The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 22, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 22, 1937

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 22, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

ir,aST^^ * :.^^^-^_vTi.^i_-^_irri_I--_^.,,.^;^.-_^^..-_^_^__.r^ r^_--r-^-r -T~-_ · * i ^ . ~ ^ ^ ^ . t 3 e ^ % i ^ f e . J3safrfe.^±a TW,0 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 22 · 1937 typewritten and few copies wei available. , . Wheeler's owri statement'to thi committee, opening, the opposition arguments, was not even written · out. He' began by reading thi · Hughes letter, planning to rnaki his own arguments extemporaneously later. · Friendly With President. By way o£ preface to the chie justice's letter, Wheeler assurec Hie committee that .his opposition to the court plan was "not because I have any unfriendly feelings toward the president." "Oh the contrary, our relations have been exceedingly friendly, 1 he declared. "I supported the president in 'the pre-primary campaign and traveled from one end of the country .to'-the othei making speeches for him." He expressed regret that he was .forced "to disagree with the president on this one fundamental issue," and disclosed that "this pro - posal is not hew to me." Revealed Last Session. A plan for ^increasing the supreme court's membership was suggested to him during the last session of congress, Wheeler explained, "probably without the president's knowledge or consent' by "close advisers" of the white house. "I said to these young men that their proposal was wrong in'prin- ciple'and that the public would never stand for it," he declared. "And I,was surprised arid, shocked when I ' s a w ' t h e program in 'the -newspapers some weeks ago." He denounced the enlargemen! .plan as "a serious reflection on .members of the supreme court, in~ .eluding one o f t h e greatest .liberals ·who ever sat on it--Justice Brandeis." , . : . · Age Not Standard. "I don't think age has anything to do with liberalism," he wenl .on. "I don't know when the-. ministration began to be averse to age." He noted that when the late Senator Walsh (D~Mont.) was named attorney general he was 74, and that Senator. Glass of Virginia, 79, "one of, the nation's elder statesmen," was offered a cabinet' post by Mr. Roosevelt, He praised the liberalism of three elderly senators, Norris (Ind , Nebr.), ^Borah, (R., Idaho) and Johns6fa"(B./Gal.)--the firsl two of them members of the judiciary committee--and asserted that "'it cannot be said they have failed to keep in touch with modern affairs." AVould Increase Inefficiency. Wheeler pointed to a book by Felix Frankfurter, whom he described as a Harvard law professor and "alleged to be a close adviser of the president," and James M.: Landis, chairman of the securities commission, in which they said to add to the court membership would add to its inefficiency. ^ At the conclusion of his read^log of the Hughes'letter,""WKeeler said the chief justice had not discussed the question of policy in connection with the bill, and so. he would discuss that phase. But before starting on that phase, Wheeler said "I want to call the attention of the committee that when the message came down from the president we were led to believe the reason for this bill was .because of the fact that the work of the supreme court was behind and it was necessary to neglect appeals to the extent of several hundred year. Has Highest motives. "I think the president was guided by the highest motives. But it is deplorable that he "received mis-information from the attorney general." Then turning to the question of policy, Wheeler started by. outlining what he described as his own long standing liberalism. He said he had long insisted that the government must either break up the system by which a few men were able to control great industries or set up a bureaucracy in Washington to regulate them. "I am no new convert to some of these ideas," Wheeler said. "I stood for them long before some of those now advocating the president's bill." · · . : - . - Calls for 'Amendment. -Wheeler told the committee he had believed "for 20 years" that the government must protect the price fixing by great corporations, adding that "the last election proved the people expect that to be accomplished--but in a safe and practical fashion." The democratic platform, the Montanan .asserted, called for a constitutional amendment as "the only method that can be followed in accordance with your own conscience." The senator read a statement which he said was made by President Roosevelt when the latter was governor of New York in 1931, declaring that the states held the sole power to deal with public utilities, hanks, agriculture, business, education and social welfare. Asks About Roosevelt. "1 didn't subscribe to. those views," Wheeler said. "I have always felt that action by. the federal government was necessary. "But if the president had been on the supreme bench in 1931, when he held these deep convictions, how would he have decided on NRA and AAA? "How could he have done anything but side with a Butler or a Sutherland?" "I favor a constiutional amendment, but-I am not in favor of packing the court. I do not believe that the end justifies the means.' He challenged the testimony of witnesses who said that an amendment could be adopted.only after long years of debate. He said: Disagree With Him. "When the people of this coun- want something done, they lave a way of acting expedi- iously." . The child labor amendment, vhich he favors, has not been rat- fied because "large numbers of Americans apparently disagree vith me," the senator testified. Wheeler said he not 6nly would ·ote .lor any "reasonable" consti- utional amendment the,admmis- ration would submit, jfrat would personally, "be only too glad to use vhat influence 1 have to get it adopted." Wheeler asked what "assurance" Mends of the bill had that it vould bring the result they yanted. He cited his own votes against Hughes and against Jus- ice Stone because he felt them too conservative and noted that JOHNSON URGES CURB ON PROFIT Favors Law Providing for Wartime Mobilization, of Industry. WASHINGTON, (fl)_Gen. Hugh S. Johnson, former chief o£ the NRA, appeared before the house military committee Monday to urge as "highly advisable" legislation to take the profits out ol war and provide for wartime mobilization oC industry. · The senate civil liberties committee began an investigation o£ labor conditions In Harlan county, Ky. Secretary George Ward ol the county coal operators' association said the organization had kept no record of its expenditures lor "three or four years." Johnson was asked to testify from his experience as an official of the war industries board of the World war. The Sheppard-Hill measure would impose, a 95 per cent tax on corporate earnings in excess of an average established before war began. Study Appropriation Bills. Both senate and house were occupied with routine appropriation bills. That for the 'navy was before the senate. The house considered the supply bill for the state, justice, commerce and labor departments. The strike situation brought from the National Association of Manufacturers a suggestion that congress outlaw strikes until after a presidential commission had studied issues involved in any major labor dispute and made public a finding of facts. Special SALE SHORT TIME ONLY ON 1937 RADIO FLOOR SAMPLES! These General Electric Radios Are All New 1937 Models! Buy Now! Save! The G-E MODEL E-105 Focused Tone Radio, Regularly Priced or $107.50 .'. . | Now of Only '50 . Plus Your Old Radio! JUST THINK! 10 All-Metal Tubes, Horizontal Tuning Bar, Three Wave Bands, Perfect Reception Guaranteed--All at : This Low Price. GENERAL ELECTRIC T H I S CONSOLE Radio ! at And Your Old Radio NOTICE :.. Special prices how prevail on all our G-E Radio Floor Samples! These Radios Are Fully Guaranteed! TERMS! You don't need a\{ cash to buy one of these G-E Radios . . . Use Our Liberal Payment Plan! Phone 17 for Evening Appointment Van Ness many liberals voted for Justice Roberts. Asks About Hoover. Senator Borah interrupted to ask "why President Hoover appointed Justice Cardozo." "He wasn't packing the court for the economic r o y a l i s t s " Wheeler replied. "How can any one te!l if you put six men on the court they wouldn't turn out to be conserve lives. That isn't the remedy. "You who call yourselves liberals and progressives are doing more to hurt the liberal and labor cause than anything else." The Montana senator argued that many laws would not have been invalidated by the court if they had been' more carefully drawn. He added: "I agree with Carter Glass that what we need is not six new judges but a hew attorney gener- CONSIDERS TRIP TO PHILIPPINES Roosevelt Plans for Next Summer Depend on Speed of Congress. WARM SPRINGS, Ga., (UP)-President Roosevelt is considering a personal visit to the Philippine islands either this fall or next summer, the United Press learned on high authority Sunday night Whether Mr. Roosevelt makes the long Pacific voyage to the commonwealth in 1937 or 1938 depends on the adjournment date of the current session 'of congress. If.congress runs so late this fall that the president is unable to go and return by January, he will defer the trip until sometime next summer. Mr. Roosevelt's plans were revealed after he had conferred with Paul V. McNutt, new high commissioner of the islands, on the question of granting the Philippines, their independence in the next two years or in 1046 as the present law provides. No definite arrangements have beeu made for the president's trip. PROBElRASH OF AMELIA'S PLANE Aviatrix and Colleagues on Way to Los Angeles by Steamer. HONOLULU, (£)-~A commerce department investigation into the crash of Amelia Earhart's $80,000 "flying laboratory" was under way Monday as the aviatrix and her Colleagues sailbd toward Los Angeles to plan another globe circling attempt. Inspector Emil Williams said he was studying the takeoff crash which halted Miss Earhart's projected trip and for a brief moment endangered the lives of the famed aviatrix and her navigators. Findings will be sent to Washington, where any announcements will be made. Miss Earhart had completed a speed-smashing 2,400 mile Jump from Oakland, Cal., to Hawaii, and was taking off at dawn Saturday when the undercarriage of her plane gave way as the ship sped down the runway at 50 miles an hour. Army officers and civilians praised her for her coolness in cutting the ignition switches and avoiding possible fire. Algona Junior Chamber JEFFERSON, (/P)--Iowa Junior Chamber of Commerce directors in session here granted chapters to Algona and Cherokee. Caller! to DCS Molncs. DES MOINES, /P)--Dr. Clifford C. Bacon, pastor of the First Methodist church in Marshalltown, has been chosen pastor of First Methodist church in Des Momes. 4 Speak Over KGLO ALLEN PATTON KENNETH WAUGHTAL Allen Patton and Kenneth VVaughtal, proprietors of the Kayenay Engraving company, will speak Tuesday -night at 8:05 over KGLO on the Norlh Iowa forum. They will discuss the -way pictures affect everyday life and will speak of the history and romance of photography and engraving. MUSIC CONTEST RESULTS GIVEN 3 Charles City Students Superior; Osage Band, Orchestra Win. CHARLES CITY --Eight students Irom Charles City won superior j. ratings m the subdi strict nusic conteit which closed here Saturday night. The list ol winners advanced to the district con- rest to be held in Waterloo in- :iudes the following: Donald Smith, piano; Willard Thelan, tenor; Alice Steei, contralto; Harold Trederich, bass-baritone; Eleanor Peterson, flute; Allan Doore, clarinet; Margaret Ann Lewdroski, French horn; Laura Jean Morrison, trombone; Howard Morrison, saxophone; Ray Wilson, drum; Lillian Frudden, baritone-euphonium; Kenneth Kellofi, tuba; Dick Jones won a rating of excellent in the trumpet-cornet contest which included 14 contestants. Charles City being a class A school did not enter the glee club, orchestra and band contests as there is no other class A school in this subdistrict. These groups will compete in the district contest at .Waterloo. Other Kesults Given. Saturday afternoon the following superior ratings were given by the judges: Baritone-euphonium--· William Swandcutt, Riceville, and Marjon Peterson, Nashua; violin-- Kathe'rine Lilly, New Hampton, Betty Elmquist, Cresco, and Neva Jermy, Osage; trumpet-cornet-James Barr, Marble Rock, Carlisle Obermcier, St. Ansgar, Roger Bacon, . Melntyre, and C h a r l e s Maertz, Ionia; tuba--Don Mosher, Rocklord. Woodwind chamber group--superior, Rudd and Osage; excellent, Rockford. Brass chamber group-superior, Cresco and Marble Rock; excellent, Dumont. Bethel Page of New Hampton and Robert Pfaltz- graft, Dumont, won superior ratings in the marimba-xylophone contest. Orchestra, Band Play. ' Saturday evening Osage orchestra and band won superior ratings, New Hampton band was superior and Cresco band and orchestra were rated excellent. Eight bands competed in class C contest which was the final one of the series.' The judges.gave superior ratings to Marble Rock and Rockford bands. The others received excellent ratings. The judges were Leopold Leigel and Floyd Blanchard, Minneapolis, and Myron Russell, Cedar Falls. ' Other results were: Flute solo -- Superior, Crcsco, Marlys Johnson; Charles City, Eleanor Peterson. Clarinet solo--Superior, Osage, Keith Dixon; Dumont, Margaret Hartson; Cresco, John Trusty; Charles City, Allan Doore; Nora Springs, Arleigh Kraupa. French horn solo -- Superior, Charles City, Margaret Ann Ledrowski. Viola solo -- Superior, Cresco, Ida Robertson; Osage, Margaret Kelly. Bassoon solo--Superior, Cresco, Eunice Rutherford; Osage, Margaret Gremaelich. · Trombone solo -- S u p e r i o r , Charles City, Laura Jean Morrison; Cresco, Donald Taft. Saxophone solo -- S u p e r i o r , Charles City, Howard Morrison; New Hampton, Harry Gundacher. Drum solo -- Superior, Osage, Doris Kingsbury; Charles City, Hay Wilson- Radio News and Time-Table KGLO Mason City Globe-Gazette M50D City, low* . (1210 Kilocycles) MONDAY NIGHT 6:00 6:05 6:15 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:0a 7:10 7:15 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:05 8:15 8:30 9:00 9:05 9:15 9:30 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 11:30 News, People's Gas and Electric . · ... Hudolph Friml, Jr.,'s. Orch. Sports Heview, Decker Bros. Dinner Hour Diamond City News . News, CuiTie-Van Ness Mutual Benefit Health and Accident association. Review of the Markets Dance Hour Concert Hall of the Air Hal Grayson's Orchestra News, Marshall and Swift · North Iowa's Forum " . C. I,. Pine Loan Co., presents Dick-Leibert at the Organ Radio Night Club News, Highway Oil Co. Art Tatum, Pianist American Family Robinson Huck Shatter's Orchestra News, First National Bank Jerry Shelton and His Accordion Song Styles by Carol Lee Jimmy Grier's Orchestra Tom Boring's Orchestra News. Pritchard Motor Co. The Slumber Hour Good Night TUESDAY, MARCH 23 6:00 Home Folks Frolic 6:15 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, M a s o n C i t y F u r 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, K e m b l e ' s .Greenhouse 8:30 Mier Wolf's Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Jack Sprat's . Food Stores, Time an' Tunes 9:45 Tyler-Ryan Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and News 10:15 On the Mall 10:30 Devotional Service, C. E. Gilman in charge 10:45 In the Music Boom 11:00 North Iowa News, Skelgas 11:10 Belle and Marina, Diamond Bakers 11:15 This and That 11:45 Farmer Bill, McCormick- Deering Dealers 12:15 Sons of the Pioneers, Earl Ferris Nursery 12:30 Globe-Gazette News 12 40 Markets, Hubbard Milling Co ,· - -, 12-45 Peterson Roofing Co., Man on the Street 1:00 Chapman's Musical Miniature 1:05 Mid Day Revue 1:15 County Agent Talk 1:30 Luncheon Dance 1:45 Len Brooks, pianist 1:55 Club Calendar 2:00 Mailbag 3:00 Women's Page of the Air 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Forest City C o m m u n i t y Broadcast · 4:45 Mason City · Public School program 5:00 News, Mason City Dist. Co. 5:05 New Records From Vance's 5:15 Junior Music Hall, Hermanson Bros. Dairy 5:30 Story Time 5:45 Gems of Melody 6:00 News, P. G and E. 6:05 Rudolph FrimlJr.'s Orch. 6:15 Sports Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 News, Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Musical Interlude 7:10 Heview 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, Allen P a t t o n a n d K e n n e t h Waughtal . 8:15 Ivory Melodies 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News, Highway Oil Co. 9:05 Five Minule Mystery, United Home Bank 3:10 Art Tatum, piano 3:15 American Family Robinson 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Jerry Shelton and his ac- cordian 10:15 Song Styles of the Master Singers 10:30 Jimmy Grier's Orchestra 10:45 Rhythm Rascals 11:00 News. Abel and Son, Inc. 11:15 Slumber Hour 11:30 Good Night. (640 Kilocycles) WOI College Station Iowa State Ames, Iowa Tuesday, March 3X 6:45 Service Reports 7:01) Malins . 7:20 News Noles 7:3f) The Music Shop R:oo News of (he Hour B:Q5 Music Shop, continued 8:50 Service Reports 3:00 News of the Hour . 0:05 "The Alleged Great Aunt," Bulh Calvin 3:30 Service Reports 10:00 News of the Hour 10:05 Tlic Homcmakerj 10:30 Service Reports 11:00 News of the Hour 11:05 Musical e 11:30 Rhyme and Rhythm 11:50 State Police Bulletins 12:00 Soils Conservation Service 12:15 Service Reports 12:40 News Summary 13:30 "Cattle Fccdlnj Problems," C. C Culbertson 1:00 Carl Neblic's Orchestra 1:30 Service Reports ZtOffl News of the Hour 2:30 Radio Child Study Club 3:00 News or the Hour 3:05 Mastcrwork 3:30 The Magazine Rack, Ruth Calvin 4:00 Drake University 4:45 Mews Summary Phillips H, Lord will return to the "We, the People" program Sunday after a vacation In Florida. WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar Rapids and Waterloo, law* Central Standard Tim* (GOO Kilocycle!) Tuesday, March 23, 5:30 Tall Corn Time. ' 6:30 Family Altar. 7:00 Newstime. 7;10 Musical Clock. 8:00 Tim Brady and His RounJ-Up. B:30 Teela Serenadcrs. / . 8:45 Frank Vpelker, Organist. 8:50 Women in. the News. 8:55 Interlude. 9:00 Morning Newscast, =9:15 Louise Halhaway, 9:30 Pepper Young's Family. 9:45 Magic Kitchen. 10:00 Markets. 30:03 Ijne Ridge Mnslcmakers, 10:15 A Word to the Wives. 10:30 Vic and Sa.de. 10:45 Edward MacHUgh. 11:00 The Marriage CHntc. 11:15 Lou Webb at the Organ. 11:30 WMT German Band. 11:45 Newscast. 11:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies. 12;05 The Weather Master. 12:10 Question Man. J2.*2Q Voice of Iowa. 12:30 Markets. 12:35 Cedar Valley HillblWM. 12:45 Joe Doakes. 12:50 Aunt Fanny. 12:55 Iow« Cornhuskcra, 1:05 Many Happy Returns. 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers, 1:15 WMT German Band. 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man." 1:45 Commercial Program. 2:00 Izzy on the Air. 2:05 U. S. Marine Band. 3:00 Love and Learn. 3:15 Reporter o£ Odd Facts'. 3:20 Tunes. 3:30 Iowa Federation of Women's Clubs. 3:43 Young Hickory. 4:0o Your Health. 4:30 Freshest Thing in Town, 4:45 The l)ay Dreamer. 3LOO Meredith Willion Orchestra. 5:30 Frank Voelfcer, Organist. 5:45 Orphan Annie. 6:0fl Easy Aces. 6:15 Original Jester*. 6:30 Evenlnp Newscast. H:45 Rutinoff and His Violin, 7:00 Log Cabin Dude Ranch. 7:30 Edgar A. Guest 8:00 Ben Bernle. 8:30 Husbands and Wives. 9:00 WMT Band Wagon. 9:30 *'Am. Society tor Control of Cancer" 10:00 Electric Park Band. 10:15 Newstlme. 10r30 Dance Band. 10:43 Art KasseH'.s Orchestra. 11:00 Horace Heidt Orchestra. 11:30 George Hamilton Orchestra. 12:00 Sign Off. WHO NBC Red Network Dei Molnei, Iowa Central Standard Tim. (1000 K l l o o y c l t l l /Tuesday. March 23 SHS Morning Devotions 6:00 Morning Music fi:l5 Sing. Neighbor. Sing 6:30 WHO Farm News 6:45 Almannc of the Air 7:00 Musical Service 7:15 Hardware News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes fliOO Gene and Glenn 8:15 News of Spring B:30 Musical Clock 8:45 Houichold Hints .3:00 Morning Melodies :;9:15 - Hymns ot; All :Churches 3:30 Belly and Bob , 9:45 Today's Children x 10:00 David Harum 10:15 Backstage Wife KItfD'MonUceUo Parly Line ,, 10:45 Organ Melodies 11:00 Kilty Keene, Inc. 11:15 The Story of Mary Martin 11:30 Nat'l Farm and Homo Hour 12:30 Commercial Program 12:43 News 1:00 Girl In a Million 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Market Report 1:45 Judy and Jane 2:00 Pepper Yoiins's Family 3:15 Ma Perkins 2:30 Vic and Sade 2:45 The O'Neills 3:00 George Hall and Orchestra 3:15 Book: Reviews 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 The Guldine Light 4:00 New Tunes 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Hello Pccgy 4:45 Glass Hat Room, Orchestra 5:00 News 5:05 Hevue 5:15 Tony Cabooch 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Serenades 6:00 Amos 'n* Andy 5:15 Vocal Varieties 6:30 News 8:45 Diamond City News . 7:00 Johnny with Huss Morgan and Ms Orchestra 7:30 Wayne King B:10 Vox Pop 8:30 Fred Astaire 0:30 Jimmy Fiddler 10:00 Palm Garden ot the Air 10:15 News 10:30 Strange Facts 10:35 Dorothy and Harold Norem 10M5 American Legion ll.-OA Hafntunv Grfll Orchestra 11:30 Casino Parlslennc Orchestra Jury Disagrees in Clarion Man's Case EMMETSBURG -- Unable to reach an agreement, after 24 hours of deliberation, a district court jury was dismissed Saturday night in the $10,000 damage suit brought by Peter Weisz, a former Clarion hotel c l e r k , against J. H. Moore, operator of an Emmetsburg hotel. Weisz had brought action on malicious prosecution charges. The trial opened here Tuesday. AUNT HEX By Robert Quiilen "Raisin* younguns is an awful strain. I was glad when mine got old enough to know I wasn't perfect so I . could quit bein' so careful." GOVERNMENT OF HITLER BLAMED Pope's Letter Is Read to Catholic Congregations of Germany. VATICAN CITY, (/P) -- Pope Pius XI, in an encyclical epistle to the German bishops, it was disclosed Monday, placed the blame for any rupture of relations between the Vatican and the third reich on the German goverment. The encyclical, read to Catholic congregations in Germany Sunday, accused the German government of "distortion of pacts" and affirmed the church's innocence of disturbing the peace. Although expressing his "paternal sorrow" over the church and state conflict in Germany, the pontiff militantly charged that Catholics were being persecuted "with pressure veiled and open and with intimidations which promise professional, economic, civil and other advantages." Calling for a return 'to basic theology, the pope declared anyone daring to place a simple mortal .beside or above Christ is "a senseless prophet of absurdities." The issuance of the encyclical epistle became known here for the first time Monday when the Vatican secretariat of state issued a summary of the document which had at first been described as an apostolic letter. CjERMANY MAY MAKE BREAK WITH VATICAN BERLIN, (ff)--Rupture of Germany's relations with the Vatican was hinted Monday after a strong papal letter to Catholic congregations accused the nazi regime of violating the German-Vatican concordat and encouraging anti-Christian movements. Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hitler's · newspaper, "Voel- Icischer Beobachter," implied (he Vatican concordat might be cancelled by the reich. Mrs. Gillette, 75, y Charles City, Dies;' Funeral Rites Held CHARLES CITY -- F u n e r a l ' services for Mrs. George Gillette, ; 75, were held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Grossman funeral home with the Rev. F. S. Artz officiating and burial was in Riverside cemetery. Mrs. Gillette died Saturday in. the Cedar Valley hospital follow-, ing a few days' illness with pneumonia. She was born in Germany and had been a resident of this city for 19 years. Besides her husband she is survived by six daughters and two sons: Mrs. Ben Hull, Mrs. William Brown, Charles City; Mrs, Clark Franks, Waterloo; Mrs. Clarence Boardman, Rocliford, 111.; Mrs. James Cashman, Mason' City; Mrs. Clayton Hodge and' Mary Brown of Los Angeles, Cal.; John Brown, Sioux City. She had 21 grandchildren. "Your Nexf Door Neighbors" DA1UY K G L O 11:10 o. m. SPONSORED BY Diamond Bread Bakers FRONT PAGE NEWS . . . TONIGHT and every n i g h t . . . KGLO . . . at 11 P. M. Values for EASTER that are obviously supreme STERLINGWORTH SUITS and TOPCOATS With style . . . and quality you'd expect to pay $5 to-$10 more for 20 *25 *3l C SUPER STERLINGWORTHS $35 They're all STERLINGWORTHS . . . that means tested quality. Suits in every color . . . and every pattern for men and young men of every size and build. The topcoats . . . belt-all-arounds . . . half- belts . , . balmacans . . . raglans. And as for VALUE . . . words cannot describe . . . see them yourself . . . DRESS UP FOR EASTER! *ATISFACTIOI» L ABEL SON INCJ AT MUMIErl StVtH SOUISi TIOIKM. ._;. _ I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page