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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 16 Â· 1937 2 I M proved by the judiciary committee without waiting for action on the president's bill. Hearings on the latter may take weeks, for the opposition will not start Its witnesses until next Monday. Senator Van Nuys (D., Ind.), a leading opponent of the Roosevelt bill, commented: "Our quarrel is not with the president's basic objectives. It is with this specific course he proposes." He declared opponents on the judiciary committee--it apparently is split, 9 to 9--couid get together on an amendment. Of f icers of North Central Division of Teachers STRIKERS STAY IN AUTO PLANTS General Electric Company and Union Hold Parley at New York. Â· LABOR AT A GLANCE By The Associated Press. p E T K. O IT--Five thousand strikers ordered by court to evacuate Chrysler plants sit tight; hotel service crippled by employes' strike. LANSING, Mich.--Gov. Frank Murphy and county prosecutors say public will be protected; warn authority of courts must be respected. PITTSBURGH--C. I. O. union leaders negotiate on contract with C arnegie - H lino i s Steel corporation; plan similar parleys with other W. S. Steel sub- Â·sidiaries. NEW YORK--C. I. O. leaders discuss collective bargaining on a national scale with General Electric company for first time. TULSA, -Okla.--Settlement- of threatened strike oÂ£ 1,300 Mid- Cor.tirient Petroleum corporation employes seen by C. I. O. chieftains as first major victory in o i l . I n d u s try unionization drive. . CLEVELAND--United Automobile Workers plan unionization of.all automotive workers seeking union membership. BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Agreements guaranteeing collective bargaining privileges to more than 300,000 steel, automotive and electrical workers were the immediate objective Tuesday of union leaders. At Detroit representatives of the United Automobile Workers of America sought the answers to collective bargaining p r o b l e m s that have already precipitated a strike involving more than 60,000 Chrysler Motor- corporation em- ployes. Representatives of the General Electric company and the United Electrical and Hadio Workers of America got together at New jYork to discuss collective bargaining on a national scale "for the first time. The firm employs approximately Â§0,000 workers; Plan'Other Parleys. In negotiations at Pittsburgh Â·with the Carnegie-Illinois Steel corporation, the steel workers organizing c o m m i t t e e submitted proposals governing working conditions and arbitration of disputes. Philip Murray, chairman of the S. W. O. C., said the negotiations with the firm, which employs 120,000 workers, would be followed by conferences with other United States Steel corporation subsidiaries employing more than 60,000. All unions engaged in the negotiations are affiliated with the John L. Lewis committee for industrial organization. The critical Chrysler dispute engaged most attention on the widespread strike front. Five thousand sit down strikers were under a court mandate to evacuate eight plants at Detroit by 9 a. m. Wednesday but their intentions were unknown. The U. A. W. A. abandoned a projected vote by the sit downers on the question of obeying Hie injunction. Says Strikers to Slay. Homer Martin, union president, said "we did not put the men in the plants and we are not going to take them out." The union's organizational director, Richard T. Frankensteen, expressed the opinion the strikers would not come out. . During developments at Detroit, the U. A. W. A. executive b o a r d , meeting at Cleveland, mapped plans for a national campaign to enroll all workers, in the automotive industry who desired union membership. Gov. Frank Murphy of Michigan arid prosecutors from five industrial .counties said in a statement the' public authorities "are prepared to employ proper means" to protest the public. They warned the "constitutional authority of the Â· courts .must be protected." Police Work IZ Hours. Detroit policemen changed from an eight hour shift to a 12 hour daily tour of duty because .of numerous strikes. Virtually all of the 650 employes of the 1,000 room Hotel Slatler went on strike arid the other three of the city's four largest hotels decided to close. Other Detroit strikes involved 3,000 truck drivers, workers in the United States warehouse in which 50,000,000 pounds of foodstuffs were stored, 10,000 Hudson Motor Car company employes, and 17,000 employes of the Briggs Auto Body company. Sit dp\yn strikers occupied the Simplicity Pattern company plant at Niles, Mich., and 2,200 were idle in the Heo Motor Car company strike at Lansing. Brooklyn police arrested 18 sit down strikers after battling striking employes of Jewish hospital. Pending a conference on their demands, the employes agreed to resume work. Other strikes in the Now York metropolitan area involved 23 Brooklyn laundry plants where union leaders said 1,000 walked out, and four 5 and 10 cent stores, occupied by sit downers. Harolfl J. Williams, superintendent of schools at Spencer and president of .the north central division of the Iowa Slate Teachers association, will open the convention on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Officers, assisting President William in 1936-37 are T. G. Burns, Rockwell City, vice president; Nettie Price, Lake Mills, secretary, and Reuben E. Nyquist C. I/. McDowell, superintendent of schools at Eagle Grove, executive chairman of. the north central division of the Iowa State Teachers association, is responsible for the general program of five lectures, three musical productions, and 21 round table discussions during the three day conclave. Reuben E. Nyauist, director of the commercial work In Mason City high school, is serving his eighth year as treasurer of the north central division. The auditing committee consists of John G. McDowell of Algona, chairman, C. II. Tompkins of Garner and C. Von Eschen of Iluthven. Miss Clara B. Olson, superintendent of schools of Wlmieta- go county, has assisted Chair- mart McDowell on the executive committee. She announces that, a large number of businessmen of Mason City are staging a reception-dance at Hotel Han- ./ord immediately following- the operetta Friday evening and that it will be one of the pleasure highlights of the conclave. Supt. E. E. Svvanson of Humboldt has served the past year as a member of the executive committee of 'he north central division of teachers. He anticipates an attendance of 1000 teachers of North Iowa Thursday and another 200 rural teachers on Friday. HOBSON,HERO \ OF 1898, DIES Man Who Sank Merrimac to Trap Spanish Fleet 66 Years Old: NEW YORK, (fl)--Rear Admiral Richmond Pearson Hobson, U. S. N., Spanish-American war naval hero, died suddenly of a heart attack at his home Tuesday. Death occurred as he was leaving for his office from his house. He apparently had been in good health. Rear Admiral Hobson was 66 years old. Hobson was elevated to the rank of rear admiral in 1934, on the thirty-sixth anniversary oC his sinking the Merrimac in Cuban waters to block the Spanish fleet's escape. Congress at that time, in recognition of his deed, voted him retired pay of $4,500 annually. , INCREASE SHOWN IN TAX RETURNS 25 Per Cent Gain Ovei Last Year Registered in Mason City. Federal internal revenue collectors in this district struggled out from beneath a deluge of income tax returns filed just under the deadline of March 15 to report the volume of returns this year the largest since the spring of 1929. Â· Deputy Collector L. B. Raymond estimated a 25 per cent increase over last year in the number of taxable returns filed in the Mason City office. With Deputy Collectors .Matt Mullin and Wallace- Smith, Mr. Raymond 'remained in his offices on the second floor of the Federal building until almost midnight Monday, long after closing time. L. P. Sanborn, local internal revenue agent, also assisted the collectors Monday. Mr. Raymond urged any persons who have not yet filed their returns; to s"o so immediately, even though they may be unable to make full payment of the first installment of the tax at this time. S. KIOUSIS HELD TO GRAND JURY Sentenced Twice in District Court for Liquor Law Â· Violations. Sam Kiousis, alias Sam Pappas, Spii-io Gusses and Sam Sperro, twice sentenced in district court on charges of violation of liquor laws, according to officers, waived preliminary hearing before Justice of Peace Roe Thompson Tuesday and was bound to the grand jury on a charge of illegal transportation of intoxicating liquor. Kiousis was arrested by federal, state and county officers Monday afternoon. Kiousis was alleged to have had .a gallon can of alcohol in his car at that time. Later officers located eight more gallons of alleged alcohol in his home west of Mason City. ~ Appearance bond for Kiousis was fixed at $1,000. Information was filed by State Agent M. D Hewitt. Marion Olson Nears Completion of His Washington Project County Agent Marion E. Olson, who is temporarily in Washington, D. C., on a special research project in agriculture, expects to be back in Chicago the latter part of March to resume his studies at ;he University of Chicago, where lie is doing graduate work on adult education. His leave expires on June 15, at which time, he said, he expects to be back in Mason City. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO QIason City Globe-Gazette Mason City. Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) TUESDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml Jr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Henry King's Orch. 8:00 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum, Sheriff Tim Phalen 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. . 9:05 Five Minute Mystery, United Home Bank 9:10 Green Bros. Orch. 9:15 American Family Robinson 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10 15 Song Styles of the Master Singers 10-30 Jimmy Oner's orch. 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News, Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 Slumber. Hour 11:30 Good Night. Wednesday, March 17 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News; Mason City 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 and Program Resume 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat Food Stores Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Market and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service in charge of the Rev. Roy Peyton 10:45 In the Music Room 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Belle and Martha. Diamond Bakers. 11:15 This and That 11:45 Earl Hunt's Orchestra. McCormick Deering Dealers. 12:15 Mor-Gain Program, Northwestern Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12:40 Markets, Hubbard Milling Company 12:45 Petersen Roofing Co.'s. Manon the Street. .1:00 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:05 Wolf Bros. Coal Co. 1:10 Mid-Day Revue, Cont. 1:15 County Agent's Talk 1:30 Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Company 1:45 Melody Matinee, Fink's and The Hub 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Iowa Federation of Women's clubs 3:15 Women's Page of the Air 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Nora Springs Community Broadcast 4:30 Garner Community Broadcast 4:45 Mason City Public Schools Program 5:00 News, Mason City Distributing Co. 5:05 New Records from Vance's 5:15 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. Dairy 5:30 Rosario Bourdon's Orchestra 5:55 Lundberg's Fashion News 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 Rudolph Friml, Jr.'s Orch 6:10 Safetygram 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bror, 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:45 Diamond City News 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Garner Sales Co. 7:10 Review of the Markets 7:15 Dance Hour 7:30 Concert Hall of the Air 7:45 Hal Grayson's Orch. 8:05 News, Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Com. pany . 9:05 Green Brothers Orchestra WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids and Waterloo, low* Central Standard Time (600 Kilocjclci) Wednesday. March 17 5:30 Tall Corn Time 6:30 Family .Altar 7:00 Kewstime 7:10 Commercial Program 7:15 Musical Clock 8:00 Tim Brady and His Round-Up 8:30 Frank Voelker, Organist 8:45 Oddities In the News 8:50 Women in the News 8:55 Interlude 9:00 Newscast !):!= Scatty Views the News 3:30 Pepper Young's Family 0:45 Mngic Kitchen 10:00 Markets 10:03 Pine Ridge Muslcmakers 10:15 Music Memory 10:30 Vic and Sadc 10:45 Edward Mai-Hugh 11:00 Norge All Stars 11:15 Lau Webb at the Organ 11:30 WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast 11:55 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:05 The Weather Master 12:10 Question Man 12:20 Voice oÂ£ Iowa 12:30 Markets. 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:50 Aunt Fanny 1:00 Iowa Cornhuskcrs 1:05 Many Happy Hcturns 1:10.Iowa Cornhusfcers v 1 15 Musical -Almanac t l 30 Bill-Brown v"The Movie Man." 1:45 Commercial. Program 2:00 Izzy on the Air 2:15 Child's Welfare Program ' 2:30 Court Hussey 3:00 Combined School Band Â· 3:15 Reporter of Odd Facts 3:20 Tunes 3:30 C. R. Parent Teachers Council 3:45 Young Hickory 4:00 Airlircaks 4:30 Freshest Thing in Town 4:45 The Old Homestead 5:00 D. A. R. Program 5:30 Prank Voelker, Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie 6:00 Easy Aces . 6:15 Doris Hare. English Comedienne 6:30 Evening Newscast ff:45 Diamond City News 7:00 Broadway Merry Go Round 7:30 Famous Actors Guild 8:00 Professional Parade 8:30 Jazz Nocturnes 9:00 Vic and Sadc 3:15 WMT Band Wagon 9:30 Dance Band 10:00 Dream Songs ' 10:15 Newstime 10:30 Koy Kyscr's Orchestra 11:00 Leon Belasco's Orchestra 11:30 Lou Breeze Orchestra 11:45 Charlie Agncw's Orchestra 12:00 Sign Off British and Egyptian Troops Maneuver as II Duce Tours Libya . CAIRO, Egypt, (VP)--While Premier Mussolini of Italy toured neighboring Libya, British and Egyptian troops held the greatest military maneuvers in Egypt's history Tuesday. For the first time, Egyptian officers assumed executive roles in British army operations. 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 American Legion Hour 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 King's Men 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orch 10:45 Segar Ellis' Orch 11:00 News, Abel and Son 11.-J5 Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "I'm glad T saw a picture o' Pa when he was a pretty baby. It kept me from expectin'- too much when my babies started out pretty." RADIO RAMBLER Heaid on KGLO SAMUEL GEORGE ' Prof. G. H. Holmes of (he Iowa State Teachers' college will broadcast on high school journalism over KGLO, Thursday from 5:30 to 5:45. His subject is "Are North Iowa Schools Journalism Conscious'!" Professor Holmes, who has been at Iowa State Teachers college seven years, in addition to his instructional work in journalism and the operation of the college publicity bureau, is editor of the college alumni magazinue, adviser and member of the board of control of student publications, supervisor of the "College Eye," the student newspaper, and "Old Gold," the student annual. Was Reporter in Ohio. Professor Holmes served as a reporter on the Cleveland Plain- Dealer of Cleveland, Ohio; as director of the laboratory of journalism at the University of Michigan, and as instructor in journalism at the University of South Dakota. He has both his B. A. and M. A. degrees from the University of Michigan. 'He is a member of the American College Publicity association and the American Association of Professors of Journalism. Prof. Emery H. Ruby of Drake university, will broadcast over KGLO, from 5:30 to 5:45, on Friday, March 19, on "Why Join State, National Press Association and Quill-Scroll Society?" Samuel George, managing editor of the Cub Gazette will ask Professor Ruby pertinent'questions on affiliation with state and national organizations and participation in contests such as Drake Creative Awards. Those will Aje answered by Professor Ruby. Graduate of S. U. I. Professor Ruby will speak at the journalism luncheon at Hotel Hanford, Friday noon on "Opportunities for Leadership in School Publications," and on "New Ideas for Old Publications" at 4 o'clock Friday. Professor Ruby is a graduate of the State University of Iowa and Columbia university. He is the authjr of several monographs, the best known of which are, "Read- WHO MBC Red Network Des ftloines, Iowa Central Standard lima (1000 Kilocycles) Wednesday, March IT 5:45 Mormns Devotions, the Rev. atr. Lambert 6:00 morning Music 6:15 Sing. Neighbor. Sing 6:30 Farm News 6:45 Almanac of the Air 7:00 Musical Service 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn 8:15 News of Spring 8:30 Musical Clock 0:45 Household Hints 9:00 Morning Melodies 3:15 Hymns of All Churches 0:30 Betty and Bob 3:45 Today's Children 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Backstace Wife 10:30 Monticello Party Line 10:45 The Voice of. Experience 11:00 Kitty Kccne. Inc. 11:15 Story of Mary Marlin 11:30 National Farm and Home Hour 12:30 Commercial Procram 13:45 News 1:00 Mother Randall's Open House 1:15 Light Opera Favorites 1:30 Market Report 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:00 Fencer Young's Family 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sado 2:45 The O'Neills : . 3:00 Henry .Busse and His Orchestra ; 3:15 r Agnes-Samueljon. 'Talks to.Teachers '3:30 Way Down East : " : ' 3:45 The Guiding Light 4:00 Rhythm Makers 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Gene and Glenn 4:45 Adventures of Dart Dan 5:00 News 5:05 Revue 5:15 Junior Nurse Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong ' 5:45 The Four Dons 6:00 Amos 'n' Andy 6:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station 5:30 News 6:45 Musical Moments 7:00 One Man's Family 7:30 Wayne King .8:00 Town Hall Tonight 0:00 Your Hit Parade and Swccpsinkes 9:30 Gladys Swarlhout 10:00 Presenting Virginia Dare 10:15 News 10:30 stranue Pacts 10:35 DicJc Leibert 10:45 Veterans' Fonim 11:15 Chez Paris Orchestra 11:30 Lights Out (G40 Kilocycles) WOI College Station Iowa State Ames, Iowa r.-.-tr, 7:00 7:20 7:30 8:00 B:05 8:50 0:00 0:05 9:30 10:00 10:05 10:30 11:00 11:15 11:50 12:00 12:15 12:40 12:50 1:00 1:10 !:30 2:00 2:05 2:30 3:00 3:05 3:30 4:00 4:30 4:Â« 5:00 5:15 5:ao 5:45 6:00 Wednesday, s March 17 Service Reports Matins, the Rev. A. B. McLaughlln News Notes The Music Shop News of the Hour Music Shop, continued Service Reports News of the Hour "Mountain Path," Hullt Calvin Service Reports News of the Hour The Flomemakers Service Reports News of the Hour Fisher's Concertina Orchestra State Police Bulletins State Deportment of Agriculture Service Reports News Summary Iowa Soils. Prof. L. W. Formaii Stanton Carillon. Ira Schroedcr -Vocational Agriculture Service Report. 1 ; News, of the Hour Ellsworth Conservatory of Music Child Study Club. Dr. R. H. Ojeman News of the Hour Mastcrwork "Far Lands," Ruth Gnlvin Boone Presbyterian Choir I. S. C, Department of English News Summary Musicale Men of Vision Fraternity Visil. A l p h a ' C h i nho Stanton Carillon, Mrs. David Me- Clure Sicn Off Fresno Police Fear Tong War Outbreak FRESNO, Cal., (/P) -- Warned that "hatchet men" were coming, police watched the quiet flow oÂ£ Chinatown life alertly Tuesday foi 1 sudden bursts of gunfire signaling the outbreak oÂ£ a long war. ing Interests of 1,001 School Children in the Comic Sections," and "A Sociological Evaluation of Reader Inteerst." He is a member of Sigma Delta Chi fratrnity. MCTÂ« Both Company, in Arr . ov*r 30Â»000 dnul np.' tn'n nre oppormniry la anirftnc oVÂ«r eÂ»fTr 4Â«n wiih a VnÂ«rV Anr'ljEssbN Wrat, mi In irr. for. Im lÂ«uÂ» iml bÂ«eVkf an AH. MÂ«VÂ«r Bo1l Co., I . Dept, ,., IIC/" On KGLO Forum Dr. T. E. Davidson of the Park hospital clinic will speak on the North Iowa forum at 8:05 Wednesday night, discussing the activities of (he women's field army under the direction of the American Society for (he Control of Cancer. Legion Will Stress Safety on Station KGLO Wednesday "Safety Behind the Steering Wheel" will be the theme of the American Legion program to be broadcast over KGLO at 9:30 Wednesday night. Charles Dalin, who has arranged and will direct the program, will sing a solo, as will Gladys Huso of Northwood. A girls' trio will also toe included on the musical portion of the Legion program. CLINTON HICKOX SERVICES HELD "God's Care" Is Theme of Sermon Given at Rites of Labor Leaden Funeral services for Clinton W. Hiekox; 61, president-of the Mason City Labor assembly, who died suddenly at his home, 118 Monroe avenue southwest, Saturday evening, were held at the McAuley ' funeral home Tuesday afternoon. The Rev. Hoy W. Peyton, pastor of the Presbyterian church, was in charge. Â· The Rev. Mr. Peyton took the text for his sermon from the fourteenth chapter of John and used for his theme "God's Care." "When sorrow, difficulties and trouble come, sometimes we feel we must face and conquer these ourselves," said the Rev. Mr. Peyton. "But it is not our responsibility to provide ourselves with strength we need for exacting moments. There is a power we can draw on. This power supplies strength, for all of the emergencies of life. This is a power of God and we can trust His wisdom." Mrs. C. E. Gilman sang "Above the Bright Blue." Pallbearers were H. W.. Ditch, Sid McKenzy, George Walsh, Leo Rice, Henry A. Kueck and Len Frantz. Each represented a union oÂ£ the local assembly. Burial was at Elmwood cemetery. The composing room of the Globe-Gazette halted all activity for two minutes at 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in memory of Mr. Hiekox. Simile for today: As helpless as a man.feels when he's alone with ah infant that starts squalling.-Fountain Inn Tribune. WELCOME, TEACHERS TO MASON CITY! Front Page News . . . Tonight and Every Night at ' 1 1 P. M. New Spring Suits and Topcoats by STERLINGWORTH and SOCIETY BRAND bought so early that we can offer them at last year's price despite the general rise. *20 to $50 with 5 prices in-between NEW models with a get-up-go to them that'll op- peal to men and young men with style in their makeup . . . new sport models, new double and single breasted models . . . new coronation checks and plaids and stripes without end. You get the same custom woolens . . . the same unstinted custom type tailoring that made these North iowa's greatest values last year at $20 to $50. Now, with prices 'way up, you still get them for $20 to' $50. That makes 'em even greater values. Â«ATUFAe-noiÂ» V A B E L SON ^^^ AT NUMBER JCVEN SOUTH FtOIRAL J T^^ "57**"*""