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TWO The answer was expected Thurs day night. No Genera! Evacuation. While federal life saving force speeded mobilization for action i the deep south, in the event th mighty Mississippi again conquer its banks, high army officials a Washington, D. C., expressed be lief that the removal of familie below Cairo could be confined t small, low lying areas. Major. Gen. Malm Craig, TJ. S army chief of staff, said the pos sibility of general evacuation wa remote. He warned corps a commanders,' however: "It appears that a very difficul fight must be made to-hold th main line levees along the Mis sissip below Cairo, particularly in the Memphis district." At New Orleans, engineer hoped to divert a portion of tin waters into Lake Pontchartrain. Ohio Loosens Grip. While the Ohio showed signs p loosening its grip upon a wid area between- Pittsburgh and Cairo, 1)1., U became apparent thi full story oÂ£ the havoc will not be known for daj's. Louisville, 'once gay Derby town, now desolate, buried it? dead In trenches as the flooc waters began to subside. The number of lives lost was a mailer of conjecture. Mayor Neville Miller said there were 200 deac after the city's health office! admitted the bodies of 130 victims had been recovered. Tension eased as the rivei started to recede, although sickness was increasing, electricitj . was shut off, water rationed and sanitation problems increased hourly. Threat of Disease. The threat of disease lingered in Cincinnati Hut there was hope and good cheer as rehabilitation efforts vyere begun. Water flowed into the mains from artesian wells after a famine but the supply was still short of the city's needs. The immediate battleground in the struggle to control the rain- swollen torrent in its surge to the Gulf of- Mexico centered around Cairo, nestling on a poinl at t h e ' confluence of the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. . During the night, Mound City, 111., surrendered to the flood waters as a back levee collapsed and put 875 to flight. Engineers- said this was the only unfavorable development in the last 24 hours, and divided their efforts between directing completion of the second line of defense on the Lands Point-New Madrid floodway and saving Tip- tohville, Tenn.. from a new threat. Disregard Warning. The 1,300 residents of Tiptonville disregarded a warning to flee as the Mississippi threatened to cut a new channel across Snaky Bend and inundate the MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY ' 1937 Tennessee city, not far from Cairo. Safe, so far from being engulfed Cairo, bulwarked behind 'a GC foot seawall, expressed confidence it would win its battle. "Just tell the world we're her and will be for a long, long lime, 1 Mayor August Bode declared. As the flood waters poured int the vast 521,000,000 spillway jus hlow Cairo, engineers said the probably would i-each the lop o the basin tonight. Then they wii await the crest of the flood, svitl expectations it'will hit Cairo abou Feb. 2, an'd Memphis four day: later. Restoration Problems. Problems of i-estoration replaced problems of life saving ii Evansville, and other southern Indiana cities. Evansville estimated its damage at $16,875,000. Losses in other cities wrecked by flooc waters were incalculable at present. Smiles greeted hip-booted Gov Martin Davey of Ohio as he personally inspected the bedragglec city of Portsmouth where 1,001 persons still were marooned in flooded buildings and refused to leave. On hilltops, between 30,000 and 35,000 lived in makcshii dwellings. Disease was no greatei than usual, officers said. Watei supplies were being rationed Portsmouth and several other hare hit Ohio cities. Red Cross and governmen agencies reported organization ' o _ relief forces complete in the Ohio valley. The Red Cross was giving relief in 17B counties.in li slates and was operating 198 concentration camps and 50 field hospitals Iowa Officers Bound to Des Moines With Girl Slayer Suspect SALINAS, Cal., (ff)_I OW a officers were enroute Thursday to Dei. Moines with Fred .Gift, 37, lettuce field worker arrested as a suspect in the Jailing of a girl in Carlisle, Iowa, 11 years ago. Paul Castelline, Des Moines police detective, with Deputy Sher- ft Lewis Johnson of Warren county is returning Gift to Iowa. Castelline. said the party would jrobably remain overnight in San francisco. Gilt was apprehended lere Jan. 20. Ask More Thrilling .Hood Ass2gnments JACKSON, Ohio, (#) -- State flgluvay Patrolmen F. E. Rad- liffe and F. D. Bolia appealed to uperiors Thursday for some lore dangerous and thrilling as- ignments in the flood area. 'Assigned to a relief camp here, hey reported they had spent the ight 'walking the .floor with c:y- ng refugee babies. Ask Your Wife TO HELP YOU END A COLD QUICKER with When you're down with a miserable cold, ask your wife to help you do just this. Massage VapoRub briskly on the throat, chest, and back (between and below tile shoulder blades). Then spread it thick over the chest and cover with a warmed cloth. Already, your VapoRubhas begun to bring relief--two ways at once: 1. T h r o u g h the Skin. VapoRuh acts direct through the skin like a poultice or plaster. 2. M e d i c a t e d Vapors. A t ' t h e same time, its mediated vapors, re- Teased by body heat, are breathed in for haurc--about 18 times a minute --direct to the irritated air-passages . of the nose, throat, and chest. Tfiis combined poulticc-and-vapor action eases the breathing--loosens phlegm--relieves irritation--cases the cough--helps break congestion. While you relax into comfortable sleep, V a p o R u b keeps r i g h t on w o r k i n g . Often, by morning the worst of the cold is over. ORGANIZER FOR UNION MISSING 4 Men Are Injured When Hostile Flint Crowd Wrecks Taxicab. DETROIT, (/P)--Deputy Sherif William Bloom said Thursday Ilia the wrecking of a laxicab at Flint Mich., in which four auto unior organizers were injured was "de liberate." . When the mishap occurred Wed nesday night the men were being escorted 'to Flint by police am sheriff's deputies after two earlie- encounlers with hostile crowd; had resulted in the temporary ab duction of two of a group of si organizers for the United Automobile Workers of America. Of the six who started out to gether, three were in a hospita at Flint Thursday, another wa suffering from minor injuries,"orn reached his home unharmed and the sixth was reported as missing by union leaders. Robert C. Travis, union organizer at Flint, asked the state police to search for John Mayo, the unaccounted for organizer. Deliberately Wrecked. Bloom, a sheriff's deputy in Genesee county (Flint), said his investigation indicated that the taxicab was deliberately wrecked The cab driver, who escapee harm, and his four injured passengers said an automobile left a parking place on the opposite side of the 'street as they entered Flin and then pulled directly into theii path. The taxicab crashed into tree in trying to avoid the car. At Hurley hospital in Flint was said that Anthony Federoff and W. J. Hymes, both of Pittsburgh, Pa., were in serious condition -and that Frank O'Rourke of Saginaw, Mich., was hurt less seriously. ' Men Back to Work. The fourth man hurt, Josep Dilzel of Toledo, Ohio, did not require hospital treatment. The cab driver was Arthur Place of Saginaw. The General Motors corporation, whose operations have been reduced severely by strikes called by the U. A. IV. A. ordered 5,900 em- ployes back to work in Fisher aody plants in Michigan Thursday. Forty thousand Chevrolet workers were recalled in Indiana and Michigan Wednesday. The four union leaders who vere in the wreck, Mayo and Wiliam Boyd of Saginaw, left Flint Wednesday afternoon to confer vith union officials at Bay 'City, Mich. Their conference was inter- upted when a small crowd of men gathered at their hotel, en- ered the room and abducted Fed- Toff and Mayo. Rescued by Police. Several carloads of men took the two organizers to the outskirts of Saginaw, where police rescued them. The union men were taken to police headquarters and kept in protective custody. Still at the Bay City hotel, Boyd, Ditzel, Hymes and O'Rourke asked for police protection. Frank Anderson, Bay City police superintendent, took them to Saginaw, where they rejoined their companions Â· in the office of Police Chief Fred H. Genske. A crowd assembled outside the police station and officers guarded the entrances. When the police conducted the other union men to a Saginaw hotel Boyd went to his home. The crowd followed to the hotel. Keep Crowd Back. While police and deputies kept the crowd back Federoff, Hymes, O'Rourke and Ditzel entered a taxicab and, accompanied by police cars, started to Flint. Instead of going to the front door with the others, Mayo dashed out a back door of the hotel. "Mayo was an old time union organizer and knew Ihe ropes, Travis said. "If he got away safely he would l^ave phoned union headquarters. His body probably will be found' in the Saginaw river." Safe Burglars Get S40 ROLAND, tP}--Three burglars bound P. H. Martens, n i g h t watchman, blasted the safe and escaped with about $40 at the Hegland Produce company here Wednesday. Company officials said the explosion ruined the safe and caused about 5500 damage r Â§i- 5a~* \QWANA . BACON G E N U I N E HICKORY SMOKED 0 Dfa LA ASK YOUR DECKER DEALER Mason City Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO -Mason City Globe-Gazette Mason CUy, Iowa (1210 Kilocycles) Friday, Jan. 29. 6:00 Sunup Serenade. 7:00. Mason City Fur Rhoppe News. 7:05 Musical Clock 7:45 Merkel's Musical Clock 8;00 Lyons Musical Clock 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Mier Wolf's Musical Clock 9:00 -Damon's' Musical Clock ' 9:30 Western Grocer's Musics Clock ' 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and Late News 10:15 Morning Concert 10:30 Devotional Service. AH this week in charge of the Rev. William Galbreth 10:45 Organ. 1 Reveries 11:OD Skelgas North Iowa News 11:10 World Bool: Woman 11:15 Sons of the Pioneers 11:30 This and That 12:00- Mid Day Bevue 12:15 Mor-Gain Prog. Northwestern Distributing Co. 12:30 Globe-Gazette News a Markets 12:45 Mid Day Revue, Cont. 12:55 Musical Miniatures 1:00 Iowa Farm Flashes Â· 1:05 Mid Day Revue, Cont. 1:30 Marianne at the Steinwoy. Vance Music Co. 1:45 Luncheon Dance 2:00 Bed Cross Talk 2:05 Mailbag 3:00 The Afternoon Show 4:00 Reading the Globe-Gazette 4:15 Tea Time Tunes 4:45 Mason City School Program 5:00 Globe-Gazette News 5:05 New Records from Vance's 5:15 Home Folks Frolic 5:30 Globe-Gazette Want Ads 5:35 Rosario Bourdon's orchestra 5:50 The Way You "Look Tonight. Fink's Smart Apparel and B. and B. Shoe .. Store 6:00 Peoples Gas and Electric Co. News 6:05 Red Cross Talk 6:10 Rudolph Friml. Jt-.'s Orch. 6:15 Decker Bros. Sports Review 6:30 Dinner Hour 7:00 Currie-Van Ness News 7:05 Supper Dance Melodies Y:25 Review of the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 King's Men 8:00 Marshall and Swift News 8:05 Dance and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club fl:00 Highway Oil News 3:05 Ferde Grofe's Orchestra 9:30 Evening Dance 1 Parade 0:00 First National Bank News .0:05 Melodeers Quartet 0:15 Slumber Hour .0:30 Swing Time Â· Â·Â· Â· 1:00 Abel and Son News 1:10 Sign Off . DENY FINDING OF BODY IN DITCH 3ntt Coroner Investigates Rumor About Missing Prolivin Man. B R I T T--Coroner K e n n e t h Boughton of Brill, following several hours of investigation with iancock county officials, Wednesday night declared untrue a report hat the body of Paul Landa, Prolivin, 45 year old salesman for -m Owatonna nursery firm, had Jeen found lying in a ditch near Hayfield. Coroner Boughton, w o r k i n g with Sheriff L. M. Brower and Officer James O'Connor of Garner, said no basis for the rumor vas discovered. Landa was last reported seen in his .territory Jan. 19 when he was said to have stopped at the Charles Trca home a mile and a half south oE Hayfield, and during the same day at the W. M. Mertz store in Hayfield.. He is also reported to tare been.seen that day at. Osceola, where his abandoned car, ihowing evidences of a possible itruggle, was found by officers. According to Mertz, Landa harl ntimated that he might take a trip o Texas. Trca said Wednesday hat the missing man had said he vas bound lor Garner. At Des Moines, W. W. Akers, tate investigation bureau chief, :aid he has not yet assigned an agent to the case. "I haven't decided yet where I ;hould send a man," Akers said. '[ don't know whether to send lim to Osceola or Protivin." WAR CRISIS IN CHINA SETTLED Communist Armies' Revolt Reported Completely Liquidated. NANKING, (/P)--Military headquarters of the central government dnnounced Thursday the peaceful settlement of China's prolonged civil war crisis. K The rebellion of the northwest :ommunist armies and Marshal Chang Hseuh-Liang's former Man- phurian forces, which started last Dec. 12 with the Icidnaping oÂ£ Vernier Chiang Kai-Shek at the Shensi provincial capital of Sianfu was reported completely liquidated. Military authorities were confident the announced agreement vith representatives of Gen. Yang lu-Chen, commander of the n u t i n o u s forces since . Marshal Chang gave himself up, would be carried out without difficulty. WMT NBC Blue Network Cedar K a p i d j anil Wali-Mcn, | OWB Central S t a n d a r d Tim* .(GOO Kilocycles) Friday, Jan. 29. 5:30 Tall Corn Time .3:55 Farming in the News fi:0( Tall Corn Time 6:15 Tall Corn Time 6:25 Tall Corn Time 6:^0 Family Altar 7:011 Newstfmc 7:10 Green Gable Program 7;la Musical Clock *:UU Tim Brady and His Rmmd-Uo 8:30 Frank Voelkcr, Organist 8:45 Interlude 8:30 Women in (he Ne\s-s 8:a5 Police Blotter !i:(lii Morning Broadcast D:la Scatty Views the News 9:30 Marriage Clinic 9:45 Magic Kitchen 10:00 Lou Webb at ihc Org.in 10:15 Music Memory 10:30 Vic ami Sacfe 10:4S Edward Mai-Hugh il-.or) Commercial Program 11:13 Lou Webb at the Orcnii 11:30 WMT German Band 11:4.1 Noonday NcsvscR.it U.:n5 Cedar Valtey Hillbillies 12:10 Question Man 12:30 Voice ot Iowa 12:33 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:43 Joe Doakes 12:50 Towa Cornhuskers^Aunt Fanny i:on Mother's Home Life 1:05 Many Happy x Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornriuskers 3:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" 1:45 Studio Orchestra ^;H( Itzy on the Air 2:05 Tunes 2:15 The Freshman 2:30 Library of Congress Concert 3:15 Reporter of Odd Facls 3:20 Tunes 3:30 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra i:nn Three Rrmcheros ^ 4:15 Singing Lady 4:4^ Happy Chappies ii:Â»0 Cozy Corners 5:15 Mldgc Williams 5:30 Radio's Blind Organist 5:45 Orphan Annie fi:fl(l Mile A Minute R e v u e B.-15 The StafnJcss Show 6:30 D i n n e r Dance Music (5:40 Finn! Edition G:45 Diamond Cily News ~:HO Irene Rich 1:]iÂ» Singin' Sam 7:10 Death Valley Days K;IMI Universal Hhyihm B:30 1937 Edition of Twin Stars 3:00 Witch's Tale 9:30 Style Talk 9:35 Vivian Delia Chiton 9:45 Moment Mmicale Iit:fÂ»i Dream Songs 10:15 News time 10:30 Howard Kramer's Orchestra 10:45 Freddy Martin a n d Â· Orchestra l l : Â» r i Mai Halletfs Orchestra 11:30 Leo Rcismati's Orchestra (W Sinn Oil WHO NBC lied Network DCS Moines, loiva Genital Standard Tim* (10'JO Kilocycles) Friday, J a n . -0. fi:(io Musical Clock fi:15 Musical Clcok fi:3Q Farm News fi:45 Almanac of the Air 1:0(1 Chore Gang 7:15 News 7:30 Musical Fashion Notes X:na Gene and Glenn 8:15 Musical Clock . B:30 jMusJcnl Clock 8:45 Musical Clock f:(h[ Morning Melodies 9:15 Betty Crocker 9:30" Betty and Bob E:4iS Today's Children. NBC m:im David Harum. NBC 10:15 Backstage Wife, NBC 10:?0 Montlcello Parly Line 10:45 Tho Voice ol Experience. NBC -I him Kitty Kcene, Inc. 11:15 The Story of Mary MarHt). NBC 11:30 Nat]. Fami and Home Hour, NBC 12:3(1 Commercial Program 12:45 News Broadcast Â· ' " l-.mt Mcilher Randall's Open 1 House 1:15 Hits and tncores 1:30 Market Rcpocl 1:45 J u d y and Jane Â· 2;nfl Pepper Young's Family, NBC 2:15 Ma Perkins. NBC 2:30 Vic and Sade. NBC 2:45 The O'Neills, NBC 3:01) Tea Time at Moi-rcll's, NSC 3:30 Way Down East 3:45 The Good SamarHan, NBC Â·l;0fl Drake Round Table 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Sons oÂ£ the Pioneer-! 4:45 The Sweet Shop Revue 4:55 Bulletins 3:0(1 Tunes 5:15 Junior A'ursc Corps 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Opi'ie I!;(Ill Amos 'n' AnSy, NBC fi:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio station, NBC 6:30 News 6:40 Sports News 6:45 Tony CahoocU T:00 Concert. NBC Him WHO Strihg Symphony 8:30 True Story Court of Human Relations, NBC fl:fH1 First Nighicr. NBC S:30 Jack Randolph and His Music 0:4.5 Exploring America W i t h Carve th. Wells lf:(K) TMusJcal Headlines 10:1" News 10:30 The Mansion ot Dreams 10:.?. r ) Rainbow Room Orchestra. NBC t t : i m Rainbow Grill Orchestra. NBC 11:30 Trianon Ballroom Orchestra, NBC Fred Allen is tightening up his bell again. His radio season is half-way completed and he has lost exactly half the weight he gained during his summer vacation in Maine. Radio News of the Day KEMP'S ORCHESTRA HONORED AS MOST POPULAR BAND Hal Kemp's orchestra, now featured on the Columbia Broadcasting system, has been adjudged the nation's most popular dance band by a poll of the 1,135 dancing academies ot the National Institute oC Social Dancing. He will be awarded the institute's silver cup during his program, Friday, .from 7:30 to 8:00 p. m. The cup will be presented by Arthur Murray, president of the nstitute, to Hal Kemp during the orchestra's program with Ray Thompson and the Rhythm Singers. Hal Kemp's orchestra has always enjoyed a large following, in recent seasons'his rise to nationwide prominence leading to liis recent contract with his present sponsor has been rapid. Born in Marion, Ala., he organized his first dance orchestra while a student at the University of North Carolina. He has toured Europe extensively, played for British royalty, was featured for several seasons on Columbia with Fhil Baker,' and now presents his own programs in collaboration with. Kay Thompson and her Rhythm Sinsrers, Jessica Dragoncllc, soprano,, will make her final appearance on the symphony concert, Friday, at 7 p. m. over WHO. She Will sing Friml's "Indian Love Call," "Coimais Tule Pays" from Thomas' "JVIijr- non" and Foster's "My Old Kentucky Home." The Revelers quartet will offer Hayes' "Susan Jane," Baritone Ross Graham will sine; Speaks' "On the Road to niandalny" and a sonrann- barilonc tlncl will lie "Sympathy." Rosario Rom-don \vill direct (he orchestra in "Tool and Peasant" Overture, "White Horse Inn" and Ihe. "Arajron- aise" from "Lc Cid" hy Masse- net. DON McNEILL REPLACES DON McNEILL OVER WHO Though Don McNeill, master of ceremonies and comedian, will be in Florida when the Tea Time broadcast goes on WHO at 3 p. m. Friday, Don McNeill still w i l l be heard by radio fans---and without benefit of long-range hookups. It ran this way: Don McNeill, of radio fame, has frequently received letters from fans inclosing clippings describing tennis games in which Don MciVelll was described as the national j u n i o r indoor tennis champion. Checking into the matter, the radio McNeill found there was another Don Mc- Xcill, an 18 year old Chickasha, Okla., youth, a t t e n d i n g Kenyon college at Gambier, Ohio, who really held the tennis title. Writing him, he learned t h a i K.icrjue- teer McNeill had also been flooded with letters asking about "his" broadcasts. Thus, when Comedian McNeill decided to take a vacation, he invited Raceiiictcer Mc- Ncill to make a guest appearance on the Tea Time show. The tennis champ will be interviewed by Announcer Louis Roen while the vacationing McNeill will listen in from Florida. Gale Page, Charles Scars and Joseph Gallic- chic's orchestra also will be heard on the broadcast McNeill w i l l leave Chicago, spend a few dnys at Atlanta, stop over at Jacksonville, visit St. Petersburg and drop off at Ashc- N.-Car., on his' w a y ' back home. He expects to reach Chicago in time for his Feb. 5 Tea Time show. Â» * * "Society Man," Anthony Wayne's story of a newspaper man seeking to win the hand of the daughter of one of New York's first families, will be the First Nightcr dramatization on Friday at 9 p. m. over WHO. Don Amcchc plays the young: man who seeks, by a scries of humorous measures, to crash the gate of society. Barbara Luddy is in the role of the girl he finally wins. * * * DR. DAFOE ADVISES AGAINST I. Q. TESTS There's nothing disgraceful or disheartening if. your child falls short of the average percentage in intelligence tests, says Dr. Allan II. Dafoe, famous physician to the Dionne ciuintuplets. "Mental alertness has little or nothing to do with those fine qualities oÂ£ stability, character and Â· integrity," he will tell mothers during his Friday broadcast over WCCO not work from 10:45 a. m. to 11 o'clock. "Eighty per cent oÂ£ all children receive a normal, average marking of around one hundred," the doctor explains. "That means eight out oÂ£ every ten are average, two are exceptionally keen and alert, or two are a little less mentaily eager than the average. Because your child falls a little short of one hundred per cent is not cause for consternation. It is quite possible that children of . superior mental rating may not get any f u r t h e r along in the rough game of life t h a n those whose rating is below par." HONEYMOON TRIP CLIMAX IN JAIL 19 Year Old Iowa Bridegroom Faces Charges in Car Theft. WICHITA, Kans., (/P)--A belated honeymoon trip by James W. Hendricks, 19, Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and his 16 year old bride of less t h a n two months ended in jail here Wednesday with, the bridegroom facing a federal charge of transporting a stolen motor car. Capt. LeHoy Bowery, chief of detectives, said Hendricks was arrested here Tuesday night af;er driving from a filling station without paying for n n order of gasoline. Officers snid he was unable to prove ownership of the car and a f t e r questioning, admitted taking it Monday at Cedar Rapids. The youth told officers he and his wife, the former Arlcne La Tell, Cedar Rapids, were on the \yay to Oklahoma to visit relatives. Capfain Bowery said federal authorities are preparing a Dyer act charge against Hendricks but that the girl probably will be returned to her home. He said records showed the youth served a 2 year term in the Iowa state reformatory for car theft. Molinc Attorney Dies. MOLINE, 111., (fp)~ Chalmers K. Seymour, 39, a t t o r n e y and p r o m i n e n t in American Legion circles, died Wednesday night after a short illness from pneumonia. WCCO Columbia Broadcasting System Minneapolis-St. ran I Central Standard TJmt (fill) Kilocycles) F r i d a y , J a n . 29 fi:15 Time Signals 5:45 Commercial Program 1:Lllk Air Almanac 7:13 Junior Broadcasters Club 7:30 Musical Chimes 8:30 Allen Prescott S:-TÂ» Gene and Glenn fl:UI Betty and Bob 9:15 Modern Cinderella ff:3D Betiy Crocker 9:-15 John K. Walking - - itiLiHi Magazine ol the Air 10:30 Bis Sister 10:45 Dr. D;ifoc I I : O U The Gumps 11:15, Between the Bookcnris MtfO Kilty Kccne 11:45 Ma Perkins - i:!:0o Five Star Revue 12:15 One Girl in a Million lii:3(l Hope Aldeii's Romance 12:45 Aunt Jenny 1:011 Kalhryn Cravens 1:15 School of 11\e -Air 1:45 Myrt and Marpc 2:01) Markets; Police 2:15 News; Stocks 2:30 Fed. of Women's Clubs 2:15 Art I n s t i t u t e :t:ni JLadiex First .1:30 Musical 3:45 Salvation Army Band -!:IH Al Trace's Orchestra Â·1:15 Children's Corner -J.-30 Schedule; L-iveslock ^:43 Wilderness Road .Vftrt Junior Nurse Corps ?;15 Front Page Parade Sr30 Jack Armstrong 5:43 Renfrew of Ihe M o u n t e d fi:Â»i) Herbert Foote's Ensemble firl.i Popeye the Sailor (Â·:?,(} Ray Hcathcrton fi:45 Boake Carter 7:lin Broadway Varieties 7:30 Hal Kemp rtnd His Orchestra K:im Hollywood Hotel Â»:Â«( Philadelphia, Orchestra 9:3fl To be announced 9:45 RublnoU-Jack Arthur 111:1111 Mortimer Gooch in. 15 NewsUme 10:30 Rollie Johnson: Reports I (?:Â·;:Â» Cec- Hurst's Orchestra I 1 :ftfl Leonard Keller's Orchestra 11:30 Benny Mcroffs Orchestra 11:45 Red Nichols' Orchestra MIS6ACH,67, ALGONA, DIES Clothing Merchant for 38 Years Succumbs After Stroke. ALGONA--Joseph Misbacli, 67, owner of the Misbach clothing store, died Wednesday night five days after a stroke. Funeral services will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the Congregational church and burial will be in Algona. Born Sept. 24,. 18(59, near Prince- Ion, ill., he moved on a farm in Iowa county and (aught school in that county for a number of years. He lived in Marengo for a time. He was in business-.. at Algona 38 years. His wife died a few years ago. Surviving are t h r e e . children, Lawrence, Leighton and Catherine who is an Emmetsburg teacher. He was a member of the Masonic and K. of P. lodges, the Rotary club and Congregational church. Girl Instantly Killed . as Sled Hits Tree ONEIDA, (^PJ--Elizabeth Anderson, 13 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Anderson, was instantly killed Wednesday night when her sled struck a tree w h i l e she was coasting with a group of school friends. Her skull was fractured. IOWA WPA ROW " MAY BE REVIVED Utterback Is Expected at Capital; May Reopen Controversy. WASHINGTON, (IP)--Reopening of an Iowa cqntroversy over choice of a state Works Progress administrator appeared possible Thursday as democratic congressmen await arrival of National Commitleeman Hubert Ulterback. The senate appropriations committee deferred action on the nomination of George Keller of Iowa City, sent to the senate last week for confirmation, when Ulterback announced his intended trip to Washington. Keller Appointment. Members of the Iowa congressional delegation said .they "assumed" the Keller appointment would be one of the matters Ul- terback would lake up with the democratic national committee, and that the senate committee agreed to delay action until the party group made known its attitude. Utterback opposed selection of Keller some time ago to succeed L. S. Hill of -Des Moines, Senator Clyde L. Herring, then governor of Iowa, recommended Keller. In the intra-party controversy between Utterback and Herring the national c o m m i t t e e m a n charged Herring with attempting to "dictate" the selection. - What People Want. Herring, who had defeated Utterback for the democratic senatorial nomination in the primaries, replied that he believed he knew "better than Ulterback does, what the people of Iowa want." Telegrams to WPA Administrator Harry L. Hopkins protesting the selection said Iowa 'organized labor opposed Keller, who has served as engineer for the Iowa WPA organization. The nomination appeared to have the support of both the state's senators, however. Senator Guy Gillette, democrat, said he "had no personal objection" to Keller, and Senator Herring has continued his indorsement in the face of Utlerback's opposition. Senate Passes Feed Loan Bill and Sends It to White House WASHINGTON, (/P)--The S50,- 000,000 seed loan bill was passed Wednesday by the senate and sent Id. the white house. IMtiWAlfKff STPML t Earlier Departure! Effective . : Sun., Jan. 31 No. 11 -- Daily T h e S I O U X for Sioux Falls, Mitchell and intermediate stations will leave Mason Cily 4:25 a. m. instead of 4:35 a. ra. No. 22--Daily--THE SIOUX--(or Charles City, Madison, Jaiiesville, Milwaukee,Cliicagoand intermediate!! will leave Mason City 10:10 p. m. Instead of 10:20 p. m. further infoeniatinn. Jind tfckatxxt . Moton Cily Ticket OMics. Phon* 83 ' W. F. Codr. Division PauÂ«nsÂ«r Agent 9lh St. and S. Penntylvania AT*. 3hon. 32* JSIM ^Ae MILWAUKEE ROAD YOU'LL LOOK YOUR BEST IN THESE NEW COTTON FROCKS 'So / beautifully J designed Jyou'lD actually feel dressed up in thcmi Whether^ you 4 choo Princess lines i or - th ew, pleated skirts,- the styles are Unusually; (Tattering. Fast color Rondo and Malabar vat prints. Sizes M-5Z.