The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 30, 1937 · Page 2
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 30, 1937
Page 2
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 30 · 1937 in cementing political and economic friendships, the chancellor .said: Ass'ure's "Mister Eflcii.'* "Mister Eden may rest assured we will seize every opportunity to strengthen our economic relations with'other peoples, and equally every possibility of improving and deepening the internal cycle of our domestic life." The reichstag voted to extend Hitler's dictatorial powers for an additional four years. By acclamation, the parliament approved a motion by Minister of the Interior Wilhelm Frick shortly before der fuehrer" mounted the rostrum. Quickly and without debate, the reichstag assembled, devoted five minutes to election, of officers and placed Col. Gen.. Hermann Wilhelm Goering, the chancellor's chief assistant in the chair. Starts His Address. Fifteen minutes after the gavel fell, Hitler walked to the reading stand, surveyed the packed chamber and launched into his address. "It is impossible within the limits of this short meeting to .enumerate all that might be put down as remarkable achievements in this most surprising epoch in the life of our people," he began. "Who- can deny that during the four years now past a revolution ·of the-most powerful extent swept over Germany? "This national socialist revolution' was first and .foremost a revolution of. revolutions. "By that, I mean that hitherto ·it was considered a characteristic feature of every true revolution that it must consist of bloody annihilation of previous incumbents of power and in connection therewith, 'destruction of public and private institutions and property." Headed by Gocrinsr. -, The. nazi ministerial party, headed by Colonel General Goering and Dr. Paul. Joseph Goebbels, minister of propaganda, filed into the cabinet section shortly before 1 p. m; Scats, in' the diplomatic gallery 'were filled · and the public galleries crowded with military and naval ·officials, par.tly reprcsenta- 'tives and spectators. An international broadcast of the parliament proceedings started a few minutes before the ar. rival-.'of -Hitler's chief aides. German, English and French announcers described the scene over a -hookup which included all:nazi nations. 'For the first'time since Hitler came to power four years ago, the radio network was extended to most European countries and also .was 'rebroadcast in Asia, Africa and the American continents. Great Crowds Outside. - Great crowds of cheering Ger- 'mans massed outside the Kroll. opera -house where the reichstas assembled. Behind lines of Schutz Stattel bodyguards, Der Fuehrer walked slowly into the building. crisp Beilm wmtet, stiamed at the guard lines and burst into're- of the most criminal of Moscow's subjects in German concentration camps." He did not further identify him. He also asked whether these same persons objected to revolution according to "democratic ideals" such as is now going on in Spain. ; More Thau 170,000. More than 170,000 persons have been slaughtered in the Spanish civil war, he asserted.. He added: "According to these achievements of the splendid democratic revolutionaries in Spain, considering our population, which .is three times greater (than that of Spain), we would have had the privilege to kill some 400,000 or 500,000 persons. "That we did not do this' almost .seems to be considered an omission and incurs very ungracious comment from these democratic world citizens," he said. "All the. principles of the new reich were principles of thoughts and fundamental theories of. the national socialist party. "From the. moment our seizui'e of power was secure, I took it for granted that revolution must be transmuted into evolution. Preserve Race Blooil. ' . "Foe the first time- perhaps since human history was recorded, our understanding of -events has been turned to this direction: "Or all tasks set before vis the most exalted and therefore the one that is most sacred for mankind is that ot preserving a race based on blood as God gave it to us." Insisting that national socialism is "the most beautiful and most perfect democracy," the chancellor declared: "I,- the Fuehrer, called by the confidence of the people, came from the people. "AH the millions of German workers know that at the head of the nation there is not a foreign literary man or an international apostle o£ revolution but a German from their own ranks. · "The greatest revolution of national socialism consists in having forced open the gate of realization that all errors and mistakes of humankind are limited to time and hence are capable of improvement with some exceptions." Reviews Accomplishments. The fuehrer then launched into a review of the accomplishments of his regime. Justice, he said, has been placed on an entirely new basis. The number of unemployed has been reduced, he declared. The farmer has been saved from ruin. Hitler added. A l l . t h i s w a s p o s s i b 1 e , h e averred, because of his own. infinite faith in the German people. "Besides, I have never in my life been a theoretician, especially not in economic matters. "It .was -perfectly clear, to me that the salvation.' of our -.people was jiot a problem of finances but exclusively .a problem of the use BRIDE, 9, PLAYS WITH HER DOLL 22 Year Old Husband Lays Plans for Tennessee Farm Home. SNEEDVILLE, Tenn., (/Pi- Honeymooning in mountain cabin, 9 year old Eunice Winstead Johns played happily Saturday with her doll--a gift from her 22 year old husband--while he laid plans for their new farm home. Charlie Johns, six foot, black haired mountaineer, said they would build a cabin .about 15 miles from, this little East Tennessee town, and "go to housekeeping" within a few weeks. The 'little bride told shyly Friday of her marriage 10 days ago to the handsome youth. "We slipped it over on them," she said, grinning, telling of Ihe ceremony conducted by the Rev. Walter Lamb, elderly minister. Tlays With Doll. Eunice 'spends most of her time playing with her doll,, a gift from her husband, -but is beginning to take interest in her wifely duties, her mother, Mrs. Lewis Winstead, 33, said. "Charlie has several acres of land, some cattle and other livestock," Mrs. Wiiislead added. "Eunice had claimed Charlie for hers ever since we lived here. Of course, we never had any idea they had a serious thought about each other, and they were married before we knew it." "I married for the same reason Everybody else does, I reckon," Johns said. "I wanted a home." Parents Don't Interfere. Parents of the couple showed no inclination to interfere with the marriage. The girl bride cannot cook or sew, but showed interest Saturday in quilt scraps a neighbor brought her. "I can make a bed," she declared with childish pride. Her mother added "she helps get dinner sometimes." The bride's mother married at the age of 16 and a sister, now 18 and mother of a small baby, was married at the age of 13. Cartier and McAdoo Sentenced on Guilty Pleas to Mail Fraud COUNCIL BLUFFS, (fP)--Ga- briel Cartier of Kansas City was sentenced to five years in the federal penitentiary and Hiram H. McAdoo of Hamburg, Iowa, to two years, by Federal Judge Charles Dewey here Friday afternoon. The two men pleaded guilty to cliarges of conspiracy and mail fraud, svhich postal inspectors said had fleeced southwestern Iowa residents of $24,000 or more. MAY'SIT DOWN' AGAIN MONDAY Governor Murphy's Office Picketed by Non-Union Auto Workers. DETROIT, (.I 1 )--Non-union auto workers who "sat down" in the Michigan state capitol for 10 hours in -protest against "sit down" strikes in two General Motors plants said Saturday they would return to the statehouse Monday if there has been no "definite and satisfactory solution." The 25 demonstrators, em- ployes-of the Chevrolet gear and axle plant at Detroit, occupied folding chairs -just outside Governor Frank .Murphy's office after a conference with him, remaining until shortly before Friday midnight. The governor, meanwhile, had come to Detroit for the week-end.. "It will work out-all right," the governor commented Saturday when informed that attempts in Washington to arrange for negotiations between. General Motors and the union apparently had failed again. Earlier he had said: Treparetl to Act. "I have' plans which I could not put into effect while federal conferences are in progress. If I don't get good news from Washington, I will be prepared to act immediately." He declined to discuss his plans and indicated that he expected Secretary of Labor Perkins to continue her endeavors to compose the differences between the two groups. "The courts offer one peaceful method of settlement," Murphy said. "Another is a conference. General Motors' appeal to the courts is entirely proper." He referred to ,the injunction the corporation is seeking in the Genesee county circuit court at (Flint, Mich., to eject "sit down" I itrikers. from two Fisher body STORM TOLL IN EUROPE HEAVY 74 Known Dead as Winter Threatens to Boost .Loss of Life. T ~ ~ , U ~ » , ' - ' ' i v - ,,,. , , ,. I plants. A.hearing, on the petition LONDON, VP)--Winter's fier- wil] be . held Mohday. Charles City News Separation Gives Last of 2 All of Property CHARLES CITY--The district court'granted a separate maintain- ance asked by Mrs. Mary, Schultz from Joseph Schultz. They have been married 45 years and live on a farm south of Charles City. The decree affirmed,the parties' agreement that the survivor should have a life interest in all the property consisting of several hundred acres of land. Upon the death o£ both Mr. and Mrs. Schultz, the estate is to be divided equally among the children. Mr. and Mrs. Schultz are the parents of Mrs. Don Brewer, who formerly operated the bus line between Mason City and other points. Closing Arguments in Fatal Accident Case CHARLES CITY--The closing arguments have been made in the case of George Millard, administrator of the estate of William Millard, against Louis and Bertha Blunt who were sued for $5,000. William Millard, 86 year old justice of the peace in Rudd, was killed by a car driven by Mrs. Blunt Nov. 16, 1935. Judge T. A. Beardmore read his instructions to the jury Saturday. Two Men Are Arrested by Charles City Police CHARLES CITY--Frank Gray was arrested and lodged in jail following an altercation Friday night at an inn. Jack Meyers of Meyers was arrested for intoxication. Both were scheduled to have hearings Saturday. Talks on Rural Church. CHARLES CITY--Dr. Malcolm Dana, Yale University Divinity school, spoke at the meeting of the Congregational follov/ing a dinner churchmen at the St. Charles hotel Friday evening. Dr. Dana is especially interested in the rural church and will speak on that subject Sunday morning in the Congregational church. DrJ Dana, a former Congregational minister in Iowa, is one of the national, leaders endeavoring to solve the problem church. of the rural Charles City Briefs peated cheers at the sight of their party and national leader. Turning to events of the first lour year period of his chancel- lorship, Hitler asserted: "The. nazi revolution occurred practically without bloodshed. "That does hot mean we are not sufficiently manly to see blood. For more than four years I was a soldier in' the bloodiest war of all time. "In no situation and tinder no conditions did I -ever lose my nerve. That was all true o£ my co-workers. , · Go About Tasks. · "I doubt whether there evei has been a revolution of such fundamental character as the national socialist revolution, whicl nevertheless permitted an un counted number of former pollti cal functionaries to go about their tasks unhindered and which even went to the. length of allowing numerous of its most bitter enemies--often '-in · the state's highest offices--to enjoy completely the pay and pensions "due them." Hitler then referred sarcastically to British citizens who have tried to intervene with him on behalf of a person he called "one and disposition of existing labor and power on one hand and existing soil and resources on the other hand." . Loss- of Labor. "The only loss which the stale cannot stand economically," Hiter told his audience, is "the loss of 12,000,000,000 hours o£ labor annually'.' through unemployment. "This working power is the real aasis of all wealth," he said. "For the national does not live from the fictitious valley of money but rather from the actual production through which money itself gets value. "This production is the real basis of our. currency and not a bank or treasury lull ot gold." In pursuance of this economic policy, German production in al fields has been stepped lip, he said "for the benefit of the whole people." Compares Labor Conditions. "If, for example, countless millions more tons of coal are produced today it is not for the purpose of heating the rooms of a few millionaires to an astronomical temperature but rather to cest weather threatened Saturday to push Europe's storm casualties into the hundreds. At least 74 persons were known to have perished in gales which swept across the North Sea along the Baltic coast and still imperiled many, ships. Rivers swept over their banks n southern France and wind- lashed seas battered the French coast. Snow continued to. fall and there v/ere six foot drifts in parts of England and Scotland, blocking roads and. marooning automobiles. Cold and more snow were forecast for Britain the next two days. day. Sheriff Ready in Act. Sheriff Thomas W. Wolcott said at Flint that "when orders come from the circuit court for me to emove these men I will do so." The corporation never pressed for action under a previous injunction it obtained against the "stay in' strikers. Governor Murphy saic General Motors officials svcre opposed to using force to remove the men. The governor told the non-union demonstrators that he would no use troops to eject the strikers. National guardsmen have been in Flint since a riot occurred outside one of the Fisher plants Jan. 11. and Sunday Night FOR THE LATEST FLOOD NEWS OVER KGLO DIAL 1210 AM 1:00 P. M. g LATEST UNITED w PRESS REPORTS i ABEL SON INC, Af HUWIIB IIVIM lauTI IEOIIU . raise the consumption quota of millions of German citizens." The chancellor compared "peaceful labor conditions" in Germany with strikes in other nations. "In Germany, millions of toilers are working according to the highest law--namely the law of common sense," he said. He emphasized -- his hearers thought proudly--that Jews have been entirely removed from Germany's educational system, the press, theater, motion picture industry and literature. "Our films are better than ever before; our theater performances stand on a giddy world pinnacle," Hitler asserted. Announces Services for Presbyterians Services at the Presbyterian church Sunday include the regular morning worship at 11 o'clock in charge of the Young People's society, with talks and music. A fellowship tea will be held at 5:30 o'clock in the afternoon for all young people. The regular forum a'nd high school- young peoples groups will meet at 6:30 o'clock. Earle Behrend, scout executive, will be in charge oC the high school group. The Rev. Roy Peyton, pastor, is ill with influenza. WANTED EXPERIENCED 43 ON KGLO FLOOD BENEFIT Varied Features Arranged for Junior Chamber Sunday Broadcast. Forty-three musicians and entertainers in la different acts have been engaged for the Junior Chamber broadcast over Station KGLO from 9:05 to 10 and 10:05 to 11 o'clock Sunday night. The program, arranged by Fred B. Shaffer and Charles Dalin, is dedicated to those who have given and are giving to the relief of flood aster victims. During the broadcast, persons who desire · to give additional money may telephone 2800 of their intention. Their contributions will be announced and the requests they make for nlimbers on the program will be presented. Included in the varied program are several prominent artists, who will present solos, an orchestra, novelty combinations, humorists, male quartets, girls' trio and sextet and other specialties. At their conference with Governor Murphy Friday afternoon (he non-union men indicated they might remain in the statehouse until members ot the United Automobile Workers of America evacuate the two plants where the "sit down" strikes started a month ago Saturday. SLOAN'S WITHDRAWAL CALLED EXTRAORDINARY WASHINGTON, (^--Secretary Perkins Saturday termed "an extraordinary performance" the General Motors corporation's withdrawal from a tentative agreement to hold a peace conference with representatives o£ the striking United automobile workers. "I had assurances and I gave assurances, and then the assurances were withdrawn," Miss Perkins .said after Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., General Motors, president, notified her by telephone from ,New York that he could not carry out (he tentative agreement. CHARLES CITY--The Rev. George Vouga of the Baptist church spoke on "The Basic Principles - Which Are Necessary to Svery Line o£ Endeavor" at the meeting of the Lions club Friday noon. Earl yanRees, member of the music fliculty in, the high school, playeil a 'Violin solo accompanied by Leo Schula. E. M. Miller of the) Miller Jewcry store was welcomed as a new member. Ruth Poe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Poe, had a major operation in the Cedar Valley hospital. Other patients who had major operations are Lois Halvorson Riceville; Myrtle Martin, Ionia Charles Schmidt, Marble Hock and E. W. Clapharp, Greene. Mrs. Nettie Kvause who is visiting her son, Harold and family in Covington, Ky., wrote that they were forced to leave their home and find refuge with friends in an other part of the city. The wate had risen to six feet on the firs floor. Mrs. Julia Hunter lias returned from a three months' stay with relatives in Winfield, Kans. The senior class enjoyed a party last evening in the high school. Tonight the juniors will have a similar party. The president's birthday ball Saturday evening is expected to draw a large crowd in the Ellis auditorium. Walt Webber's orch- MAJOR ISSUES TAKING SHAPE Assembly in Recess After Getting Little Done in 1 First 3 Weeks. DBS MO1NES, {IP)--While Iowa lawmakers were in recess Saturday after three weeks of comparative inactivity, major issues to come before the assembly began to take shape. With organization matters disposed of, the two chambers were ready for action on key proposals. In the house, only two contests remained to be decided. Among other major matters for consideration Monday in the house was a movement considered by the powerful appropriations committee by which the house would hold all committee meetings in the morning and with deliberative sessions limited to afternoons. Strongly Favor Plan. Representative Gtistave Alesch (D) of Marcus, said his committee of 40 house members strongly favored the plan in the belief it would tend to expedite legislative work. He said he believed the idea would be presented to the entire house Monday and if approved would be submitted to the rules committee for action and recommendation. One measure was prepared for consideration in the house Monday when the committee on cities and towns headed by Representative P. C. Easmussen (D) of Council Bluffs, reported favorably on S. F. 34, which would permit cities of 20,000 or more to elect three park commissioners. The present law restricts elections of this character to cities of 40,000. Behind the Scenes. Behind the legislative scenes committees worked on a bill setting up a state farm-to-market road fund, the homestead tax exemption proposal, a bill to reduce the state income tax, and one to enlarge the state highway patrol and divorce the motor vehicle department from the secretary of state's office. Senators agreed to take up farm mortgage moratorium 'proposals when the session reconvenes Monday morning. In the house, mortgage moratorium bill reached the floor at the close of yesterday's session, was sent back to commil- ee, and may come before the lower chamber again Monday or Tuesday. Bearflslcy Chairman. Senator William Beardsley (R) of New Virginia, chairman of the enate motor vehicle committee said the group is finishing its drafI of a bill rewriting all state moloi vehicle laws; and creating a separate, state motor vehicle department: - ; A tentative draft of the bulky doi-sement of the late Mrs. Alex Miller, former secretary of state, calls for increasing the state high- ,vay patrol to not less lhan 150 men. Fifty patrolmen would be seeded and trained at once and an additional 50 would be ready to take the road June 1, 1938. Would Increase Force. Besides increasing the force, the measure would provide a raise :rom $100 to S125 a month in the sase pay of patrolmen and would set the base pay ot the patrol chief at S300 and assistants at S200 monthly. To finance the increased force, the bill would raise the price -of drivers' licenses from 25 cents to $1 for two years. Advocated by the stale safety council, the measure now in committee would also tighten traffic laws, set a" maximum highway speed limit, and make legal provisions "to increase the responsibility of parents for traffic violations of minors." SUB-ZERO WAVE SEEN FOR IOWA 10 Below Is Forecast for North Iowa; Continued Cold Sunday. DES MO1NES, W)--Snow! sleet and rain laid the groundwork Saturday for cold wave the weatherman said would sweep slate Saturday temperatures to night zero over the plunging and below again. The rain fell in east and southeast Iowa where temperatures Saturday morning were above freezing. Sleet and snow fell over the rest of the state, except in the northwest corner, adding to the glaze of ice built up Friday and Friday night. Highways were slippery and treacherous and throughout central and southwestern Iowa trees and shrubbery creaked under a burden of ice. Precipitation varied from light rains to four inches of snow at Charles City. The mercury will retreat to 10 degrees below zero in North Iowa, the weatherman said, while the southwest section can expect below minimums and the southeast, zero. He forecast generally fair weather Sunday, but continued cold. Charles City reported four degrees for the low weather bureau station temperature Friday night. Dubuque, Davenport and Keokuk all reported 36 degrees for Friday.'s high temperature. SAVE RADEK FOR FUTURE TRIALS^ Editor and Sokolnikoff ;and 2 Others Get 10 Years; 13 to Be Shot. MOSCOW, W--Karl Radck was spared from death as a traitor ; against the soviet government, authoritative sources declared Saturday, so his' testimony might be xised at future conspiracy trials. The fiery Radek, former writer for the government newspaperv Izvestia, who refused to beg for clemency and leered at the unexpected leniency of his judges, was sentenced 'to 10 years imprisonment and deprived of liis political life for five more. Thirteen fellow conspirators ot the 17 who faced trial were sentenced to death before a firing squad, after forlorn pleas lor mercy, both individually and as a group. It was their last chance and despite it, informed sources said, the first announcement that "the verdict of the court has been carried out"--meaning the 13 had been shot--was expected Sunday. The belief grew in foreign circles Radek was spared not only because of his value as a witness at trials almost certainly planned against other Trotzkyists, but also because of his potential services to the nation in case of the war he so frequently predficted would come this year. Also sentenced to 10 years hi prison were Gregory Sokolnikoff, once soviet ambassador to London, and M. S. Stroiloff, former chief engineer of the Rusneth coal mine. V. V. Arnold, soldier o£ fortune and former Hollywood movie actor, was given an eight year sentence. proposal, which received the in- sraph Herald. You can tell' which one knows how to suffer in silence. The other does the driving.---Dubuquc Tele- Ball Player's Wife Robbed of Jewelry INDIANAPOLIS, (-4) -- M r s . Charles Klein, wife of the major league baseball star, told police early Saturday that two women robbed her of $100 in cash and Answers TO QUESTIONS ON PAGE 1 . 1. Louisville. 2. Mrs. Alex Miller as secretary ot state. 3. Frank J. Hanlon. A. Lawrence Tibbett. 5. Clark Gable. 6. President Roosevelt a n d Secretary of Labor Trances Perkins. .7. Aigona. · 8. Orchard -n. Albert Lea. 10. Twelve. I Xarr* r*Uan*1 manufacturer offer* law eompetlHve price*, liberal hfrh eommliiEoni, te»ulirul raUlon, free teUhei. excellent tile* help. Sold on («ftns nr raih, Sold FAR tarlnry t\r all creeled on enitoniETi bulldlitf. EsdliM** lerHlnrjr offfrfd f a r tlili Hly. Alt» "imiM (own 1 ' lerrilorlei In thU »Ul« and ncifhborinr imei. SUU lour experltnct. Chicago Sign Sales Corp, - CharloHe, H. G. MADRID TURNS BACK ASSAULT Defenders Repulse One of Fiercest Attacks Yet on Capital. MADRID, (/P)--Madrid's defenders rcpuls'ed Saturday one of the fiercest attacks on the capital since Gen. Francisco Franco's insurgent troops besieged it. Fascists showered government lines with ceaseless rifle and machine gun fire, bombarded them with cannon and mortars and then charged. Starling after nightfall last night, the battle spread from one sector to another--in Casa de Campo park on the west, .University city on the north and Usera to the south. It was not.ended un- | viously denied the officers rein- til almost daybreak Saturday. | statement. ROCK FALLS MAN INJURED IN FALL Skull Believed Fractured in Fall Through Trap Door . George Vogel, Hock Falls, was reported in fair condition Saturday at the Park hospital at Mason City, where he was taken late Friday afternoon following a fall of 12 feet through a trap dbor in a state highway garage while he was on duty. Vogel struck his head on the cement floor of the garage w.en he fell. The extent of his injury has not been determined but it was believed his skull was fractured. Vogel spent a fairly comfortable night, according to the report at the hospital. Vogel is employed by the stale highway commission out o£ Mason City. estra will play for the dance. Among the patients who are recovering from the flu are Lulu Beard, Wesley Henke, Jens Grothe, Mrs. F. V. Kreitz, Thelma Chamberlain, Mrs. John Taylor and Mrs. Henrietta Otto. The Jimmy Fleming studio of Mason City presented 40 students in acrobatic, t a p , ballroom and specialty dancing last evening at the party staged by (he Elks for the wives and children ot the members. An accordion band furnished the music. Among those who went In Des Moines to attend the performance of "The Great Waltz" were Dr. and Mrs. O. H. Banton,.Dr. and Mrs. F. H. Fillenwarth, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Olds, Mr. and Mrs. James Miner, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Loosebrock and Mr. and Mrs. Carlisle Ellis. Mrs. Pearl Mae Fluegel returned from a several days' trip in the interests of the Eastern Star. She participated in a training school for instructors Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday in Ames. Friday she attended the ceremonies dedicating the wing added to the Eastern Star and Masonic home in Boone. Reviews Officers' Appeal. SIOUX CITY, (/P) -- District Judge Robert H. Munger began a review of an appeal by Nile Luke, John Diebert and Kirby Kerr, discharged Sioux City police officers. A civil service commission pre- $500 Raised at Britt for Flood Sufferers BRITT--For the west half of Hancock county, Britt chapter of the : lied Cross, reported Friday night an additional $275 raised for flood victims, making a total of $500. Crystal Lake and Woden are still to be heard from. WHAT CONGRESS IS DOING By The Associated Press Saturday: S e n a t e receives favorable committee -report on deficiency-relief bill. House in recess. Friday: Senate created committee on government reorganization. House extended special wild life resources conservation committee. THE GAY, GORGEOUS PARTY Of the Year-and for Everybody AT Mason City ARMORY TONIGHT Saturday JAN. 30 His 10-PIece Broadcasting Band The Mason City High School Band Will Open the Evening's Celebration at 7:30 O'clock FIRST FLOOR SHOW at 8:30 P. M. SECOND FLOOR SHOW at 10:30 P. M. The floor shows will be entirely different. So, if you wont to see al[ the stars and all the floor attractions, be sure to see both shows. Here are some of the entertainment features to be presented: Tap donees, singing ond dancing novelties, bollet dance, streamlined novelties, high kick waltz, buck and wing dance, designs in acrobatics, accordion solo, syncopated dance rhythm, miniature ballroom specialty, ensemble curtain act, President's birthday party song, bowery dance pantomime, professional dance 'and comedy numbers, novelty rope dance, toe dance, and many others. THE PRESIDENT'S BIRTHDAY MESSAGE AT 10:05 P. M. 50c Per Person £ The net proceeds of the Moose Old-Time dance and of the dance at the I. O. O. F. hall, being held tonight, Jan. 30, will be turned over to the local birthday ball committee and will be used to help fight infantile paralysis. m A «'* *

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