodies 1:00 Kitty Kcenc, Inc. 1:13 The Slory of Mary M a r l l n 1:30 National Farm And Home Hour 2:30 Commercial Program 2:"l:i News 1:00 Girl in a M i l l i o n 1:15 Musical A l m a n a c 1:30 Market Report 1:45 Judy and Jane 'J:00 Pepper Yming'5 Family ^:i5 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sadc 2:4S The O'Neills 3:00 Hits and Encores' 3:15 Men o£ (he West, 11:30 Way Down East 3:45 The GuidlnR Light 4:00 While the City Sleeps 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4;-JO Hello Peggy 4:45 Revue 4:55 Bulletins 5;00 Pop Concert 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corner Opry 6;00 Amos 'n' Andy G:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News 6:40 Sports N(fW5 6:43 Diamond City News *i:00 Johnny \vith Russ Morgan and His Orchestra 7:,1Q Wayne King BlUO Vox Pop 8:^0 Fred AsUlve 9:30 Hollywood Gossip y;4H Carol We/jman, Soprano 10:00 The World Dances 10:15 News 10:311 Strange Facts 10:3,1 French Casino Orchestra 10:45 American Legion Auxiliary II:(HI Chez Farce Orchestra 11:30 Casino Parisiecne Orchestra Forum Speakers WMT NEC Blue Network Cedar Rap Ida and Waterloo, low* Centra) Standard Tim* (600 Kilocycles) Tuesday, March li. 5:30 Tall Corn Time 6::M Family A t l a r 7:00 TTewstime 7:UJ Musical Clock ft:0fl Tim Brady and His Roundup E:3O Frank Voelker, Organist 8:50 Women in Hie News fl:33 Interlude 9:00 Morning Newscast 3:15 Louise Halhaivay 9;3Q Pepper Young's Family 9:43 Magic Kitchen 10:00 Market.* 10:03 Pine Hidge Mountaineers 10: IS Word to the Wives 10:30 Vic ami Sadc 1(1:45 Edward MacHiifih 11:00 Sloriea From Lite 11:03 Morning, Matinee 11:15 Lou Webb at Uic Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 Question Man 12:1111 Voice of Iowa 12:30 MarKetS 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:4:i Joe Doattcs 12:50 Aunt Fanny 32:5o Iowa CornhusJccr.? 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:15 WMT German Band 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45 Commercial Program 2:0f? Ir.zy on tlic Air l!:0.i U. S. Merino Band 2:43'Have You Heard? :!:JO Chick Webb and His Qicliestra r:lS Reporter of Odd Facts .1:20 Tunes 3:30 Happy Jack Z'ATt Young Hiirkoiy 4:00 Your Health 4:30 FrcahcNt Thing in TOV.-II 4S, r i Gale Page S:QD Meredith WUIson OrclH^lvy S:3Q Frank Voclker, Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie fi:0fl Easy Aces fi:l5 Original .testers Evening Newscast fi:-J5 Al Donahue's Orchestra 7:00 L.OR Cabin Dude Ranch 7:30 Edgar A. Guest fl:QO Ben Bcrnio 8:30 Husbands and Wives 3:00 Illlnt Club Meeting Program 10:00 Electric Park Band 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Pla Mor Dance Band 10:45 Freddy Martin's Orchestra 11=00 Horace Heidi's Orchestra 11:30 Red Norvo's Orchestra 12:00 Sign OK Harry Hopkins Will Deliver Radio Talk Harry Hopkins, WPA administrator, will deliver a radio address over the NBC blue network Monday night at 7 o'clock, according to a telegram received Monday by Postmaster A. M. Schanke from Benjamin Tait, WPA administrator at .Waterloo. Legislative proposals as tiicy affect unemployment in the United States will be the subject of Mr. Hopkins' address. AT LEAST 23 IN VIOLENT DEATHS Iowa 1937 Highway Fatality Toll 67, Compared With 49 Yeai- Ago. DES MOINES, (/P)--At least 23 pel-sons met violent death in Iowa last week as the state's 1937 highway fatality toll climbed to 67, compared with 49 a year ago. Two of the week's seven highway accident victims died during the week-end. John Mitchell, 82, of Charles City, died of injuries suffered when struck by an automobile at an fntersection there. His death was the first auto fatality in Charles City in Ihe last three years. Robert Foster, ISO, of Mystic, died of injuries suffered in an automobile crash at Centcrville. Others who died from injuries suffered in automobile accidents were Bruce Sutherland, 56, of Nevada; Bert Wilder, 42, of Slraw- berry,Point; Leland Kountz, 44 of Des Moincs; Mrs. Marion Champ, 55, of Fairfield, and Robert Mc- Cull'jm of Pasadena, Cal. Other violent deaths reported: Suicide, five; hit by stick of wood, one anule alcoholism, two; exposure, two; burned to death, one; murder, o n e ; train accidents, two; shot by officer, one; and poison, one. ' After being out 40 years, a book has been returned to the Syracuse, N. Y., library, the borrower probably having discovered it wasn't a friend's.--Boston Tr.inscrlpl. · · · 'v · · · ' · · ' . , . ,·· . · ' WOI Iowa State College Station Ames, Iowa (610 Kilocycles) Tuesday. March 3. 6:45 Service Reports 7:/}0 Matin?--Dr, ^Walter Earloiv 7:20 Ncv.'s Notes" 7:00 The Music Shop B-.OO News of the Hour R;OS Music Shop--continued 8:5n Service Reports 3:00 News of the Hour 9:05 "Father Abraham"--Ruth Galvin 9:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 The Homcmahcrs 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 Musicalc 11:30 RLiymc and Rhythm 11:50 State. Police Bulletins 12:00 Musfcalc 12:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 12:50 "Milking Dairy Cows"--Dr. C. Y. Cannon 1;00 Carl Ncbbe's Orchestra 1:30 Service Report 2:00 News of the Hour 2:05 Organ Recital--Howard Chase U;3C1 Central College Choir n:i)0 News fit Ibc Hour ^·OS Child Study Club 3:30 Magazine Rack--Ruth Cralvin 4:00 Varsity Variclies--Drake university 4;45 News Summary 5:00 "40 and B' T 5:30 Sign Off ·JAMES RAE H. H. BOYCE Principal James Rac of the school and H. H. Boyce, high school science instructor and past commander of the Clausen-VVordcn post of the American I-egion, will be the North Iowa forum speakers over KGLO Tuesday night, taking part in a discussion of Uie feacliers* annuity proposal now before the state legislature. They will answer questions con~ cci'nlng the proposal. Mr. Rac is a past president of the Iowa State Teachers association and Mr. Boyce has held various pnsls in the American Legion. TAKE NESBETH TO SiQUX CITY Dynamite Murder Suspec Will'Be Charged With Jewelry Robbery. OKLAHOMA CITY, (fP)--Of fleers Monday were enroute from here to Sioux City with William Nesbeth, 31, who they said i charged with the dynamite mur der uf Harold Baker near Sioiu Brails, S. Dak.. New Year's eve. Oklahoma city detectives ar rested Nesbeth here Friday. Before the officers left the said Nesbeth would be qucstione at Sioux City concerning a 538,80 jewelry store burglary. Baker was blown to death in powder house explosion nea Sioux Falls. His companion, Hole Sciler, who was shot five times said she escaped from the powde hoii3e before the explosion. She i held in South Dakota as a materia witness. Harry Reeves recently was give a 40 year prison sentence for par ticipation in the jewelry st'or robbery. Officers said Lee Bradle also was sought in connection wit the robbery. BRITT SLAYING SUSPECT HELD !unyon Accused of Sioux City Holdup; Faces . Murder Quiz. DES MOINES, (#·)--W. W. Ak- -·s, Io\yn investigation bureau lief, said Monday that Thomas J. .unyon, 30, of Bethel, Minn., at- ested at Wichita, Kans., Sunday 'oulcl be charged with robbing thw Morningside State bank at Sioux City, and questioned concerning he slnying of James Zrostlik, ritt farmer. The bureau chief also disclosed JB names of two other men want- d in connection with the Zrosl- k slaying and a series of bank obberies during 1935 and 1936. 'hey are, he said, Claire Gibson, 1, of Rochester, Minn., and Hob- rt Marquard, 39, of Steelville, Akers reported that state agent 'aul Gruber and Sheriff Joe 'erry of Council Bluffs, reached Council Bluffs with Runyon Montay morning and would wait there before taking him to Sioux City until state agent Rees Graham oineci them. Zrostlik was slain by three gunmen early Nov. 2, 1S35 1 , as he Irove his wife and their two year )ld 50n to early mass. The slayers lad stolen an automobile from a hunting party a short time earlier and then wrecked it. Akers said officers had evidence he 7-rosllik slayeis were members of a gang of North Iowa bank robbers. The bureau chief said Runyon vould be quizzed concerning 10 }lher North Iowa and southern Vlinnesota bank robberies and declared' that his description tallies n' many respects with the smal- est of the three bandits who dlled Zrostlilc. Runyon, who denied he took }arl in the Morningside bank rob- aery last April, waived extradition. ELSIE KAPPEN TO GIVE TALK To Speak at First Baptist Church Monday Night on Forward Fund. A well known speaker for the interests of the Northern Baptist convention will be heard at the First Baptist church Monday night at 8 c'glock when Miss Elsie Kappen of "New York City will give a talk. Representing the -board, .of financR and co-operation she will tell of the increasing interest in the completion of the forwird, movement and the Forward fund. Two years ago at the Northern Baptist convention in Colorado Springs, the Baptist leaders were loath to see further retrenchment and proposed a Forward fund of $500.000 to keep .the multiple work o£ nome and foreign mission work at something near the old level. About $140,000 was raised last year and it is hoped that the Forward fund \\-in be completed before (he financial year ends April 30, in;!7. Believing that all departments of the church should experience a spurt now, the Forward movement was inaugurated to increase the efficiency of, the five fields of the church's endeavor, evangelism, mission, Christian education, social action and youth. never Frank Macslro Dick Himber misses a broadcast by Simon's brass band. In spite of his radio role, Jack Benny is not much given to sarcasm in real life. The other day, however, Phil Harris introduced a smart alecky fellow who immediately started declaiming loudly and at length on what is wrong with radio comedy. "Don't mind him," said Phil later, "he's outspoken." "By whom?" asked Jack. Only visitors allowed in the studio during Nelson Eddy's Chicago broadcasts arc Maestro Carlton Kclsey and orchestra. Kclsey ·and company had to be. there to play the accompaniment. MINES DAMAGE FOREIGN VESSEL Spanish Government Claims Wedgelike Advance Into · · Rebel Lines. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS , Spanish mines damagea a second foreign vessel off Spain's east coast Monday, .Spanish government troops announced a wedge- like advance into insurgent southern lines and, throughout Europe, rearmament remained the number one concern of the powers. A French f steamer limped toward Palamos after hitting a mine. Last week a British steamer had a similar experience in the same lane, but reached a French port in safety. The British have been tryms to find out who laid the "mines.--the Spanish government, holding that part of the Spanish coast, or their blockading insurgents. Split Rebel Army. Tlie government troops said they had split the insurgent army which was moving along the south Mediterranean coast from Malaga. They contended the maneuver isolated the advance part of the enemy force from "Italians and Germans in the rearguard.'' Two retired British naval officers began to organize the neutrality contingent which w i l l watch the Hispano - Portuguese border to keep foreign arms and fighters out of Spain. Resent Patrol Plan. The general land-sea patrol scheme to isolate the war, shaping up slowly, drew resentment from government Spain. Valencia authorities expressed fear Uie plan for Italian and German warships to patrol tlie eastern, government dominated coast would mean the ships actually would attack ihe shoreline. Fire Loss 53,000. ESTHERVILLE, (P)--Damage estimated at $3,000 was caused by a fire at the home of Dr. B. T. Osher here. Ruptured Men Get $3.50 Truss Free 'ay No Money -- Now TCvcr, for This Truss Kansas City. Mo.--A newer rupture method developed by a doctor is so successful he offers to give every ruptured man or woman who tries it, a $3.50 truss free. It does away with leg straps, elastic belts, binding springs and harsh pads. After using it many have reported their ruptures better. Often in a very short time. Others say they no longer need any support. The method will be sent on 30 days' trial and he will send the $3.50 truss free with it. If the method does not help your rupture return it and keep the $3.50 truss for your trouble. If you are ruptured just write E. O. Koch, 2544 Koch Bldg., 2906 Main St., Kansas City, Mo., for his trial offer. FOR SALE llrst Mortgages - S- ' INVESTMENT DEPARTMENT' First National Bank Mason City, lower

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