The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 13, 1937 · Page 2
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March 13, 1937

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

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Saturday, March 13, 1937
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 18 · 1937 ed, unwarranted arid lilted with false insinuations." . The statement of the republican steering committee charged the · governor was a "political gymnast," and a "political spoilsman" who "led partisanship into the house chamber with an iron hand." · Blue and Sours. Those who aided the steering committee, comprised of Hickenlooper, Representative Robert D. Blue of Eagle Grove, floor leader, and Representative Leo Hoegh of Chariton, in drafting the statement included Representatives C. G. Good of Ogden, Henry L. Davis of WJnterset, Soy J. Sours of Charles City, and John R. Irwin o£ Keokuk. The legislators' reply attacked the governor for keeping at his elbow "a political bodyguard;" tor "claiming any republican proposal as his osvn;" and lor "forcing support of legislation upon party lines regardless of the personal attitude of members of his own party." "I hate to think of what will happen to .his (the governor's) bills when they come up in the legislature," said Blue. . Hopes for Peace. Arid while republicans bitterly voiced indignation over the incident, Representative C. L. Rice (D) of. Delta,'democratic floor leader, frankly stated: /"I hope this will blow over the week-end." Republicans jubilantly pointed out that Representative H. G. Moore (D) of Dunlap, democratic whip in the house, was .among those supporting the amendment originally offered by Representative Dewey Goode (R) of Bloomfield. . The republicans also took Kraschel to, task for warning the state library employes they would have to "negotiate" with the newly appointed democratic librarian to keep their jobs. . ; Thus f a r in the present session, Kraschel has ^advocated passage of the farm-to-market road bill, the. homestead tax relief measure, beer 1 law reforms and an independent motor vehicle department. , ' "See United Support. Legislators agreed there will be a united support for the homestead measure when it comes up for.final passage. The-seriate already has turned down the independent motor vehicle department, ahd republicans forecast a parting of ways on other Kraschel proposals." Besides the beer and motor vehicle proposals, other measures republicans said may be destined for 'lengthy party battles include proposals for setting up' state and county welfare departments, arid the governor's budget bill. Shortly . after · Kraschel's statement was made public Friday, republican house leaders secluded themselves to draft the reply. A few -representatives thumbed through their, house journals and discovered ihat^ 10 democrats voted with republicans on the ·Goode amendment, which precipitated the open battle between Kraschel and house republicans. Only one vote--by Hep. Thomas. Stimpson (DV of Anamosa was cast against the final bill. Assembly in Recess. With-both houses in recess Saturday, several legislators predicted the turmoil may die down by the time the chambers reconvene Monday. In its final session late Friday the senate s.hurried through a number of non-controversial 'legalizing acts. : The house liquor control committee, meeting late in the afternoon, recommended lulling of an Anti-Saloon league local option liquor bill Facing the upper chamber when it reconvenes Monday will be. the question of whether to use $3,000,000 of state liquor commission profits for a building program which tentatively was planned to include construction of a new state office building. ' · The measure brought bitter wet-dry : debate when it was on the floor of the senate this week. Relative Quizzed in .Mrs. Gable's Death · C A N T O N , Ohio, (/P) ~ Police Saturday questioned a male relative of. Mrs. Rose Cable, slain society, matron, as to his whereabouts when a fatal shotgun blast tore through the breakfast room window of her pretentious Canton home. . ' · · · . . . · · SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER SQe Roast Capon Baked Chicken Chicken and Hoodies Special Steaks "Wonderful Food- Moderate Prices" PARK INN HOTEL CAFE TO GIVE STRIKE RULING MONDAY Judge to Rule on Chrysler Ouster Plea; G. M. C. Pact Completed. LABOK AT A GLANCE By The Associated Press DETROIT--Chrysler ' M o t o r corporation presses' demand for injunction to oust 5,000 sit down · strikers from nine plants; General Motors corporation and United Automobile W o r k e r s Union announce settlement of issues growing'out of strike. CHICAGO--Settle mail order company sit down strike involving 1,500; more than 6,000 others idle in, 11 strikes. AKRON, Ohio--United Rubber Workers push fight for exclusive bargaining rights at Firestone Rubber arid Tire company; 11,500 workers idle. ;NEW YORK--The Associated Press index shows sharp drop in auto output but increased industrial activity despite strikes. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. Industrial union enthusiasts counted one big gain in the automotive industry Saturday and pressed campaigns in other fields. Fiuul agreement in the General Motors strike, affecting 135,000 employees, brought wage, hour and other concessions to an affiliate of the committee for industrial organization, but did not achieve the national minimum hourly wage nor 30 hour week goals. Ratification by union locals was withheld temporarily. To the Wayne county court at Detroit was transferred temporarily the controversy between the United Automobile Workers, a C. I. O. union, and the Chrysler cor- .poration. Arguments in the .corporation's plea .for legal ouster ot 5,000 sitdowners from its plants jammed the courtroom and brought a picket line to the building ilself. The court deferred opinion until Monday. . Oh the steel front, the Blawnox company and four subsidiaries announced signing of a union contract granting its 3,000 workers a 40 hour week; $5 daily minimum wage and bargaining recognition. To Resume Conferences. Philip Murray, C. I. O. leader, and Benjamin F. Fairless of the Carnegie-Illinois steel corporation, agreed to resume their conferences .Monday. Twenty policemen armed with machine guns patrolled a Memphis furniture manufacturing company plant after rejection of demands for 10 per cent wage increase and shorter hours for 450 striking em- ployes. ; { - · - « . A strike of 'printers on the Miami Fla., Daily News ended after a one day suspension of publication. The strike was not sanctioned by the International Union. In Chicago, 18. strikes involved an estimated 9,000 workers de.- spite the return after a two day sit down of 1,800 employes of the Chicago 'Mail order company, which granted a 10 per cent wage boost. Differences Composed. . Chrysler's move came on the heels of an announcement that the U. A. W. A. and the General Motors corporation had composed differences, arising from the G. M. C. strike which ended Feb. 11. The pact, yet to be ratified by representatives of local unions, provided for seniority rights and other concessions but did not include union demands for a national minimum'hourly wage arid a 30 hour week. It arranged for a"grievance procedure" u n d e r which plants would be operated pending adjudication of future disputes. Sit down strikes arising from the U. A. W. A. demand for exclusive bargaining rights kept the Hudson Motor company plants at Detroit and the Reo Motor Car company plants at Lansing, Mich., closed. Ten thousand Hudson workers and 2,200 Reo employes were involved. There was no settlement in sight for either dispute. Murphy Seeks Peace. Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan, to whom went much of the credit for settling the .General Motors strike, discussed the Chrysler controversy at a conference with Detroit labor leaders and said "the general industrial conflict" was "serious and unfortunate." Previously he announced he would point out the "necessity of preserving law and order and of avoiding suspension of the institutions of democratic government." , William S. Knudsen, executive vice president of General Motors, said capacity operations would be required for four months to catch up on orders accumulated during the strike. The Associated Press index of industrial activity showed' a sharp drop in automobile output last week as strikers halted Chrysler and Hudson production lines. Despite widespread strikes, industrial activity reached its highest point since November, 1029. 11,500 Workers Idle. The impasse in the dispute at the -Firestone Tire and Rubber company, Akron, Ohio, persisted, keeping 11,500 workers idle. Strike leaders planned to push their fight for union recognition as.sole bargaining agent through a seven man-strategy board. A group of 250 girl workers started a sit down strike for wage and hour concessions at the Standard Cigar company at Pittsburgh. Shorter hours and higher wages were also the objectives of 450 workers who struck at the Memphis (Tenn.) Furniture Mfg. company, and 150 employes in a walkout at the Hartwell Brothers Dr. Elihu Thomson, 83, Famed as Inventor; Dies Discoverer of Electric Welding Had Been Seriously - Ill Two Months. . S\VAMPSCOTT,.Mass., (fP)--Dr Elihu Thomson, 83, of the General Electric company, inventor of electric arc welding and conteriip- orary of the late Thomas A. Edison, died Saturday at his home. He had been seriously ill since January. The famous inventor, who received his first patent on electric welding in 188G, would have been 84 March 29, At his bedside when he died was his widow,, the former Clarissa Hovey 'of- Boston, and his three sons, Roland D. Thomson of Schenectady; Malcolm Thomson of Swatnpscott and 'Donald T. Thomson of Rye, N. 'Y. Last fall engineers gathered in Detroit arid Lynn to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of Dr. Thomson's discovery of electric welding. At that time he exchanged greetings over a special wire'with the two celebrations. It was his last public activity. iR. ELIHU THOMSON company, Memphis handle makers. ·. , . Six hundred employes of the Reade Manufacturing company, LaFollette, Tenn., shirt makers, will resume work Monday after a strike which started Jan. 27. Forty-six auto mechanics and shop- men at two Duluth, Minn., plants resumed work after a one day walkout. 10 Per Cent Boost. F o u r c h e m i c a l plants a t Charleston, W. Va. announced 10 per cent wage increases for approximately 7,500 e m p l o y e s . Twenty-five committee for industrial organization field men said the pay boost would not affect their plans to unionize the men, employes of E. I. duPont de Nemours company, the Electro-Metallurgical company, Carbide and Carbon corporation and Westvaco Chlorine Products company. Numerous other firms announced wage increases. They included Gulf Oil corporation, for em- ployes at the Port Arthur, Texas refinery; Houston Packing company, 500 employes;. Caterpillar Tractor company, Peoria, 111., 11 500 factory and office workers- Jones and Laughlin Steel corporation and Allegheny Steel company, 36,000 salaried workers and skilled and semi-skilled laborers? end v! x r, p , rod "cls corporation, South Bencl, Ind., 1,000 workers. Lockhead Aircraft company announced 1,225 employes of its Burbank, Cal., plant would be paid time and a half for overtime instead of time and a third. MADRID CLAIMS BATTLE VICTORY Reports Insurgents. Driven Back; Airplanes Drop ' - 492 Bombs. M A D R I D , (/P) --Government troops, supported by planes which dropped 492 bombs on insurgent positions, drove enemy concentrations from strategic Trijueque, 12 miles north of Guadalajara, the Madrid defense Junta reported Saturday. One complete artillery battery was seized in the government counter-attack, commanders asserted. The onslaught interrupted consolidating activities by the insurgents two hours after the advance guard of Generalissimo Francisco Franco marched into the town, the government reports said. The militiamen rained 200,000 machine gun and rifle bullets on insurgent concentrations to achieve what Gen. Jose Miaja, junta commander, declared was a "slowing up" of the massed threat against Madrid's northeastern defenses. Twenty-three insurgent tanks were reported destroyed by squads of government bomb throwers. The Terre Haute, Ind., policemen demoted to "maintain harmony in the department" probably sang off key in the station quartet,--Boston Transcript. KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason City. low» (1310 Kilocycles) SATURDAY NIGHT 5:00 5:05 ' 5:15 5:30 5:35 5:50 8:00 6:05 6:15 6:30 7:00 7;05 7:10 7:15 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:15 8:40 . 8:45 10:00 10:05 11:15 1 1:30 11:45 News, Highway Oil Don Orlando and His Accordion Len Brooks, Pianist Globe-Gazette Want Ads Rosario Bourdon's Concert Orch. North Iowa Forum News; P. G. and E. Rudolph FrimI, Jr.'s Qrch. Sports Review, Decker Bros. Dinner Hour News, Currie-Van Ness Co. Musical Interlude Review of the Markets Dance Hour American Family Robinson Rosamine Larson News, Marshall and 'Swift Class "B" Band Contest from Britt News, Highway Oil Co. Mason City-Marshalltown district tournament basketball broadcast from Webster City. News, First National Bank 5 Minute Mystery, United Home Bank Band contest, continued News, Abel and Son -The Slumber Hour Goodnight HART IN PLEA OF NOT GUILTY Arraigned on Breaking and Entering Charge Filed in Bond Theft. NORFOLK, Nebr., (A 3 )--George (Shorty) Hart, 36, LeMars, Iowa, pleaded innocent when arraigned here Friday night on a charge of breaking- and entering, filed in connection with the theft of 596,000 of securities from the Madison, Nebr., County Building and Loan association at Madison, Nebr., last year. Bond was set at $7,000. Officers took Hart from the Norfolk jail Saturday and departed for an unannounced destination. Hart, arraigned at Fremont, Nebr., Friday on an automobile theft charge, pleaded innocent. Hart escaped from Kossuth county jail at Algona, Iowa, last Oct. 10. He was a suspect in a series of Iowa butter thefts. Mrs. McKee, Rock Falls, Dies; 2 Sons and Husband Survive ROCK PALLS--Mrs. John McKee;,died, at; her- home; early- Sat- urday·vfpllbwirig?'a:' iin 5 gering : ' illness.. Mrs. McKee was born June 17, 1884, at Hock Falls and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs Henry Brodrecht. . She is survived by her husband, John McKee, her mother, Mrs. Henry Brodrecht, two sons, Vernon of New Madji, Minn., and Alvin of Plymouth. She also leaves three brothers and three sisters William Brodrecht o f N o r a Springs, George Brodrecht of Plymouth, Henry Brodrecht, of Rock Falls, Lydia Nelson of Rice Lake, Wis., .Maggie Calvert of Rock Falls and Julia Brodrecht also of Rock Falls. Mrs. McKee was a member of the L. U. G. A. club since 1916. Jaques, Prominent Ottumwa Attorney for 40 Years, Dies OTTUMWA, (/P)--Jo R. Jaques, 64, prominent attorney who has practiced in Ottumwa the past 40 years, died at his home here Friday night following a long illness. Mr. Jaques was the son of the late Captain W. H. C. Jaques, one of Iowa's leading lawyers from 1867 until his death in 1917. Mr. Jacques is survived by his widow and two sisters. Funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock-. Burial here will be followed immediately by burial services for the late Judge W. D. Tisdale, a Jaques law partner for many years who died a few weeks ago. Queen of Mecca Week. IOWA CITY, (/P)--Betty Saar of Donnellson, reigned as queen of Mecca week, annual University o£ Iowa college of engineering celebration. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "I reckon a woman is lucky if her, husband don't play bridge. She's kind o 1 used to goin' it alone by the time she's l e f t a widow." '.Sunday atj Local Chiirclies THE GOLDEN TEXT: John 17:22--"That they may be one, even as we are one.' BAPTIST First---Corner of East State and Pennsylvania avenue. 9:45 a. in. Church school,' classes using new Barton class rooms. 10:50 a. m. Morning w o r s h i p . Subject: "Crowding Christ Into a Uniform." 3 p. m. Pioneers. 4 p. m. Pastor's class for new members. 6:30 p. m. Hi-By meeting. 7:30 p. m. Evening worship. Third talk in a series to youth: "Whatever I am, I Can Grow and Change." Monday at 7:30 p. m. Board of Christian Education a n d church school workers meet at the honae of C. E. Oeschger. Wednesday at 4 p. m. Pastor's class. 7:30 p. m. Midweek praise service. Thursday at 7 p. m. Choir rehearsal. Friday at 2:30 p. m .Mission circle, meets with Mrs. Alice Brown, with Mrs. J. Wiley's group leader.--J. Lee Lewis, minister. St. John's--Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Mrs. L. Ashford, superintendent. Morning worship at 10:45. Preaching at '11 o'clock. A B. Y. P. U. program at 3 o'clock, under the direction of Miss Jean Cabbell and B. F. Parker. The Rev. J. M. Eaves will fill the pulpit, both morning and evening services. Prayer meeting Wednesday night at home of A. F. Parker.--The Rev. J. M. Eaves, pastor. · · · CATHOLIC St. Joseph's--Masses at 6:30, 8, 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 street northwest, Sunday, masses at 7, 8, 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rev. R. P. Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohrer and the Rev. William Mullen, assistants. Lettish 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 street northwest. Sunday service at 11 a. rii. Subject: "Substance." Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 7:45 p. m. Reading room, east end of church. Week days at 11 a. m. and 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Bible school at 9:30. W. S. Kollman, superintendent. Morning worship at 10:45. Communion service, anthem, "Lovely Appear" from the "Redemption," Gounod. Sermon: "Some Creative Convictions." Christian Endeavor societies, junior social hour at 6 p. m. Prayer meeting at 7 p. m. Robert Ditzler, superintendent. High School society at 6:30. Mrs. L. G. Callispii, sponsor. Evening worship ,at7 ; :30/-.'-Sermon: ''Tying;the ·HandsVbf v.J?siiS;" ^Picture,- ·'. "Ecce Homo." ·-·-"· ·''·'.;-.""'. ' : ':' ·'. '' ' · . , ' · CONGREGATIONAL First--Sunday school at 3:30. Parents bringing children to primary and beginners urged to wait for the children in some of the adult classes now available. Morning worship at 10:45. The Business and Professional Women's club will attend .church in a body at this service. Music by t h e chorus choir under the direction of Mrs. W. L. Bennett will include an anthem: "Go to Dark Gethsemane" by T. Noble. Mrs. Bennett will sing: "I Was a Tree" by O'Hara. The sermon preached by the pastor.will be: "Faith Is Being Reborn." At G the Pilgrim Fellowship Avill hold a luncheon meeting at which time Royal J. Montgomery, 'Monty' to most Congregational youth of Iowa, will be the speaker. He will speak on the religious problems of youth, dealing with the Lenten season in practical and personal ways. Friday, meeting of the Women's union, at 1 p. m. Thursday night, choir rehearsal, final rehearsal of the "Redemption" to be given at the Palm Sunday Vesper, March 21. Saturday at II a. m., pastor's training class for juniors who are to join the church at Easter. Alexander Sidney Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL, St. J o h n ' s -- First s t r e e t at Pennsylvania. Passion Sunday. 8 a. m. Holy communion. 10 a. m. Church school. '11 a. m. Morning prayer. Postlude, "Opus 11, Andante Cantabie," Tschaikowsky. Offertory: "List! the . Cherunic Host" from "Holy City," sung by Edwin Helbling and chorus. Postlude: "March, of the Priests," Mendelssohn. LUTHERAN Bethlehem -- Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware avenue. 9 a. m. Graded Sunday school and Bible classes. 10 a m. English service. 11 a. m. German service. The pastor will preach on "What Does Our Union With Christ .Mean to Us? Monday and Friday evenings at 7:30 adult class at the parsonage. Tuesday evening German church board meets at the home of John Speaker, Sr. Wednesday evening at 7 and Saturday morning at S confirmation. Wednesday evening at 8 German Lenten s e r v i c e . Thursday evening at 7:45 English Lenten service. Friday evening the Walther league meets at the P. G. and E. auditorium, Bonnie Cqokmah and Helen Best entertaining. Thursday evening after service choir practice.--C. A. Hinz, pastor. · Immamicl -- Corner Fifth and Jersey southeast. Sunday school at 9:30. Worship at 10:30. Sermon, "Jesus or Barabbas -Which?" Anthem by the chorus "Consider the Lillies," Wessel. The evening service at 7:30 will be a Luther league service at the home of Esther Nygren, 240 Twentieth street southeast. The topic will be "The Church Spreads Throughou: the Ancient World." Leader, Ebba Olson. The Missionary societj will meet Tuesday at 8, at the home o£ Mrs. Oscar Larson, IOC North, Georgia. Mid-week Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45. Sub- ect, "The Cross Is the Standard of Triumphant Faith." The northeast division of the Dorcas Aid vill meet Thursday at 2:30, with Mrs. Henry Herfindahl, 314 Indiana . avenue southeast. Luther eague Thursday at 8. Thomas Boe will speak. Chorus rehearsal Friday at: 7:30. Confirmation class Wednesday after school and Saturday at 9:39. Junior Missionary society Saturday at 2.--B. T. Er- lolm, pastor. Central--329 East State street. Fudiea. Passion Sunday. Sunday at 9:45 a. m. The church school. Sunday at 11 a. m. Divine worship. The sermon theme: "Love True to Righteousness." Prelude, "God So Loved the World," Stainer. An- hem, "But the Lord Is Mindful," VTendelssohn. Offertory, Calvary," Rodney. Postlude, "March to ?arnassus," Schytte. Sunday at i:30 p. m, The Luther league at :he church parlors. Richard Zaring, leader. Monday at 4:30 p. m. Catechetical class. Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. Lenten vespers. Sermon :heme: "Love Magnanimous and Invisible." Public examination of confirmands. Wednesday at 8:45 p. m. The church choir. Wednes- iay at 2:30 p. m. The west chapter of the Ladies' guild witli Mrs. Rivedal at church parlors. Thursday evening, church choir. Saturday at 9 a. m. The guild bake sale at Damon's. Saturday at 11 3. m. Confirmation class.--Walter H. Kampen, pastor. Our Saviour's--2502 Jefferson avenue southwest.. Church worship at 9 a. m. Music by the girls' choir directed by Mrs. R. Nesje. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Confirmation class Saturday at 11 a. m., at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hunt. Ladies' society meets next W e d n e s d a y afternoon at the church.--J. A. Urnes, pastor. St. James -- 502 Sixth street southeast. Graded Sunday school at 9 a. m. Helmer Kapplinger, superintendent. Ella W o i s n a k, secretary and treasurer. American services at 10 a. m. Theme: "The Presence of God in His Holy Temple." German services at 11 a. m. Theme: "The Presence of God in His Holy Temple." Choir will sing at 10 o'clock service, "Praise Ye the Father," by Gounod. Senior league at 7 p. m. Topic by Florence Rohr. Bible verse on Christ's suffering. German Lenten service Wednesday at 7:45 p. m. Theme: "Jesus a n d P i 1 a t e." Friendship society Thursday at 8 p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Bublitz and Mr. and Mrs. H. Thompson serving. Aid division No. 1, Thursday at 2 p. m., Mrs. Olga Tab- sing, 413 South Carolina avenue. Division No. 2, Thursday at 2 p. m., Mrs. H. Zirbel, west of city. Division No 3, Friday at 2 p m , Mrs H Headerich, 730 Fifteenth place northeast Confirmation instruction Wednesday and Saturday. Senior .choir, Thursday at 7:30 p. m,--Oswald E. G. Mall, minister. Trinity--508 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Early service at 8:45 a. m. Prelude, Miss Maxine Carman. Contralto solo, "All in an April Evening," Diack, by Miss Clarene Odden. Sermon, "Mary's Magnificat," Luke 1:46-55. Sunday school and Bible hour at 9:45 a. m. J. C. Odden, superintendent. Morning service at 10:45 o'clock. Prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. Processional, c h o i r . S e r m o n "Mary's Magnificat," Luke 1:46-55. Choir anthem, "Beneath the Cross of Jesus," with solo by Miss Enola Skram. Luther league fireside hour at 5:30 p. m. Topic: "Christ in Gethsemane," Luke 22:39-46. Bible study, "Job," Thomas T. Boe. Luncheon and social hour. Evening worship at 7:30 p. m. Passion history of our Lord. Sermon, "Mary's Magnificat," Luke 1:46-55. L. D. R. at church parlors Monday at 7:30 p. m. Hostesses: Miss Helen Gulbranson. Sunday school teachers meeting, Tuesday at 7:45 p. m., choir rehearsal, Wednesday at 7:30 p. m., Trinity Lincoln circle, Wednesday at 2:30 p. m. Hostess Mrs. A. B. Quisling, 725 Eleventh street northeast. Trinity Ladies aid, Thursday at 2:30 p. m., at church parlors. Hostesses: Mesdames A. Alrnklov, M. F. Zack and L. P. Vermedal. Lenten service Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Sermon, "The Cross, Our Glory," Galatians 6:14. Boys' confirmation class Saturday at 7:30 a. m. Girls' class at !) a. m. Seventh grade Saturday at 8:30 a. m.--O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; T. T. Boe, assistant pastor. T r i n i t y Chapel -- 1615 North Delaware avenue. Sunday school and Bible hour at 9 a. m. Mrs. W. Parsons, superintendent. Morning service with Lord's Supper at 9:45 a. m. Sermon: "Mary's Magnificat," Luke 1:46-55. Adult class for baptism and confirmation, Monday at 7:30 p. m. Calvary guild, Friday at 2 p. m.--O. L. iV. Wigdahl, pastor; T.. T. Boe, assistant pastor. METHODIST First--9:30 Church school. 9:3U Church of youths 10:45 Worship service. Sermon: "Triumph o£ Self Denial," by Dr. Frank W. Court, Waterloo. Special music. Meditation, Massanet, "Jesus Only," Rotoli, (Chorus ch5ir.) Offertory, "God Make Me Kind," Wood, Postlude, Mason. OHvct-Zion--9:45 a. m. Church school, Carl Grupp, superintendent, C. K. Kinney and Carl B u e h i e r, assistant superin- dents. 11 a. m. Morning worship and sermon. Theme: "Jesus Discovers Zacheus." Music by the chorus choir. Mrs. Leon H. Woodward, director and accompanist 6:45 p. m. Young people's meeting. Carl Buehler, leader. 7:15 p m. Service o£ song and sermon Home guards meet Tuesday after school with Marguerite Olson, 303 Twentieth street southeast. The young people have changed their social evening from Wednesday to Thursday evening of next week. It will be a Saint Patrick's social. Choir practices Wednesday eve- )ng; young people at 7, senior choir at 7:30. Union : IMemorial Church-- 610 Fourth street northeast. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Mrs. C. N. Reeler, superintendent. Momin" vorship at 11 o'clock. Theme,' 'God's Testing Ground in Us." Evening worship at 7:45 p. m. Theme, "Saints and.Sinners." Mid- veek services: Wednesday, 7:45 p. m. Prayer meeting. Thursday .it 2:30 p. m. the vTust Rite club meets with Mrs. Harry Smith, 612 Third street northeast. Thursday evening at 7:45 p. m. calendar banquet in the church dining ·oom. Those who have pledged for the world service should see reasurer at once to get air vouchers in before annual conference.-" H. Johnson, minister. PRESBYTERIAN Fitst--Washington and Ninth northwest. 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. Uniform lesson material used in adult section; graded ma- erial in other sect'ons. Fred W. Vorhies, superintendent. 11 a. m. Worship. Anthem by the senior choir. Sermon by the minister. Theme: "The Urgency of the oss." 4 p. m. Pioneer choir re- learsat. 5 p. m. Pioneer club meet- ng. Sponsor, Miss Margaret Hotchkin,Ji:30 p. m. Young people's meetings. Seniors meet in .he church parlors. Forum meets n sanctuary.--Roy W. Peyton minister. East Side--1056 Maple Drive. 10 a. m. Sunday school. Roy Harnack, superintendent. 4:30 p. m. Vesper service. Special music. Sermon by the Rev. Roy Peyton on the theme: "Capitalizing on Life's Richest Experiences." · MISCELLANEOUS Christian and Missionary Alliance Church--616 Delaware ave- northeast. · "Things Fundamental to Satisfactory Christian Experience" will be the topic of a sermon by the Rev. Mr. Freligh Sunday morning. In his absence Sunday evening Mrs. Freligh will speak. The order of. services for the week is as follows: Sunday school at 9:45; morning worship service at 10:45; young people's meeting at 6:45; evening service at 7:4a; prayer meeting Tuesday evening at 7:45; Ladies' Missionary prayer band Wednesday afternoon.--The Rev.. P. E. Freligh, pastor.. Jehovah's Witnesses will meet for service at 8:45 a. m: Sunday, at 503 South VanBurcn, and will meet for study in preparation for celebration of Memorial at 719 Ninth street northeast Sunday at 7 p. m. · Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints--Hi-Y room of Y. M. C. A. at 10. a. m. Church school. · 11 a. m. Preaching -- Elder O B Snuggms- in charge - , - ^ ,, , Gillette Funeral to Be Conducted Monday ROCKWELL--Harry W. Gillette died suddenly of a heart attack in Rockwell Friday afternoon at the age of 60. He was the son of H. A. Gillette, an. early settler of Cerro Gordo county. He leaves one brother, James A. Gillette, of Arapahoe, Ncbr., and three sisters, Mrs. Nettie Thompson of Santa Monica, Cal., Mrs. Mabel Deyoc of Mason City and Mrs.' Daisy Hodgson of Madison, S. Dak. He was never married and lived on his farm four miles northwest of Rockwell until about 10 years ago when he retired and spent the remainder of his life in Rockwell. Funeral services will be held at Rockwell funeral home at 2:30 p. m. Monday with burial in Eltn- wood cemetery, Mason City. MANY SCHOOLS WIN IN MEET Second Day of Contest oi Musicians Is Held at Britt. BRITT--The battle of musi* continued Saturday in Britt in the subdistrict contest with many schools sharing the honors. Winners ot superior ranking in this competition will go to the district ' meet at Nevada. Results included: : .Flute solo, superior--Virginia Dalmadge of Buffalo Center. Bob Major of Mason City. Clarinet solo, superior--Bob Seivnon of Mason City and Charley Olson of Eagle Grove. Oboe solo, superior--Jeanne Beckman of Clear Lake and Rosland Kopecky of Mason City. .Bassoon solo, superior--George '" Grey of Eagle Grove. · · Saxophone solo, superior-Jeanne Nissen of Britt, Harlan Smitn of Northwood, Jeanne Price of Mason City. Best in Cornets, Cornet solo, superior--Bob Runyon oC Mason City and Garth Griswald of Eagle Grove. Trombone solo, superior--Patricia Hushaw of Clear Lake and Curtisc Mahaffcy of Eagle Grove. Snare drum, superior--Harold Wabshaw of Eagle Grove and Dorothy O'Hearn of Mason City. Baritone--Bass solo, superior-Dick Noonan of Eagle Grove, Edward 1-Iuenman of Garner and Milton Bang of. Lake Mills. Boys' Small Vocal Group, Class B and C, superior--Britt and Forest City. M'.xed Small Vocal Group, Class AA and A, superior--Eagle Grove. Boys' Glee Club, Class C--Joice and Renwick, superiors. Mixed Chorus, - Class C--Renwick and Joice. Orchestra, class C, superior-Renwick. Bands Are Heard, Concert band, class C, superior --Manly, Hanlontown, Goldfield. Girls' Glee club, class C. superior--Kanawha, Thompson, Renwick. Boys' Glee club, class B--Britt, Lake Mills. Tuba solo, superior--Adolph Luker of Clear Lake, Harlan Hall of Eagle Grove, Ralph Williams of Mason City. French . horn solo, superior-Jack Wicr of Mason City. Bantone-Euphonium solo, superior--Naomi Pine of Clear Lake, Harold Raizes of Mason City, LeRoy Hormon of Kensett. Chamber woodwind group, class AA-A, superior--Mason City. Deanna Durbin Is Named "Texanita" of Texas Exposition DeaiMia Durbin, protege of Eddie Cantor, on March 7 became the first and only honorary "Tex- anita of the Greater Texas and Pan-American Exposition to be held in Dallas, Texas. Eddie Cantor was commissioned by Gov. James W. Allred, of Texas, as an official "Good Neighbor," to bestow the honor upon Miss Durbin. Little Deanna, Canadian born, is the only young lady to be selected who does not claim Texas as her native state. Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 lowan Dies of Wounds. MOUNT VERNON, (/?)--Walter S. Penn, 59, of Mount Vernon, died shortly after his son, George, found him wounded and unconscious on the floor of the Penn home. 1. Dr. F. E. Townsend. 2. Attorney General Cum- rnings, 3. Member of congress from third Iowa district. 4. Jacob E. Decker and Sons packing plant. 5. Second. 6. Golf. 7. Maritime. 8. Buffalo Center. 9. Algona. 10. Amelia Earhart Putnam. I N S U R A N C E P O L I C Y LOANS We shall be glad to make loans to individuals based upon the cash value of their life insurance policies. This procedure is simple, and our service prompt.We believe in life insurance and not only recommend but urge our customers to carry it. A life insurance policy in a good company is often the deciding factor in extending credit. Northwest Savings Bank MASON CITY, IOWA AFFILIATED WITH NORTHWEST HANCOHPORATION Memb«r F«d«ral Depoiir Iniuranee Corporation jrs^^

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