Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio on December 24, 1933 · 6
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Dayton Daily News from Dayton, Ohio · 6

Dayton, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 24, 1933
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g MAIN NEWS SECTIOH THE DAYTON DAILY NEWS SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1922 POPE ATTACKS NAZI PLAN OF STERILIZATION Stresses Prayer as Antidote For War in Christmas Message. VATICAN CITY, P, 2.1. From the dignity of the papal throne, Tope Pius XI today delivered, through his cardinals in Rome, a Christmas message to the world emphasizing; the hope of nraver as an antidote for war, and firmly restating; the attitude of the church as opposd to sterilization experiments of msnkind, aa planned by the ocrman govern ment Reeardinsr these social expert ments, he touched briefly, but firmly, on proposals "m faraway countries" quite apparently referring to Germany and declared that his purpose had been made plain in his enclyclkal of 1930 in which the church was viewed as abhorring interference by the state with the normal functions of man kind. There was, in his Christmas message, a gentle, subtle rebuke for those who had thought he would take occasion of the unset tled world condition and social political ferment in continental countries, to deliver a vigorous nronunciamento aeainst social modernists and war-threatening diplomats. Instead, the pope dismissed the two subjects uppermost in the mind of the world, in a few short paragraphs. Reeardincr war. he recalled the words of Napoleon, who replied "Money, money, money" to aques tion regarding the three requisites for waging successful war, and de dared the answer of the church to militarism should be "prayer, prayer, prayer." Regarding the sterilization pro posed by the Hitler government as an experiment in mass eugenics, he declared the attitude or tne church was fully and clearly ex posed in his encyclical on marriage and married lite and customs, ae livered in 1930. In that encyclical, he had said: "Magistrates have no direct pow er over the bodies of their subjects. Therefore, when no crime has been committed, they can never directly harm or tamper with the integrity of the body, either for reasons of eugenics or for any other reasons." Of the economic and political situation confronting; the world, the pope expressed a bewilderment over the events of the past year, and recited the reply of "a banker" who was asked what he thought about finances, and who replied, "what can I think?" In the light of the complexity of modern affairs, of the "negotiations" that have failed, the pope said that further enunciation of ideas or thoughts would be impossible, He approached the question of sterilization, as threatened by German law, as one "repugnant to us." But he realized, he said that the expectations of the world that he would speak on this subject must be satisneo. Accordingly, ne cited the encyclical of 1930, and the decree of the congregation of the Holy Office of 1931 of which "the pope is prefect and therefore for which he was responsible," as answering completely all questions as to the attitude of the church. His reference to the position of the church in threatening times, when war clouds are gathering everywhere, was put in the form of a parable or rather an anecdote of Napoleon. "Once," he said, "Napoleon was asked what he thought was the first requisite in order to make war. , . . Napoleon replied 'money.' And when they insisted what was the second important thing for making war, a similar answer was received, 'money!' To a third inquiry, the reply was again the same, 'money!' "Beloved brothers, we, too have a word which can be repeated three times in fact as many times as one is interrogated. What must one do for all those desiring peace, general harmony and good will for all our Christian families? Our word is this, first, 'pray,' second, 'pray, third, 'pray.' "In one word, it was the Divine Redeemer, the Master before He was the Redeemer, Who taught, oportet semper orare et nunquam deficere," At the conclusion of his message, he blessed the attentive cardinals and wished happiness for themselves and "for whom ever you may desire and for all those who are with you" for the Christmas feast. ' BERLIN, Dec. 23. Arrangements for the sterilization of 400,-000 German men and women, the greatest social experiment in history, went forward today. Each sterilization will be subject to an order by a eugenic court. The Prussian government has decreed 84 eugenic courts and 13 eugenic appealate courts to be established m Prussia by Jan. 1. The judges of the courts will be appointed by juridical authorities with Jewish membership subject to. later regulation. The sterilization process will be decided by special courts. Sterilization will be applied first to the inmates of asylums and sanitariums and later may be extended to the "eugenically inferior." Outside of the asylums those selected for sterilization would be picked on a basis of a nation-wide eugenic survey. It is estimated that between 3,000,000 and 4,000,000 Germans would be eligible for such selection. ' HOMESTEADING LOAN SOUGHT Fred Collins, Grandview av,, Crown Point, chairman of the Dayton View Production Unit, Saturday was negotiating through the unit homestead committee of the Council of Social Agencies for a loan from the subsistence homestead division of the federal department of the interior, for the protection of a homestead for the S3 families of the unit. I I he application, to be completed when a site has been selecM, is the third to be advanced by 'Montgomery co. groups since the loan of 150,000 was granted the first homestead unit on the Liberty H., just west of Crown Toint, recently. Chiirch of Christ, Scientist FI ere 39 Years ft . i - iX- "zz. -i II ",' if j , - A I "4 1 li ; i;u ZY H zirZ h,A i i' II h f.4rb n i fen fi n Dayton's imposing Christian Scientist churches and the old church in which members of the First Church of Christ, Scientist conducted services for over 20 years, appear in the layout above. The views are as follows: top, old First church on S. Kobcrt blvd., near Third at now the Greek Orthodox church; middle, present home of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, Stone Mill and Rubicon rds.; bottom, Second Church of Christ, Scientist, Grand and Rclmont avs. Christian Scientists of the city have constructed two of the most artistic churches in the city. Members of the First Church of Christ, Scientist, have built at Saw Mill and Rubicon roads; members of the Second Church of Christ, Scientist, have built at the corner of Grand and Belmont avs. Both congregations have had a steady growth. Great oaks have grown from little acorns, for eacn Had a humble beginning, But the leaders of both congre orations have clung so stoutly to the ideals of Christian Science, aa set down by their leader, the late Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy, that they have insisted, m allowing this history to be printed, that per sonalities should be kept in the background. Individuals naturally make up Christian Science churches just as they do churches of other denominations. But the Christian Science idea and ideal is that the church and not the individuals in it is of significance. It is impossible to consider the growth of Christian Science in any community without reference to its founder, Mary Baker Eddy. She discovered Christian Science during the '60s. She had suffered an accident and was sick with palsy. Ikying m bed when she read m Matthew, "Son, be of good cheer, thy sins are forgiven thee." As she read the Healing Truth dawned on her senses. , She arose, dressed herself and ever afterwards enjoyed better health than before, according to her testimony. A little band of Boston students organized a church in the spring of 1879, Its purpose was ex pressed in these words; "To or ganize a church designed to commemorate the word and works of our Master which should reinstate and the lost Mrs. Eddy reorganized the Mother church in September, 1892, and called it the First Church of Christ, Scientist In April, 1895, Mary Baker Eddy ordained the Bible and Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures. Ihe first Church of Christ, Scientist, in Dayton was organ ized in March, 1894. Members of the group were: John R. Hatten, Mahnda E. Hatten, Eliza P. T. Houk, Mrs. Daisy Mead, Mrs. Kathenne Houk Talbott, Charles Airiney, Alice Kidney, Miss B I If r i . I I r III h .-I Ill mi. were held in the artistic and beautiful auditorium of the church Sept. 14, 1924. Each congregation maintains reading rooms where the Bible and works of Mary Baker Eddy and other Christian Scientists litera ture may be borrowed or pur chased. Public collections are never taken; yet money is always forthcoming for current expenses of the churches and lor the fur therance of general Christian Science projects. E. Lily Pierce and Lloyd B. Coate Hatten was elected to take charge and served lor eight years, or until rotation in office was inaugurated. Meetings were first held in the Prudcn block. Afterwards the congregation worshipped on S. Brown st., and later in the Central block, Fifth and Jefferson sts. The church was incorporated under the laws of Ohio Jan. 8, 1898. The home church on S. Robert blvd., near Third, where Congre-gationalists had worshipped for several years, was purchased in 1902. It was redecroated and new pews were added. The property was valued at the time it was sold at $20,000. It was sold in May, 1922, and is now a Greek Orthodox church. Plans were drawn for a new edifice at Sawmill and Rubicon rds. and ground was broken June 23, 1024. The cornerstone was laid Oct, 17, 1924, at 6:30 in the morning. First services were held Aug. 9, 1925. The Second Church of Christ, Scientist, was organized Dec. 27, 1925, as a branch of the Mother church, and a charter was obtained from the state. Services were held first in the Reibold and the U. B. buildings and later in th Loomis homestead, 125 W. Third st. In March, 1907, the Nixon property, 117-19 E. First Ft., was converted into a church home and was opened for church services. Property at Grand and Belmont avs. was purchased and the cornerstone of the magnificent church that now stands there was laid April 25, 1923, at o'clock in the morning. First acrvices Dayton Hotel Lobbies in Gay Attire for Christmas r re-Christmas glimpses of Day' ton were afforded Saturday to hotel guests from points as widely flung as Porto Rico and Pans, France. At the Gibbons hotel were R. Santaella, owner of one of the island's largest dairies and most flourishing ranches, and Charles Schafsman, his business manager. They are here to visit the sons of the former, Eugene and Francis, students at the University of Day' ton. To W. A. Fitzpatrick, manager of the Gibbons, who speaks fepan' ish, Santaella said that President Roosevelt is extremely popular in Porto Rico, and there, as in the United States proper, business is showing steady improvement. Guests at the Dayton-Biltmore hotel Friday and early Saturday were Prince and Princess Guy de Polignac, from Pans with. Jacques Depuy, Parisian newspaper man, publisher of Depic Pansienne, brother of the princess. They spent three weeks in New York city and had planned to go from there to Troy, to inspect work on Depuy's airplane, at the plant of the Waco Aircratt Corp. Through some misunderstanding on the part of the visitors, they did not go to the hotel at which reservations had been arranged by Lee N. Brutus, vice president of the Troy concern. With them was Fred A. Brossy, Detroit. The prince has extensive wine interests. Fit for nobility, or even royalty, is the Christmas tree in the lobby of the Dayton-Biltmore hotel. It has been sprayed with aluminum paint, showered with glittery, melt proof snow, and floodlights trained on its branches from the floor complete the illusion of frosted ever green. The bright vision, decked with gay baubles, reaches almost to the roof, and, as befits a single Christmas decoration in a lobby as spacious as that of the Dayton-Biltmore, is the cynosure c-f all eyes. , In the ornamentation of the Gib bons hotel lobby and mezzanine, Manager iitzpatrick has insinuated the pleasant Yule tradition of Pasadena, which he visited frequently at this season when, until he came to Dayton, he resided in Los Angeles. t Boy Scouts aid police in routing traffic in Pasadena, Fitzpatrick said, when a two-mile lane of f rowing Christmas trees, decorated y the city, is aglow. They are deodar trees, and stand from 60 to 80 feet high. Just a miniature Christmas tree lane embellishes the Gibbons mezzanine, but 10 trees, large and small, enliven it and the lobby. Large decorated trees are gay patches in the lobbies of the Miami and Van Cleve hotels. One Christmassy touch will be missing in Dayton hotels this year. Christmas carolers, who sang sweetly and joyously each Christmas Eve in downtown lobbies, this year will not assemble, Leslie Diehl, leader of the group, said Saturday night that most of the singers do choir service in churches, and cannot get away Saturday night. The custom will be resumed next year. This is tha brief saga of John Bowers, recently acquired by the Miami hotel as steward. Many years ago Bowers was bellhop with Thomas and John Sabrey, and ' Robert H. Jones, at the Gibbons hotel. Now Tom Sabrey. manages the Neil House at Columbus. Jones owns the famous Lebanon House in Lebanon, at which Charles Dickens stopped and where Clement L. Vallandingham, Ohio's minority leader against Abraham Lincoln, accidentally killed himself. Bowers came here from Pittsburgh, has been awarded the Purple Heart decoration for service in the World War. As the story goes, Bowers was the sole survivor of a detail of 12 men sent to silence a machine gun nest. They found him three days later, Although Bennett Gates, former owner of the Miami hotel, has been gone now three years, room clerks at the Miami this week handled a number of Christmas cards addressed to him. John Beres, manager under Gates, still receives mail forwarded from the Miami. Guests at the Miami hotel last week included Erie Nelson, of the Boeing Aircraft Corp., Seattle, and Thome Hitchcock, of United Airlines, and at the Miami, R. B. Dickson, Cleveland. The personnel of the Van Cleve hotel will be guests of the management at dinner and an entertainment Christmas afternoon. r In the attic of the home of Louif Kuhler, room clerk at the Dayton-Biltmore, repose two steel engravings of goodly size that once were given prominent space in his father's living room. They are of French origin, and depict "Bowling on the Green" and "After the Chase." These inscriptions in French are below the engravings, and intimates of the Kuhlers, when in a jovial mood, repeat them as toasts over cocktails, Kuhler's acquaintance with the French language, however, is not limited to these descriptive flashes, TWO INJURED BY HIT-SKIP SIDNEY, Dec. 23.-Opha Hinka, 51, blacksmith of Maplewood, near here, and Clarence Wildemuth, Maplewood farmer, were injured tonight by a hit-skip driver whose automobile struck them on the Port Jefferson rd. as they stood beside Hinka's car. Hinka suffered a triple-frac tured left leg and fractured left arm, Wildemuth was bruised. Each was taken to his home. PRICE CHANGES CONSIDERED BY AUTO INDUSTRY Manufacturers Not Inclined to Take Chance on an Increase. BY EDWARD W. MORRISON Copyright, 1933, by The Dayton Dally Newi DETROIT, Dec. 23. Conferences among executives of individual automobile companies, in progress now, are threshing out the perplexing question of price schedules for 1934 as the new year approaches, i There is a uniform desire on the part of all the companies to maintain current price schedules, which are, in the main, distinctly favorable to the purchaser. The last six months, however, have not been without rising costs, labor and materials following an upward curve. Accurate estimates put the difference at from f20 to $30 a unit. In the upper brackets in all the groups above $900 the difference is not so noticeable. Here production schedules are less variable and the cost of individual units is not so flexible in good times or bad. These cars might even be in line for price reductions if volume expands during 1934. Among the manufacturers of low-priced cars, the Ford Motor Co. may have furnished a clew in the limited increase it made on its new models. If other producers were waiting for someone to start the parade, they have found the leader. There is no exact parallel, of J course, Detween production cosis as they existed in the years before 1930 and the status they have attained today. To this degree automobile officials have been compelled to work out new charts. There has been no radical upturn in the price of materials to justify drastic price increases. Nor are the wages being paid today in Detroit anywhere near as high as they were five or six years ago. The majority of economics made in wages and salaries still maintain in the whole industry. In fact, even when wages of factory and office workers are given additional impetus, there will be no immediate comparison with total payrolls of 1929. Noteworthy economies were made in the budgets for highly paid executives. The industry has seen a huge number of $25,000 and $50,000 jobs disappear. Other salaries above the $10,000 figure have been mercilessly reduced. The automobile companies are learning that they are able to get along, in workable fashion, without the services of many experts, who were to be found on engineering and sales staffs. A factor of much importance in the present studies on retail prices is to be found in the taxes which must be assumed by the purchasers of new cars. The additional burden thst has been placed on automobile sales by the federal government in the last two years is sufficient to absorb some of the difference in car prices of the last five years. On lop of that, automobiles have not been made exempt from sales taxes imposed by a growing number of states. These taxes are always cash. They represent, in effect, an expansion in the amount that is necessary for the down payment. "Automobile companies," said the sales manager of one company, "cannot take the position of increasing prices, when that is already being done for us by tax-making bodies." Manufacturers have no desire to hamper recovery of the industry by unnecessary price increases. They do not conceal their belief that 1934 will show improvement over the year now drawing to a close. Their estimates of 2,500,000 units for next year are predicated upon a minimum of discouraging influences. " Rising prices, If pushed along before purchasing power has had an opportunity to expand, might, it is felt in Detroit, provide a dampening effect. For that reason manufacturers feel they must move with the utmost caution in revising price lists at all. ' INSTALL LEADERS OF ORDER SOON New officers of B'nai B'rith and A. Z. A., junior order of the same organization, will be installed Jan. 10 at the Miami hotel. Recently elected officers of A. Z. A. are Phil Blum, president; Irve Garlicov, vice president; Stanley Vangrov, secretary; Louis Wilks, treasurer; Dave Abromowitz, ser-geant-at-arms; Julius Garlicov, manager, and Albert Kravitz, chaplain. A delegation of the A. Z. A. left Saturday night for the convention in Louisville, Ky., of chapters of Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky. The convention closes Tuesday. Blum, new president, was recently awarded the Lou Weprin trophy for being the most outstanding member for the past year. NAMED MANAGER Dayton-Miami Dance Friday i lllliiiiy l V A I t BIG PROBLEMS FACING FRANCE FORNEWYEAR This Has Been Worst One Experienced Since the World War. ROSEMARY THOMSON 5 , ' y,wii'yiyijwgw;aji f A, .; i 1 VIRGINIA REIFF OXFORD, O., Dec. 23. Dayton students at Miami university are busy between classes in completing arrangements for the Christmas dance to be given by the Dayton-Miami club in the Hotel Biltmore ballroom on Friday evening, Dec. 29. Prominent members of the committee of arrangements are two pretty Dayton girls, Miss Rosemary Thorason, 47 Spirea dr., and Miss Virginia Reiff, 318 Willow-wood dr. Both are freshmen in Miami's Liberal Arts college and members of Delta Delta Delta. DEPLORESlSE OF CUBAN COIN WITH AMERICA Daytonian Is Given Postal Telegraph Post in Akron. R. H. Randolph, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Randolph, 1520 Bryn Mawr dr., was named manager of the Akron office of the Postal Telegraph-Cable Co., it was an nounced Saturday. Randolph has been with the company since he graduated from Case School of Ap plied bcience in He Has been assistant manager at Akron since last June. RHEUMATISM ARTHRITIS SINUS TROUBLE NEURITIS BRONCHIAL TROUBLE ASTHMA CATARRH Enthusiastic testimonials from hundreds of thousands of people throughout the United States and Canada tell of the wonderful results obtained from CLASS MINERAL FUME APPLICATIONS Accept the First Application with Our Compliment! Opm 9 A. M. to 6 P. M. Dally Mon., Wed., Fri. Evening! till IF, H, JOHN F. CLASS HEALTH SYSTEM 219 W. First St. Mineral Fumes AD-7231 iRrinq Thii Ad WitiTYo7"; "X HAVANA, Dec. 23. There ii no mutual need between Cuba and the United States. It is all one-sided, according to Raul Godoy, Cuban economist. "The need is entirely Cuban," Godoy said. "The United States," he , said, "could get along quite well without Cuba." "One hears it said that United States interests have one and a half billion dollars invested in Cuba," Godoy remarked. "I am inclined to doubt that seriously. I think that a very considerable part of the original investments have been written off, and it would not astonish me to learn that capital investment in Cuba, carried on the books of American companies, does not exceed $500,000,000. "Of course, this is a lot of money, but United States capital has become accustomed to the frozen asset after four years of economic depression, and I do not believe that if all American business enterprises in Cuba suddenly were to cease giving returns a disastrous financial situation in the United States would result. "Cuba's position is entirely different, however. We are wholly dependent upon the United States for our economic life and welfare. We must sell 'our sugar in the United States, but there is no vital need in the United States to use sugar purchased from Cuba. If American-owned sugar centrales should abandon their operations in Cuba it would throw thousands of laborers out of work. But I do not think this will happen. Workers who have seized sugar properties, you will note, are careful not to destroy machinery. They have not gone so far as to lose sight of the fact of where their livelihood lies. I think that by the time the cutting and grinding season begins the laborers will be hungry enough to go to work for whatever they can get. In my opinion there will be a sugar crop in Cuba in 1934." Godoy does not believe that the island's economic ailments can be healed by such measures as an internal bond issue for the purpose of reducing the floated indebtedness and care for current internal expenditures. Only direct financial aid from the United States, together, with an arrangement creating more favorable conditions for the entry of Cuban sugar, will assist Cuba from the economic morass, he thinks. Death Claims Vandalia Man -A ROBERT E. BR US MAN VANDALIA, Dec. 23. Robert E. Brusman, 28, died Saturday at 12:40 p. m. at the home of his parents, He had been seriously ill for several months. Mr. Brus man was a member of the United Brethren church and a graduate of Butler high school and attended Ohio State university. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cory Brusman; two sisters, Florence Brusman and Mrs. William Miller; four brothers, Windsor, Harold, Henry and John, and two small sons, Robert Lr and Richard. Funeral services will he held Tuesday, 1:30 p; m. at the resi dence, and two o'clock at the U. B. church, followed by interment PARIS, Dec. 23. Internationally and externally, 1933 was the most depressing year for France since the World War. It faces 1934 with a multitude of problems. Industry and business groaned under the weight of additional taxes. Civil servants threatened to strike with every move to reduce their number, or their wages. The unhappy state of the wine Industry has not been substantially improved by the resumption of legalized drinking in the United States. Reduction in tourist traffic was a hard blow. Much of the political uncertainty in 1933 has been due to the gradual disintegration of the Left majority, returned in May, 1932. Political bickering has imperiled the stability of the franc, To obtain immediate funds, it has resorted to a billion-franc state lottery. The state lottery will be continued into 1934. Impartial observers believe that industrial and agrarian interests are realizing for the first time, as a result of the experiences of 1933, that France is not a self-contained economic unit, and that her restrictive import quotas and exchange surtaxes, combined with her virtually isolated gold position, have worked more distress than benefit Externallv. M3.1 Knelled series of serious setbacks for France, ! in Tolk Grove cemetery, both in the definite objectives of her foreign policy and in her prestige abroad. In her relations with the United States, France began the year with the blow to her financial prestige caused by her default of the war-debt instalment due Dec. 15, 1932. Perhaps France's sole diplomatic victory of the year was her insertion into Mussolini's four-power pact of a clause reaffirming the sanctity of the mutual defense pacts signed under League auspices. From the League-organized world economic conference held at London, France returned with the empty approbation of those who still held that unwavering adherence to the gold standard was a moral obligation, What the French necessarily considered as the coup de grace to the League was administered Oct. 14, when Germany abruptly severed herself from Geneva over the issue of arms equality. The break-down in the Geneva disarmament discussions, continuance of which was useless in the absence of Germany, late in the year narrowed the disarmament issue to resolving the differences existing only between France and Germany, For 13 years France had insisted that European disarmament, and particularly German disarmament was an international question to be determined and enforced by all the League members (with the unhampered collaboration of the United States) acting in concert at Geneva. Despite this traditional policy, early December saw the French nrenarainir for direct conversations with Germany on disarmament, to the infinite relief of Great Britain, the United States and Italy. $ f 30,000 County Autoists Are Without Tags Despite the fact that business in the county auto license bureau is considerably ahead of last year, George Rist, deputy auditor in charge of the issuance of the auto tags said Saturday that with the close of the day's business, about 30,000 motorists in the county had failed to procure 1934 licenses. The Saturday afternoon session, in which Rist kept clerks on the job to accomodate motorists, will probably be discontinued after this year. So few patrons called for the tags that the added expense of clerk hire makes the cost of each license issued a matter of county expense. Last year, about 40,100 tags were issued in this county at the courthouse, TWO RELEASED r FOR CHRISTMAS Ralph Meyers, 704 '4 W. Third st., who was serving time in the city workhouse for violating the Crabbe act, was released from the workhouse Saturday by Common Fleas Judge Douglass in order that he may spend Christmas with his family. He was sentenced to pay a fine of $200 and had worked out 79 days of the term. He told the court that he had work he could eo to immediately. Albert Brewers, 806 S. Ludlow st., father of two children, was also released from the workhojFe by Judge Douglass in order that he could ne nome lor tne luietinc. He was only temporarily paroled until Wednesday, but if he can report on that date that he has work he will be permanently re leased. He was serving a sentence for violating the conditions of a parole. Common Pleas Judge William W. White Saturdni- placed Ed Pal- aknwitx, 23, of 630 Burleigh av., and Alvin Daugherty, 2, of 3.107 Chicamauga av., on probation for three years. They were indirted for burglary and larceny. With. J the disposition of the two cases, Judge White cleared 2') of the 3S cases brought before him by the grand jury last Wednesday. A practical dairyman, with IS cows, says the milking machine gets him more milk.' The cows are more contented, as are his boys who disliked the twice-a-day job of hand milking. Em? J AD 4166 J Church of the Holy Angels Brown and L Streets South Park fomr. vlill thin hrantiriilly ilrcnrnlM (hnrrh tni In C hrUlniM f'rlb CHRISTMAS CAROLS Bj Men's-and Boys' Choir, Sunday, 11:15 P. M. Just Before Midnight Mass. Snlrmn High Mau lit MldnlrM CHRISTMAS DAY MASSES LOW MASS 6:30 i. m., 7:30 a. m, 8:30 a. m., 11:30 a. 12:15 o'Clock. HIGH MASS 10 a. m. With Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament Vlaltnr Bra foriHnU' InvltrA dnrint Hit Chri'tmiii mini Dividend From Earnings While collections continue to be far from satisfactory, this association has earned a dividend, the past six months for its stockholders. This dividend will be paid in cash on and after January 1, 1934. Please bring in your pass-books for audit HOMESTEAD LOAN AND SAVINGS ASS'N 21 East Third Street F I i tmm mmmmtmtmmm'i

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