The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 10, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

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

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 10, 1937
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 10 M 1937 Ing from one side of the big committee room to the other.iHe was flanked by Senators Borah (R., Idaho) and King (D., Utah), ranking members of the committee Cummings and his aides followed the committee into - the room. The attorney general was seated directly across from Ashurst, facing the spread out committee membership, but with his back to the big crowd in the rear of the room. "Need of Improvement.": Cummings opened with a statement that the "need of improve-, 'merit'! for the nation's judicial processes and 'administration of justice-was "hardly open to debate" : . " W h a t - w e differ about, if we differ at all," he. added, "is the means of accomplishing the purposes we hold in common." . Taking up a discussion of Ihe "pillar" to inject "new blood" into the supreme court, Cummings quoted former President Taft as saying in 1913 that "in a majority o£.cases when men come to be 70, they have lost vigor, their minds are riot as active, their senses not as acute, and then willingness to undeitake gteat labor is not so great as in younger men, and as we ought to have iri judges who are to perform the enormous task which falls to. the lot of supreme court justices." Not Code of Law. "The constitution," the attorney general said, "was not intended r to be a code of law but was meant'to be a general framework within 1 i which each 'generation' might ,] work-out-its-problem. 1 ;'iri orderly fashion." j He quoted James M. Beck, for,, mer solicitor- general, as saying 1 the supreme court was "a coniin- " ^ , ' · uous constitutional convention/ ' "Many-people'have been misled," Cummings said,'"into believ- " ins that the/ constitution - i s at 5 f a u l t . ' W e ' a r e facing hot a. "conj stilutional but a judicial crisis." Asserting that similar judicial f crises had been cured in the.past, j Cummings cited the Dred Scott "-, decision, and the subsequent Civil j war; the legal tender decision's, f and the addition of two! new justices by President Grant; and t other court history. Self Inflicted Wounds. . | , "These events," he'said, "led Mr. 2 t Hughes (Chief Justice Hughes) to r use the vivid' observation that 'in · , three notable instances the court j has suffered severely from self in; flicted wounds.' " ' Noting recent five to four and six to three decisions, Cummings told the committee: "The constitution does not pre, , scribe the a b o l i t i o n of sweat ] i shops, or the elimination of the J j products of child labor from inter, j state commerce, or the use of the' , j taxing power for, the benefit of agriculture. "The constitution: says not a wold on these subjects, but on each of them the deciding :vote of one or two judges has nullified the will of congress, has overruled the approval of the president, has disregarded the powerful arguments of other justices of the court, arid . has run counter to the sentiment of the coufitry." Majority in Favor. Cummins said that the supreme court had twice invalidated minimum wage legislation, and once split .evenly on the question, but that over the period during which the decisions were rendered '"an actual majority of the judges of the'.supreme court declared such legislation constitutional." . "This curious result," he added, "is due to the fact that the con' trolling and conservative group has remained on. the bench longei than the liberals who have come . and gone." ·"The federal system is sound a ! heart," Cummings said a memoir later, "and will stand every kind ot .inquiry and discussion, bu those who mistakenly seek to preserve its faults and strive to perpetuate them, are playing will fire dangerously. Let us'not for get that the law is .the servant ani not the master of human need." "Preposterous Suggestion." Echoing Mr. Roosevelt's denial that "spineless puppets 1 ' would be appointed to the court, Cummings said "no one m a n ' c a n 'pack' the supreme court." · · · · ' , · · ' ' . / " · He said that process would re- quiro "the concurrence of ./the president,.49 senators; arid the appointee himself--51 eminent men in a)l--a preposterous suggestion." Cummings observed'"it is curious to note that all the great presidents who have sought to do the most for the people have . been charged with the assumption of dictatorial powers and with cherishing evil ambitions and unconstitutional purposes." "The ways of actual dictators and the manner in which they come into power," he added. i "make it clearly evident that the courts alone cannot resist their advance." Opposed io Amendment. ' ' · Replying to contentions that the situation should be solved by constitutional amendment, Cum- ining£ said: "To this there are definite an". "First: No amendment is required because the proposal is clearly constitutional. What is really sought by some is a referendum, not to the whole people T *n3 i] iut to part, of the people of only hirleen.states. "Second: The phraseology of any iroposed amendment would be the ubject of endless debate and once iubmitted might suffer the fate of he child labor amendment which las been pending for. thirteen /ears. , "Third: Any amendment must, f adopted, be construed and applied by the same fudges who have irought us to our present pass. Enlightened Interpretation. In the words of Thomas Jefferson 'the attempt to make the law plainer by amendment is only hrowing out new amendments for sophistry.' -All that is required is an enlightened interpretation of he constitution." Discussing "the crowded condition" of the courts, Cummings rave many statistics, asserting that the trial of more than two-thirds of the private civil litigation in United States district court is stalled by clogged dockets." Turning to the supreme court he said that "during a great part of our history--"particularly since the Civil war--the business of the supreme court has been sadly in ar~ .·ears," . - . He said the court had been able recently to keep abreast "by lim- ting the number of cases heard." Cummings added that with increased membership the court might divide into groups for the consideration of applications for review, thus reducing Ihe number .hat each judge might be expected to examine. .. "Gone'With the Wind." As the attorney general described the work-- particularly the eading of briefs -- which he said now burdens the supreme court, fie departed from his manuscript .0 exclaim: "Why, it's just like reading that Gone AVilh the Wind' before ireakfast every morning." The crowded scene, in .the argest assembly room of the lenate office building, contrasted with the quiet chamber from vhich the president told the country Tuesday night his pro- ram would save the constitution 'from hardening of the judicial arteries." . . . ' · ' · His bill had two purposes, he said, speaking/more rapidly than usual as he sat in-a -worn business '' Justice Less Costly. "First, to make the adminis- ration of all federal justice peedier and, therefore, less cost- y; secondly, to bring to the de- ision of social and economic iroblems younger men who have ad personal experience with modern facts' and circumstances nder which average men have to .ve and work:" .After quoting criticisms of ome supreme court majority pinions, by dissenting justices, he aid: . : ; - . . . " - . , "The court;in; addition-to the proper; use! of tits' judicial* functions las.improperly set itself up as^a hird house of the congress--a uper-legislature. x x x "We have, therefore, reached he point as . a nation where we ust take action to save the con- litution from the court and the :ourt.from: itself. Family Stands Near.' "We want 'a supreme court vhich will do justice under the constitution--not over it. In our courts: we want a government o! "aws and not men. He faced the microphones at a desk in the oval room of the white house. Nearby stood a few of his family, secret service men, and Miss Marguerite Lehand, his personal secretary , who had been custodian of the manuscript for his eighth "fireside nhat." Disputing arguments that reorganization would "pack the court" and establish a "bariefu precedent," ' Mr. Roosevelt said alternative proposals of constitutional amendment were designer; "to kill off by delay tiie legislation demanded by the mandate' last November.- Power Balance Tipped. In the last 50 years, he said th' balance of power between th three branches of governmen "has been tipped out of balanc by the courts." "It is my purpose to - roster that balance," 'he declared. "Yo who know me. will accept, as m solemn .assurance that i n a worl in which democracy'is under at tack, I seek to make democrac succeed." There his prepared manuscrip We Are Now Re-Opened and Ready to Give Your Shoes Expert Repairing. REASONABLE PRICES GOODYEAR SHOE SHOP 27 First Street S. E. . ended. After a slight pause, h added, "you and I w i l l . d o ou parL" The inference was not lost o leading democratic dissenters, wh had noticed recent assertions b administration spokesmen tha party loyalty was involved. That it would have no decisiv effect on some of them wa shown, however, by comments o Senator 'Wheeler (D.-Mont.) an Representative L a m n e c k ( D Ohio), who have been among th opposition leaders, Lamnek Not Converted. "I'm not converted," Lamnec exclaimed. Wheeler, a liberal who wants the constitution -arnended to let congress override supreme court the presi- 'those who bpeland Pure Food Law Gets Approval of Senate ubstitute Bill' Proposed by Moore of New Jersey Turned Down. WASHINGTON, \/P)~The sen- .e passed and sent to the house uesday the Copeland pure food, rugs and cosmetics bill. Final action came .without a ecord vole in mid-afternoon of a econd day of debate. Shortly be- ore, with only a handful o£ seniors present, the senate rejected substitute bill offered by Sentor" Moore (D., N. J.). He said would "permit the commercial rug trade . to establish its own tandards." Copeland said' adoption of the loore amendment would "destroy 11 the work we have undertaken nd would not afford protection gainst food, drug arid cosmetic buses." The senate adopted without de- ate an amendment to the Cope- and bill by Senator, Duffy (D., Vis.) which would permit the oloring of butter and cheese 'ithout giving notice on the label. Also rejected were three minor mendments by Senator McKellar D., Tenn.) which would have al- ered provisions for labeling cer- ain drugs. ' FURN DOWN BAN ON CHILD LABOR A L B A N Y , (UP)--The N e w 'ork assembly, lower house of resident Roosevelt's home state egislature, rejected ratification of ie proposed federal child labor mendment Tuesday. ·The'vote was 42 to 102 against atification. Democrats a n d r e p u b l i c a n s oined to beat down the ratifica- on resolution, ignoring President oosevelt's and Governor Leh- lan's repeated pleas for its pproval. . The roll call came after lengthy ebste, during which democratic nd republican'assemblymen split penJy on the proposal and iought ilterly on the floor. . »actionaries. It was a very ever but unsound argument." Mr. Roosevelt, declaring oppon- nts "sought to arouse prejudice nd fear by crying that I am eeking to 'pack the supreme ourt,' said: ."If by that phrase 'packing the ourt' it is charged that I wish place on. the, bench spineless uppets who would disregard the aw and " would decide specific ases as I wished them to be de- ded, I make this answer--that o.president fit. .foe:, his.,office puld appoint, and''' : r!o senate; oi onbrable men fit:for' their office ould confirm, that kind of ap- ointees to the supreme court. He Claims Support. "But if by that phrase the charge made that I 'would appoint and ie senate would confirm justices orthy to sit beside present mem- ers of the court who understood hose modern conditions--that I fill appoint justices who will not ndertake to override the judg- lent of the congress on legisla- ive policy -- . t h a t I will appoint usticcs who will act as justices nd not as legislators--- * * * then say that I and with me the vas majority of the American people avor doing just that thing--now "This plan of mine seeks to re- .tore the court to its rightful ant historic place in our system o. constitutional government and to lave it resume its high task o railding anew on the constitution a system of living law.'" Here he interposed exlempora neously: . \ "The court itself can thus undi what the court has done." Charge Is Disputed. The president also disputed th charge that the bill would endan ger civil liberties. This cry, h said, recalled "the cruel and crud strategy" used in the "pay en velope propaganda against the so cial security law" in the 1D3 election. In the conclusion, the president gave three reasons for "action through legislation." "I believe it can be passed at this session of congress," he said, pausing to clear his throat. "It will provide a reinvigorated, liberal-minded judiciary necessary to furnish quicker and cheaper justice from bottom to top, "It will provide a series of federal-'courts willing to enforce the constitution as written, and unwilling to assert legislative powers by writing into it their own political and economic policies." OWA HOUSE IN DEBATE ON BAR 2 Elderly Members Argue Standards to Be Set for Lawyers. DES MOINES, ,0?)-- Two oppos- ng trends of thought from the wo oldest members of the Iowa ouse precipitated lively debate Vednesday over a provision to olster' standards of admission to he bar by requiring a . thorough ourse of accredited schooling. Hep. L. R. Clements (D) o£ Harvey, who is 84 years old, de- .ouhcing the bill, defended Iowa awyers of the old school who tudied in offices to qualify for ad- ission to the bar. . "This "fixes an unfair menial re- triclion when some of Iowa's fin- st legal minds have never seen rie interior of a law school. This s an insurmountable standard," ie declared, "Tear Down Standards." Replying, Rep. J. P. Gallagher D) of Willinmsburg, who is 74, harged that Clements would "tear own all standards" when under resent requirements "possibly ne candidate for the bar out of 0,000 , could be anything but a lot oh the profession." A. recess halted further consid- ration. . During the morning the house assed two other minor measures. One to appropriate $7,000 for the ompensation of injured state vorkers, and another to legalize a laim of Cyrus Hall, former Monoe county supervisor, for 31,070 or stone taken from his farm for ounty work. The house also agreed to take up Thursday another tax relief . The measure would extend o July 1st, the date for payment f the first 'half of 1937 property axes without penally. Those un- aid at that time would be as- per cent a month essed Vi of 1 rom April 1. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason City, lore* (1210 Kilocycle's) WEDNESDAY-NIGHT 6:00 News. P. G. and E. .6:05 Rudolph Frirnl,- Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Garner Sales Co. 7:1.0 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Sons o£ the Pioneers 7:45 Concert Hall of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum. 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:01) News, Highway Oil Company 9:05 Green Brothers Orchestra 9:ID American Family Robinson 9:30 American Legion Hour 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Swing Time 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. THURSDAY, MARCH 11 decisions, replied to dent's remarks about honestly believe the. amendment process is the. best." "To them I say," Mr. Roosevelt declared, "we cannot rely on an amendment as the immediate or only answer to our present difficulties. · : "When (he time comes for action, -you will find that many oi those who pretend to support you will sabotage any constructive amendment, Look at these strange bedfellows of yours. When before have you found them really at your side in your fights for progress?" . . Wheeler In Ileply. Wheeler rejoined Wednesday: ."The whole administration is made up of strange bedfellows. For every liberal .there are two AUNTHkT Riffht t» Practice. The house buried a bill giving hiropractors the right to practice physical therapy by adopting a ommittee report for indefinite lostponement by a vote of 61 to 1. . · ' , The committee report was called ip by Rep. Leonard Moore (R) f Bedford, who would have mended the bill to permit chiro- iractors to use water, heat, light, air and exercises in their practice. Jliej o riginal, pi U · would hay e permitted the use also of electricity, lerbs, : a"nd "any other drugless nethods or appliances." Rep. Frank Lpvrien (R) of Humboldt, called ft a "conlrover- y between two different factions' if the chiropractors. · Flood of Bills. Meanwhile the house opened its session by receiving a flood of Jills and hearing Representative Jd Brown (R) of Des Moines crit- cize representatives for atlempt- ,ng to override committee reports. In its morning session the legislature received the first veto message from Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel ;his session. Kraschel sent back to the assembly without his approval a bill which would have required contestants in county election contests to pay the contest costs if they lost, and the county to pay if the incumbent lost. Having reached the deadline on bill introduction, the house had 74 measures to be read during the day. Rather than to devote the entire morning session to introduction, it deferred this routine to the late afternoon when the formality could be disposed of without delay though clerks may be reading to empty chairs. 40 Belated Proposals. Forty of the belated proposal? came to the chief clerk Wednesday. Thirty-four others were received Tuesday but were unread The total was 416 by mid-day. M a j o r proposals numbered among those 'received during the morning included one to make a major revision in the Iowa primary law to permit voters to bal lot upon any candidate regardles: of the political affiliation of thi voter or candidate. Another would reinsert in the unemployment compensation ac provisions from which the hous receded several days ago when th' senate stood fast and would no approve lower chamber changes. Maximum salaries of commis sion workers would be limited U S2,400, except certified public accountants who could be paid up to $3,600 yearly, and not mon than GO per cent of the bureai personnel could be from one political party. Another Proposed Change. Slill another proposed changi would reduce the salaries ot tin commission members frojn $4,50i as contained in the biil sent to Governor Kraschel, to $4,000 a year. Another farm relief .bill made appearance in a measure to exempt draft horses valued up to $300 from taxation, while nonresidents who own Iowa property would be subject to the state in T come tax if they received income from such property under the 6:00 Sunup Serenade. 6:15 Home Folks Frolic 7:00 News; M a s o n C i t y Fur 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 arid 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 10:0n Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service, the Rev. Raymon Ferguson 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 12:3D 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 Women's P.age.of-the .Air ·:-.4:Op.;Reading-the· GIobe-Gazette- 4:15 Tea Time Tunes' · ··. '} '.·'·'"·'· 4:30 New Hampton Broadcast 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. G:00 News, P. G. and 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 of the Air 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 P.adio 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, Abel and Son 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight "Jane feels inferior to her husband. When any woman makes fun of her husband in that, she's try in' to prove she ain't beneath-him." (640 Kilocycles) Station Iowa State W 01" Ames, Iowa Thursday. March ]1, 6:45 Service Reports 7:00 Maltns. Dr. Paulus Langc 7:20 News Notes , 1:30 The Music Shop 8:00 News of the Hour 8:05 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports 0:00 News of the Hour 9:05 ('Mountain Path," R u t h Calvin 9:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:0.1 The Homcmakcrs 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 I. S. C. vs. U. of Minnesota 11:50 Stale Police Bulletins 12:00 Wildlife Conservation, Tom Scott 12:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 12:nO Farm Crops Question Box 1:00 Carl Ncbbe's Orchestra 1:30 Service Reports 3:00 News of the Hour 2:15 Club Women's Hour 2:lf I. S. C. Dcp't. of Music 3:0n News of the Hour ,t:0.i Maslcnvork 3:,10 "F.ile of Ihe Family," Plilti Gulvi 4:00 "Goolopy." Dr. C. S. Gwynn* 4:15 Piano Recital. Prof. George Weiler 4:45 News Summary 5:00 SIsn Off terms of another measure. Still another farm relief bill would exempt from the gasoline tax vehicles used in transporting farm commodities. Another would require, posted prices on motor vehicle fuels, and a protective measure would make school bus owners and operators liable for personal, injury and require liability bonds from them. , . ' .;..:/ School Principal Is Innocent of Assault in Spanking Boy, 1: ALEDO, III., (£)--A jury in th justice court of W. D. Emerson Jr., after short deliberation re turned an innocent verdict fo Forrest E. Glieze, principal of th Aledo junior high school. He ha been charged with assault an battery for the spanking of E wtood Workman, a IS year ol pupil · for infraction of disciplin ary. rules. The action was brought by th boy's father and charged that th boy.was wilfully beaten. ; WHO NBC Red Network Ues aiuinei, low* Centra) Standard Tim* (IGCIO Kilocycles) Thursday, March 11. :45 Morning Devotion, Hev. Lambert E:00 Musical Clock 1:15 Sing 1 . Neighbor; Sing 1 f:3Q Farm 'News . . . 6:45 Norihrup-KinR Almanac ol the Air 7:00 Musical Clock 7:15 News - ' ' 7:30 .Musical Fashion Jfotw 1:00 Gene and Glenn B:I5 Musical Clock 1:00 Morning Melodies 9:13 Hymns ot All Churches 9:30 Betty and Bob i:45 Today's Children, 0:00 David Hartim 0:15 Backstage AVife 0:30 Monticello Party Line 1:00 Kitty Keene, Inc. 1:15 Story of Mary Marlin 1:30 National Farm and Home Hour 2:30 Commercial Program 2:45 News 1:00 Girl in a Million 1:15 Musical -Almanac 1:30 Market Tleport 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:00 Pepper Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sade 2:45 Tlie O'Neills 3:00 Fashion Show 3:30 Way Down East 1:45 The Guiding Light 4:00 Archer Gibson, Organist ·4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Gene and Glenn 4:45 Glass Hat Boom Orch. iOO 3\ r ews 5:05 Revue 3 Tunes 0 Jack Armstrong . S:-15 Sunset Corners Opry fi;00 Amos 'n' Andy 6:15 Vocal Varieties t:3ft.NfiVs R:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Rudy Vallee :00 Showboat , * :00 "Music Hall · :00 World Dance* 0:15 News 0:30 Strange Fact5 Q:35 Dream Maker',*; Boole 1:00 Park Central Hotel Orch. 1:30 Hotel Ambassador Orch. WMT NBC Blue Network Ccdir Rapids and \Vaterloo, low* Central Standard Tim* (600 KllocyeUs) Thursday. March U .·5:30 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family Altai- 1:00 Wewstime 7:10 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Rnnnd-Up 0 Frank Vocl^er, Oi-Ranist 8:30 Women in the News H;5S Interlude 9:00 Morning Newscast 9: IS Louise Hathaway 9:30 Pepper YOLIOR'S Family 9:45 Magic Kitchen 0:00 Markets 0:03 Pine Ridge Musicmakers 0:15 A Word to the Wives 0:30 Vic and Sade ' 0:45 Hugh MacHugh 1:00 The Marriage Clinic 1:15 Lou Webb at the Organ 1:30 WMT German Band 1:45 Noondav- Newscast 1:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 2:10 Question Man 2:20 Voice o£ Iowa 2:30 Markets 2:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 2:45 Joe Doakes 2:50'Aunt Fanny -. 2:55 Iowa Cornhuskcrs 1:05 Many Happy Returns 1:10 Towa Cornhusfcers 1:15 "WMT German Band 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45,Commercial Program 2:00 li^y on the Air 2:05 Tea Time Tunes 2:15 Freddy Barren's Orchestra 2:4.1 Sammy Kayc's Orchestra 3:GQ Afternoon Music 3:20 Tunes 3:30 Poet's?Corner 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Noble Cain and A Cappclla Choir 4:30 Freshest Thing In Town 4:45 Happy Jack SlOO Harry KoRen's Orchestra 5:1.1 Who's Who in H. S. Basketball f.;30 Frank Voelker, Organist !\:lrt Orplian Annie fi:tlf) Easy Aces fi:In To Be Announced fi:.ln Evening Newscast fi:« Rubinoff and. His Violin 7:00 Iowa State Employment Program T:is Roy Shield's Revu« 7:30 Guy L-ombardo Orchestra fi.ftrt StyJe Talks 8:05 WMT Band Wagon 8:30 America's Town Meeting 9:30 Musical Hevue 10:00 Bend 10:15 Newstime :Sd Kay Kyser's Orchestra 11:00 Benny Goodman Orchestra 11:30 George Hamilton's Orchestra District Tourney Game Summaries to Be Aire5 Over KGLO Summaries ot games invplvin North Iowa teams entered in th district basketball tournament a Webster City will be broadeas over KGLO as soon as cacjh gam Is completed. The game involvin Goodell and Feiiton at-7:15 Wed nesday night will be the first t be summarized over KGLO. Th tourney is the final eliminatio meet before teams play for th slate title at Des Moines nex week. Kensetfc German Band Will Broadcast Over KGLO Thursday Nigh The Kensett German band wi broadcast several numbers ove KGLO Thursday night at 9:30 o Ihe radio audition program. Th members are Robert Bjorgo, Mau rice Knutson, Hoyt Gaarder, Ii ving Olson, Leroy Harmon an Doyle Auestad. They will b dressed in uniforms which ai characteristic of German player_ This German band has taken pai in amateur contests on several oc casions and has played in a num ber of towns surrounding Kenset Soil Carried Away by Des Moines Rive OTTUMWA, (!P)--CCC cam engineers here conducted tes \yhich indicated about 1% mi lion tons ot soil were carried b Ottumwa in the Des Moines rive between midnight midnight Monday. Sunday an Former Resident Burled. FREDERICKSBURG -- Funera services for Mcrrit McGee, forme resident, were held Monday a ternoon at the Sam Wesp i'cf dence. Mr. McGee died at h home in Chicago. RADIO RAMBLER Radio Chairman INIrs. K. W. Baumjrartner as radio chairman for the Girl Scouts has arranged the North Iowa forum program to be heard over KGLO at 8:05 Thursday evening. ' Director LEGAL OPINIONS ARE ANNOUNCED Sheriff Needs Court Order to Get.Prisoner From Another State. DES MO1NES, (#·)--A sheriff should have an order from the judge of the district court before going into another state to obtain a prisoner, Assistant Attorney General N. T. Genung ruled Wednesday. This was one of several opinions handed down by Attorney General John H. Milcheirs' office. In response to a query from H. IV. An way, state farm debt adjustment supervisor, the attorney general held that the increase of mortgaged livestock or the increase of livestock sold on conditional sales contract, bcrn or foaled after the livestock is taken upon the leased premises, ia subject to landlord's lien. Chattel Mortgages. The Question arose in the case of resettlement administration sales of livestock and loans to farmers, for which chattel mortgages were taken as security. In ruling on the sheriff's need of a court order to be reimbursed for expenses of trips to other states, Assistant Attorney General Genung also held that a peace officer should be accompanied by a lady attendant, who may be his wife, when conveying a woman prisoner, unless it be .from a jail to a court in the same town. On Beer Permits.. An opinion requested by City Attorney Leland C. White of Harlan, held that city councils may not limit the number of class "B" beer permits to a number less' than specified in the statute. It was held further,, however, that a city council not availing itself of the privilege of limiting the number of permit holders to statutory requirements must grant a permit to any applicant possessing the qualifications. County Attorney G. K. Thompson of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, was advised that the board of supervisors may not increase bounties for gophers from 5 to 10 cents. Mrs. Carl Fick, new Girl Scout director, will answer questions on the work of the Girl Scout organization, as part of. the program .opening a week's celebration ,of that group's twenty-fifth : :orgamza-. tion Thursday night 'on -KGLO's NorthV Iowa forum. ' On KGLO Forum Wages Boosted, by Firm at Albert Lea ALBERT LEA, Minn., (.?)--The management of the American Gas Machine company late Tuesday announced an increase in wages of employes from 7 to 9 per cent, according to classification. Tiitx plant employs GOO workers. As the mother of a prospective Girl Scout, Mrs. Curtis Amen will interrogate Mrs. Carl Fick, Girl Scout director, in regard to the work of that organization. The broadcast will be the North fowa forum over KGLO Thursday night at R:OS. Networks will carry programs on the Girl Scouts for the ensuing week, in recognition of the twenty-fifth anniversary of the organization. (Lock Photo, Kayenay Engraving) # * * Luther Tollefson will discuss the benefits and advantages of cow.testing association work and Mrs. Charles Nicol will give a resume of the Women's achievement day project Thursday at 1:15 over KGLO. Both speakers are St. Ansgar residents and are appearing on the farm agent program as guests of the Mitchell county agent. * * * NORA SPRINGS GKOUP WINS RADIO AUDITION Last week's Radio Audition was w o n . b y the Shell Rock Ramblers of Nora Springs. The group, which plays a hill billy type of music, consists of a violin, guitar, banjo and string bass. On Thursday's audition over KGLO at 9:30 will be a girls' trio, consisting of Maureen Hocraffer, 146 Fifteenth street northwest, Bernaciette Carney, 1713 Delaware avenue northeast, and Bcrnice Oleskey, 1422 Jefferson avenue northwest, the latter being accompanist also. iMarlys Joan Mallo, 7, 18 Tennessee avenue southeast, will sing "Peggy O'Neal;" Eugene Larson, 502 Taylor avenue southwest, will present an original composition, "Love's Dawn;" Margaret Hummel, 718 Eighth street northeast, will present as her piano number, McDowell's "Impromptu," a n d Clifford Broome of Britt will sing "Sleepy Rio Grande," accompanying himself on the guitar. A .girls' sextet, the "Harmo- neltes," consisting of Olga Mncn, Lois Meyer, Kathleen Glass, Jane Cobb, Alice Shefflcr and, Betty · Baxter will sing; Bculah and Zelma. Gifford of Hurt will sing "With Plenty of Money and You," "Chanel in the .Moonlight" and 'Little Darling," and a brief por-' tioj) of the auditions will be taken over by the little German band of Kensett, consisting of Hoyt Gaard- ncr, Doyle Austcad, Maurice Knulson, LcRoy Harmon and Robert Bjorjo. Professional talent is urged to join the radio auditions of the air, Uncle Nick" Sclicel, the program's m. c., declaring there being numerous inquiries seeking talent from Radio Auditions. The Junior Music Hall is gaining in popularity with each program, KGLO reports. Mothers, wishing to witness actual broadcasting by their children .are welcome to the local station's studios. The program is now" heard Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 5:15, but due to-its popularity, is r expected to soon become a six day a week feature. * * * A total of 32 acts will be broadcast from Iowa City and the University of Iowa in particular from 9:30 to :0 o'clock over WHO on a national network program. The University band will play "On Ifiwa," "Men of Iowa" and "Old Gold," as part of the program, and the winner of an ideal co-ed contest will be announced during the broadcast. ttHO , )«t Dip*. MikiMkl.rj«»,Oik. jo.lll. WHAT TO 00 FOR ECZEMA ITCHING Wash the affected parts with Resinol Soap and warm water to soften scales and crusts. Resinol Soap is suggested because it contains no excess ot free alkali, and is especially suited to tender skin. Dry by patting with a soft cloth- do not rub. Doctors recommend an oily ointment because it penetrates the outer layers of the skin more effectively. Resinol Ointment meets this requirement, and does even more For over 40 years it has been--mi still is--successfully used to relieve quickly the itching and burning of eczema. It contains soothing ingredients that aid healing. Use Resinol Ointment today and enjoy comfort tomorrow. Get a jar also a cake of liesinol Soap, at anv rtrue store. For free sample writs to Resinoi, Dept. 1, ·»-"·:--- --

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page