The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1937 · Page 2
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March 6, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 6, 1937
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TWO liom exposure and shock' 'he told Ins patents, Mr...and Mrs; W. L \Ciawfoid, how he -narrowly escaped drowning lale Friday. The :toy was dragged from a swollen ice filled stream alter'being carried through a 60 foot culvert a Hampton. ' His rescuer, Glen H. Fagan o; Giftord. an M. and St. L. brakeman, was riding on top of a boxcar when he heard the bo scream. The boy was on a floating ice cake. -After jumping from · a box car and sliding down a 20 loot railroad embankment, Fa- Ban van to the culvert but missed the boy. - Faffan Rescues Boy. · On the'-other side of the eni- banliment, he say the boy's head bob up 40 feet downstream. Fagan rah down the bank and into the stream, catching hold of the boy. The lad received first aid in the caboose of the train before being taken to his home. Lowlands surrounding Algona near the. Des Mqines river which circles the town is fast being covered with water again this season. Persons living near these places are preparing for flooded conditions should the water continue rising as it has the past two days. An ice jam near the steel bridge on the graveled road across from the state park south of Algona is causing the, land owned by Andrew Godfredson to be flooded. The soft water pond across the road from the bridge is also filling fast and overflowing its banks. The river's banks north of town by the rainbow bridge is also overflowing and the Sidney Walr . burs property is now covered only a short distance from his cabins. Every year Walburg has pumped his water filled basement out.. was not threatening any danger, it was believed Saturday. Decide to Withdraw Envoys to Ethiopia WASHINGTON, (#)_The state department decided Friday to withdraw diplomatic representatives from Ethiopia. In sc doing, the department sai the question of recognizing · i African nation as a part of th Italian empire was riot affected. Cornelius .Van H. Engert, Am erican minister resident and 'con sul general at Addis Ababa d u r i n the Italian conquest is enroute t Ihe United States "on leave of nb ·sence." He will not return to Ethi opia, officials said. Gels 6 Months Term. . MUSCATINE, ·(#) _ William Voorhis, 40, Davenport, was sentenced to six months in the county ]aiI and fined S100 when he pleaded guilty to complicity in a jewelry store, robbery here in January, 1935. , i, Cedar Falls to Vote''', £ CEDAR_ FALLS, OT-Vot heie will decide March 29 whether the city will have a tlnee man board to operate its municipal utilities. The city operates its own power plant, water works and gas system. . · - · Taken Back to Prison.' S I O U X C I T Y, (ff)-Chester Wilson, 34, was taken to Fort Madison penitentiary to serve the remaining 20 years of a 30 year Sentence. Police who arrested Wilson for parole violation said they found powder and . b u r g l a r tools in his room. W. P. A., hmmm, to me that means Want Ads pay aplenty. :No boondogglin' for me. I found my .relief in the Globe-Gazette ?m d j f "^ calls K " ee P c °min' I I I be paintin' the whole town red. Mr. Craftsman, try an inexpensive Business Service Want Ad. For an example: EXPERIENCED MAN wishes _ painting, paper hanging and cleaning. Ph. IS'28. JUST CALL THE AD .TAKER AT 3800 .C. 1.0. TO TALK OVER CAMPAIGN Quickening of Struggle for Control of Labor Seen -in Industry. LABOR AT A GLANCE By [he Associates Press WASHINGTON -- J o h n L. Lewis calls meeting o£ committee for industrial organization to .discuss .unionization campaign; President William Green of American Federation of Labor refuses support to steel "company union." PITTSBURGH--C. I. O. union demands 20 per cent wage increase for 8,000 Westinghouse Electric Manufacturing company employes; Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation employes group. DETROIT -- Settle five-and- fen-cent store strikes; report progress in parley between United Automobile W o r k e r s union and Chrysler Motor corporation on recognition of U. A. W. A. as sole bargaining agency. CHICAGO -- Drivers' strike perils taxicab transportation. ALUMINUM UNION BOLTS A. F. of L. FOR LEWIS PITTSBURGH, (JP) ~ Represen- atives of union aluminum work- rs at the big new Kensington, Pa., plant of the Aluminum company of America announced Sat- ·The Cedar River "near "osa»e urda y the y have bolted the Amer- ° can Federation of Labor.in favor f industrial unionism under John j . Lewis. W. B. Gravatt, president of local 8,356 of the aluminum workers' union, said the action was taken a meeting in New Kensington. The New Kensington unit is the argest within the aluminum work- rs' union. The plant employs bout 7,000 workers. Union spokesmen said the local severed its financial connection with the A. F. of L., and voted to use the unit's funds for the organization drive in the industry LABOR FIXES ATTENTION ON MEETINGS NEXT WEEK By The Associated Press Labor focused its attention Saturday principally upon scheduled conferences next week in the automotive, steel, mining and textile fields. Differences between the com- "nittee for industrial organization led by John L. Lewis and the American Federation of Labor under the domination of William Green remained further compli- ·ated by the latter's refusal to sup)ort what he termed "company unions" in their fight with the C I. O. A settlement of Ohio's most prolonged strike m the Coshocton plant of the Indianapolis' Glove ompany was reached.'The strike egan March 25, 1936, in the home own of William Green and end- d with a wage increase for 115 tersons. .. Ontario Strike Enfls. The western Ontario, furniture trike ended but announcement of erms was withheld. · In the steel industry the lead- srs of so-called "company unions" oined the battle whose major ontending forces heretofore have icen the American Federation of - t a b o r ' . a n d ' J o h n L. Lewis' committee for industrial organization. Recognition of the C. I. O. .as iole bargaining agent foir its mem- ers in the .Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation, gave Lewis' supporters an early advantage but their "oes quickly mapped a counter-offensive. Green Declines Proposal. At Pittsburgh leaders " of the ·prporaUon's' employe representa- ives drafted plans for combating he C. I. O. intentions to enroll the lation's 550,000 steel workers. A ommittee was authorized to re- rganize the "company union" tructure. Although at odds with the Lew's organization, President William -ri-een of the A. F. O. L. declined a attack the C. I. O. through sup- ort of the-Carnegie-Illinois em- loye group. He told the latter il nust be wholly free from corn- any influence before the A. F. O. could recognize it as an ally. The committee for industrial rganization will meet in Wash- ngton Tuesday at the call of Lew- to discuss unionization · cp.m- aigns in several large Industrie among them, the textile industry | employing 1,250,000 workers. Demand Wage Boost. Reports of a threatened strike by Pittsburgh workers of the Westinghouse Electric 'Manufacturing company, cropped ou! after a C. I. O. union demanded a 20 per cent wage increase for more-than 8,000 employes. Pending were bargaining conferences between the C. I. O. .and another electric manufacturing concern-General Electric company, employing 60,000 workers: Arrests arid sluggings marked a taxicab drivers strike in Chicago. Leaders claimed 1,800 Yellow cab drivers and 800 Checker company chauffeurs were on strike for more pay and other concessions. Officials of the companies contended, about 200 quit work. An agreement on hours and wages ended sit down strikes of laO young women clerks in two t. W. Woolworlh company five and ten cent Detroit stores. The Attwood Brass Works strike, at Grand Rapids, Mich., was settled after a day of negotiation. Picket Sleel Plant. Strikers picketed the Bethlehem Steel corporation plant at'Leban- on, Pa., which closed after a dispute over wages and hours for 2,aOO employes. The strike spread to the ore mines at nearby Cornwall. Four "dime to a dollar" stores at Kenosha, Wis., were picketed by striking clerks ... At Detroit the United Automobile Workers of America and the Chrysler Motor corporation adjourned their conference until next week. Homer Martin union president, reported progress on the issue of making the union sole bargaining agent for 67,000 Chrysler employes. . · ; A leader of the nine-months old strike at the Remington-Rand, Inc., plant at Syracuse, N. Y. drew plans for sending 50 strikers to Washington to picket the white house, labor department and capitol buildings to force federal intervention in the dispute. Supports Sit Down. The C I. O. supported a sit down of 7 o employes of the Gud- Iit Shoe company, Chicago, who struck for wage adjustments U A. W. A. officials sought a conference with officials of the'Alla- din industries plant at Alexandria Ind., to settle a sit down of 150 workers who have been served court orders to vacale. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. MAEGH 5 WM '1937 Cfaiur ches THE GOLDEN TEXT: John 14:6-"I am the way, and the truth, and the life; . . . . , ; · . . . . .no one cometh .iintp. the Father but by me." . Conciliators also sought agreements to end strikes at a Pitts- T-. , . Douglas A -- . - , raft company at San- Ca] " Illinois w ' " os Watch Case company at Elgin, III Strikes were also still in progress at the following Detroit films.- Bohn Aluminum and the Michigan Smelting ReSninl companies employing 1,200- the Acme Die. Casting company, Zen- Carburetor company, Detroit Stamping company, troit Axle Timken-De- Tw-,,11 vi company, Michigan Malleable company, and O -S Bearing company. Recover Bodies "of All 1 1 Victims of San Francisco Crash REDWpOD CITY, Cal., UP)-All 11 victims of the South San iiancisco bay plane plunge of *eo. a have been recovered A body identified'as that of J Franklin Gilmore, Los .Angeles business executive was taken from ·the bay Friday and brought here Deputy Coroner John ' Layni* said the. body was unclothed and indications were Gilmore survived the crash, only to be drowned. 3 Years Probation. ^ ILW AyKEE, Wis., W-Miss valma Rmehart, 35, Waterloo Iowa, was given a three year probationary period in federal court here after.pleading guilty to forging a physician's name to narcotic prescription blanks. Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 OUR CHEF SAYS OUR SUNDAY DINNER MENU IS REALLY A WINNER Park Inn Cafe Chicken Soup-Fresh Fruit Cocktail Chilled Hearts of Celery Garden Radishes Candied Sweet Potatoes or Whipped Potatoes Kscallopcd Corn Spring -Salad Hot Mince Pie or Pineapple Sundae 1 Cloverleaf Rolls · Special Porterhouse Steak . . . . . . . . . . ' . . ' o n . ; Special Porterhouse Steak for Two "c-i i n Large T-Bone Steak ' '-' Grilled Beef Tenderloin Steak, 'Mushrooms 60c Sizzling Club Steak 5JT Roast Domestic Duck,, Spiced Ap'ple".'.''] ;' 'HI Baked Young Chicken, Sage Dressing . . . 50c Smothered Chicken, Southern Sfytc 50c . Stuffed Pork Chop, Brelonnc [ 50c · Roast- Prime Rib of Beef,' An Jus . ' 5 ()c Roast Loin of Pork, Apple Sauce 50c Grilled Dinner Steak """"sOc 1. Brill. 2. Paul Muni and Luise Rainer. 3. Eugene L. Vidal. 4. Mason City Brick and Tile. 5. Minnie Hines. e: Steel. 7. Scholes. 8. Sioux City. 9. Purdue. 10. LaGuardia of New York. KGLO [Uason City Globe-Gazette Mason Citf. Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 News; P. G. and E. B:0r Rudolph Friinl, Jr.'s Orch. fi:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness Co. 7:05 Musical Interlude- 7:10 Review ot the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall on the Air 8:00 News, Marshall Swirt 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 3:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 5 Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Saturday N i g h t Dancing Party 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Floor Show 10:30 Saturday N i g h t Dancing Party Continued 11:00 News, Pritcharri Motor Co I1:1S The Slumber Hour 1J:30 GoodnigWt BAPTIST First--Where East State an Pennsylvania avenue cross. 9:45 a m., church school with four class es meeting in the new Barto class rooms. 10:50 a. m., mornjn worship. Theme, "How Jesus Mas tered Temptation." Reception o new members. The Lord's Supper 3 p. m., Pioneers meet at th church. 4 p. m., new pastor's clas begins in the study. 6:30 p. m HI-BY for young people. 7:30 ] m., second talk in a series to youth "Factors That Have Shaped M Life." Tuesday, 7:30 p. m., Y. W. f meets with Agnes Compton an Carol Starr..Wednesday, 7:30 p.m final session of N. T. history cred it course and class studying, "Con sider Africa." Thursday, 7 p. m choir meets for rehearsal. Friday 2:30 p. m., the Baker divisio meets at Mrs. 'Barney Boyd' home.--J. Lee Lewis, minister. St. John's--Sunday school, 9:30 Mrs. G. Ashford, superintendent B. Y. P. U. 6:30, B. F. Parker, pres ident. Prayer meeting- at the J Jeffries' home,.801 Jackson ave nue southwest, Wednesday, 8 p. m --The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. CATHOLIC St. Joseph's--Masses at 6:30 u 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rt. Rev P. S. O'Connor, pastor; the Rev Francis J. McEnaney and the Rev Karl Kurt, assisting. Holy Family -- Second sfree northwest, Sunday masses at 7, 8 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rev. R P. Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohrei and the Rev. William Mullen, assistants. Lchigrh Catholic Chapel--Service every Sunday at 9 a. m. Confessions before mass. Catechism 15 minutes after mass.--The Rev A. J. Bohrer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist --Washington and Third streel northwest. Sunday service, 11-a, m. Subject, "Man." Sunday school, 9:45 a, m. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting, 7:45 p. m Reading room, east end of church. Week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Bible school, 9:30; Shann o n ' Kollman, superintendent; morning worship,-10:45"; communion service; anthem by choir, "Peace I Leave With You," J. Varley Roberts; sermon by pastor, "Is One Church as Good as Another?" Junior Christian Endeavor society, social hour 6 p. m., lesson study 7 p. m. High school Christian Endeavor, 6:30. Evening service, 7:30; ·picture study, "Peter's Denial," by Haracli; sermon, "Peter, Whom Christ Called a Stone."--David L. Kralz, pastor; J. J. Fitzgerald, choir directpr^Miss Miriam Mais- ton, organist: "'. ^V' V'S£*j.y.'·'·-. : '-.^\ CONGREGATIONAL ·" ' : F i r s t--Sunday school, 9:SO. Three adult classes now are available for parents as they wait for their children in the lower departments. Morning worship 10:45. Following Dean Sperry's booklet, "The Fellowship, o f ' Prayer," the sermon will be, ."But What Is Love?" Musical numbers will include a duet by Mrs. Gilman and Mrs. Wolfe, "Just As I Am," by Danks. The choir will sing an anthem, "Leeeude," by Tschaikow- sky. At 3:30 the senior adult training class. Pilgrim Fellowship, 6:30. An unusual "Radio Broadcast" featuring n play, "James of Galilee," under the direction of Mrs. Draper Long will be given. Announcements" relative to the subsequent program will be made. Wednesday will be the regular monthly church family night. The pastor will .speak oil "The New Thoughtfulness," Reser v a t i o" n s should be made by Tuesday night. Saturday morning, 11, pastor's training class for junior members. ·--Alexander Sidney Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's Ciiurch--First slreel at Pennsylvania. Fourth Sunday in Lent. Holy Communion, 8 and 11 a. m. Prelude: "Fling Wide the Gates," from Crucifixion, by Stam.;r. Offertory, "The" Bells of St. Anne," by Stecle. Postlude: March by Petrali. Church school, 10 a. m. Young People's Fellowship, 6:30 p. m. EVANGELICAL Grace--Adams and Fourteentl northwest. Church school at 9:45 Morning worship at 11. Gooc Neighbor Sunday. The theme for the morning will be "Through Unity of Purpose." Sunday evening we will carry the idea of "Good Neighbor" day still f a r - ther. The Rev. S, H. Johnson and a chorus ot his people from the Union Memorial Methodist church will be our guests. Mr. Johnson will be the speaker of the evening. Speciiil musical numbers will be furnished by the chorus from his church. The young people will I have their meeting at 8 o'clock in ' the church parlor at 'Which time our Chrislian friends from 'the Union Memorial church will be our guests and will furnish special musical numbers.--Raymon Ferguson, minister. LUTHERAN Bethlehem -- Between Fourth Sunday at U a. m. Divine worship. This service closes at 8 o'clock The sermon theme: "Love Not Un- " ' " "«-iuu, courteous Nor Selfish." Prelude: "Processional to Calvary," Stain-' I 1 !- /Anthem, "Build Thee More stately Mansions," Andrews.^ Offertory, "Nocturne," Presten. Postlude, "Marche Pontificale," Gounod. Sunday at 6:30 p. in The ~ -- J . « * u . w v r p. in. i f l e Luther league at the church parlors. John Nelson of Immanuel Luther league will present a Lenten meditation. Monday at 4-30 p. m. The catechetical class. Monday at 8 p. m. The Brotherhood with George Branscombe at 16 North Monroe avenue. Tuesday at 2:30 p. ni. The Southeast chap- n r -,? £ i'? e Iadies guild with Mvs C. V. Dietz at 1708 South Delaware avenue. Wednesday at 7-45 p. .m.. Mid-week Lenten vespers iopic, . 'Love Not Irritable Nor Censorious." = Wednesday · at 8-45 P- m. The church choir. Saturday at 1 : 3 0 I P m. The catechetical class.--Walter H. Kampen, pastor, Immanuel--Corner Fifth and T -- ~ . . . * - i J . - 4 A L M elllU Jersey southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. · Worship at 10:30 Sermon, ."Jesus Before the Council." Anthem by the chorus. The evening service at 7:30 will be a Home Mission festival at which the Rev. S. E. Engstrom, ot Des Mpines, field missionary and secretary of stewardship of the Iowa conference, will be the speaker Ihere will be special music. Midweek Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45. Subject, "The Cross Is the Power of God Unto Salvation The south division will meet Thursday at the church at I. Chorus rehearsal Friday at Confirmation class Wednesday after school and Saturday at 9-30 --B. T. Ei-holm,' pastor Our Saviour's--2502 South Jefferson avenue. Morning worship at 9 a nv Music by girls' choir, directed by Mrs. R. Nesje. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Confirmants meet, at .home of Mr. and Mrs Hunt, Saturday, 11 a . m. Special' congregational meeting . Monday evening at the church at 7 o'clock --J. A. Urnes, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street outheast. Graded Sunday school it 9 a. m. Helmer Kapplinger, superintendent. Ella Woisnak, sec- etary and treasurer. American eryices at 10 a. m. Text, "St. Tatthew/'. 25, 31-46. Anthem, Come Ye Blessed," by Tenney. T umor .league at 7 p. m. Boys' uartet, Arlene Buhr, Donald chultz and Lynn Rhode. Bible ers ? °" "J°y-" English Lenten ervice Wednesday at 7:45 p. m emor choir practice Thursday at ··Ml p. m. Confirmation instruc- on Monday, Wednesday and Sat-' -Oswald E . G . : Mall,. pas- Choir practices Wednesday eve ning. Ladies' Aid society Thurs day afternoon. Mrs. Frank Wels and Mrs. Forrest Romig, hostessci --William Galbreth, minister. .Union Memorial--.810 Fourt street northeast. Sunday schoo at 9:30 a. m. Mrs. C. N. Heeler superintendent. Morning worshi at 11 a. m. Sacrament. No eve ning service at Union Memoria We worship at Grace Evangelica church, Fourteenth arid Adam avenue northwest. Wednesday a 2:30 the Home Missionary societ; meets with Mrs. Harry Smith, 61 Third street northeast. · Cottag prayer meeting at 7:30 p, the same address.--S. H. Johnson minister. PRESBYTERIAN First--Washington and Ninth street northwest. 9:45 a. ni.-- Church school. F. W. Vorhies, su perintendenl. 11:00 a. m. Mornin_ worship. The following organ numbers will be ptayed on th Hammond:, "Otfertoi're" by Read "Romance" by Zitterbart; and "Toccata" by Dubois. The anthem /'Open My Eyes," will be sung by the vested senior choir. Sermon "Through the Church Windows' by the Rev. Roy Peyton. The every member canvas will begin Sunday. The morning service will reflect around the Communion fable arid the text will be taken from the words, "In Remembrance of Me." Pledges will be made in this service. Those having receivec cards will bring them to church. Others will receive pledge cards at the service. At 4:30 p. m. Pioneer Choir, organized last Sunday 6:30 South Pennsyl- or. 'i'rlnity--508 ania avenue. Early service at :45 a. m. Prelude, Miss Maxine arman. Sermon, "The Sign of ife," John 6:52-65. .Lord's Super. Sunday school and Bible our at 9:45 a. m. J. C. Odden uperintendent. Morning worship Supper, also baptism and Fifth street on Delaware avenue northeast. 8 a. m., Sunday school and Bible class. 10 a. m., English service. 11 a. m., German service. The pastor will preach on True Faith Portrayed by the Woman in Simon's House." Monday evening the adult class meets in the parsonage. Wednesday evening at 7 and Saturday morning at 9 confirmation instruction. Wednesday evening the Ladies' Aia division 2 meets at the home of Mrs. John Eberhardt, 1412 Pennsylvania avenue northeast. Wednesday evening at 8 German Lenten services. Thursday evening at 7:45 English Lenten service. After service, choir practice.--C. t\. Hinx., pastor " Central--329 East State street. The Fourth Sunday in Lent. Sunday at 0 4 5 a m Church school essional, choir. Sermon, "The igti o£ Life," John 6:52-65. Choir nthem, "0 Bread of Li£e," F. ·Telius Christiansen. Luther league reside hour at 5:30 p. m. Topic- Christ and the Rich Young Ruli-, Mark 10:17-22. Bible study, Job,' Thomas T. Boe. Evening ervice with Lord's Supper at 7:30 clock. Sermon, "The Sign of ife," John 6:52-65. Trinity bro- herhood Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. adies invited guests. Choir, Wed- esday at 7:30 p. m. Lenten serv- ce Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Forest ark circle, Thursday at 2:30 p. n., hostess, Mrs. R. O. Storvick, 027 Second street southwest loosevelt circle, Thursday at 2:30 . m. Hostess, Mrs. Charles Anderon, 1412 South Pennsylvania, as- sted by Mrs. Orin Peterson. Junor confirmation class Saturday at :30 a. m. Senior confirmation lass, Saturday at 8:30 and 10:30 . m.--Oliver L. N, Wigdahl, pas- or; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pas- oi 1 . Trinity Chapel-- I f i l n North Delaware. Sunday school at !) n. m. Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service at 9:45 o'clock. L. D. R., Monday at chao- el, 7:30 p. m. Hostesses: Ardis Newell and Frances Benson. Senior adviser: Miss Ellen Mostrom --Oliver L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; Thomas T. Boe, assistant pastor. METHODIST First--0:30 a. m., church school; 9:30 o'clock, church of youth; 10:45 o'clock, worship service. Sermon, "Some Great Words of Jesus," Dr. Flynn. Special music- Meditation, Harker; "Art Thou Weary," S c h n e c k e r (chorus choir); "Faith, Hope and Love," Shelley (girls' choir): Postlude Stults.--Clarence E. FJynn, min- .-ao p. m. the Pioneer club p. m. Meeting of all youns? people. The seniors meet in Ihe church parlors. The new president, Robert Green, will be in charge. This will be a consecration service by candle-light, with the'minister assisting. The forum meets in the sanctuary. Leader, Clarence Andrews.--Roy W. Peyton, minister. East Side--1056 Maple Drive. 10 a. hi. Sunday school. Roy Har- niclc. superintendent 4:30 p. m. Vesper service o£ worship. Special music. · Sermon by the Rev- Roy Peyton. MISCELLANEOUS Open Bible Church -- 4 2 9 East State street. Bible school at 9:45 a. m. in charge of the superintendent, Miss Evelyn Theiderrnan, Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Hymn, "Where 'Has the Water Gone?" Evening evangelistic service at 7:45 p. m. with choruses. Subject of evening message, "The Night ot Betrayal." Communion service following evening service. Tuesday evening at 7:45 the Over- comer's service of the'young people. . -Thursday evening at 7:45 "pT in. the. regular mid-week meeting of the church.--Rev. Harold F. Powers, pastor. ister. Free--Sunday school, 10 Mrs. Gertrude Kappelman, superintendent; morning worship ] 1 o'clock. Subject, "Heart Religion." Y. P. M. S. at 7:30 p. m., Mrs. L. R. Carlwrighl, superintendent. Class meeting at 7:30 p. m., Mrs Harrison Bailey, leader. Evening service at 8 o'clock. The. regular weekly schedule for next week will be cancelled. This is done in favor of the district quarterly meeting to be held in Plymouth March 11-14.-- Lawrence R. Cartwright, pastor. OHvet-Zion-- 9;45 a. ni. Church school, Carl Grupp, superintendent; C. K. Kinney and Carl Bueh- er, assistant superintendents. 11 a. m. Morning worship and sermon. Theme, "Once I was Blind But Now I See." Music by the chorus choir. Mrs. Leon H. Woo'd- ward, director and accompanist. :45 p. m. Young people's mooing, Ruth Stokes and Dorotliy Mai-up, leaders. Topic, "Finding God Jn Music ' 7 15 p m Eve- nmg-Service of song and seimon LEGISLATURE TO TAKE UP ISSUES Major Bills on Calendars With Homestead Relief About Ready. DES M9INES, (.T)--Iowa lawmakers, with action on the Homestead tax relief bill nearly completed, prepared Saturday to take up a number of major issues placed before the assembly when it reconvenes next week. Following house passage, Friday the homestead bill needed only senate concurrence on minor amendments. In the senate, the Irwin bill for drastic reduction of state income tax rates was a special order of business for next Monday. Other proposals scheduled for consideration by the upper chamber next week included the new motor vehicle code bill and a bill to finance a 32,500,000 state control board building program with liquor store profits. 120 Bills on Calendar. After three days o£ work on the homestead measure, the hous found its calendar clogged will. 120 bills. Among them was the farm-to-market road bill which previously had passed the senate and was scheduled for house consideration this week. Representative C. L. Rice (D) of Delta, said he would call,up the bill Monday Behind legislative scenes committees worked on a bill re-enacting the state sales tax, which would expire April 1. A key question considered by the groups was whether to include in (he measure provisions for a "use tax" which would require lowans buying articles outside the state lor use in Iowa to pay (he equivalent of the sales tax. ' The complicated liquor question drew the attention of members over the week-end. In both the house and senate g r o u p s - w e r e lining up for and against sale of liquor by the drink and on both sides of local option proposals. 1 Roan Bill tin. Before the house was the Roan bill for the sale of liquor by the drink, and a measure to repeal the $2 head tax for old aae pen- : ons. The liquor bill will go on the house calendar, however, without benefit of a committee recommendation, and the head tax repeal under the bill recommended would not be effective until Dec 31, 1937, as a means of adding further old age relief during' the current year. U nets about Si 500,000 yearly. ' The senate calendar showed the Irwin income t n x reduction bill as set for a special order of business Monday. The proposal to use liquor.: commission .profits for state control board -building was on the calendar for Tuesday, and the motor vehicle bill was to come up again. Wednesday. On Steering Committee. Senators named to the steering committee which is whipping the motor .vehicle bill into shape were William S. Beardsley (R) of New Virginia, Paul L. Millhohe (R) of Clarinda, G. R. Hill (R) of Clarion Lester S. Gillette (D) of Fostoria and Roy E. Stevens (D) of Ot- lumwa. Although the senate, in amendments adopted thus far, did not change the provisions lor divorcing the motor vehicle department from the secretary of state's office and enlarging the state highway patrol, it struck from the bill a provision for a 55 mile an hour speed limit £01- daytime driving. The 45 mile an hour limit for night driving went unchanged. FRANCESEEKS DEFENSE LOAN Blum Government Calls on All Patriots to Dig Into Purses. . P A R I S , (/P) -- Premier Leon Blum's government swung into 3ne o£ the nation's greatest peacetime drives Saturday, asking pa- Motic Frenchmen to dig into their curses in support of a defense loan that may amount to 3464,660,000. While the terms had not been 'ixed, a cabinet communique say- ng the borrowing would cover ex- raordinary credits for armaments n the French budget was interpreted as meaning the government expected to obtain at least 10,000,000,000 francs. MONEY BILL FOR NAVY APPROVED Half Billion Dollar Act Is Passed by House and Sent to Senate. f WASHINGTON, OF)--The house passed and sent to the senate Friday a bill appropriating $526,555,428 for the navy for the next fiscal year. It acted after defeating an amendment which would have requested President Roosevelt to call an international'arms conference. All other efforts to amend tha measure were also defeated. The main national defense item in the bill is $130,000,000 to continue construction of 81 fighting ships and to start a dozen more. To permit naval aviation to keep pace with the ship building program, the house voted $14,186,000 in appropriations and $15,000,000 more in contract authorizations for procurement of 397 airplanes and two non-rigid airships. Just before final, passage, the house defeated an attempt by Representative Biermann (D., Iowa) to cut the total in the legislation to 5400,000,000. The roll call vote was announced as 83 to 257. In perhaps the most stirring bit of action in the chamber since congress convened, the h o u s e smashed by an 81 to 66 standing vote the proposal of Represen'a- ive Umslead (D., Ga.) for an in- ernational arms parley. Woman Charged With Beating Daughters to Death With Hammer CLEARFIELD, Pa. (fP)--District Attorney Carl Belin held the 41 /ear old wife o£ a coal miner on a harge of beating her two daugh- ers to death with a hammer Fri- ay morning. Belin said Mrs. Jennie Galley illed her daughters as they lay n bed in their one story cottage t Hawkrun, Clearfield county, 'hey were Virginia, 17, and Marie, Mlson Named Aide to Attorney General DES MOINES, (/PJ--Atty. Gen. ohn Mitchell announced appoint- nent of Charles W. Wilson of stherville as an assistant attor- ey .general .to fill; a position ya- ated by the resignation of T.' J. lahoney of Boorie. Mahoney resigned to become ounsel for the state highway ommission at Ames. n Debate Tourney Finals at Iowa City IOWA CITY, (^P) -- Speakers om 12 schools Saturday entered ie finals of a. two day invitation ebate tournament here. Kansas niversily won the extempora- eous speaking contest, with the niversity oE Iowa placing second and Texas third. Robert Blalcely o£ Onawa and Addison Hickman represented the University o£ Iowa. Deaf Mute Factory Worker Robbed of $23 by Stranger DES MOINES, (ff)--Ruth Marie Collison, dea£ mute factory worker, reported to police that a burly stranger waylaid her and robbed her of $23 as she was returning home from work. "It was all the money I had in the world," Miss Collison wrote on a pad 30 minutes after the robbery. "It was my weekly check and $10 I'was saving for Easter clothes. I couldn't scream for help. I ran after him but he escaped me." AUNT.HET By Robert Quillen "I don't want no sympathy, but when I wear myself out doin' 1 somethin' for a man, Lhe least he can do is brag on me a little." IMPORTANT NOTICE famous + Ster!ingworth CLOTHES are obtainable only at this establishment in Mason City and North Iowa. Please do not confuse them with similar names . . . to be certain you get the genuine . . . look for the label below on the coat pocket. A little thing to look for ... a big thing to find * REGISTERED TRAD! MARK OIM1.ITY · f l d V I C f · »ATISI-ACTIO» A B E L SON I N C J - ~W I Mi. *EVEM . O U T H

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