The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on May 5, 1934 · Page 2
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May 5, 1934

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

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Saturday, May 5, 1934
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MAY 5 1931 TWO RELIEF PROJECT WORK RESUMED Policemen on Hand to Keep Peace Following Riot at Sioux City. SIOUX CITY, May 5. Iff)--Quiet prevailed here Saturday to the strike of men formerly engaged in the city-county relief project. Unhampered by the presence of strike pickets, 60 men, the day's quota of workmen, appeared and went to work. Expecting trouble with the strikers following a disturbance in a park last night, a squad of policemen was on hand to protect all those who desired to go to work. Most of the officers were withdrawn when it became evident that no effort would be made to interfere with the workmen. Riot Broken Dp. Last night's demonstration was broken up by police who were compelled to wield their clubs in order to subdue some of the more belli' gerent agitators. Four strike lead- erg were arrested and more than a score of persons including several policemen, suffered bruises and lacerations as. a result of the melee. The trouble started early in. the evening when a crowd of strikers met near the police station anc shouted' demands that Wilfred Lakens, 34, arrested as a leader in the strike, be released. Police charged the group, clubs swinging, the whole force of 75 men having been summoned to headquarters. Have Staged Protests. The -project workers have been staging protests in Sioux City over the wage scale paid on Woodbury county work relief projects, claim ing that a higher scale is due them Most of the previous demonstra tions have been orderly. The crowd disbanded by polio gathered, 200 strong, in Central park, five blocks away. Twenty flv police in squads cars followed them and three officers went forward fc arrest Henry Nichols, 54, who wa, addressing the group. Cuts and Bruises. In the melee that followed Of fleers Sam Hoffman, Nile Luke and Ray Mahr suffered cuts and bruises Nichols and another on the speaker's platform, Clarence Ferber, 50, suffered head cuts. Nichols, Ferber and Frank and Hattie Lute were lodged in jail where police said charges of disturbing the peace and unlawful assembly will be placed against them Ferber according to police will also Eugene Black Plans to Resign Post Soon After Congress Ends WASHINGTON, May 5. OT--Eugene Black, governor of the federal reserve board, intends to resign, be charged with sealed weapon. carrying a con- Earlier,. Robert Phillips was arrested when police seized a quanlty of alleged com jn,unistJrilterature.~ " x The crowd'disbanded when polio departed with the four in custody eoon after congress ad- robably ourns. Unless President Roosevelt per- uades him to stay longer, the white ouse will have the task of finding a new chief for a banking board liat is assuming increasing importance under legislation now in the making. The lanky southerner was report- d today by close friends to long or what they called a "normal ife.' 1 If these associates know, that means Georgia, where Black used o govern the Atlanta reserve bank. Friends named the adjournment sf congress as a tentative retirement date. MASON CITY TOPS MUSIC WINNERS (Continued From fwe 1 terloo; good, Elizabeth Fullgrabe. Muscatine; Reo De Pew, Clarinda. Clear Lake Superior. Concert band, class B--Superior, Clear Lake. Vinton; excellent, Denison, Lemars, Sigourney; good, KnoxviUe. Concert band, class A--Superior. Iowa City; excellent, Ames, Centerville, Washington, Charles City; erood, none. Concert band, class A--Superior West Waterloo. Dubuque, Abraham Lincoln Council Bluffs; excellent. JOHNSON, LABOR BOARD AT PEACE Settle Sharp Conflict Over Company Union, Other Related Issues. WASHINGTON. May 5. OP)--The dove of peace settled today between "Hugh S. Johnson and his labor advisory board, marking the end of their sharp conflict over trouble- sen Waukon; excellent, Merrill Currier. Shenandoah; F. W. Brumbaugh, Panora; Tony Thomas, Logan; Bob Jones, Eagle Grove; Ralston Meek, Washington. Good, Charles Stein, Fort Madison; Gordon Ivalstad, Central Sioux City. Osage, Clear take. Mixed chorus, class C--Superior, R o d nan. Excellent, Macedonia, Traer Sergeant Bluff, Wellman, Orange township, Sutherland, Laurel. Good, Gilbert. Orchestra, class AA--Superior, some company questions. union and related Between them they had agreed on a solution for the acute issue. The administration granted that the labor board, now solid with top men of the American Federation of Labor," shall make all nominations of worker representatives to the hundreds of - industrial relations boards, now being set up, one under each code, to hear disputes to each trade. Impartial Outsiders. In exchange, the labor board pledged itself, in cases where the industry is not organized under the A. F of L.. to name impartial outsiders instead of federation officials. Johnson did not bind himself to accept any of their nominations. But if he rejects any. the labor board will supply additional names rather than have Johnson pick hi? own or take suggestions from other sources. Board Sticks Fast. The labor board stuck fast to one point: It will not, in any circumstances, nominate company union representatives to any such board, even if the industry involved is solid with company unions. Trouble had started because Johnson concededly feared the board would pack every one of the disputed agencies with federation- ists. thus wielding a tremendous influence far beyond the scope ot its actual- unionization and causing fresh trouble with the union fighters in Industry. Roosevelt Des Moines. East Waterloo JTxcellent, Burlington, West Waterloo, North Des Motaes, Abraham Lincoln Council Bluffs. Good, v class B -- Superior, OsageTcieai Lake. Excellent, Sigourney, Audubon. Good, Lamoni, Storm Lake. Boys' Glee club, class A--Super- none. Excellent, Ames, Iowa none. Orchestra, ior, City. Good, Charles City, Shenandoah. Dangerous WIienA rowed ... A WOMAN'S CURIOSITY W HEN Ted Chandler told Sally Gwytme that Fred Proctor was "a devil with the women" it only served to excite her curiosity. From that moment on. Sally, despite her intuitive feeling that here was danger, was attracted to Proctor almost to the point of temptation. It was a lesson to Ted and a lesson to Sally also. The situation provides the romantic theme, enacted in a background of murder and mystery in Vacation Escapade By ARTHUR SHUMWAY Beginning Monday, May 7, in the Globe-Gaette Boys' Glee club, class C--Superior, Vinton School for Blind. Excellent Linn Grove, West Branch. Good, Dow City, DeSoto, Prairie City, Orange City, Rodman, Keosauqua. Charles City Excellent. Mixed chorus, class A--Superior, Clarinda. Excellent, Perry, Ames, Iowa City, Charles City. Good, none. Bassoon solo--Superior, Sheldon Rahn, Lisbon; Dorothy Evans, Mason City; Harold Rederson, North Des Moines; Helen Dobler, Demson. Excellent, Helen Sedlacek, Iowa City. Good, Chester Glaser, Lemars. Woodwind instrument group_s-Superior, Mason City, Iowa City. Excellent, North Des Moines, Logan. Good, Creston, Dubuque, Tama, Spirit Lake, Marion, Washington, Eldora, Wellman. Girls' vocal groups -- Superior, Fort Madison, Northwood. Excellent, Wellman, Osage, Audubon, Mason City, Roosevelt Des Moines. Randall, Spencer, Spirit Lake. Good, Laurel, Atlantic, Holstein, Dubuque. Mason City Excellent. Stringed instrument groups--Superior, Abraham Lincoln, Council Bluffs. Excellent, Vinton School for Blind, Mason City. Grant of Cedar Rapids, 1 Farragut,, East Waterloo, Washington"," Ceflar Rapids, Sigourney. Good, Burlington, Ames, Lake View," Tama, Renwick. Mixed small vocal groups--Superior Sioux Center, Roland, Fort Madison. Excellent, Sac City, Lake Mills, Iowa City. Good, Glidden, West Waterloo, Shenandoah, North Des Moines. Pipe organ solo--Superior, Seylon Geist Sbenandoah. Excellent, Everyld Anderson, Estherville. Good, Frank Baker, North' Des Homes. Marimba-Xylophone solo--Superior Betty Dunabugh, West Waterloo- Maxine Tipton, Carson. Excellent, Virginia Jefferies, Lamoni; Ruth Beuhler, Mason City. Good, none. OUTLAW'S WIFE PLEADS GUILTY Beth Green Admits Charge of Conspiracy to Harbor John Dillinger. ST. PAUL, May 5. Iff)--In a surprise move to which her attorney and the department of justice attempted to maintain the utmost secrecy, Mrs, Beth Green, reputed wife of a slain Dilltoger henchman, pleaded guilty to a charge of conspiracy to harbor and conceal John Dilltoger, the notorious outlaw, in federal court today. At the request of George F. Sullivan, United States district attorney, Federal Judge M. M. Joyce deferred sentence until .the disposition of the trial of three co-defendants named in the same conspiracy indictment. They are Evelyn Frechette, alias Mrs. John Dillinger; Dr. Clayton May of Minneapolis, and his nurse, Mrs. Augusta Salt. "State's Evidence." The guilty plea of Mrs. Green named in the indictment also as having used the aliases of Mrs. T. J Randall, Mrs. Bessie Green, anc Mrs. Edward Green, strengthenec the report that she would turn "state's evidence" in the trial of the other defendants, all of whom wer indicted by a federal grand jury a week ago. Immediately after the plea was entered, she was rushed out throug] a side door of the judge's chambe and through several other doors i the marshal's office and a court room to an attempt to evade obser vation. Last of Four. Mrs. Green, held in the county ja in lieu of 525,000 bail, was the las of the four defendants named i the conspiracy indictment to appea for arraignment; Dr. May and Mrs. Salt, each ar held on $20,000 bail each. Mis Frechette is held on $35,000 bai All pleaded not guilty. Marshalltown Man Heads Osteopath DES MOINES; May 5. 1-- D F. A. Gordon of Marshalltown toda was president of the Iowa Societ of Ostopathic Physicians and Sur geo'ns. He was named to the offic at the final session of the annua convention here yesterday. D Laura Miller of Adel was chose vice president and Dr. Paul O French of Cedar Rapids, secretan treasurer. Approximately 250 a tended the two day convention. De Moines was chosen as heai QUEER MURDER CASE MELLON CALLS IT RAILROADING leveals Government Plans Grand Jury Action to Collect Taxes. PITTSBURGH, May 5. UP)--Anrew W. Mellon, whom republican eaders have called "the greatest ecretary of the treasury since Al xander Hamilton," , asserts the government is "railroading" him jefore a grand jury next week in an effort to collect excessive ln- ome taxes. Mellon, also former ambassador o the court of St. James, issued a tatement last night disclosing, the government is seeking $1.319,080.90 .dditional taxes and a penalty of 1659,540.45. based on his 1931 re- urn. He said he would appeal to the U. S. board of tax appeals. The director'of the vast Mellon financial empire declared then action is in "utter disregard of statu- ,ory regulations" and that he is "as much in the dark as ever as to any jrounds" but in Washington Attor- ley General Cummings replied that 'Mr. Mellon is not as much 'in the dark' as he would have the public jelleve." "I know something about the administration of tax laws," the Mel [on statement continued, "but neve until now have I known a case where a taxpayer has been railroad ed to the grand jury without firs being given a hearing in the treas ury and an opportunity to refut the government's claims." Arthur C. James (top) was extradited from Wyoming to North Dakota to face murder charges in connection with the death at Fargo, N. Dak., IS years ago of Marie Wick, 18 year old girl, for whose slaying William C. Gummer (below) was convicted and sentenced to life Imprisonment. It is the state's theory that James and a man known as "Blackie" Carter killed Miss Wick. (Associated Press Photos). IN NEW CONQUEST Conquests of Ibn S a u d (above), powerful desert warrior, in western Arabian tribal warfare caused British, Italian And French officials to take steps to protect nationals In that area. Ibn Saud was said to have conquered the kingdom ot Y e m e n . (Associated Press Photo). Iowa City Council Delays Light Plant IOWA CITY. May ~~5. (.PI--The proposed Iowa City municipal electric light plant voted by a majority of 155 here April 17, apparently was killed for at least one year by a city Tornadoes Twisting Over Oklahoma Leave Trail of Four Killed TULSA, Okla., May 5. UP)--Four tornadoes, twisting over Oklahoma within 24 hours, left four persons dead today, but spared severa 1 school children in their path. The first tornado struck near Wynnewood Thursday, and three more swooped down late yesterday --near Alsuma, 12 miles southeast of here; at Howden, near the Kansas line, and near Bartiesville. A dozen persons were injured near Alsuma, but a freakish twist, of the winds saved the children in the Union consolidated school. A tornado approached, lifted and passed directly overhead, dipping down on the other side. But, darn it, when do other nations sacrifice their defenses to keep from hurting our delicate feel- togs?--Cedar Rapids Gazette. quarters for next year's convention THE GOLDEN TEXT: Phil. 2:9--"Wherefore also God highly exalted him, and gave unto him the name which is above every name. BAPTIST First--Sunday school hour. ST45. Worship 10:50. The pastor's message appropriate to the communion sen-ice following the sermon The Baptist Union group will meet at 9 a., m. Evening services at 7:30, """ Jan. His Times and business meeting and ·Eli- Mission." Annual election of officers. APPROVE BILLS TO FIGHT CRIME (Continued From Tsse 1) of the senate securities act next week at the same time the house measure comes up for action. Propose Amendments. In proposing a series of amendments to the. securities act, criticized by business and industry as interfering with their financing operations, Chairman Fletcher (D., Fla ! of the senate banking committee contended they, "will not emasculate or destroy the purpose of the securities act but will meet some of the objections raised against it." The amendments Wednesday evening, May 9, at 7:30. Caul, minister. CATHOLIC St. Jo«eph-- Masses at 6. 8 and 10 a. n., Benediction and rosary at 4 p. m. -- The Rt. Rev. P. -. S. O'Connor, pastor; the Rev. James Cassidy. assistant. Holy Family -- Second street northwest. Sunday masses at 7. 8:30 and 10:30 a. m.-- The Rev, R. P. Murphy, the Rev. A. J. Bohrer, assistant. Lehlgli Catholic chapel-- Services every Sunday at 8:30 a. m. Confession before mass. Catechism 15 minutes alter mass.-The Rev. John Canals. CHK1ST1AN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist-- Wash- inKton and Third street northwest. Sunday services, 11 a. m. Subject, "Everlasting Punishment." Sunday school, 9M5 a. 7-45 p would lessen , Wednesday evening testimonial meeting. m. Reading room, east end of ,. Week days, 11 a. m. to 5 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST Flret _ Fourth and Adams avenue northwest/ Bible school, 9:30. general assembly and orchestra, concert. Class Instruction at 10 Morning worship. 10:15. Communion service. Anthem by choir. "Let Not T;our Heart Be Troubled," Oley Speaks. Sermon by pastor, "Teaching All Things." Chris- tbe concededly severe liabilities imposed on officers, directors and underwriters in connection with the issuance of securities and would limit somewhat the recovery of damages under certain conditions. An amendment to create, a separate commission to regulate stock exchanges was defeated by the house 143 to 95. Would Discard Commission, The amendment would have dis- arded the federal trade commission as the regulatory body. A commission of three members vas proposed. The republicans supported the imendment almost in a body. By 56 to 30, the house rejected an attempt by Hollister (R.. Ohio) o strike out language holding liable those who "control" persons ·ho go beyond the law. The Ohioan bad argued that such a provision would ma.ke it extremely difficult to decide between the guilty and the innocent. Amendments Defeated. Hollister also attempted to remove another provision allowing the commission to obtain writs of mandamus from reaeral district courts commanding compliance with the law or orders of the control commission. This was lost without even a standing vote. Representative McClintic (D., Okla.) lost an amendment under which issuers of securities on which interest was in default would Jiave to file monthly statements showing the amount of the securities and listing the holders and their holdings. tian Endeavor. 6:15. Evening worship. 7:30. Sermon subject, "Marriage, Mean and Money." David L. Kratz. pastor. COSGRECATIONAL First--Bible school, 9:30. The mornlns worship will open at 10:45 with organ selection by Mrs. Graca Ehiers, followed by processional hymn by large chorus choir Sermon theme, "Worlting With God," Ezra 8-28. Trl C club, 6:30. Boy Scouts. Monday evening, 7 o'clock. Energetic class In all day meeting Thursday. Luncheon at noon Harmony guild In a luncheon at 1 o'clock Friday. Hostesses, ilesdames L. S. Sanders. Howard Knesel, L. A. Moore, 'Devotions. Mrs. Jay Ixireni. William L. Eihble, mm- EVANOEUCAb 1*0 Adams avenue northwest.. 10 Sunday school. 11. morning service for 7,-orshIp 6:45, Junior. Intermediate and Ycung People's league services. 7:30. evening sen-Ice. H. C. Brenemeier, minister. LUTHERAN Bethlehem--Between Fourth and Fifth streets on North Delaware. 9 a. m. gradea Sunday school and Bible classes. 10 a. m. English sen-ice. The pastor will preach M. "1 Will Remember My Covenant With Thee." according to Ezek 16. 60. In this sen-ice the catechumen class will be confirmed and receive Holy Communion. Monday evening at 8 the Men'j club meets In the church parlors, A. W. Otto and C. u. Lamb are on the entertaining committee. Wednesday evening at 7:30 Ladles Aid division 2 meets In the church parlor*. Thum- day evening beginning at 8 o'clock a three act play will be given hy a group ot young married People at the McKlnley school-C. A. Him. pastor. Central--Where East State crosses Connecticut. The Rev. Walter H. Kampen pastor: Mrs. Oscar C. Sorllen. pianist and choir director: David K. Lundberg. church school superintendent. The fifth Sunday after Easter church school with adult Bib c Divine worship, 11 s. m. Move Us to Prayer?" Anthem, "Urant Thou Our Prayer." Handel-Kevin. Evening service at 7:30. Luther league topic, "Whlther Bnund?" Leader, Lucile Anderson. Sunday- school teachers and officers Monday at 3. Board of trustees Tuesday at 7:30. South division Thucday at 2. with Mrs. Peter Nielsen 317 Twenty-first street southeast. Brotherhood meeting postponed. Brotherhood will be guests of St. James Brotherhood Wednesday evening. Mother and Daughtei banouet FrWay at 6:30. Mrs. J. E. Blythe wl'l speak. Confirmation class Saturday at 9:30.--B'. T. Erholm. pastor. St. Jame*--502 Sixth street southeast. Graded Sunday school, 9 a, m. Pearl Rohr, superintendent. Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. American sen-ice at 10 a. m. Text- SL Luke 24. 50-53. Special music. L L rally at Hampton Sunday. Brotherhood meets Wednesday with the members of Immanuel Lutheran brotherhood as guests. E Mever. William Wohltman and Ed Pearson will serve. The speaker for the evening will he H M Knudson. German Ascension day sen-Ice Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Choir Friday 7:30 p m.; junior choir Saturday. 4 p m. Welcome tt St. James church.-Oswald E. G. Malt, pastor. Trinity--50S South Pennsylvania avenue. 'Hoiy"Hoiyl Holy." senior choir. Anthem, "incline Thine Ear to Me." F. H. HiromM. by senior choir. Sermon, "Prayer In a Successful Life." Matthew 6:5-13. Junior league at 6:45 p. m. Topic "Samuel Began Early." 1 Earn. 1-2. Senior league and evening service ivith Lord's supper at 7:30 o'clock. Topic. "Life Service.' John 1S.-6. Adult class Monday at , p. m. Trinity brotherhood Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. Sen 01 choir Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Trinity mother-daughter banquet Wednesday at u.ju p. m Roosevelt circle entertained by Mrs. Emll Johansen. 542 Twentieth street southeast. Thursday at 2:30 p. m Forest park circle entertained by Mrs. Selma Cnristen- sen, 921 Fourth street southwest. Thursday at 2-30 p. m. General Ladles Aid at church parlors Friday at 2:30 p. m. Hostesses. Mrs. H Soil. Mrs. Ova Sanderson and Mrs. O. Taneen.-0.. L. N. Wigdlhl. pastor. 3 p. m. church service conducted by Mr. Frank gheffler.-- William GalbreU, Minister. Union Memorial-- Fourth and North Carolina Avenue. 11 a. m. sermon by the Kev. C G. Glaspie the new minister who was assigned here last Sunday evening; by Bishop M. W. Clalr of the Central West conference Church school 12:30. Evening service 7:30. Zlod-- Corner East State and Rock Gleen. At 9:15 German, Sunday school 10 and at 11 o'clock English sen-Ice and the Loro-s Supper. The Epworth league m«etg at 7 p. m. The Community Sunday school at W est Haven meets at 2 p. m. -- G. H- KohJer. pastor. First-- North Washington at Ninth streets. 9:45 a. m. church school. 11 a. m. Morning worship. Anthem by the quartet, and JAPAN REFUSES TO CLARIFY TALK Lets World Interpret for Itself Statement Made by Koki Hirota. (Copyright. 19M. by the AsuMIatwl Preisi TOKIO, May 5.--A foreign office spokesman, refusing to clarify Koki Hirota's sensational new declaration of Japan's "hands off China" policy, asserted today "the world must make its own interpretation." The spokesman did say, however, that the speech was not intended as a reply to Secretary of State Cordell Hull's strong statement of America's position in the orient. Will Xot Participate. The interpretation placed upon the foreign minister's speech by foreign diplomats was that Hirota served notice Japan will not participate in consultations with other signatories of the nine power treaty to the event article seven is invoked. This article calls:for full and frank communication between the' contracting powers concerned whenever a situation.arises, which involves the applications of the present treaty and renders desirable discussion of such application." The treaty, among other things guarantees the open door to China. Official Speculation. Diplomatic official speculation on Hirota's speech, delivered yesterday before the prefectural governors, centered on a passage stressing Japan's readiness to discuss treaty rights "with each individual power," but indicating determination to avoid in the future any international conferences debating "Questions of east Asia." In refusing detailed clarification, the foreign office spokesman declined also to state whether Japan is renouncing her obligations to en- CLAIMS BELGIAN KING WAS SLAIN Englishman's Charge Draws Denial From Embassy in London. LONDON. May 5. UP)--An enraged official of the Belgian embassy in London today invited Col. Graham Seton Hutchison to come there and repeat his story of King Albert's death--promising Hutchison a "sock on the jaw" if he does so. Indignantly saying he was ready to tell "this Col. Hutchison he is a liar," an embassy spokesman fumed at word from Nottingham that Hutchison had said the late Belgian monarch was slain and did not real- y die an accidental death while mountain climbing. "If he will come to this embassy and dare to repeat it to me, I will jive him a punch on the jaw and :ell him it is the most scandalous :hing I ever beard," the spokesman declared. "Tapped on Back ol Head." NOTTINGHAM. England, May 5. ;.*»--King Albert of Belgium did not meet death in an accidental fall, but was killed by being "tapped on the back of the head," Col. Graham Seton Hutchison told the Nottingham writers' club last night, accord- inging to the Nottingham Journal. Colonel Hutchison, author and publicist, has written a number of books and plays under the name of Graham Seton. Describing the story of King Albert's death last Feb. 17. as the "biggest piece of spoof put over on the world in the last six months." Hutchinson is reported to have said: "He did not die as a result of an Alpine accident, believe me. "I know the facts. "This spoof was put over by planned perjury in such a way that ; it is simply baffling to intelligent i people." "Tha story of Albert's death was ssued in Belgium before he was dead. A man with a rope around his vaist does not go climbing by himself." Mentioning that Albert's field lasses were found 300 yards distant from the body and saying he bad ascertained that there were noj bruises on the king's body or hands,; Hutchison continued: Dare Not Speak. "In other words, he was tapped on the back of the head. That is known in Belgium. Nobody dares speak of the death of King Albert in Belgium today." j 'The facts are that King Albe:..'i was opposed to war. *«' "He would not play any pai^, s the deviltry' of France in const, for war against defenseless many. "He was a great unifying,! between the. Walloons.. «a* Flemish. . . "I am in a position to say tha) when Albert I was dead, the com ;l munists--who in fact represent the interests of international finance-were able to stand up on their hind legs and yell for revolution," Hutchison said. Court Denies Statement. BRUSSELS, May * '*"- The Tang Calvary- -1615 North Delaware avenue. Adult Bible class at 8:30 a. m. Morning worship at 9 o'clock with baptism and confirmation or the junior class. Sunday school at 10 o'c'ock. Junior league at 6:45 p. m. Mrs. Max-Hard Larson and Mrs. Severs In charge. Senior league at 7:30. Sunbeams meet Saturday at 2 p. m. at L. P. Larson s. --0. L. N". WiKdahl. pastor. First--9:30 church school. Men s class in courthouse. Others In church. Queen Esthers will not meet. 9:30 junior church. 10.4.) morning worship. Sermon by pastor. Special music: "Offerlorfe in E. Flat." Rcade. _I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes Unto the Hills. Galbraith. "Just For Today," Huerter. Mason. 6:30 Epworth league. -" ' ,g ser- music: cady: musical numbers by Miss Ruth Stevens Sermon by the Rev. W. B. Milne of Clear Lake. 6:30 p. m. The forum led by Porter Hubbard. The seniors led by Charles Chenoweth Monday. 6:30 p. rn. 85 club supper. Committee, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Meish, Mr and Mrs. Don Blair, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rorick. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jorgenson. Thursday, district prayer services at 7:30 p. m.--George K. Davles. minister. East Side--Sunday school 10:30. Worship service 11. Anthem Junior choir, sermoa, Charles A. Knouse. EPISCOPAL St. John's--Sunday, 8 a. m., Koly Communion; 9:45 a. m., chl'dren's sen-ice with church school classes for instruction; 11 a. m.. Holy Communion and sermon. Special music. Prelude: "Impromptu Brilliante'' by Sartori; "Chant Angeiique" by Grey. Offertory: Bass solo by William Bennett Postlude: "Festival PosUudlumi" by Laud, 5 p. m., Adult confirmation c'ass in chapel; 6:30 p. rn.. Young People's Fellowship, evening prayer, supper and program. Tuesday 7:30 p. m., St. John's Boy Scouts in Guild hall. Wednesday, 1 o'clock luncheon of St. Katherine's Guild at the home ot Mrs. Lynn Whltson, 626 7th St. N. E. 4:30 p m.. Kays' Choir; 730 p. m.. Senior Choir rehearsal. Friday, St. John's , Guild, 1 o'clock luncheon at the cottage of Mrs. M. A. Neighbor, 728 Second St. South, Clear Lake; 4:30 p. rfl., children's continuation class: 5:15 p. m., monthly meeting of St. John's vestry; 6:30 p. m.. organization meeting of menSs club, dinner in guild hall. The Rev. Robert M. Redenbaugh, rector. JI1SCEI.LAVEOCS Christian and Missionary Alliance.--file North Delaware. Sunday. Bible school, 10; Divine -worship 11, subject. "A New Discovery." Evening, young people's meeting at 7 with Leslie PIppert and Sidney Snell as speakers. Evangelistic sen-Ice at S: subject, "Preparedness." Tuesday night, prayer meeting at S; Wednesday afternoon, missionary band meeting at 2; Thursday night, choir practice.--L A. Perkins, minister. Postlude. Virginia Follett. leader. 7:30 Evenio vice Sermon by pastor. Special - "Evening Prayer. ' . Star," Warner: "Postlud?, Goodwill Mission -- 163X avenue. Sunday school at North Monroe 2 p. m. Mrs. The Larger Outlook. 1 Handel; anthem, "The classes, 9:45 a. m. Sermon theme, Prelude, "Largo." . . -Lord Is My Light." Miles; offertory. Mel- ody,'· Diwes; postiude. "Recessional, De- Kovm. Hymns 310, S6*. 362. Luther league meets Sunday evening. 6:45 o'clock, at the church, to attend Clear Lake league. Tuesday. 8 p. n., men's brotherhood. Wednesday 2-30 p. m.. southeast group Ladies Gulid with Mrs. Wa'ter C. Grainger at 202 South Vermont. Wednesday, 8 p. m.. church choir Friday, 6:15 p. m.. Mother-Daughter banouet sponsored hy Young Men's club. Immanuel-Corner Filtth and Jersey nouthenst. Sunday school at 9:30. Mnrnlnfj worship at 10:30. Sermon, "What Should Melodic." "Evening , Brown-- William H. Spence, D. D.. pastor. Free-- 146 Sixth southwest. Graded Sunday school at 10 o'clock. Worship at 11. Text. "For with God all things are possible. 3Iark 10:27. Young people's service at .:30 P m. Evangelistic sen-Ices at S o clock. Evening text. How are the mighty fallen! 2 Samuel 1:19. Men's prayer meeting Monday evening in the church basement. Bible ·tudy Tuesday evening In the Everett Klrby home on 2413 South Jefferson avenue. The Rev W. C. Mavis, district superintendent, will 'preach Thursday and Friday evenings, All mid-week sen-ices begin at 7:45. A. W. Schmidt, minister. Olivet -- 9:50 a. m. church school. C. K. Klnney. superintendent. 11 a. m. worship conducted by the Woman's Missionary society. The service will include a Missionary play. The chorus choir will sing. Mrs. Wallace will play the prelude, oftcnory and posllude numbers. The young people's society will meet at G:30 p. m. No evening church service. Choir practice. Wednesday evening at 7:30. The Ladles Aid will meet . Martha Tenny from Plymouth is expected to preach at 3 o'clock. Prayer meeting Tuesday znomlne at the mission. Mother's meeting Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. -- Ida O. Helgen, minister. Church of the y*artw -- 333 West State street. Sunday school at 9:45. Mrs. Robert Wybomy, superintendent. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Sermon subject,. "The Christian and the -World." Jail meeting at 3 p. m. gage in full and frank communication with the other nine power treaty signatories on questions pertaining to her relations with China Fear Japanese Invasion. PEIPING, China, May 5. C?)--Officials from outer Mongolia said today soviet Russia is rapidly placing the entire area upon a wartime basis. The soviet action, in the view of the visiting Mongolians, is an attempt to remove a threat of a possible Japanese invasion of Russia via North China and Mongolia. Feverish military preparations: said Pai Ynuti.-high Mongolian official, has been ordered by soviet war chiefs throughout outer Mongolia. All branches of modern military forces are being developed, he said, with emphasis upon repelling any invasion from. the. east and southeast Outer Mongolia, continued the visitor, has acquired 300 military aircraft, while military, conscription has been inaugurated for tribesmen, WftLLACESEES MORE CONTROL WASHINGTON. May 5. W)-Secretary Wallace Friday told ^th Chamber of Commence of the Unitei States that sooner or later the na tlon may havi to engage in mor distastful control of agriculture i certain other laws, such as th tariff, are not changed. In an address concluding speec Belgian court--the highest authoi ity on the question--today issued the following communique: "Everyone is well aware in Belgium an investigation made on the spot clearly proved that Col. Graham Seton Hutchinson's statement is deprived of any founda- The communique was issued after official Belgian circles had expressed disgust with Hutchinson s ddress last night before the Not- ineham Writers club in which he aid the late King Albert had be=sn lied by a blow on the head, not ·f accident. ^ 'erry High School Teacher Reinstated PERRY, May 5. UP)--Miss Franes Giltner, high school English in- Lructor here whose dismissal re- ently resulted in several massed rotests by Perry residents, was re- nstated at a hearing held by the Perry school board. She will return o work Monday. Naiarenc young people's meeting at 7 in the evening. Evangelistic service at i :45 with Mr. Morse of Adel preaching. Prayer meeting at the church Wednesday evening. Cottage prayer meeting on Friday evening at the McDonald home, 1217 North Jefferson avenue. Annual meeting of Ue church Thursday evening May 10 with District Superintendent C. Prcaton Roberts. DCS Molnes. present.--F. H. Enoch, pastor. Seventh Day AdventUt--1416 Delaware avenue southeast. (Sen-Ices of this denomination are held on Saturday.) Sabbath school, 9:45 a. m.: sermon. 11 a. m.: baptismal service at clear Lake. 3 p. m.; Sunday night. 8 p. m., "Will the Jews Return to Jerusalem?" Wednesday. S p. m., God s Thursday afternoon. I. 0. O. JT. Home--2 p. m, Sunday school. Messages to the Churches." Fl. E. Griffin, minister. (Rev. 1-3.) ir?.!fing before the Chamber, Wa lace said that just as there ar rule.- of the game in agricultur there must be rules throughout th economic system. 'It is also essential," he addec "that the rules of the game be no devised from the short time la of supply and demand but rathe on the long time law. "I think we in agriculture ar bein- most faithful to that law, an we know it is wrong to tamper wit that law on a short time basis simp ly to get off a hot spot." Soviet Amateurs Acting The theater is having its day in ioviet Russia. There are 560 play .ouses in the Union, compared with 34 in 1913, and 250 dramatic chools, which graduated about 26,000 actors and actresses last rear. Plays are produced to 44 dif- erent languages. More than 53,000 amateur dramatic circles last year entertained spectators. at least 150,000,000 Factory Fabricated I Sectional Buildings Cottages - Homes Subsistence Homesteads Farm Buildings--Pay Less and Get More HAWKEYEMFG.CO. BELMOND. IOWA Send for Catalogue 5-',,

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