The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 3, 1937 · Page 2
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March 3, 1937

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

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Wednesday, March 3, 1937
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 3 · 1937 · mill at the Republic Steel cbrpoia- liori. Sightless sit down strikers remained entrenched in a factory of the Pennsylvania Association of the Blind. The 107 blind men took turns in maintaining a "watch" at the factory door when they weren't playing games ' with Braille-cards.. They struck for higher wages.'. Storage Tank Blown Un. At Minneapolis, scene . o f a strike of petrpleum workers, a 15,000 gallon oil storage tank was blown up with dynamite. Valves were opened on two others with a combined capacity of, 25,000 gallons. All were full of fuel oil. ' : V ·A strike of'1,300 Oklahoma em- ployes of the Mid-Continent ..Petroleum company, at Serm'hole, Okla., was predicted by an official of the International Association of Oi! Field, Gas Well and Refinery Workers' Union, a C. I. O. affiliate which recently announced intentions of unionizing 1,000,000 oil industry workers. Tha U. A. W. A. sought recognition as the sole bargaining agency of Cnrysler corporation employes at a conference with motor officials today: Other demands included a 10 per cent wage increase; 30 hour week, uniform pay rates, and a boost in minimum wage scales. . 9 CONVICTED IN BLACK LEGION Seven Others Acquitted of Conspiring to Slay .Publisher. D E T R O I T , (JF)'-- Recorder's Judge John V. Brennan .Tuesday convicted nine of 16'men, alleged to be Black Legion members, on charges of conspiring', to kill Arthur L. ICingsley, newspaper: publisher of suburban Highland Park. Convicted were N.: Ray Markland, former 'mayor of Highland Park; Arthur F. Lupp, Sr., named by investigators as'commander of the secret society in Michigan; Alvis Clark, Willard Foster, Matthias Gunn, Roy Hepner, Frank Howard, Hubert James and Rudyard K. Wellman. · . . The prosecution charged the men plotted to shoot Kingsley' in 1933 because of his political opposition to Markland, who then was mayor. Judge Brennan acquitled Leslie ,T Black, John Godwin, Rowland Hasselback, William Keller,' Albert Schneider, Frank Rice and Walter Piece, a suspended .police sergeant of Ponliac, Mich.j Judge Brennan announced the nine convicted men would be referred to the court's probation department and sentenced by him next Tuesday. , The .maximum sentence, is five Mears'm puson and a $1000 tme Man-Who Killed His ~ Love Rival Hanged FORT SASKATCHEWAN, Alia., (IP)--Emmanuel Ernst, 3.4, was hanged Wednesday . for firing a death bullet through a window last October at his love triangles rival, George Pbgmore, while the Byemoor, Alta., farmer was playing cards. · . Mrs. Pogmore was convicted o£ counseling Ernst to slay her husband to prevent him from learning of her relations with Ernst. She escaped the gallows when an Ottawa cabinet counsel decision commuted her sentence to U£e'im- prisonment. POPE TRIUMPHS OVER ILLNESSES Doctor's Skillful Care Also Deserves Credit for Saving Life. . VATICAN CITY, W)--Pope Pius' amazing resistance to the complication of serious illnesses which for many weeks made his death seem imminent was a com- blned"triumph for his own indom- itable'will and the skillful care of his physician, Dr. Aminta Milan!. When the 79 year old pontiff found himself unable to rise from his bed the morning of Dec. 5, 1936, the afflictions from which he was suffering included: Arterio sclerosis (hardening o( the arteries). Varicose (swollen) veins. High blood pressure. · Myocarditis (inflamation of the heart muscles). · Thrombosis (clolting o f t h e blood) in the left leg accompanied by acute pain and a light form ol paralysis. · . ·· . Asthma. . Follows Traditional Practice. Dr. Milani, whom the pope never had permitted to make a "thorough examination, prescribed treatment which followed traditional medical practice. From .the start he administered digitalis to stimulate the heart, di- uretin to increase kidney- secretions and theobrqmin to reduce blood pressure. As the holy father improved the digitalis doses were reduced, the diuretin and .theo- brimin treatments continued. The acute pains which:the ppn- ff suffered presented a difficult, roblem. In themselves they im- osed a severe strain on the pa- icnt's weakened heart. Yet Dr. iflilani wished to avoid hypoder- nic injections of opiates because t their depressing after effects on fie heart. ,. Resort to Injections. Injections of pantopon (extract if opium) were resorted lo only .uring the worst periods of the loly father's torment. Valerian Irops, a milder sedative, were giv- n the rest of the time in doses of rom 30 to 35 drops twice a day. Camphorated oil and similar leart stimulants were injected vhen the pope's heart action bee most .critical or to fortify lim for. such taxing efforts as his Christmas radio broadcast and his adib address' to the eucharistio ongress at Manila. .;When the pontiff's X'aricose /eins-burst and an'ulcerous con- ition developed, Dr. Milani in- ected antiseptic solutions as a recaution against infection. Simlar measures were taken to com- ! iat the danger of gangrene. Clot Danger Disappears. The open wounds at first were lathed in a saline solution. Later hey, .were, treated: with, an iodo- ormj belly, and packs soaked *in Jorosalicyhc solution and DaJun s liquid, both 'antiseptics. As danger from the clot disap- eared t electric ray ..treatments timulated the pope's sluggish cir-. ulation. His legs..were massaged o restore tone to' muscles grown labby during the many weeks he vas confined to bed: While the pontiff's illness was :titical, his nourishment was given n small quantities at intervals ol hree hours. He was limited to a maximum o£ one pint of liquids a day to avoid strain on his kidneys. Often when he was prostraled vith exhaustion after long periods of suffering, a cordial helped to revive his strength. Oil Storage Tank in Minneapolis Blasted by Dynamite Charge MINNEAPOLIS, (IP}--A 15,OUO gallon storage tank of the Petroleum Service company was blown up Tuesday night at a sub- storage 'plant near the south city limits. Two other tanks, one with a capacity of 15,000 gallons and the other of ,10,000 gallon' capacity, had been tampered with and the valves left open, investigators said. All three were full of fuel oil. The tank was,blown iip at the base by dynamite, Fire Marshal George F.. Wilson announced after visiting the plant. The Petroleum Service company is one of three firms affected by a strike of the Petroleum Workers union. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City -.' Globe-Gazette Mason CitT. loua (1310 Kilocycles) WEDNESDAY NIGHT Deibler Officiates at His 318th Execution LIMOGES, France, (/P)--Analole Deibler, France's hereditary executioner, performed his 385th execution Wednesday, dropping the guillotine blade on Henri Dardil- lac, convicted double murderer. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "Givin" up r a throne for a woman seems crazy to some people, but I wonder why a lot o' men give up what they do for what they get." Free Coffee Come-in and get a cup of our delicious coffee free' any time Wednesday, March 3-Day or Night. Park Inn Cafe MILD WEATHER WILL NOT LAST Rain Turning to Snow and Colder-Temperatures Seen for Iowa. DES MOINES, C/PJ--The'weath- erman Wednesday forecast the end ot Iowa's "lamblike" -weather of the last few days. He anticipated rain Wednesday night and Thursday, turning to snow in the west and north portions Thursday. · . ' ' . · · . · Lower temperatures were . in store for the northwest section Late Wednesday, with a mercury nse probable in the eastern por~ tion. Thursday, the weatherman said, will be generally colder. Minimum temperatures forecast for Wednesday night: Northwest Iowa, 25 above; northeast, 32 above, southeast, 40 above. The official low early Wednesday was 23 above, registerad at Charles City, Iowa Falls and Du- buque,-\vhile the high of the last 24 hours was 51 above, registered at Kcokulc. ; MINNIE CASE NEAR JURY Special Prosecutor Asks for Death Penalty on "This Scheming Woman. 1 ' ELKADER; (/PJ--A districtcourt jury Wednesday was expected to receive the case o£ Minnie Hines, the filth defendant in the murder ol Dan Shine, Littleport farmer; Special Prosecutor Alex Holmes asked the jury to "inflict the death penalty on this scheming woman," in his final argument late Tuesday. . Holmes said the testimony showed the 49 year, old woman had "conceived and carried out the whole plot to murder a harmless old man." Defense Attorney Sherman Hart argued that the state failed lo prove Minnie Hines had any part in the Shine slaying. The stale charges that Minnie Hines. planned the Shine murder by persuading her niece, Pearl Hiries, to marry him and obtaining a deed to his property. Pearl Hines and Maynard Lenox, her I D year old lover,-are serving prison sentences for the killing. Two other persons have been convicted and are awaiting sentence. 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, · Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. ...6:30 Dmner'Hour ... ' · . 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Garner Sales Co. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall o£ the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Mrs. C. . E. Barnes; and -Mrs. J. E. Tierney, Garner · ' 8:30 Radio Night Club . 9:00'News, Highway Oil Company 9:05 Green Brothers Orchestra 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 American tegion Hour 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators , ; . . - . . - ' 10:15 King's.Men . . 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, A b e l a n d . S o n 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight WMT NBC Blue Network . Cellar Ranids and Waterloo, towft Central Standard Time ; (500 KllacyelM) THURSDAY, MARCH 4 40 PER CENT IS PAID PRODUCER Distributors Get 42 Per Cent of Consumers' - Price for Meat. WASHINGTON, (fP)~The, federal trade commission reported to congress the American livestock producer receives a gross amount of 40 per cent of the price paid by consumers of meal products ~ i i 'For all edible beef pioducts, the commission-estimated!. the"-'iretaii, price in 1935 averaged 527.02 per hundred, pounds, divided as follows: ' The wholesale and retail distributors received a gross margin of 42 per cent, and meat packing and other -processing- companies 13 per cent, after deducting the cost of the live animal; the farmer 40 per cent. The remaining 5 per cent, the report said, went for transportation. Gross. Income Changes. Gross income of livestock farmers, the commission reported, declined during the 1923-32 period to 40 per cent of the 1929 figure, but climbed to 51 per cent of the 1929 figure during the 1932-34 period, exclusive of benefit payments. ' ' The report said gross income of the meat packers declined to 58 per cent of the 1929 figure during the period 1929-1934. The ten leading meat packing companies, the commission said, bought in one year cattle and calves equal to 51.3 per cent of total production for 1934, and 37.4 per cent of the hogs. 10 Leading; Packers. The report said the ID leading packers in 1935 sold the equivalent of 70.3 per c e n t - o f the beef, 98.5 per cent of the veal, 35.1 per cent of the fresh pork and 54 per cent of cured and processed pork products. Swill's sales amounted to 25 per cent of the total beef products, the report said, and Armour's to over 22 per cent. Citing the growth of farmers' co-operatives, the commission said such organizations handled 33,000,000 animals in one year through 44 agencies in 33 markets. 6:80 Sunup Serenade 6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News; M a s o n C i t y F u r 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 Devolibnal 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 11:30 This and That , 12:00 Mid Day Revue 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets-Hubbard M i l l i n g Co. . ' · . . ' 12:45 Mid Day Revue 12:55 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:00 Mid Day Revue, Cont. · 1:15. County Agents.Talk 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3 00 W omen's ^ Page of the; Air.-, 4 00 Readirig'ithe :Globe-Gazet,'te^ 4:15;Tea Time Tunes·-·''. ·-·· · ; 4:45 Mason : City Public Schools " 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:15 .Len Brooks, pianist 5:30 Results from the Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's Orch. 6:00 News, P. G.'arid E. 6:05 R. Friml Jr., Orch. . 6:15 Sports Review,' Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie Van-Ness 7:05 Kanawha Community News 7;15 Review of the Markets 7:20 Dance : Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall ot the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8;30 Radio Nile Club , 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co; 9:05 5 Minute Mystery,: United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Radio Auditions 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 The Dictators 10:15 Master Singers 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight v - , -.- Thursday,-Siarchl '5:30 Tall Corn Time - - 6:30 Family Altar ' . ' . · · · - . ' 7:00 Newsthne · . · 7:10 Musical Clock . . . 8:CH.TIm Brady and His Round-up . 8:30 frank VoeJkcr. Orsaniat 8:50 Women in the News' " · '- · 8:55 Interlude · . . · ' · " : . - . 9:00 Killtan's :3v!orning Ncvvscasl ' 9:15.Louise lialhaway 9:30 Pepper YounE's Family 11:45 Magic Kitcbcn 10:00 Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Musicmakere 10:15 A Word to the Wives 10:30 Vic and Sacie 10:45 Edward MacllUEh 11:00 The Marriage Clinic 11:15 Ixju Webb al the-Organ . 11:30 WMT Ocrmaii Band 11:^5 KilJian'.^ Noonday Newscast 11:53 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:10 Question Man \?:'IQ Voice of Iowa 13:30 Markets 12:33 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:50 Aunt Fanny 12:55 Iowa Conihuskers 1:05 Many'Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornliuskers 1:15 WMT German Band 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" . 1:45 Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy on the Air · ' ' 2:05 Tea Time Tunes 2:10 Rabbi Raines 2:15 skeeter Palmer Orchestra -, 2:45 Sammy Kayo's Orchestra 3:00 Afternoon -Music 3:15 Reporter oE Odd Facts 3:20 Tunes 3:30 "Spring Opening" 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Noble Cain and A Cappella Choir 4:30 Freshest Thing in Town 4:45 Happy Jack 5:00 Harry Kogcn's Orchestra 5:15 Who's Who in H. S. Basketball 5:30 Frank Voclker, Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie . R:00 Easy Aces 6:15 Original Jesters fi:30 Evening Newscast fi:45 Dinner Dance Music 7:00 "Spring Opening" 7:30 Guy Lornbardo Orchestra . 8:00. Style Talks , 8:05 WMT Bann Wagon * . . . 8:15 Thele's Bohemians B:30 America's Town Meeting 9:30 Democratic Victory Dinner (0:00 Band 10:15 Newslime 10:30 Kay Kyh-er's Orchestra 11:00 Benny Goodman Orchestra 11:30 George Hamilton's Orchestra 12:00 Sign OH , i RADIO RAMBLER FRANK EMIHERT WILL BE INTERVIEWED ON FOKTJM Frank Emmert, farmer WHO NBC Bed Network Dei (Sloincn, low a Central SUnilartt Ttm« (1000 Kilocycles* WOI Iowa Slate . Callee SUUon Ames, fowa. (640 Kilocycles) ' .. Thursday, Starch t ii:4S Morning Devotion fi:nn Musical clock fi:15 Sing, NeiRhbor, Sine fi:30 Farm Weu's (5:-15 Alntanac of Ihc Air 1:00 Carson Robinson and His Buckaroos 1:15 Hardware News 7;30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn, 8:15 Musical Clock 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:15 Hymns of .All Churches ;9;30 Betty arid-Bob . . . ,,· 9:4S TodayV-Chlldren ; , 10:00 David Harum · · 10:15 Backstage Wire · ' 10:30 Monticello Party Line 10:45 Belty Moore Triangle .Club 11:00 Kitty Kccne, Inc." It:I5 Story, of Mary Mariiti 11:30.Nat'l Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:45 News 1:00 Girl, in a M i l l i o n - . .- · · 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Market Report 1:15 Judy and Jane .2:00 Popper Young's Family 2:lf Ma Perkins 2:3i Vic and Bade 2:43 The O'Neills 3:00 Fashion Show* , 3:30 Way Down East SMS The Guiding Light ·4:00 While the City Sleeps 4:15 Houseboat Hannah - .. 4:30 NBC Thesaurus 4:45 Revue 4:55 Bulletins 5:OO Pop Concert · 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Opry 0:00 AlTiOfi 'n' Andy 6:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News 6;40 Sport "News R;45 Diamond Cily New* 1;OQ Rudy Vallec 8;QD .Showboat 9:00 Btng Crosby 10:00 Dance R h y t h m 10:15 News 10:30 Strange Facts 10:35 Hotel Stevens Orchestra 11:00 Park Central Hotel Orcheslra 11:30 Hotel Ambassador Cocoanut Gtov Orchestra " ' ' · '~ Chicago Gets Ready to Open Celebration of 100th Birthday CHICAGO, (!P)--This "City of the Big Shoulders" preened itself Wednesday for its one hundredth birthday party. Starting Thursday and continuing tor seven months, it will giv itself over to a round of events tracing its evolution from trading post.lo the world's fourth largest metropolis. ' . Symbols of the old and the new will mingle in the jubilee opening. A ' r e l l c ' o f the past, ah 'old brass cannon,that guarded original Fort Dearborn, will roar a salute. Another kind ot roar--that generated by a city's whistles, sirens, horns Higher Birth Rate to Meet Army Need Next Goal for Italy ROME, (.^P)--The fascist grand council was called into session Wednesday to face the problem of increasing Italy's birth rate to meet the nation's stepped-up need for reserves of military man power. Bachelors and childless couples were apprehensive over the possible measures the governing body of fascism might take to bolster war preparations. The problem of declining birthrate--the previous Italian program to stimulate population admittedly had failed--was closely linked with the military plans decreed as an answer to Great Britain's huge defense budget. Thursday. March 4 (7:45 Service Heporls 7:01) Malinj. Dr. Waller .Barlow 7:20 News Nolcs 7:30 The Music Snop 8:00 News of Ihe Hour fi:05 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reporls 9:01) News of the Hour 9:0.1 "Father Aoraham." Rtilh Calvin 0:30 Service Reports 1(I:«0 News of (he Hour . 10:0.1 The Homemakers 10:30 Service deports 11:00 News ot the H o u r ' 11:05 Debate: Iowa Stale vs. Slate University , 11:30 St.-Uc Police Bulletin! 12:00 "Wildlife Conservalion," Tom Scoll 12:15 Service Reporls 12:40 News Summary 12:50 P.irm Crops Question Box- 1:00 Carl. Nebbe's Orchestra 1:30 Service Reports 2:00 News n( Ihc Hcur 2:15 Club Women's H o u r 2:l" I. S. C. Deoarlmcnt of Alciffc 3:00 News of Ilic Hour 3:n: M u M e r w n r k . ' . 3:30."The Far Eastern Crisis.'' Uulh Calvin ·1:00 "Personnlily." Dr. H. V. Gasldl! 4:15 Piano Recital. Prof. George Weiler 4:45 News Summary 5:00 Musicale - · 5:15 Basketball Survey- 5:30 Slcn OH ELMA WOMAN SUFFERS BURNS and bells will lake up the chorus. | settlement. Catholic Church May Renounce Concordat BERLIN, (/P)--The Roman 'Catholic church will denounce its concordat with Adolf Hitler's government, it was..asserted Wednesday in" church circles, if the "riazi regime carries out- i t s - threat to expropriate church lands, tor re- Lighting Pipe Causes Blast. WATERLOO, tfP)--E. V.'Mulvey attempted to light his pipe while using an inflammable varnish remover at his home here! The explosion burned his hands and caused $50 damage. Checker Players Elect. W A T E R L O O , (/PI -- Ralph Woods, Colfax, was elected president of the Iowa'Checker association at. a meeting .in connection 'with the state checker tournament here. Harry R. Page, Waverly ; was named vice president* and George Lane, Waverly, secretary. In Hospital After Saving Daughter, 2; House Destroyed. ELMA--The large farm home of Mr.- and Mrs. Ward Cook, three miles northwest of ELma was destroyed by fire Monday. The explosion of a gasoline Hat iron with which Mrs. Cook was ironing caused the lire. Mrs. Cook in saving her "little daughter, two years of age from the flames, was quite seriously burned and is in the local hospital being treated. The fire progressed so rapidly that when Mr. Cook and the lured man reached the house from the barn they were unable to enter the house or save any of its contents. The loss is partly covered by insurance. living two miles east;of Mason City, will be imerviewed over KGLO Thursday night at .8:05 ; _ ,. : ....,,^.... ...,..,..'.,.. o n t h e ' North '£ Iowa radio fo- ^ rum of the air. \; : Arthur Pickford, '':. !'. Globe-Ga z e 1 1 e ;i Farm Editor, will It i n t e i- v i ew the ?;;· North Iowa far- R; mer 'on the sub- !;' iect, "C u r r c n t Topics o f t h e Day." This is one of a series of nightly i o r. u m s : brought , to the [Frank Emmert listeners .of KGLO to give them the opportunity to hear their neighbors express their viewpoints on subjects of the day. * . ;ft * Among the new daily features inaugurated at KGLO is Hall's Credit Clothiers' Mystery Melody game which is heard Xrom 7:05 to 7:20 each morning. A m e l o d y is presented unannounced, and the Jirst two listeners to send in" correct answers receive a pair o£ chiffon hose or a silk tie. c * * Still another contest of the allover KGLO is held twice weekly by the Tyler-Ryan furniture company. A woman's name is read on the program which is held from 9:45 until 10 o'clock in the morning and if the. woman whose name is read responds by calling the local furniture company within IS minutes after the close of the program, she is' given a gift of furniture from stock. * * * The . "Bunker's Club" has been initiated on the 6 o'clock' Sunup Serenade over KGLO and those in charge are quoted as. saying jt is amazing how many people are up at that early hour, but a flood of applications for membership in the 'club proves the point . . . Chief Dunker is Leonard McCurnin, pride of "Garner, who invites North Iowa to join the organization for the betterment of dunking. * * * In charge ot the weekly devotional services conducted each morning at 10:30 is the Rev. W. H. Kampen o£ the Central Lutheran church . . . The Globe-Gazette's state editor, Dori Vvicder, broadcasts .news;.o£ : ,JSojth -Iowa each' ·morning at '11 "olclack 'ex-' cept on Saturdays when he takes the rhike at 10:45 to make way for Gov. N. G. Kraschcl's weekly radio chat . . . County Agent T. C. Peterson of Garner will represent Hancock county at 1:15 Thursday on the county agents' program . . . Conductor of the Mailbag hour, a daily feature, at 2 o'clock in the afternoons, says only" signed requests will be answered and that those making requests should print the names of persons whom they want numbers dedicated to. . . . Glen Brooks, swing stylist of the piano, will tickle the ivories in a program from 5:15 to 5:30. . . . At 9:05 Thursday night the United Home Bank and Trust company will present as its 5 minute mystery "The Case of the Black Rose." . . . And at 9:30 comes "Uncle Nick" and his radio auditions of the air. . . . Still another ace feature over KGLO is the 11:15 Slumber hour, which lately has attracted several of the hired hands from the immediate vicinity about the hotel .to the studios to witness the broadcasting of. this "sleeper" program. Wednesday night's L e g i o n program over KGLO at 9:30 will be given by the Auxiliary and Mrs. H. L. Gore, president of the Lesion Auxiliary, will he in charge of the half hour program. Mrs. Tim Phalen, local Fiilac chairman, will give a talk on the international peace organization which Fidac represents. FIdac was originated by the Legion of Allied Veterans of the World Avar. Airs. Hobart Duncan will present a reading, "Sis Hopkins," and also to be heard on the program will be selections by a girls' trio and solos by Charles I)alin. A medley of patriotic numbers will also be included on the program. Two Held in Plot to Kill John Parker Man and Wife in Separate Cells; Two Convicted --.. . ; . . of Murder. ROCKWELL CITY,' (VP)--Goldie Pritchard, 27, mother of three children', and her husband, parl, were placed in separate cells oi the Calhoun county j a i l ; Wednesday, charged with plotting -the ;$4.80 robbery slaying of John Parker, 82 year old retired farmer. Sheriff M. E. Dawson disclosed that, Carl Pritchard had been held in jail two weeks for investigation and that his 70 pound wife was arrested Tuesday night. Both are charged with first degree murder. They were implicated, the sheriff said, by the statements ot Robert (Buck Craft) Avery and Marvin (Irish Hogan) O'Shaughnessy, both serving life sentences for the Parker killing. · · · - ' · First to Suggest It. Dawson reported that Mrs. Pritchard was a former housekeeper for Parker and quoted Avery as saying that it was she who first suggested .robbing the elderly man. Parker was slain Aug. 22 1936. Avery and O'Shaughnessy admitted entering and robbing the Parker home but- both deniec striking the fatal blow on the farmer's 'head. Officers said Avery told them "Goldie got the idea of robbing the old man in January, 1936. She said there was about $20,000 or 530,000 hidden in a chest in- his house." He was reported to have told officers, "Goldie first .thought i .would be a good idea to stage a fake holdup lo, get.the,money bu she changed her mind." 2 CONFIRMED IOWA JOB BOARD " Other Appointments : to State Posts.Sent v:- to Senate, ; She Wanted Split. Dawson declared that Avery said Mrs. Pritchard "kept suggest ing that.l rob Parker according to her plan and split with her, but kept refusing until O'Shaughnessj finally agreed to help me and then I gave in." ' Officers said Avery lold- them that Mrs. Pritchard d r e w : a floo plan of the house showing Par ker's bedroom and the place wher the chest would be found. Testimony, at the, trials of Averj and O'Shaughnessy disclosed tha they broke inlo the.isolated Parke house about 10 o'clock'on the nigh of Aug. 22, and that 'they killei Parker with a blow on the hear, when he attempted to cry. out. The teslimqny showed that they then went to the Pritchard home acstifiett at Trials. At the trials the Pritchards tes tified that .Avery - and O'Shaugh nessy came.to?:their .home 'late-In night of jtti.e killing.' j, ; '-., -'" Mrs^Pfitchard testified that sh saw them washing blood froi their hands. Both' Goldie'and he husband s.aid Avery and O'Shaugh nessy threatened them if they dis closed the visit. , : Officers said that Avery's.,state ment d e c l a r e d thai he an O'Shaughnessy went to the Pritch ard home lor the purpose of d viding .the loot, but that they re fused to take a share of the ?4,8 Officers said Mrs. Pritchard ha refused to answer all questions re garding the killing and that he husband has denied connection in Brouerlit to .Tail. Mrs. Pritchard was brought to jail with her 3 months old baby. Her oldest child, a boy, is 1 7. There is a girl, 5.. -· . · " ·'. O'Shaughnessy was arrested late last summer for the Parker murder. Officers said his statements named Avery as the slayer. , 'Avery was sentenced about 10 days ago after pleading guilty lo a murder charge. State Agent Jerry Wood 'lias been investigating the case here for the past two weeks.. Parker's estate was valued at more than $50,000 in a preliminary report filed in district court. I DES/.MOINES,' (/P) '·-- -Members a senate cbmmitte'e 'appointed o study- Goy. Nelson G. Kras- !iel's- selection : of , .- Walter F. choles (D) ol .Council ;Bliitfs to he" tate unemplbyfhent · corripen- ation CQmmissibn said. Wednesday vey were prepared to subrnit their eport to a secret; session of the enate. " ' : . ·'. One senator, discussing the ap- ointment, said "there has been little heat'' .on the question. He aid "\^e. understand that Scholes vasn't a democrat until 1932 and hat has been bothering some ol s." ' ' · . , - " u , ... Another senate member said, .owever,' that as a labor leader Scholes had been prevented from taking an active part in. party loJitics and ; this should not be leld against him Wow." " ""' Time Not Certain. The committee's -report was ; 'to submitted to the senate SUtiie riext secret session, it was stated. The time of the session might de- end on how many .members are present, committee members said. Scholes was in Des Moihes and at the -stateliouse. Wednesday awaiting possible senate action. In its Tuesday s alternoon session the upper chamber approved selection of Claude Stanley, former republican stale senator oE orning, for a. four year term representing employers · on the unemployment compensation commission; and Peter Kies,' democrat, of Dubuquc, for. a six year term representing the public.' ·'. Kraschel Appointments. Among the appointments Kraschel sent 'to the upper chamber was selection of John T. Clarkson, democrat, of Albia, as state Hindus- trial commissioner. If approved* Clarkson would serve a six year term in the post now held by A. B. Funk, veteran industrial commissioner. · ' " ' ' . ' : . Another stale official who would be supplanted if Tuesday's list oC appointments is a p p r o v e d r is George M. Simpson, .republican member o£ the state parole board. Kraschel selected E. R. Moore, republican ot Cedar Rapids, to succeed him for a six year term. Bates Is 'Reappointcd. The governor appointed D.; \V. Bates to succeed himself as stale banking superintendent; D.-.i L. Murrow of Corydon as a state tax board member; .and G. W. Heil- kamp, Dubuque; Joseph- J:.Bodine , of lovva Gity t - and, -JSharlesv Carter; - . . ; Fairfield, to'" the ·'.' basic 'y science '·' ; board.- 1 ' : -: ~'- . ; :_i. ·,.,,; .'' '.' : _ : ^ -W^ft '··'· . H e also selected Iva~h Ji ~O; c THas-': brouck ot Jefferson to fill an un~ expired term on the old age assistance eomjnission and .-Mrs. E. R. Meredith of "Ames to succeed herself on the. same commission.;, f Hundreds of Acres of Land Flooded by .Nishna Ice Gorges SIDNEY, 6P)--Ice .gorges . in both of the Nishna rivers backed waters over hundreds of acres ot Fremont county lowlands W.ed- ncsday. _ ·',- The gorge in the East river, about half way between. Rive'tton and Farragut, sent the flood waters up at Farragut to an almost record height. ·- . . . · ' ;''Waters poured over Highway 174 north of Farragut. The West Nishna is gorged for six miles from a mile south oC Rivevton lo east of Sidney. Waters Wednesday noon began pouring across the paving on highway 3. Anderson reported the .highest waters in 1.5 years. Railroad tracks were partly inundated... .- ' "Guest Case" Action For $10,000 Ended by Directed Verdict MINE SIT DOWN STRIKE AT END Details of Settlement Not Announced as Men Come to Surface. UNIONTOWN, Pa., (^--Miners who went on a sit clown strike in the big Jamison soft coal mine began .coming to the surface late Tuesday and their leaders announced the strike had ended. ' The strikers, appearing cheerful Judge T. A. Beardmore late I but refusing to talk with anyone, Tuesday afternoon sustained a motion for a directed verdict in favor of the defendants in the '.'guest case" suit brought against Mr. and Mrs. 'Clay L. Evans by Clarence Kittleson, administrator of the estate of his daughter, Mrs. Carrie Johnson. . . . Mrs. Johnson died an a result of .injuries received last Oct. 1 as a passenger in the Evans car driven by.-Mi'S: Evans, when the .aulo left ; the highway and overturned in a 'field. The plaintiff asked $10,000. came up in groups of five and six on an elevator to the head of the shaft and then went quietly to their homes in a nearby village. Details of the strike, settlement were not announced: The walkout ended ' after Wilr liam Hynes, .district president of the United Mine Workers, and John L. Lewis, international president, wived the men telling them the strike was ( unauthorized anH directing- them -to come out of the I pit. YOU MAY Are you.smart?. Here's a puzzle that will test your wits. The Scrambled Letters below, when properly re-arranged, will spell the name' of a Famoui Movie Sur. Probably you know [he namei of molt of the Famoui Movie Sriri, but iuil 10 refrcih "your "memory we mention a few: Greta Garbo, Fredric March Tom Crawford, Shirley Temple. W.llace Btery. Clark Gable. Jean Hallow, Dick Powell..Warner Baxter. Ginger F Gary Cooprr and . K a y TVanci*. When th« Scnrnbltd Letl«n ibove ire properly rearranged, they wtU ipcfl (he flume of a Fjmoui ftfovfe Stir. Sun iwhcriinir the letteri around; 3te it you can figure ic our. t f ' j o u r aniwcr ii corrert. you will receive it oner. A I..IRCE SIZE PICTURE OF THIS FJMOUS MOVIE ST4R FX£C'--ticiutiiiillir colored ind imtjhle for framing and information how to win LINCOLN Zepher or 41.200.00 IN CASH. L,enrn How to be the Big Winner. 2nd Prize "Winner gets S500 in Cosh; 3rd, ?30f in Cash; -1th, $200 In Cash; anft- mnny other Cash Prizes. Duplicate prizes in case of" ties. SEND NOW1 Juit your answer to the Movie Scramble above. HURRY! DON'T DELAY1 USE THE COUPOt^. Address: I COUPON I MUT. MOVIE SCRAMBLES, I 51 Seventh Av«,, N,w Yorl N. Y. Myini Movie Scrambles { 2",'':;" : " 7rr ' ...... '"^ "····:-- ..... 51 Seventh Avenue NEW YORK.-N! Y.. ; . Send m« tha Fee* Picfur*

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