Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on August 11, 1934 · Page 1
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Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 1

Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 11, 1934
Page 1
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AMIS DAILY ntlBtJinS.TIMEa, AJTE8, IOWA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1934. "BUY BETTIl Df AJttB" * I* fl IjOCALS Maywald underwent an op- trmtion Saturday morning at the Marr Gmley hospital. Julius Jewen has been taken to his t»rm home from the Mary Oretiey hospital where he has been recovering fiom a recent operation. Miss Edna Peterson of Gilbert ii a patient at the Mary Greeley hospital suffering with blood poisoning caused from an infection in her ankle. Her condition is serious. Miss Peterson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Peterson. . Abner Bauge of Huxley underwent an operatiou for appendicitis Wednesday at the Mary Greeley hospital. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Barker, Mr. *nd Mrs. Dan Menten and daughter Norvella and A. H. Wright motored to Des Moines Friday evening -wheer they attended the summer session commencement exer- vis«g at Drake university. Miss Harriett Barker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Barker, a member of the graduating class, returned to her home here Friday evening. She is a graduate of the primary teachers department. Mlse Cora Corneliason of Oakland. Cal.. Mrs. Hazel Lande of southern. 111., Mrs. Florence Holm Gunnerson, Storm Lake and Mrs. Haieltine H«nning f Washingtn, D. C., spent the past week as guests Of Mrs. Margaret Leland. S12 Carroll avenue. The guests weer all former members of Mrs. Leland's group of Standard Bearer* of the First Methodist church here. IOWA GEOF8 TO BE SMALLEST IN YEARS (Continued from Page One.) nistory h&s hay failed to measure one ton per acre. Alfalfa was indicated at 1.65 tons per acre, a total production of 2,087,000 tons compared with a yield of 2.46 tons per acre last year, which was an average year. HflPLATIONISTS ABE PUSHma CAMPAIGN (Continued from Page One.) cents worth of goods, according to Thomas' computation. The exact point to which the dollar should be cheapened could be determined only after close study, he said. He believes that unless this is done America will face another financial crisis. A slightly more inflationary cast was placed on the treasury's new silver plans by a clarification of •what currency is to he issued against the metal. Currency will be issued against free silver bullion now held in the" treasury up to the lull legal value s of $1.29 an, ounce. Against silver ~'stocks acquired by nationalization currency equal to the purchase price of 50.01 cents will be issued, for the present." Since the treasury now holds, it was revealed, 62,000.000 ounce-s of silver unpledged as the backing of 'any bills, this means that $80,000,000 in silver certificates are being printed and will be put into circulation immediately. However, trese 62.000,000 ounces, the treasury reported, cost only $46,900,000 to acquire. The difference between the face value o£ the certificates .and the cost of the silver is to be reported daily in the treasury' statement as "seignolrage." It has previously been supposed that the treasury would print certificates against this silver only to the amount of its cost. The present plan doubles the amount o£ the bills being printed. Dr. and Mrs. B. G. Dyer left S'tt- urday for Templar Park .Spirit lake, to spend the week-end. They will bring their daughter, Dorothy, home Sunday evening. Dorothy has been the guest for the past ten Uays of Margaret Kiinball. daughter of Prof, anil Mrs. A. H. Kimball who are vacationing at the lake. David Thomas, seven year old son of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Thomas, 627 Sixth street, left Saturday morning by train for Omaha whe>> be will be" the guest of Mr. Thomas' brother, J. C. Thomas. David will accompany his uncle and aunt on a vacation trip .thru western Nebraska and the Black Hills in South Dakota. Misb Ann Farnum of Washington, D. C.. and Dr. Martha Farnum of Chicago will arrive-Monday for a vacation visit in the home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Farnum, 921 Burnett avenue. Miss Nellie Sheehey left Friday morning for a week-end visit with friends in Dubuque. The condition of Charles G. Kock, Oklahoma Ciiy, Okla., who was taken ill Wednesday and taken to the Mary Greeley hospital is reported to be satisfactory- Mr. Kock who formerly was employed with the highway commission here arrived recently for a two months visit in the E. J. Beard home. North Kellogg avenue. Prof, and Mrs. Grover M. P,ratt have returned from a week ..t the world's fair in Chicago. Mrs. Lila Pfautz returned Thursday morning from Chicago where she was called recently by the illness of her daughter Louise who had gone there for a visit and to attend the world's fair. Louise is reported to be recovering nicely from an operation for appendicitis performed at the St. Francis hospital. She will be at the hospital for another week and then will remain with her aunt for a time before returning to Ames. OUT OUR WAY By Williams I CANT TELL WHAT TH' OTHER PARTY IS ASKW HIM, BUT 1 POSITIVELY KNOW WHAT HE AIN'T IM TO HEAR THAT MAN*' YESSES IN THCRE —THAT OPFICE IS HIM-HE AIN'T ASKIN' PER A RAISE, ER TO GET OPF PERTH' BALL <3AME v \SEVERAL OTHER THINGS TOO NUMEROUS MENTION Ragsdale Pleads To Theft Charge, Wins Dist. Court Paro/ Jack Ragsdale of Ames Saturday had been released from custody under parole to Prof. J. R. Derby of Ames, following disposition of charges of larceny brot against him in district court, Friday. Ragsdale was bound ove* to the grand "jury in the Ames municipal court, Thursday, waiving preliminary hearing. Taken to Nevada, he asked to be arraigned at once in district court, where he entered a plea of guilty. He was given an indeterminate sentence not to exceed 10 years in the penitentiary, then was paroled on his good behavior. Ragsdale was held with C. E. "Blackie" Anderson for the theft of 3,600 pounds of copper cable from the Fort Dodge, Des Moines and Southern railroad. He had spent about 10 days in the Ames city jail before his removel to Nevada Thursdav. SILVER REVIVES TALK OF I Peeping Boy Caught By Police, Paroled Police early Saturday morning captured a 16-year-old boy while peeping into a window in the northwest part of the ."ow'ntown section of the city. The boy admitted he was the one who had been sought last spring for peeping in windows in the same district. He was brought before Juvenile Judge J. Y. Luke and paroled. His name was not revealed. Kxxxxjssscecsxxxxsxjsxx^^ I DeWOLF HOPPER in a "PINAFORE" Distinguished Supporting Cast and Chorus AGRICULTURAL ASSEMBLY | SAT., AUG. 11—8 P. M. \ Admission - ... Adults 35c, Children 15c ^ «coo<xx3aottaemxxj£x^^ Hard Money Crowd Expects Little Effect WASHINGTON, (UK'—National!- international good-will and peace zation of silver Friday sen; infla- [ while their elder compatriots con tionists and hard money advocates Continental and British Students Make Exchanges LONDON <L".R»— Over one thousand London boys and girls who attend the Evening Institutes are to change places with hoys and girls of Continental countries during the next few weeks. These \ ago.' and ) s youngsters will endeavor to-foster Ames mission. Ames Mission To Be Dedicated Sunday Dedication of the Ames mission of the Gospel United Messengers, recently opened at 113 Fifth street, will take place Sunday at 7:30 p. m., with the Rev. Samuel Benninghove of Chicago, founder and leader of the organization, in charge. Mrs. Bessie Neill of Ames was ordained in the service of this national mission organization, some weeks and is in charge of the into bitter controversy as to whether it constituted inflation. The" government made ready to print $100,000,000 in silver certificates as quickiy as possible. President Roosevelt's proclamation and executive order seizing all domestic silver, except newly mined, within ninety days will mean issuance of $100,000,000 in new silver certificates as rapidly "as the presses can turn them out'' Secretary of Treasury Henry Mor- genthau, jr., said. The congressional inflationary bloc headed by Sen. Elmer D. Thomas, democrat, Oklahoma, hailed the seizure as a boon for farmers | from the standpoint that it will | be easier for them to pay off their debts and the making of silver as a "primary" money with gold. Hard money advocates, however, pointed out that issuance of $100,000,000 in new silver certificates is a "mere drop in the bucket" compared to the nearly half billion dollars in notes now in circulation. Morgenthau would not enter the controversy explaining that the "treasury prefers to work on a day to day basis and intends to continue its present policies of silver certificate issuance." Officials estimate that there are approximately 200,000,000 ounces o. silver subject to the order in vliich the price was placed at 50.01 cents per fine troy ounce. The treasury's policy is to issue silver certificates at the cost, holding the balance in reserve. This means-an issue of approximately $100,000.000 in new currency. Observers saw in President Roosevelt's nationalization edict a swift step toward his "sound currency" program, which will ultimately establish a 3-1 gold-silver ratio. The government, as a result of its seizure of gold, has about $S,000.000,000 of the yellow metal. cern themselves with impending problems of war. Two years ago the exchange, arranged by a committee of London headmasters and headmistresses, was limited to 50 London boys and girls who changed places with 50 Genr n girls and boys. The announcement of this year's great enla. gement of the number of students participating indicates a notable success for the enterprise. International Friendship Some observers wonder of the scheme may not prove a more effective manner of fostering international friendship thin the endless conferences of professional 'diplomats. *fhe London evening students going abroad will be divided among five countries, thus: Austria 3SS France ...1S6 Spain 105 Denmark • • 33 Germany 320 About ISO German senior students are arriving in London this month and will be treated as members of British families. Thirty Berlin schoolboys will be associated with the school life of Beckenham County school, Wilson Grammar school, Waudsworth school, and Sir Walter, St. John school. When they return, the 30 English schoolboys chosen as their hosts ,wili be received similarly in homes in Berlin. 20 Girls Exchanged Twenty English girls also are leaving for Berlin. at the end of this mouth, and the exchange party of German girls will be welcomed at Crofton Grange school, Orpington. Many London teachers and educators have given unsparingly of their private time to ensure the smoothness of the arrangements and comfort and enjoyment, as well as educational profit for th The Rev. Robert Schwendener of Chicago, national secretary, also is in Ames, and will assist in the dedication service. The public is invited. Two Get $20 Fines For Being Drunk TWO men arrested during Friday i.ight were fined $20 and costs each, or seven days in jail, on charges of Intoxication. L. E. Webb, arrested at the city park at 9:50 p. m. by Patrolman W. M. Sharp pleaded not guilty. but was found guilty by Judge J. Y. Luke. Pete Ballard was arrested at Lincoln way and Duff avenue at 12:3 Oa. m. by Patrolmen Sharp and Homer Jones. He pleaded guilty. DES MOINES, (HE)—A Washington county emergency tax Isvy of $16.000 was approved Saturday by C. C. Murtagh, state comptroller. Murtagh ruled, however, that the total of all taxes levied in the county shall not exceed provisions of th« Beatty-Bennett law. Emergency levies were also approved for pase and Marion counies. of Mr. Nelson's gift of the park to Slater, and referred to the many trees transplanted there by Mr. Nelson many years ?so which have xrowii to Ull stateliuess. During the first two or three years, he revealed, those trees were watered by water hauled into the park from the surrounding countryside. "This celebration is a parallel testimony of his neighbors for his pift to Slater," he said. Other Veteran* John P. Risley of DCS .Moines, Iowa department adjutant of the G. A. K. for the past 12 years told of the public service of Mr. Nelson in helping to bring the state government to its present building, and in the movement which resulted in establishment of the Iowa soldiers home at Marshalltown during (he years Mr. Nelson was in the legislature. The other two Civil war veterans were J. C. Hanes and Nathan Williams, both of DES Moines. A small party of veterans from the Marshalltown honje had been brot over to Slater to greet Mr. Nelson, but they did not remain for the evening program. Another guest called to (he platform in the evening whose presence gave Mr. Nelson great pleasure, and who was introduced by Mr. Nelson to the crowd, was the diminutive H-year-old page who served him in the house during the last session of the legislature. Bernard Marks of Des Moines. He came alone to the celebration to greet Mr. Nelson and extend his best wishes. Many Speakers There were many talks during the two platform programs with many expressions of deepest friendship and of esteem for the unselfish service Mr.' Nelson has given to his community, to his church, to his comrades of the war, to his family and to the state. Dr. George J. Severson was the presiding officer, greeting all special guests, introducing '.hem as chairman of the day, and interspersing many personal remarks befitting the occasion. The Rev. Edward Duea. former Slater pastor now filling, the pulpit of the Norwegian Lutheran church at Dows, gave the opening invocation and later spoke. Message From Church Dr. Lars Boe, president of St. Olaf college, came frorri Northfield, Minn., for the occasion. Dr. Boe's father was in Mr. Nelson's Wisconsin regiment in the Civil war, and marched with him in a great church celebration in 1917. Dr. Boe eulogized Mr. Nelson for his interest and activity as a churchman, and for his sterling qualities of character that have so marked his long career. The Rev. Peder Buland of Cambridge, pastor of the Cambridge and Palestine Lutheran churches, once worked in Mr. Nelson's st6re in Cambridge. He paid a special tribute to Mr. Nelson's wife. S. H. Holstad of MInneapc::- came as the personal representative of -Dr. J. A. Aasgaard, president of the national organization of the Norwegian Lutheran church of America. Hr read a message to Mr. Nelson from the church leader, and spoke further of his own friendship and esteem for Mr. Nelson. He had attended the eightieth birthday celebration. Other Ministers Other Lutheran ministers who OLEY NELSON IS HONORED FRIDAY fContinued from Page One.) dens about the state houst in Des Moines. This was an official token of esteem from-the state government which Mr. Nelson has served as assemblyman in the eighties, and for the past 10 years as sergeant-at-arms in the house of representatives. Many Messages There were a score or more of letters and telegrams! of congratulations from the four corners of the state and nation, only a few of which could be read becaure of the time limitation. Thru all the program of both afternoon and night, Mr. Nelson sat upon the platform, the honored Silver holdings are roughly $800.-1 co-operated in the scheme. 000.000 leaving about $1,800,0001 j n lhe preparations for the ex- young people whose parents have ! Suest, surrocnded by the flowers, It Will Pay You! —before deciding on your business • school, to investigate our special • i - • • v courses in business training. COURSES OFFERED IN THE FOLLOWING: Secretarial Accounting Stenographic B ^ inegg Bookkeeping Administration For further details write NORTHWESTERN INSTITUTE Parsons Bldg.. Ames, Iowa yet io_he acquired to obtain the j changes the Austrian, French and 3-1 ratio. j German embassies, the Spanish Morgenthau termed the seizure ambassador and the Danish min- a "rehabilitation of silver" but de-1 ister - a , e takin - a warm interest. clined to amplify the remark. He [ <j>_____ said that the order offsets only j domestic silver as of August 9 ' and that foreign silver at present ! is exempt . | He indicated, however, that the j nationalization decree could be ex} tended to seize imported silver and j other classes of the metal Lot now i embraced within the regulations. Silver exports are prohibitd. BARBS by those invited to seats on the platform as special guests, facing the big crowd that filled benches provided in front of the platform. At his side stood an American flag, which was moved wherever his chair was placed on the stand. attested to Mr. Nelson's service to the church were the Rev. Olat Holen of Roland, and the Rev. E. R. Rorem of Slater. The latter is a close- personal friend of Mr. Nelson; and he too made special mention of Mrs. Ntelscm as a wife and mother. " Congratulatory -'messages - were brot by many others. These-included: Rep. C. E. Lookingbill of Nevada; Rep. Ben B. Doran'oF Grand Junction; Mrs. Alexander"-Groves' of Webster'City, fast ' Iowa department president of the- Dai--" ters of Union Veterans; Mrs. Cass Likes of Des Moinesfpresident of Crockr tent-No. 27, Women's'Relief corps, who after making a pro entation of a gift to Mr. Nelson asked members of her organization accompanying her to stand and salute Mr. Nelson. State Sen. Fred W. Nelson of Nevada; Congressman Cassius C. Dowell of Des Moines; Ole Naglestad of Sioux City, republican candidate for attorney general; Ole Moen of Onawa, who once worked for Mr. Nelson in a Slater store; Harry B. Dunlap of Ames, state house custodian. Got Nelson Job William R. Blake of Clermont, former state representative from panled at the piano bv MU» Hal- Proponents of the nationalization said issuance of the new money would be a stimulating factor tor ; .business, which has be«n suffer- j Hue >' Lon S i ing a summer slump. Belief grew that the nationaliza- j tion might lead to a new interna- I tional monetary conference for stabilization of silver. President Roosevelt has favored a stabilizpd currency for international credit and purchases. CPEAKING of giving America ^ back to the Indians, maybe we could give Louisiana back to the French, if they'd-agr.e to take Croon, si.vs Vfebsler, means ''in make a hollow sound, as ''n pct'ii; to 6r»oic." ^1 good definition, 6w« flof romnlrtc. The aurfioice a/so usually bellows tcitli pain. At the Hospitals Mrs. Mary Greeley Admitted—Fred Maywald. LaRue, Mrs. 0. F. Larson. Dismissed—Mrs. Henry Peter son. .Julius Jensen, Tom Yeape-r. 0. B. Fish, New Yorker, 1s fishting NRA order. Won't bite, he say?, making light of throats to close his feather business. » » * To (jnj/one icTfO trill fcorfc it, sn.>« n noted manufacturer. Hie io:l rtflers a real living. Bvl hw, 1 rnn. ]armer» in "ie drouth area ', uork it v'hen they fin't ; catrh if, teifn winds carrying ' their farms into Uic »ert wintyf * * * New York college president ' snils to Europe as a common sea- j man. But what of it? College j presidents nren't the only ones Tn Mr. and Mrs. Duaue Nyswan- ] w i, 0 are B t sea today. or. a son, Auuat 9. at their home i (Copyright., 1331, NBA Service. Inc.) 413 Sixth street. Mrs. Nyswaner is, the former Miss Esther Bum- valt, To Mr. and Mrr. O. F. Larson, a son. Auust 10 at the Mary Greeley hospital. veterans, politicians, representatives of patriotic organizations, relatives and close friends were invited to present from the stand their expressions of esteem and honor on the occasion. Mr. Nelson signified to each bis personal" plasure and happiness, shaking hands with each speaker. Comrades of the G. A. R. Happiest >-as Mr. Nelson over j the presence on the platform in I the evening of four other comrades i of 1861-65 .all of whom were intro- j duced, with responses made by ] two of them. | One of these, Judge James W. I Willett of Tama, was perhaps the ! most colorful individual introduc- | ed during the celebration. He has ! been distinguished by a career I which led him to long service on | the Tama county district court i brnch, and the honors of being a j past national comroander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, and at present the national jcdge advocate general. A finished orator, this veteran of S8 years cf age rose to the occasion with a fittii.g expression of verson. During various talks, some of the more or less y.ptctacular events of Mr. Nelson's life were recounted. The son of H Civil war veteran himself, liis father dying in service, he came to IOVH with his mother shortly alter the clos.e of the conflict, s'ou\vnir booklets of Iowa given all the guests by Mr. Nelson contained punted reproductions of a photo of Mr. NVlsoti aud Ills motlur, taken In ]SG7. It was related how Mr. Nelson came to Ames to tinish erection, of one of the tirst school buildings here, whon the contractor on whose bond Mr. Nelson had placed his name failed to complete the contract. As a member of the board of trustees of St. Olaf college, he not only had much to do with di- rectiui; the policies of the institu tion, but placed his signature on more than 1.000 diplomas of graduates. His church service included activities on the national board of trustees of the denomination. There was the incident of planting the trees In Nelson park, and of various state questions in which Mr. Nelson took a prominent part while he was in the legislature. Mr. Ntlson Responds To all these expressions from his friends, Mr. Nelson responded at the conclusion of the night program, expressing his own deep appreciation. He spoke of his wife, now dead for many years, and of the fine qual;'ies that were hers and which have served as a direct influence upon his own life. "I've been only an ordinary, common citizen," he said, "treading the sands of time. "To you my citizen friends Slater, my relatives and all friends. I wish God spetd." At the conclusion of the gram, the drill team of the in my pro- Des Moines Veterans of Foreign Wars auxiliary presented a fancy uniformed drill in the park. All of Mr. Nel-on's family but one were present, the one abient being (ieorse Nelson of Portland, Ore., who sent a telegram stating be was unable to make th« Journey. Children Pr«»ont The other children and their families Included amonfc the <o guests at dinner were Mrs. Skort- man, Mrs. J. Prcstegaard Of Lincoln, Neb., IKT son Gerhard of -Minneapolis and daughter and son-in- law. Mr. and Mrs. Slg Mundjheld of Forest City; Mr. aud Mrs. Elmer Fardal of Webster City and two daughters Uriel and Miriam: Mr. and Mrs. Kluier Nelson of Des Moiues and two daughters Ellen and Frances: Miss 13ea Nelson of DCS Moines: Mrs. (,'. E. Larson of Des Moiiics, and Mrs. T. W. Rawson of Slat<r. A. K. Krsland of Manhattan lieacli, Cal.. brother of Mrs. Oley Nelson, was present Two other visitors from the slate house were at Slater, but were not included among the speakers. Rty Murray, secretary of agriculture, stopped for a lew minutes while on his way on a business trip to Cedar Rapids. \V. E. Hathaway, state graves registration chief, was present in the evening and assisted in carrying out arrangements at the Skortman home and for the e-vening program. Many Gilts Received In addition to the profusion of flowers. Mr. Nelson received many other gifts, including several birthday cakes. There was a huge cike carved at the dinner, coming as the gift of the Slater Commercial club. Another rake, bearing 90 candles, an American flag worked out in icing and the letters G. A. R. was the gift of Mr. Nelson's family. There were half a dozen other cakes. One beautiful boquet of roses on the dinner tible came from Mrs. W. S. Bates of Ames. The platform decorations at the park were the work of Mrs. Nott. Mr. Nelson expected to leave Saturday night by train for Rochester, N. Y.. to attend the annual encampment of the national G. A. R. organization next week. THRILL AND JOY YOU'LL LOVE PLENTY "The Thin Man" swept the country with its mixture of thrills and fun. Here's another great entertainment by the same producer. It will raise goose-pimples on your funny-bone! PRIVATE CAR ADDED FUN Clark and McCullough in "Bedlam of Beards" 'Jolly Good Fellow" Rolfe Band Act "Cruising the South Seas'' Travelog 26c to 5 EVE. Sic UNA MERKEL Mary Carlisle, Russell Hardie TONIGHT & SUNDAY AMES First Show Tonite 7:30 Sunday continuous TWIN STIR • .;*•'"« • • - j 'A TOMORROW SUNDAY AND MON. BIRTHS Public officers, clergymen, war Fayette county who as chairman of the patronage committee in the louse 10 years ago arranged the election of Mr. Nelson as sergeant- at-arms; Mrs. Harriet McCullough of Des Moines, Iowa department president of the Women's Relief corps and daughter of Civil War Veteran Williams. B. H. Black of Des Moines, former state representative from Muscatine county: Roy Bennett of Des Moines, senior vice commander of the Iowa department of the Sons of Veterans, of which organization Mr. Nelson also is a member; C. C. Blohm of Des Moines, state senior vice commander of the Voter- aus of Foreign Wars; F. H. Corliss of Ames, Story county commander of the American Legion. Various music numbers were interspersed during the afternoon and evening. Music Program Mr. Nelson's daughter and son- in-law. Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Fardal and daughter Oriel of Webster City, sang "Lift Thine Eyes" from Elijah, accon . :nled by Miss Ruth Halverson of Slater Then Mr. and Mrs. Fardal sang "Roll On Beau- friendship for his honored com-jtlful World" (Ball), accompanied rade, with whom, he said, he had .by their daughter. traveled thri. virtually every .state Mrs. Thor Mason of Polk county, I SELLS INSURANCE AT 94 GRAFTON. Mass. <r.n)—David L. Fiskf. at, si ill is- active In his insurance business here. Night Hawk Laid Eflgs on Roof I-EWISTON. Me. (l'.K) - The graveled roof o! Knle Anthony's home was selected by a night hawk as its summer residence-, it laid two eggs. One failed to hatch, but fiorn the second came a young TilRlit haw) \viwh is thrlvin; in its "penthouse" home, of the north in close companionship in the service of the G. A. R. Virtue In Old Age "There is some virtue in old as* | lived respectably," ho said. "1 extend my 'congratulations to my comrade Oley Nelson on this auspicious celebration of his 90th birthday, and 1 am thrilled at the thought that, he and 1 are chums. Yet we are no more alike than a pigeon and partridge either in stature or disposition," Wlllct spoko particularly READ THE WANTS sang "The Old Spinning Wheel," with words arranged specially for Mr. Nelson. This was presented in the afternoon, and i.gain in the evening by special request. The Slater band directed by Dave Schrouler played a half hour's concert, at the beginning of the evening program, concluding when Mrs. Ross N'ott of Slater led the crowd in singing ,,Happy Uirthday to You." The Slater quartet sang "When thf- Roys in Blue Are Gone." The quartet. Included Dewoy Fausch, AnrtriMv MMnr.'I. Otof Austin ami Donald Peterson, and vvas accom- ENTERTAINMENT! A Doctor Disgraced! A woman unhappy! On the edge of the world they rise above the lives that haunt them! 'Flying Mouse' Walt Disney's Silly Symphony in Technicolor Harry Grlbbon in 'Mush RoomV Paramount News wilfc ADGE EVANS MARJORIERAMBEAU ZITA JOHANN lMf>t Times Today James Cagney in Here Oomw The Nnvy"

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