The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1937 · Page 2
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March 20, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 20, 1937
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ggg%aam^i!frf^^ tainly remove the profits from crime. To be "more specific, sine . th'e' passage of the Federal Ban . i Robbery act in 1934, the once lu .. ,'crative pastime of robbing bank by the post-graduate of crime ha 'actually decreased 75 per cen / The Federal Bureau of Investiga tion was authorized by congres sional enactment with its nation ·wide scope ot operations to bolste and assist local law enlorcemen agencies whose activity was de termined by municipal, county an state bounds. · ' "Jn 1932 at the time congress en acted the federal kidnaping ac this country was witnessin a wave of kidhapings for ransom which even hardened criminal with some remaining semblance o principle term the most heinou and dastardly of all criminalacts I am happy to report today thoug] that kidnapings are occurring fa less frequently than before, anc that since the passage of the fed eral kidnaping act in 1932, 92 ou of the 93 kidnaping cases reported to the Federal Bureau Investigation have been solved and 189 des. troyers of public morale have beet removed from circulation while 18 others have been disposed of in various ways. Deterrent to Crime. "To say that good law enforcement is a deterrent to crime one need only examine the record. In a recent survey of the F. B. I. i was definitely established tha' there is a very definite relationship between crime rates and police personnel. In cities having only 1 police employe per 1,001 inhabitants there occurred 6.6 per cent more murders, .59.3 per cen 'more robberies, 46.3 per cent more assaults, 239.7 more burglaries 14.3 per cent more grand larcenies and 523.2 per cent more petty larcenies per 100,000 inhabitants than in cities having 2 or more police employes per 1,000 inhabitants. "Good law enforcement is not only a necessity in insuring the security of life, property and the peace of mind, it pays good divi- dents. Last year it cost,the taxpayers of this country S5,QOO,OOC to maintain the F. B. i. Special agents, however, incidental to the numerous ca-operative phases of the -bureau's work' effected savings '. tp ,the government, fines imposed, and property recoveries to- taling'over $35,000,000. "The second means of preventing-crime is that "of .stemming the onrush of crimes further recruitment through the proper functioning of our basic social units. The family from the beginning of time has fundamentally arid basically been the cornerstone of society. The.progress:of social units in the past has been directly attributed to the families needs and desires. · ... Training at Home. · "The proper home life- and training should'be directed toward the goal of good citizenship. However, when that pioper training is undermined citizenship is affected Discipline in adolescence and self"discipline m later hfe"produces so- Jcial qualities m man that causes Shim to "seek the truth" and which guide his every activity--thus affecting the complexion of his community by the .illumination · of 40c SUNDAY DINNER HOME COOKING , And come here for Juicy Steaks, Finest Pork Chops, Crisp French Fries, Grand Tasting Sandwiches, Pastries like mother's. Popular prices. Beer on Tap. Lester Cafe . 408 Second Street N. W. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 · 1937 good deeds performed and .vice versa. . . "Laxity oE administration in the duties of parenthood threatens the foundations upon which the family was founded. It is all well to say that youth should have its fling but experience shows that they are not ready to take off until first they have their feet on the ground; otherwise they will surely and inevitably end up in a spin. -tail "There is no excuse for the fact that 700,000 American boys arid girls have enlisted in the Army of Crime prior to reaching the voting age. Too many parents have allowed the reins to slip from their hands; they have allowed their own personal pleasures to become uppermost; they have allowed the bonds of family discipline to become weakened and they have allowed youth to malinger along roads of life which' lead all too often to disillusionment. Youth in Crime. "We have youth in crime because . we have failed to provide youth with proper outlets and up- Dringing. Only in the rarest of instances of diseased minds can we say that the first .offender commits crime out of sheer anti-social sentiments, and the first offender .n the eyes of the law invariably s an old offender. Desperate crim- nals do not become so called pubic enemies over-night. They are made, not born, and their degree of criminality is. relative, yet cumulative, until they reach the loint where nothing matters except their freedom and continued Blunder. Education--4he proper and of education--is the answer, lor the goal of all education is .caching a better way of living. ".The schools, the churches and he youth organizations must pick up where the home leaves off, sup- )lementing its very objectives hrough ,the teaching by precept and example as well as by drill and study. They are our second ine of defense, and when the home teaching breaks.down they must stem the tide. Our present generations are a reflection of our "asic social units of the past gen- rations. And the generations o£ omorrow will surely and certainly eflect the images of our social units of today." Steps of Prevention. Mr. Nichols urged the following teps as crime prevention meaures: "Co-operation and sound practi- al programs must be the order of ic day in law enforcement and he administration of justice. ''Peace officers everywhere home, and riot a hovel; and whe they find their parents they mua find their confidants and pals. Th home must be a place of prope living, as well as proper teaching "The schools must mould char acter as well as craftsmanship must not only teach profession but patriotism. They must recog nize itiat~ criminal -careers origi nate in; early years and endeavo to bolster the home in teaching in dividual moral responsibility. Ou playgrounds must develop manli ness as well as muscle; must trail not only in sports but sportsman ship as well. "If we are to prevent crime, w must begin with the high chair in stead of the electric chair." KGLO Rlason City Globe-Gazette Mason City, lova (1810 Kilocycles) SATURDAY NIGHT 5:30 Gems of Melody 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 Co 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 Orchestra 8:00 News. Marshall and Swift 8:05 North Iowa Forum 8:15 Rosamine Larson, Pianist 8:30.Radio Night Club / 9:00 News. Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five Minute Mystery.' United Home Bank 9:10 Green Brothers Orchestra 9:15 American Family Robinson 9:30 Phil Levant's' Orchestra 10:00 News/First National Bank 10:05 Dictators 10:15 Song Styles of the Uptowii- ers 10:30'Jimmy Crier's Orchestra ~ 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News. Pritchard Motor Co. 11:15 The Slumber Hour 11:30 Goodnight continue to onestly discharge progress and their duties nhampered by'the stifling influ- nces of corruption in public of- ce. "Self-seeking venal politicians. lust be supplanted by honest law biding public servants. Favorit- m in law enforcement must go nd' the fix must be viewed with ontempt. t "The sense o£ v the K "community ust be revived and a^sharp edge laced on individual ^conscience nd responsibility "Everywhere individuals must urnish examples with their ex- ortation. Apostles of Crime. "Apostles of crime must be seg- egated instead of becoming ob- ects of' sentimental sympathy and le crack-pot criminologists, slob- ering maudlin sentimentalities nd fiddle-faced reformers must e exposed in their true light, as ivers of crime. "We must depopulate our pris- ns by true preventive measures nstead of ill-a d m i n i s t e r e d chemes and theories. "The house where youth some- ines find their ; parents must be SINCE 1869 SPRING ·is in the air And quite naturally a farmer's thoughts turn to the soil with the coming of spring. · There's work to be done, plans to be made and'extra financing to be considered. ; Farmers who need additional funds to purchase livestock, machinery, seed or for general repairs around the buildings, should see us. We have served, agriculture in this community for ·more "than sixty-seven years and we wont to serve"you. . - - . ' . · . . . . . Visit'the First Notional the next time you are in Mason City. You will receive a hearty welcome. FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF MASON CITY Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Corn Acreage This Year to Be Increased WASHINGTON, (;p)_The agriculture department reported Friday farmers' intentions on March 1 indicated a 2.2 per cent larger acreage of corn and a 86.B per cent larger acreage of spring wheat for harvest this year as compared with last year. The indicated corn acreage is 94,840,000, compared with 92,829,300 last year when 1,524,203,000 bushels .were produced, and 103,341,000 acies, the 1928-32»average, when average production was 2,553,424,000 bushels . Spring wheat, 20,918,000 acies comparedi with 11,212,000 last year when production was 107,448,000 bushels, and 20,424,000 acres, the 1928-32 average, when average production was 241,312,000 bushels. IQWANS INTEND TO PLANT ABOUT SAME ACREAGE DBS MOINES, (ff)--Iowa farmers intend to plant about the same total acreage in crops this year as last, or about 10 per cent more than they harvested in 1936, Leslie M. Carl, federal agricultural statistician, reported. Carl's condensed report, compiled from acreage intentions turned in by farmers, follows: Corn--Intended acreage for harvest 11,030,000 acres,' or 4 per cent more than the 10,612,000 harvested for all purposes last year. Oats--Estimated for harvest 5,710,000 acres, compared with 1936 harvest for.grain of 5,490000 acres. Barley--Indicated for harvest 431,000 acres, or 10 per cent more than the 392,000 acres harvested for grain last year. Soybeans -- Intended acreage 706,000 acres, or 40 per cent greater than the 504,000 acres grown last year. Hay -- Conservative estimate places total all tame hay acreage at 3,000,000 acres, compared with 3,217,000 acres harvested last year. Potatoes -- Estimated acreage 67,000, about same as last year. Admits Federal Charges. OMAHA, W--Elbert Leist, 19, Duburiue, Iowa, pleaded guilty in federal court to charges of altering United States currency and driving a stolen car to Rockford, 111. Visitors From Royal. BUFFALO CENTER--Mrs. Art Olson of Royal arrived Thursday evening to visit in the L. P. Miller iiome. AUNT HET By Robert Quillen "You might as well buy what you want. When you save money by doin' without somethin', you never know what becomes o' the' money." STATE SEN ATE HOLDS SESSION Sale's Tax, "Use" Tax anc $2 Pension Tax Repeal Now Up to House. DBS- MOINES, e Iowa senate held a "yes" session Satur day morning, adopting without a murmur of dissent several non- controversial bills. They included a bill to gran ministers $5 for opening sessions with prayer and $10 if the ministers open both houses. During the-morning session Sen Albert J. Shaw (R) of Pocahohtas presented the Rolfe high schoo Basketball team, which entered the semi-finals of the state tournament Saturday. Later, teams from East Siou? ~ity and Marshalltown were presented. ' When the session ended, senators 'ound -they had .passed 12 bills Besides the one providing pay for ministers, they approved a bill le- jalizing construction of a Dubuque iwimming pool and approving a !16,062 Muscatine county 'fund ransfer. House in Recess. The house was in recess over he week-end. Climaxing five days of strenuous activity.with passage of a bill to epeal the present old age pension i2 head tax, the senate left up to he house a final decision on mak- ng the state sales tax permanent nd adopting a "use" tax to plug vhat northern Iowa merchants de- lared were leaks in the sales levy. During the week the upper hamber also placed before the iouse a bill to use' three million dollars in state liquor store profits or a building program which ten- atively would include construe- ion of a state office building. Krasohcl Faces Question. While the house prepared to ct next week on most of the tax roposals, Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel onfronted the question of whether o sign into law the homestead tax elief bill and a revised farm-to- market road proposal. Passage of the homestead mea- ure touched off senate action on e other tax bills. With the bulk of revenue al- ocated from the homestead bill to ome for the sales tax, the senate uickly enacted and sent to the ouse the bill to make the sales evy permanent. Then, answering the. plea of orderline merchants who said the ales levy was driving'trade into Lher states; the upper chamber assed the use tax bill. The bill mproses a 2 per cent levy on rticles bought outside the state or use in Iowa and is designed o discourage Io\\ans from leav- ng the state to avoid payment ol le sales levy. Collected in 4 Ways. The use tax would be collected n four ways: requiring all new ar owners to pay the sales tax quivalent when they take out re- istration plates; requiring mail rder houses with branches in owa to collect and remit the tax n Iowa business; permitting the ax board to authorize merchants towns across Iowa borders to ollect and remit the tax; and here the tax is not paid in other 'ays, requiring the purchaser to ubmit individual returns. Sponsors of the head tax repeal ill explained the head tax system s "unsatisfactory" and that thou- ands of lowans evade the pay- nents. The bill would repeal head axes payable this year and pro- ide refunds for those who al- eady have paid the 1937 levy. last year head tax payments mounted to about $1,900,000. Under the new tax plans the Id age pension payments would e. financed with the $5,500,000 nnually provided in the home- tead bill and the federal matching funds. At one point in senate iscussion Friday the possibility lat the house might not re-enact \e sales levy, main support of the omestead and pension funds, was uggested. $1,300,000 Yearly. The farm-to-market road bill is lanned to provide at least $1,-. 00,000 yearly for secondary road onstructlon and leaves the way pen for an increase in (lie fund ith proposed truck' usage taxes, t places administration oE the und under the state highway ommission and would permit ounties to use up to 25 per cent f their secondary road gasoline ax allotments for matching funds. Kraschel, who must d e c i d e ·hether to sign or.veto the pro- psal, b i t t e r l y opposed one mendment finally adopted. The mendment would take 4 per cent f present primary road funds for arm-to-market road construction. Last week he plunged into a eated controversy with house re- ublican leaders by charging that epublicans, through supporting ic diversion amendment, '.have njected politics" into the farm- o-market program. Ban on Fireworks. Besides the homestead and road ills, the governor must decide on bill to bar the sale.ot fireworks xcept for supervised displays, he measure was the subject of enate bickering this week. In- orsed by the state safety council, passed both the house and sen- te and went to the governor. With most senate committee ae- on throttled through appointment f a sifting committee, the house ommittee groups continued their fork. .The house liquor. control com- littee tentatively planned to re- ort out a new beer ' bill next /eek. The beer bill as proposed y a sub-committee would restrict ser tavern licenses on the basis f population, bar dancing where eer is sold, outside cities and wns, and restrict' location of eer taverns to business districts. .Local Ctiiirclies THE GOLDEN TEXT: 1 John 3: ]6-"Hereby know we love, because he laid down his life "for us.' ' 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 stree northwest. Suriday masses at 7, 8 9:15 and 10:30 a. m.--The Rev. R P. Murphy; the Rev. A. J. Bohre and the Rev. William Mullen, as sistants. Lehigh Catholic Chape!--Serv ice every Sunday at 9 a. m. Con fessions before mass. Catechism 15 minutes after mass.--The Rev A. J. Bohrer. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientls -.Washington avenue and Thirc street northwest. Sunday service 11 a. m. Subject, "Matter." Sunday school, 9:45 a. m.-Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 7:45 p. m. Reading room, east end o church. Week days, 11 a. m. to p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST First--Fourth street and Adams avenue .northwest. Bible school at 9:30, W. S. Kollman, su- lerintendent. Morning worship at 0:45. Communion service. Solo 'The Palms," sung by J. J. Fitzjerald. Sermon, "If Jesus Came o Mason City." Christian Endeavor societies. Junion Endeavor at p. m. Social hour at 7 p. m. Vorship service. Robert' Ditzler, uperintendent. High school society at 6:30. Mrs. L. G. Callison, ponsor. Evening worship, serv- ce in church auditorium. Song ervice led by Mrs. R. E. Prusia. Solo by Mrs. J. H. Marston. Sernon by C. W. Hicks. Services will IB held each evening of the Pasion week except Saturday.--D. j. Kratz, pastor; Miss Miriam Tarston, organist; J. J. Fitzgerald, hoir director. CONGREGATIONAL First--Morning worship at 10:45 vill be built around the theme: The Meaning of the Cross." Far- nls wishing .to have the rite of aptism administered to their chil- ren will .have the privilege dur- ng the morning service. Music by is choir will include a choral anleni: "Jerusalem" by Parker. Mrs. Raymond Weston will sing: The Lord's Prayer" by Albert [ay Malotte. At 4 (note the lange o£ hour) the chorus choir, ugmented by singers from other nurch choirs, will sing Gounod's Redemption," under the direction f Mrs. Agnes Lewis Bennett. The ilgrim Fellowship' at 6:30 will old a Sacramental service with ew and unusual surroundings, his will be one of the significant vents for the youth of the Con- regational persuasion. On Thurs- eyening the pre-Easter communion servjce will be held At his time the pastoi will stress the leaning of the sacrament, espe- ially in the experience of those ·ho intend to unite with thi lurch on Easter. On Friday this lurch unites with the other Prot- stant churches in the three-hour bservance to be held in the First Japtist church,--Alexander Sidey Carlson, minister. EPISCOPAL St. John's -- First s t r e e t at ennsylvania; the Rev. Clarence arker, priest; Palm Sunday. 8 . m., Holy communion, blessing f the palms. 10 a. m., Church chool. 11 a. m., Holy commun- on, blessing of the palms. At this ervice the following music will e heard: Prelude, "Adoration," Solo, "The Palms," aure, sung by Don Kunz. Anth- m, "Father, Forgive Them," Du- ois, Postlude, "Christ, We Do Ul Adore Thee," DuBois. EVANGELICAL Grace--Fourteenth and Adams orthwest. Church school at 9:45. lorning worship at 11. The theme or the morning will be "The Heart of the Gospel." The young eople's choir will furnish special m u s i c . Tuesday, Wednesday, hursday and Friday evenings at ext week Passion week services t 7:30 p. m. On Thursday eve- ing a special communion service ·ill be observed. Sunday evening /orship service at 7 o'clock. Young eople's service at 8 in the church arlor--Raymon Ferguson, pas- or. LUTHERAN Bcllilchcm--Betwen Fourth and iith streets on North Delaware venue. 9 a. m. Graded Sunday chool and Bible class. 10 a .m. nglish service. 11 a. m. German ervice. The pastor will preach on Faith in. Christ Demands Purity nd Soundness in Doctrine.' 1 londay evening at 7:30 adult lass at the parsonage. Tuesday vening the English church board eets at the home of Jacob Weit- el. Thursday evening at 7:45 nglish communion service. The adies' choir will sing. "O Bleed- ng Head and Wounded." After ervics choir practice. Good Fri- ay evening at 7:45 German communion service. Registration on revious Wednesday at the par- onage from 3 p. m. to 9 p. m. aturday morning at 9 confirma- on instruction.--C. A. Hinz, pas- or. Central at 329 East State street --Palmarum. The Sixth Sunday n Lent. Sunday at 9:45 a. m. The lurch school. Sunday at 11 a. m. ivine worship. The sermon hcme: "Ye Are My Witnesses." he reception of adult members, he order, of confirmation. Pre- ude, "Unfold, Ye Portals," Gou- od. Anthem, "The Palms," Faure. ffertory duet, "Christian, the iorn Breaks Sweetly O'er Thee," helley, Mrs. P. R. Jacobson, Mr. veran Lund. Postlude, "March of he Priests," Mendelssohn. Sunday t 6:30 p. m. The.Luther league ome vespers with Betty and Bily Williams at 313-North Wash- ngton avenue. Maundy Thursdav t 7:45 p. m. Lenten vesper serve. The sermon theme: "Love and .s Important Lessons." G o o d riday, 12 noon to 3:30 p. m. The Lutheran Passion services. Seven half hour periods of medi tation on "The Last .Words o Christ on the Cross." The.Iranian uel Lutheran church, the S James' Lutheran church, the Trin ity Lutheran church and the Cen tral Lutheran church pai-ticipatin in this.union service at the Cen tral Lutheran church. Good Fri day, 7r45 p. m., Lenten vespe service. The sermon theme: "Lov Enforced Upon Christian Prac tice." On Easter evening at 8 p m. The church choir present the Easter cantata, "Cross am Crown."--Walter H. Kampen, pas tor. Immanuel--Corner Fifth am Jersey southeast. Palm Sunday Sunday school at 9:30. Worship a 10:30. Sermon, "The Triumphan March of Christ and His Gospel.' Anthem, "The Palms," Faure. A 7:30, "The'Lord's Supper," a'con tinualion of the series on Bible teachings. Holy week service on Tuesday at 7:45. Sermon, "Thi Question of the Week." Holy communion Thursday at 7:45. Meditation, "Proclaiming His Death. 1 Union Lutheran service on Goo Friday at the Central Lutheran church, beginning at ]2 o'clock. No service in our church. Confirmation class Wednesday after schoo and Saturday 'at 9:30.--B. T. Erholm, pastor. Our Saviour's--2502 South Jefferson avenue. Morning worship at 9' a. m. Music by the girls choir, directed by Mrs. H. Nesje Sunday school at 10'-a. m. Con- firmants meet Saturday at 11 a. m at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A, H. Hunt--A. J. Hi-ness, pastor. St. James--502 Sixth street southeast. Graded Sunday school at 9 a. m. Helmer Kepplinger, superintendent. Ella Woisnak, secretary and treasurer. Palm Sunday. Hanse Braecklein, C a r l Walters, Marvin Schroeder, Alvina Xeich, Verla Bahr, Darleen Nelson, Emma Ellis, Arlene Buhr, Carrie Ellis, Vivian · Nelson and Lydia Schultz will be confirmed. Text for the sermon: Psalm 19, 1-14. The senior choir sing, "The ioming of the King," H. von Berge. The junior league will meet at 7 p. m. Topic by Roger Buhr. On program Hanse Braecklein and Jewell Dushack. Bible verse on "Christ." The members of t he confirmation are invited. Thursday at 8 p. m., Holy communion vill be given. On Good Friday, erman services at 7 p. m. and English services at 8 p. m. Robert and Helen Wetterling will sing a iuet. The senior choir will prac- ice Friday after the Lenten serv- ces, at 8:45 p. m. Those who do lot have envelope sets bring your Building fund offering Sunday.-Oswald E. G. Mall, pastor. Trinity--508 South Pennsylvania avenue Early service at 8 45 a. m Contralto solo, "Jerusalem," Parkei, by Mis O L N Wigdahl. Sermon, "We Would See "esus," John 12:20-33. Sunday chool and Bible hour at 3:45 a. n. J. C. Odden, superintendent, .lorning worship at 10:45 o'clock. Prelude, Mrs. J. O. Gilbertson. "'recessional, choir. Baptism of Charles Andrew Frelund. Sermon, 'We Would See Jesus," John 2:20-33. Choir anthem, "He Is he King of Glory." Luther league ireside hour at 5:30 p. m. A Poc- tet Testament service will be resented by the Waldorf college ellowship group. Luncheon and ocial hour. Evening service at :30 o'clock, Prelude, "Selected," VIrs. O. L. N. Wigdahl. Sermon, '.We Would See Jesus," John 2:20-33. B. and O. circle, Tuesday at 2:30 p. m .', hostess, Mrs David Olson, 114 Tenth street northwest; assisted by Mrs. C. Anderson. Luther league meet- ng, Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. Choir, Vednesday at 7:30 p. m. Services vith Lord's Supper, Holy Thunj- !ay and Good Friday evenings at :45 o'clock. Union Lutheran serv- ce, Good Friday, at the Central -.utheran church, 12 to 3:30 p. m. Vaslvington circle Thursday at 2:30 p. m. Hostess: Mrs. M. Honey, 516 North Jefferson, assisted y Mrs. M. F. Burris. Boys' con- irmation class Saturday at 7:.10 i. m. Girls class at 9 a. m. Sev*nth grade . confirmation class, aturday at 8:30 a. m.--O. L. N. Vigdahl, pastor; T. T.-Boe, assist- nt pastor. Trinity Chapel--1615 North Delware. Sunday school at 9 a. m. VIrs.. W. Pai-sons, superintendent. VIorning service at 9:45 a. m. L. D. R. Monday at 7 p. m., at the hurch parlors. Adult class at ':30 p. m. at William Runger, 823 North Federal.--O. L. N. Wigdahl, pastor; T. T. Boe, as- istant pastor. METHODIST rir st--9:30 Church school. 9:30 Church of youth. 10:45 Worship ervice. Sermon, "Dreams and D alm Branches," Dr. Flynn. Spe- ial music, Mrs. Patchen. Festival "·elude, Stanley Riecf. "Open the Gates of the Temple," Knapp, horus choir. Offertory, "The 'alms," Faure, tenor 'solo by J. . Archie. Postlude, "Hosannah,'' Vachs. Free--Sunday school at 10 a. m. /Irs. Gertrude Kappclman, super- ntcndcnt. Morning worship at 1 a. m. Palm Sunday service. Y. [. M. S. at 7:30 p. m., Russell Eldidge, Jr., leader. Class meclin? t 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Harrison Baicy, leader. Evening service at 8 m. Subject to be announced. Tuesday evening 'Bible study, veekly schedule, place to be announced. Y. P. M. S. at 7:30. ·Testing at the parsonage. Next "riday, March 26, will 'begin a veek-end series of the circuit uarterly meeting with the dis- nct elder, Rev. M. M: Cook, in harge. --Lawrence R. Cartwright, Castor. O!ive(-ZIon--Church school at :45 a. m. The morning worship ervice at 11 a.-m. At this service ·Irs. L. H. Lundahl will sing "The ''alms." The minister will prcacn 'n "Cheers and Tears." Young 'eople's service at 6:45 p. m. An Branches anc 4 p. m. Pioneer choir evening service of song and ser mqn beginning at 7:15, closing a 8 o clock. At morning service op portunity will be given for bap tism and reception into churc membership. The choir practice will be arranged at the call of th directors. The Ladies' Aid wi meet Wednesday instead of Thurs day afternoon. The church will be open all day Thursday from a. m. until 8:30 p. m. for com munion. Baptism and reception in to church membership. --William Galbreth, pastor. U n i o n memorial--610 Fourtl northeast. Sunday schol at 9:3 a. m. Mrs. C. N. Heeler, superin tendent. Morning worship at 1 a. m. Theme, "Songs or Silence. Evening worship--An elaborat program for the youth will b presented. Mid-week services Wednesday evening at 7:45, praye service. Thursday at 7:45 p. m. Th fourth quarterly, conference wil be held by the Rev. G. F. Tip tori. As this is the closing of thii conference year all church olli cials are to be present with writ ten reports. Friday at 7:45 p. m The district superintendent wil preach.--S, H. Johnson, pastor. PRESBYTERIAN First--Washington and Ninth northwest. 9:45 a. , rn. Sunday school. Fred W. Vorhies, superintendent. 11 a. m. Palm Sundaj morning worship. Special musica numbers appropriate to the day Sermon by the Rev. Roy Peyton ThOEHG! ' * * T 3 3 l m Oi-n n'nVt ^_ : Thorns." 5 p. m. Pioneer club' for junior nigh school young people. Sponsor, Miss Margaret Hotchkin 3:30 p. m. Young People's meetings. This will be a specia candlelight consecration service at which time the new officers 01 30th groups will be installed. The :wo groups, the seniors and the forum, will meet jointly in the sanctuary for this service. The minister will give the ritual for nstallation.--Roy W. Peyton, pastor. East Siae--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 MISCELLANEOUS Christian and Missionary Alliance Gospel Tabernacle--616 Del- r.vare avenue northeast. The sub- ect of the morning sermon, to be delivered by the pastor, "The Price o£ Him Who Was .Valued." Sunday evening Evangelist N. K. Lorenson will preach. The Ladies' Missionary prayer band will meet t the parsonage Wednesday aft- rnoon.--The Hey. P. E. Freligh, pastor. Open Bible Church--429 East itate street. Bible school at 9:45 a. rn, 'lesson, "The Gospel of oHn." Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The hymn of devotion, Sunlight in My Soul" by W. S. (Veeden, hymn of response, "The Tullness of the Blessing" by Mrs. C. H. Morris. Message, "The ipirit Which Is From God." Eveling evangelistic service at 7:45 ''clock. Evangelistic service with horuses, special music and mes- age. Tuesday evening the regular Young People's service at 7:45 p. ·n. Thursday evening the regular mid-week meeting of the church or prayer at 7:45 p. m. Jehovah's Witnesses--Meet for ervice Sunday at 9 a. m. at 503 "iQuth Van Buren and will meet or study in preparation for ccle- iration of memorial at 407 Ninth treet northeast Sunday at 7 p. m. Memorial service will be at 621 'ourlh street southwest Friday at o'clock. Reorganized Church of J E S U S Cltrist of Latter Day Saints--Hi-Y oom Y. M. C. A. 10 a. m. Church chool. 11 a. m. Preaching.--El- T O. B. Snuggins, in charge. BAPTIST First--East State and Pennsylvania avenue. 9:45 a. m., church chool. Gift palm crosses for stu- ients. 10:50 a. m., worship service. Anthem: "The Voice in the Wil- lerness," Scott.'Solo, "The Palms" iy Nadine K.imrey. Theme, "The Shouting Mob and the Weeping "Christ." Visitors welcome. 3 p. m., 'ioneers meet. 4 p. m., Pastor's Inss. 6:30 p. m., Hi-BY meeting. :30 p.' m., Youth Series by the lastor. "I Share in Shaping So- iety." Tuesday, 7:30 p. m,, the Y. V. A. mcefs at the Paul Wilcox ome, 1512 Pennsylvania avenue outheast. Wednesday, 7:30 p. m., rayer meeting. Topic, "The Last fight," Luke 22:39-71. Thursday, p. m., choir rehearsal at the hurch. Friday, 12-3:30, Good Fri- ay s e r v i c e by co-operating hurches. Remember Easter Sun- ay evening the play, "The Rock," vill be given.--J. Lee Lewis, min- ster. \ Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 bill. 1. Texas. 2. Farm-to-market road 3. Fifteen. 4-. James Clark McReynolds. 5. France. B. Richmond Pearson Hobson. 7. Klemme. ' 8. Iowa supreme court. 9. St. Ansgar. 10. Detroit. [emble's Initiate New Program Over KGLO on Monday Kemble's Greenhouse will in- ugurate a new program over T.GLO Monday at 8:15 a. m. The rogram will be heard each week ay from 8:15 to 8:30 a. m. In ad- ition to the musical portion of he program helpful hints on the are of flowers, gardening and andsca_ping will be given. ADVANCE INTO NORTH MADRID Insurgents Report Defense Crumbles After loyalist Attack Fails. KAVALCARNERO, Spain, (ff)-Insurgent forces in the university city, sector at Madrid's northwest corner were reported Saturday to have smashed through the capital's defenses into northern Madrid. ' ; Word o£ crumpled resistance and a sudden thrust into the long besieged city vvas brought to thii insurgent.base by. persons who said they witnessed the incursion. The troopers of Gen. Francisco Franco were said to have beaten their way to'positions near Calle de Bravo Murillo, a large thoroughfare bisecting the northern portion of city from north to south. The sudden advance was made possible, it was said, by the failure of a government attack in the university city sector Friday. Franco's men. Including Spanish falangistas" 'from Morocco, charged from their trenches around the clinic hospital when the advancing lines of the government attack broke under their fire. The insurgents started a fierce pursuit, driving their foes into buildings east of University City and within Madrid's boundaries, it was said. From this foothold the insur- ants were said to have spread out, occupying a large area of Madrid and making the most decisive change in the siege lines in insurgent corn- months. The official munique Friday night said only .hat the government attack had been repulsed but the eye witnesses declared Franco's men had firmly established new, strategic positions. The capital has been under siege four months. MUSSOLINI TELEGRAM TO TROOPS REPORTED FOUND M A D R I D , (ff) -- Anti-fascist roups t h r o u g h o u t M a d r i d screamed denunciation. Saturday of a purported telegram from Premier Benito Mussolini to Italian on the. insurgent wh'ich govern- legionnaires' "=ide in Spain. The telegram, ment commanders said they'f'o'und among ; abandoned insurgent pa- Jers when they captured Brihuega, northeast of Madrid, was ddressed to "General Mancini." t apparently was sent, the gov- irnment officers said, from a rujser on which il duce traveled o Libya last week and said in 'art: "I anr certain that the im- etus and tenacity of our legionnaires will shatter the enemy's es^stance " I I IRLS SIT DOWN AT ALBERT LEA Woolwprth Store Suspends Business With Strike of Employes. ALBERT LEA, Minn., (IP)-- 3usiness was suspended at the F. V. Woolworth company's "five nd ten cent" store Friday when he majority of the girl employes tarted this city's first "sitdown" trike. Girls on strike remained behind heir counters, preparing to sleep n the floor. Pickets were on duly t the store. The girls' demands were not mmecliately known. . Twenty employes of the Amerian Gas Machine company started sit down strike late Friday after- ,oon on the refusal of the corn- any to reinstate four employes llegedly discharged for union ac- Uvities. Vlinnesotan Killed When His Auto and ' lowan's Car Collide BARABOO, Wis., (;P)--Burton Jl. Smith, 65, of route 2, Wayzata ·linn., was killed late Friday In a eadon automobile collision on ighvvay 12 two miles south of ere. Smith and his wife were return- ng home after a trip to Florida »Irs. Smith was in St. Mary's lingling hospital here suffering rom shock and lacerations of the ace. Clifford C. du Bois, 39, of Du- uque, Iowa, driver of the other machine, was in the hospital with n injured knee. A coroner's inquest was ordered ONLY 6 Shopping Days Until Easter

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