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SIXTEEN .-MASON. CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 11 Â· 1937 GAZETTE S Garden Loses Old Hold on Fistania CHICAGO BATTLE FOR TITLE LAST STRAW OF HEAP Tex Rickard Would Gasp at Antics of New : Powers in Mitt Promotion. (What's TiehUid . the current Ixeavy- welght flslic"'furore? IVho's who "and Â·why alnce^Tex Ulckard ruled t h e ~ b a ~ Y Inic business?. The answer to these and other questions arisliiS'from latest.de- velopments In the science, or scrambled ears ivlll be found In a series of Associated Press stories/ dr which'' this U ihe flrst.X. " ' : ' . ' . . Â· ; ^ ; By; ALAN GOULD - N E W ; YORK, , If?) -- Nothing could 'reveal 'more strikingly the shift- in heavyweight fistiana's "balance ot power" that the present setup for the Jim Braddock- Jqe Louis "title match in Chicago, with the Madison Square garden corporation oh'the outside, for the first time since the late George Lewis (Tex) Hickard interested Wall; "street "-in""pugilistic' play? things. .'..". . , ' . - . . ; ' The garden still has the privilege of tossing a few legal punches in behalf oÂ£ its contract for Braddock to fight Max Schmeling for the title in New York June 3. The garden's chief executive, John Heed Kilpatrick, an old Yale Blue, insists he will fight to the finish to stop the Chicago match. Meantime, and despite the novel efforts of Schmeling himself to promote a title fight with Braddock this year in Berlin, .the multiple interests .backing the Chicago bout are going right ahead because (a) they have the inside track, and (b) they know they have ..the biggest heavyweight ihoriey-malter available. : Garden Loses Hold. All of which, my -dear Watson, means that Madison Square garden, having already lost Hickard, most of the original ."600 millionaires," and much of its.old fistic prestige, now seemingly has lost its exclusive hold on the heavyweight industry, including the titleholder. That is significant along -Cauliflower alley, even thought it hardly calls for an amendment to the constitution. The .blow is more severe to the garden's pride than to its balance sheet.' ; The heavyweight title has been more of a gold-brick than a gold mine since Rickard died in 1929. Pugilism, undermined by racketeers, was on the skids, as a matter o f . fact, before the celebrated Wall street crack-up took the financiers' minds off their fis- tic hobby. Boxing nowadays comprises less than five per cent of the garden's financial operations, due not alone to the decline of its fistic interests, but also to a policy of building up prestige in other spheres of sport. "NuHiin' Like It." The great Rickard, nevertheless, would have "seed nuthin' like it," if he could return to find his .'successors holding an apparently worthless contract lor. the next heavyweight title fight, while rivals- go forward defiantly with arrangements for a championship match in Chicago, scene of Tex's greatest extravaganza in/ 1927. During his ' promotion career, ranging from the Jeffries-Johnson fight at Reno in 1910 to the Shar- key-Strib!ing bout at Miami Beach in 1929, which he did-not live to see, Rickard never lost control of the heavyweight situation. Tha twin answers to the Garden's present plight comprise (A) failure to prevent rivals from getting control of the central figure in heavyweight boxing's recovery, Joe Louis, and (B) the decision of Champion Braddock to "run out" on his signed agreement to fight first under Garden auspices in defense of the title. The pretense that the Chicago fight does -not. provide for the championship ' being at .stake' is sheer hokum, even though it may serve the purpose of a legal loophole. Jacobs Beats Garden. The Garden tried hard to land the . "eastern rights" to Louis in 1935. The Brown Bomber, already a sensation in the middlewest, was lined .up with the Chicago stadium, which manifested reluctance to enter a working agreement with the Garden. While the dickering was in progress, Michael Strauss Jacobs, Broadway ticket broker and one-time ally of Rickard, executed a flank movement and plucked Louis off the fistic plum iree. Whether at fault or not, the Garden was left out on the limb, with Louis under contract to Jacobs and company until 1940.- Three months after the Garden barely made expenses with 'the Braddock-Baer title go, Jacobs built the Louis-Baer fight into the first; million dollar match of the post depression era. In 1936, the Garden was "shut out" completely with the Jacobs' syndicate promoting the year's big match, Schmeling-Louis, and the original plans lor a Braddock-Schmeling match in September collapsing. Pioneer LeaoVs to Serve Another Year GRINNELL, (/P)--Hal Dean of Mitchell, S. Dak., a guard, arid James Lamasney of Rockford, 111., a.forward, were re-elected co- captains of the Grinnell. college basketball ..team for the' 1037-38 season Wednesday night. OUT of the PRESSBOX -By Al Mitchell"WE OUGHT TO MAKE SOMETHING . . . Looking at 91 Iowa, huskies: "If we had this material at Miami university, we would say it was pretty good," says Irl Tubbs new Iowa football coach . . . "but here in the Big Ten I don't know now it compares, with .the rest of the schopls. In comparison to Minnesota it might be only mediocre while against some other conference squad our material might be good." 'Pat Boland . . . new line tutor . . . says: "Well, there are 91 men out and we ought to make something out of them." ' Referring to the freshmen who will be eligible for varsity competition next fall... . . Tubbs says . . . "as always is the case when there is a change in coaching personnel at a school 'the freshman squad is always the best we've ever had.' " SQUADS SHARE LEAGUE HONOR Coca Cola Wins Three at Local Lanes, Breads . Highest Scorers. Divided honors went to two bowling teams in the Women's league Wednesday night, Coca Cola taking three games from Lyons, as Florimel won two from Diamond Bread. The Bakerets were the high team, in spite of their defeat, with 1,831 pins. D: K, Lundberg was handed three games by default, to complete the evening program. Vivian Mick had the high series; with 533 and the high- single with 214. Li'ONS Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Toll- Hoc 100 101) 100 300 Bushgens . . . . . . . . . . . l l f i 01 na 310 Lelnhaas 173 153 lfl3 453 Hepp 138 137 125 400 Actual Pins 520 450 4!B 1111 Uandicap 01 CL G-2 1R3 TOTAL PINS .390 ull 553 1031 COCA COLA Players-- 1st 2nd 3 r d - T o l a ] Slutsbs m 88 102 311 Herrmann 353 105 137 BB3 Qulst .....;.., ing 101 11H 3*0 AlbrecM 145 118 1C7 430 Actual t'jnj a:."? 4J5 53-1 3-ICfl Handicap . . . . . . . . . 115 US 113 315 TOTAL PINS ....... (IK 030 ~030 18U DIAMOND BBEAD Tlaj-crs-- '1st 2nd 3rg Total Mich 314 10G 133 533 Cookman no 110 301 520 Glaavlllc 05 SO S3 207 Yonda ......147 137 Iffi! ,.J30 Actual Tins G2B- 071 5fK3 n3fl : Handicap . .... :!i 24 21 12 TOTAL PINS 050 USS 580 1831 Players -- Â· 1st 2nd Shiner .............. 108 152 Chulcfc .............. 137 130 ley ............... 120 i|! Thompson .......... ui 1UCJ Actual rtus ....... 403 569 Handicap . ...... .. G2 G'-I 3rd l(J8 j;;| J;H 125 Total 4'ifl 1C1K 186 TOTAL -PINS ....... 5G1 031 012 1801 D. K. LUNUBEIIG . PlayÂ«rÂ»-- 1st 2nfl 3rd Tola! Woiinak ............ 141 184 1(11 Frank ............... 101 Dotiflierty - .......... OG U2 Don. ................. 100 Cota ...... . ......... 112 125 Steptmn ..... ........ 14:1 Jin 173 48G 101 188 100 237 607 Actual Fins -IW) 51!) Handicap 10 II! COO 1C TOTAL PINS l!)li E3. G29 1154 . DECKER'S Forfeit. Algonan Pegs Prize Total in Card Play ALGONA--Mrs. Ralph Valentine of Algona won the Worth Iowa cribbage tournament here, pegging 1,192 to defeat Ted Ser- verson of Rolfe, in second place; Mick. Haskopf of St. Benedict, ihird; Herbert French of Luverne, fourth, and Will Stiles of Algona fifth. The tournament was sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Belmond Cagers in Three-Way Victory BELMOND -- Belmond junior ligh school shuf out Thornton, 12 o 0, in a Tuesday night basketball preliminary, while the local reserves won from Thornton 32 o 13. Nelson of Belmond scored nine points, while Alden of Thornton made six. The Belmond Independents won from Rowan, 25 to 21 in their last lome contest. Zubs Get'Long Day of Easy Limbering CATALOTA ISLAND, Cal,, (ff) --Manager.Charlie Grimm put his ?ubs through a long limbering up, )epper-game workout Thursday. The only absentee was Frank 3emarce, who refused to come to erms with Vice President John O. Seys. Tex Carlton, Augie Galan and Tuck Stainback signed without the raises they asked. VIeservey High Wins Popejoy Court Game MESERVEY -- Meservey high school defeated Popejoy, 1G to 14, n a hard fought basketball battle Tuesday, playing without Zimmerman, regular guard, and putting ip a fine defensive game. Groen ed the victors with eight points, vhile Rooks and Pals each scorea 'our. Â· The reserves lost 12 to 8. Alexander high plays here Saturday night In the last game of the sea- on. LUTHER HONORS CHAMPION FIVE Basketball,Squad Guests at Friday Banquet; Letters to Be Given Athletes. , DECORAH--The C. K. Preus gymnasium will be the site of a banquet held in honor of the Iowa conference championship Luther college basketball team, Friday evening. Â· Judge Walter W. L. Meyer of Chit-aso, Cook county associate judge of probate court will deliver the main address. Other parts of the attractive program will include music-by the Luther college concert band from 6:15 to 7 o'clock, a speech by Coach Hamlet Peterson, of the Norse cagers, and the presentation of awards and letters by Athletic Director.S. S. Reque. Leading the conference throughout the first half of the race, losses to Columbia and Upper Iowa dropped the Norsemen into third place, malting it necessary for the Norsemen to win their three final games to win the title. Simpson and Central \vere defeated on their home floors in the final xveek of play and the Columbia Duhawks were downed on the Luther floor 3D to 33 in the final game, March 2, deciding the title. Basketball letters -will go -to seven le'Uermen and a student manager: Capt. Joedy Boyett, Kensett; Arthur Grangaard, Minneapolis, Minn.; Lester Anderson, Albert Lea, Minn.; Minneard Hanson, Spring Valley', Wis.; Clarence Nelson, Mayville, N. Dak.; Harlan McXiney, Lansing, and Ted Normann, Fergus Falls, Minn. Werner Bischoff oÂ£ Greene will be ,given a manager's letter. Michigan Seeks Win Fourth Year, Takes Rank as Best Squad CHICAGO, (#)--Micbigan's.well balanced track squad, seeking a fourth straight Big Ten indoor track title and the all time leadership of the Big Ten in such championships, will be a clear favorite in the conference meet Friday and Saturday nights at the University of Chicago fieldhouse. Coach Chuck Hoyt's Wolverines nosed out Indiana in 1934, won easily in 1935 and by a narrow margin from Wisconsin last year. Those three teams, with Ohio State, are expected to dominate this week's activity. In the all- time standings, Michigan and Illinois are tied with eight titles each. Bucky Harris Says Bolton Ace Socker ORLANDO, Fla., (#)--The Washington Nationals' manager, Bucky Harris, pronounces Cliff Bolton one of the greatest natural hitters in baseball. Â· "Bolton probably 'never missed a turn in batting practice in his life," Harris added. . Phils to Stay Near Beds in Home Tilts WINTER HAVEN, FJa., (P)-Jimmy Wilson's role of "stern task master" in his management of the Philadelphia National leaguers ill extend to tlie major league aasebRll season. He declared that playeis would'be required to report to the ball park each morning at 10 o'clock when the Phillies are playing at home. SUHR SIGNS. SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., (/?)-The Pittsburgh 'Pirates' captain, 3us Suhr, said he had agreed to ;enns and would report Monday lor training. Paul Waner now is the only holdout. Will Discuss Problems. ALLISON--According to word eceived from A. W. Wolf ot Hampton, a committee to discuss iroblems of fanners who need lelp will meet with those interested at the courthouse in Allison at 1 p. m., Monday, March 22. Has Emergency Operation. GREENE -- M i s s Mnxalinda Wagner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J, Wagner, submitted to an operation for appendicitis at the WavcrJy hospital. Miss Wagner who is a nurse at Wavcrly was preparing to return to her work after a few days here with her parents when) she suffered the attack. fig TEN HUGE LADS PHIL ROSTER IN NEW SEASON But That's About All Phil Boss Has to Boast for Coming Campaign. By EDDIE BUIETZ (Sports Roundup) TAMPA, J?la., (/f)--Ten of the 11 pitchers in the Philly camp at Winter Haven are six feel tall, or over . . . (which is about all Manager Jimmy Wilson has to brag about) . . . The Tigers, who had to struggle along without one a!l last year, have five southpaws at Lakeland . . . Mrs. Jack Dempsey, completely recovered from her operation, has left Miami to join Jack in New York . . . Bill Terry gives Carl Hubbell three more years as a tops pitcher. s * * * Chicago big shot loafing here says Braddock and Louis will not not go in.the Windy City, in June, anyway . . . Bill McKechnie really means it when he says he may start Vince WMaggio at third base . . . dope at St Petersburg is Baxter Jordan, Bee first sacker, is about to relent and will sign at the club's terms . . . Nine Detroit Tigers reported at Lakeland anywhere from three days to two weeks before they were due. o o * Old Goose Goslin, about to start his seventeenth season as a major leaguer, is taking a final whirl at the bangtails in'Miami . . . Doing all right, too . . . Franlde Frisch's hardest job is to get the Cardinals to stop batting practice and go back to the hotel. * * a Paul Trout, Detroit rookie pitcher, who shows signs of becoming as eccentric, as Dizzy Dean, was introduced to Harry Heilmann, the old Tiger slugger . . . "Are you a ball player?" Trout asked . . . Heilmann, looking almost as young as ever, is visiting with the Tigers at Lakeland . . . Colonel Ruppert is due at St. Petersburg Friday . . . In addition to signing Gehvig and DiMaggio, the Yanks hope he can do something about the 25 cent beer situation . . . Until Pitcher Don French came along from. Portland, Charlie Gehringer was the only Michigan bby.on the Detroit team. 40 Witnesses Heard in Garner Appeal on' Official Newspapers GARNEH--Judge Henry C. Graven opened court here Monday disposing of the hearing for Rim- yon on a second degree murder charge, sentencing him to life imprisonment at Fort Madison. A divorce was granted to Mrs. Laura Bell from James Elmer Bell. The couple was married March 12, 1907, and parted in September, 1932. Mrs. Bell did not ask for alimony, but court costs were assessed the defendant. Mrs. Bell lives at Britt, with her invalid son. Frank Clark, publisher of the Garner Herald, is represented' by Attorneys Luke Linnan and Shumway of Algona, in a case opened here Wednesday, in which he appeals from the decision made by the Hancock county board of supervisors in naming the Garner Leader one of the official publications of the county. Forty witnesses testified for the plaintiff on Wednesday. The hearing will rest while audit of subscription lists is being made. W. G. Witlaims, publisher of the Garner Leader is represented by Frank W. Sen- nefÂ£ of Britt and Attorney I. C. Hastings, Garner's mayor. The Britt News-Tribune is an official county publication. Goes to Hospital. MITCHELL. -- Emil Nack has onc to the hospital at Independence for medical treatment. The Nack's 'daughter and .husband, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rowe, are moving from Charles City to the Nack home where Mr. Rowe will assist with the farm work this coming summer. Mrs. Ramsay President. CLARION--The P. E. O. met at the home of Mrs. T. T. Roosevelt and elected Mrs. P. M. Hamsay, president; Mrs. A. D. Wakefield, vice president; Mrs. C. W. Sankey, recording secretary; Mrs. G. A. Richards, treasurer; Mrs. G. L. Kyseth, corresponding secretary; Mrs. O. T. Bergfald, chaplain, and Mrs. L. G. Focht, guard. Acquitted by Jury. WEST UNION--G. C. Wittenburg, 55, a farmer from south of Fayette, was acquitted Tuesday afternoon in Judge W. L. Eichendorf's court under a charge of larceny of poultry. Wittenburg had however served five months in jail, as he was arrested Oct. B, was convicted by a jury Dec. 2, Uien granted a new trial. Guest From Davenport. MANLY--Mrs. Wayne Joosten and dnughtcr of Davenport are spending two weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Strand. Mr. Jootsen spent this week-end here also, visiting at the parental home of Mr. and Mrs. William Joosten. NASHUAN TELLS OF KIDNAPING Forced to Drive Auto at High Rate of Speed to " Council Bluffs. NASHUA--Officers at Council Bluffs as well as in North Iowa are searching for clews to a man who Nels Hvitved, manager of the Gamble store at Nashua, said kid- naped him. Hvitved said the man held him up when he stopped for an arterial highway sign at Charles City and forced him to drive to Council Bluffs, after taking $60 from him. Hvitved said he was going to Charles City Monday morning to buy a radiator when a man jumped into his ear as he stopped for a sign. The man ordered him to drive to Mason City and demanded his billfold, which contained 560. Then the bandit ordered him to drive at 70 miles an hour to Council Bluffs. On the outskirts of Council Bluffs, he left Hvitved, who reported to police. Hvitved returned to Nashua Wednesday night. SPEAKERS WILL COMPETE SOON Manly, Belmond, Thompson Among Those Entered a t l . S . T. C. CEDAR FALLS--High school speakers from northeast Iowa class B and class C schools will gather in Gilchrist chapel at the Iowa State Teachers college Monday evening, March 15, for a district forensic contest. Competition will, include extemporaneous speaking and original oratory. The speakers in the extemporaneous division must be prepared to speak on any pha'se of the problems oÂ£ agriculture. In charge of the northeast Iowa contest is C. W. Bangs, superintendent of schools at Manchester, who has turned over arrangements to James Curtis, debate coach and Teachers college graduate. Class B schools eligible to enter the competition include Manchester, Manly, Orange Township consolidated (Waterloo), Postville, Teachers college high. West Union, and. Belmond. The following schools, class C in debate, but class B in the present contest, are also eligible to entev: Elkader, Fayette, McGregor, Martelle, New Albion, and Thomp- CAR STARTED WHILE IN GEAR; LEAPS UP CURB; BREAKS GLASS EAGLE GHOVE--A plate glass window, 7x9, in the Princess .theater building, was broken Tuesday night. Tim Thomas parked his car near there, leaving it in gear, while Mrs. Thomas was in the theater. When she came out and started the car, it jumped the curb, ran across the sidewalk and smashed the window, damaging the building somewhat also. The damage will approximate $125 covered by insurance. E. E. Morris is manager and part owner of tha theater. Martin Refuses to Â· Seek Re-Election as Mayor of Iowa City I O W A C I T Y , (^PJ--Mayor Thomas E. Martin, who was nominated by the republican party with 516 "writein" votes in the city.primary, said Wednesday that he will not seek re-election in the city election March 29. "I am not a candidate," ; said Martin, "and I guess there is no more explanation necessary." The mayoralty race, wtih Martin's decision, resolves itself into a wide open affair with five candidates in the field. John W. Willenbrock heads the municipal ownership league, now in power- Myron J. Walker is the candidate on the citizen's non-partisan ticket, while Alvin Crowder, University oi Iowa law student, will run independently. " Emmetsburg Declam Winners Are Named EMMETSBURG -- Winners in the second round of the state declamatory series held Wednesday night were: Dramatic, Margaret Buffum of Ernmetsburg; oratorical, DcLoss Welch of Marathon and humorous, Kenneth Homuth of Laurens. FRIDAY - SATURDAY .3. UNITS 16c GENE AUTRY in "THE OLD CORRAL" 'WHITE HUNTER" With WARNER BAXTER "PLASH GORDON NO. 2" Ends Thursday GRETA ROBERT GARBO TAYLOK in "CAMILLE" Â·MOVIE PARADE By D. B. K. "DON'T TELL THE WIFE" COJIKS TO CECIL, PALACE Booked at the Cecil and Palace Friday is "Don't ] Tell the Wife," featuring G u y K i b.be c, Una M e r k e l a n d Lynne Overman. In the list of minor roles is Dona l d K e r r o f Eagle Grove. : The . play i s based on the operations of a gang of con f i d en c e men who peddle slock in a gold mine they have never seen, Kibbec is obtained as the figurehead for the firm, and when he discovers the company has been selling worthless stock, arousing complications develop. Also in the cast are Thurstan Hall, Guiira Williams, Lucille Ball, MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Ready, Willing and Able" ends Thursday. "Don't Tell the "Wife" Friday. PALACE -- "Smart Blonde" and "Mama Steps Out" end Thursday. "Don't Tell the Wife" Friday. STATE--"Lady Luck" and "House of a Thousand Candles" end Thursday. "Legion of Terror" and "Three Mesduikers" begin Friday. STRAND--"The Devi! Is a Sissy" and "Under Your Spell" end Thursday. "Horse Feathers" and "Borderland" begin Friday. LAKE--(Clear Lake)--"Camille" ends Thursday. "White Hunter" and "Old Corral" be- Â£in Friday. William DDmarcst and Frank M. Thomas. , a * * PALACE REVIEW A show not too heavy, not too gay, but nevertheless entertaining and certain to be liked' by many theatergoers is the double feature "Mama Steps Out" 'and ."Smart Blonde," showing at the Palace through Thursday. Guy Kibee and Alice Brady in "Mama Steps Out" merrily lampoon a familiar American type while traveling in Europe. A very decorative addition to the cast is Betty Furness, as the daughter of the touring pair. Playing opposite her is Stanley Morner. All in all a howling comedy, full of laughs, although D-A-N-C-I-N-G OLD TIME Kelly's Harp Orchestra FRIDAY *-l%" Men 4Dc JIMMY BARNETT SATURDAY JIMMY SMITH and His Dixieland Swinr Bind ST. PATRICK'S, MARCH 17 FRIDAY v is the Gala Day at both the New Cecil Palace Doors Open at 12:30 Come early in the afternoon and, get a seat! Our matinee crowds are as big as the evening crowds! MATINEE PRICES 26c UNTIL 5 P. M. DOMT TELL THE WIFE G U Y M B B E E UNA MERKEL THURSTON HALL LYKNE OVERMAN GUINN WILLIAMS HE TOOK THEM for ft- GOLD IVJINE!' ..When they took him for a gold brick IT WAS MADE FOrt LAFFS .TO MAKE VOU ROAD' //I --Plus- Musical Novelty Sportlleht Latest News Events perhaps a little overdone in places. Â· Â· Â· . Glenda Farrcll arid Barton MaeLanc curn in their customary fast talking, fast moving performance in "Smart Blonde," a mystery , without too much suspense. ' - * Â» Â· ; "Warner Baxter and Juno Lang are starred in "While Hunter," which plays Friday and Saturday at Clear Lake's Lake theater. Gail Patrick, Alison Skipworth and Wilfred Lawson are seen in lesser roles of this African adventure story. "Old Corral," a western, is the second feature. * .Â« * "Legion of Terror" and "Three Mcsquiteers" play Friday and Saturday at the State theater. Bruce Cabot and Marguerite Churchill are featured in the hooded terrorism picture, while in The western are Hay Corri- Kan, Bob Livingston, Kay IIUEUCS and Syd Saylor. a o e "Horse Fcalhers," starring the four Marx maniacs (better known as the Marx brothers) is booked at the Strand Friday and Saturday. Supporting Groucho, Harpo, Chlco and Zeppo are the late Thclma Todd, David Landau. Florine McKinney, Hat Pendleton and others. Also showing will be "Borderland," a Hopalong Cassidy western with William Boyd and James Ellison. Phyllis Brunsvold, Joice, Is Appointed as Deputy Collector J O I C E -- Phyllis Brunsvold, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Brunsvold of Joice, has accepted an appointment as deputy collector of the internal revenue de-' partment at Des Moines. During the past two years, she has been associated with the Iowa State planning board. She began her Iowa State planning board work in 1935 at Des Moines, from where she was transferred to Ames. Later she was promoted to the position of secretary to E. W. Sinn of Waterloo, district director of the board. Miss Brunsvold was graduated from the Joice high school as valedictorian of her class in 1334. She then attended Waldorf college where she was active in band and chorus work. She also took a course at the Hamilton Business school in Mason City. Mower, Nora Springs ^ Resident, Is Buried; lowan Many Years NOHA SPRINGS--Funeral ser-. vices were Â· held Tuesday afternoon at the Christian church for George Mower, 86, with Stanley Haynes of Mason City officiating. Mrs. Lizzie Morphew and daughter, Maxine sang with Mrs. Fred Clark as accompanist. Pallbearers were Ed Clifford, Floyd- Potter, Milo Potter, Milo Raymond and Jake Barker. Mr. Mower was born in Rutland, Vt, Sept, 17, 1850. While a young boy he moved with his parents to Bloomington, 111., and iu early manhood the family came to Chiekasaw county, 'Iowa. In 1838 they moved to Clearfield where he engaged in farming. He united with the Baptist church in Clearfield. In 1904 he moved on to a farm near Alexandria, S. Dak. His' only living relatives are Nellie Stocks, a niece and Fred Stocks a nephew, both of Biggsville, 111., and a niece, Effie Warner in Nora Springs, who has cared for him. Thursday--Free Dinnerware to the Ladies "SMART BLONDE" "MAMA STEP'S OUT" (A.L4C Equipped with Mirrophonic Sound STARTS SATURDAY CO-HIT MAXWELL ANDERSON'S "WINTERSET" Thrill Packed i FRI. SAT. LAUGH PACKED FOUR UNIT PROGRAM William Boyd, Jimmy Ellison George Hayes, Nora Lane A First Kun Picture "ACE DRUMMOND" and NEWS FLASHES ENDS . WHATINHECK'SGOIN'- ONHERE? THE 4 MARX in BROTHERS " H Â° RSE FEATHER S" "UNDER YOUR SPELL" and "THE DEVIL IS A SISSY" STATE FRIDAY NIGHT--PLAY $ Screeno $ * Â· $ Â« Â· $ - $ [Ends Thursday: "House of 1000 Candles" and "Born For Glory" Three times as much action as any Western you ever saw before! THE 3 MESQUITEERS BtiB LIVINGSTON RAY CARRIGAN SYD SAYLOR North Iowa's Best Theatre--Home of IWirrophonfc Sound ENDS THURS.: " Ruby Heeler in "Ready, Willing and Able." Also Popeye Cartoon! BIG DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM Starts Saturdiay FEATURE NO. z TWO SCRAPPY SEA-DOGS! FEATURE THREE NEW JTARl!' PACKED with THE POWER OF THE SEA! STARTS NEXT -TUESDAY The Picture You Have Been Waiting for --Lily Pons, Jack Oaklc and Gene Raymond in "THAT GIRL FROItt PARIS" --COMING SOON-- "Swinsr High, Swing Low" ivlth Carole Lombard and Fred Mac- niurray; "Lloyds of London" with Freddie Bartholomew: "Green- Light" with Errol Flynn and Anita Louise.