The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 11, 1937 · Page 2
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February 11, 1937

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, February 11, 1937
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iliisSsSS^^ TWO- MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 11 M 1937 or justice toward ihe group of em- ployes so represented." The General Motors conferees during eight days of negotiations that ended in agreement early ·Thursday and two of the three labor representatives signed the peace treaty in a crowded courtroom. , Then the pact was rushed to the hotel suite where John L. Lewis aggressive'"chieftain of the committee for industrial organization lay ill with a cold. "Another Milestone." Lewis asserted tViat the agreement represents "another milestone on labor's march." He declared that the agreement "establishes for the first time a rational relationship in the automobile industry." Governor Murphy, in a brief statement, said: "The strike is ended. The peace will be a lasting one because no force and violence prevailed. "The agreement provided for a mutual atmosphere between employer and employe and from it will come better conditions under which men and women must live." Khudsen said: Happy It's Ended. "We are very happy that the strike has been ended. It was unfortunate that it lasted as long as it did for it left a bad impression in the homes of our people. Now, however, we have peace and let's get together and make motorcars. "We need lots of them." James F. Dewey, federal labor conciliator, said: "I am very happy on behalf of the government of the- United States that the strike is ended and personally to have been associated with a great governor who did a great job for every one." Wyhdhafn Mortimer, first vice president of the United Automobile Workers, said: "We are happy that the struggle is.'over. It means a great deal to the workers. It provides for better .working conditions and greater harmony which we hope ·will continue for many years to come:". . · , . : , . . : Conduct Referendum. At Flint, Adolph Germer, organizer for the C. I. O., said that he . and Mortimer would go into the striker held Fisher Body and Chevrolet Motor company plants Thursday afteVnoon' to explain the agreement arid conduct a referendum on acceptance. Germer said the actual evacuation would be deferred possibly unfil Saturday or Sunday, when mass demonstrations would be held. The letter o£ Jan. 4 referred to in the agreement listed eight demands of the, United Aulomo- "bile Workers. Homer Martin, U. A. W. A. president; addressed it to Knudsen, setting forth the union's aims in the strikes as: 30 Hour Week. ~A national conference for collective bargaining between Gen- eial Motors and its employes; a 30 -houi week, SIN: hour day and pay and a half for overtime; establishment of a "minimum rate of pay commensurate with an American standard of living," seniority rights and .reinstatement of em- ployes "unjustly discharged," abolition of piece work systems of jay, and agreement on speed of production between the management and a union shop committee. The ceremony of signing the pact that ended a 44 day strike required only 10 minutes. It was delayed for 45 minutes, however, by a criminal trial in progress in the courtroom which had been ihe scene of the extended negotiations. Confer \Villi Dcwcy. Labor and corporation representatives arrived at the 10 a. m. hour originally set for the ceremony. They conferred at some length with Governor Murphy and Dewey. Four hundred persons packed the room when they finally entered. They filed in one by one, Governor Murphy, Dewey, Knudsen, Donaldson Brown, chairman of the General Motors finance committee; John Thomas Smith, general counsel for the corporation; Lee Pressman, general counsel for the C. 1. O., and Mortimer. They sat at the clerk's table, in front of the judge's bench. Murphy borrowed Mortimer's fountain pen and handed it to Knudsen, who signed the letler to Governor Murphy containing a qualified promise of sole recognition for the U. A. W. A. for six months. Places First Signature. Then the corporation executive placed the first signature on the peace pact, one minute after the conferees had entered the courtroom. In turn, Smith, Brown, Mortimer and Pressman affixed their signatures and the strike was over. Governor Murphy attested the document, i There were no remarks. Then the scene was re-enacled for news cameramen, statements were written out, and the ceremony was concluded. At 11:25, Governor Murphy and the labor representatives reached Lewis' hotel suite with the agreement. The General Motors representatives did not accompany them. There, behind closed doors, the bushy browed labor leader placed the sixth and final signature on the treaty. To Resume Operations. Resumption of full operations would return approximately 100,000 General Motors employes to work, in addition to raising 35,000 others from a part-lime to full time basis. · · Since Dec. 30 "sit down" strikers have ' held two Fisher Body plants at Flint--the focal point of ihe labor dispute--and a week ago union workers in the Chevrolet No. 4 plant also slarled a "sit down." Governor Murphy, who called together representatives of bolli sides a week ago Wednesday at the "wish" of President Roosevelt, smilingly announced the settlement at 1:40 a, m. Thursday. · announcement came at the "Romeo and Juliet" at Cecil Leslie Hoxvurd and Norma Shearer, above, as they appear in the title roles of (he roadshow "Romeo and Julie)," io be screened at the Cecil Thursday. John Barrymore is cust In one of the leading- supporting roles. At 3:45 the matinee performance .will be held and at 8:30 the cvcnin? show starts. conclusion of the fourteenth joint meeting of delegations for General Motors and the U. A. W. A. Governor Kept Busy. Michigan's 43 year old governor spent virtually all of the time since his inauguration Jan. 1 to composing the opponents' differences. He was aided constantly by James F. Dewey, federal labor conciliator. At the conclusion of a night of discussions the governor called newsmen into his hotel suite and announced to'trie tense group: "An agreement has been reached." . ^ Although the strike did not attract national interest until it became spectacular through the occupation of the two Flint Fisher plants by the "sit downers," the union actually began its . campaign to win recognition and other concessions from General Motors when. it called a .strike Nov. 18 in the Fisher, plant at Atlanta, Ga. Spread lo Oilier Plants. It w"as a "sit down," but the strikers held the factory only a few days. Gradually the strikes spread to other plants of the corporation, finally extending'from New Jersey to California and from Georgia to the Great Lakes. At ihe peak at least 135,000 General Motors employes were out of work. , Flint, with one-fourth of its 165,000 population employed by General Motors, became the strike "capital." Two serious disorders and several other minor ones occurred there. In the first --Jan. 11--27 persons were injured, and Governor Murphy dispatched Michigan, n a t i o n a l [uards'men to the scene: TheVsecond disturbance, in which a dotfen were hurt Feb. 1, ed to the establishment of a mili- arized zone around more than a dozen General Motors buildings, h the area were Fisher body plant No. 2, where the Jan. 27 riot occurred, and Chevrolet No. 4, both occupied by strikers. · Additional Troops Sent. Additional troops were sent to flint. Although the total reached 3,300, only 1,200 were on patrol duty. The others were held in reserve. Twice General Motors went into circuit court at Flint to obtain injunctions against the occupation of its property by strikers, but in neither case was action to remove them carried out. 'An agreement has been reached under the terms of which the union agrees to end the strike," began Governor Murphy's dramatic announcement to newsmen in a room on the 12th floor of a hole: (Statler) where the negotiation were concluded. - · '"The signing of the agreement will be made Thursday morning at 11 o'clock. Terms of the agreement will be announced then. Thanks Them All. "General Motors officials and union representatives nnd all parties to the conference contribulcc all that they could, with earnest ness and fairness, to bring to ; conclusion this great industria conflict. I gratefully thank them. 'Another grateful duty that i: mine is to announce the wise counsel and assistance given rm by James F. Dewey, a federal la bor conciliator. "It has been a difficult job, but reason has prevailed. "We hope ft will serve toward ending forever in the Unite. States anything but peaceful, rea sonable and conciliatory methods "This will be an enduring peace." . 5 A-moment later he added that Secretary, of Labor Frances Perkins "has been very helpful." Miss Perkins Gratified. Upon learning in Washington of the strike settlement, Secretary Perkins said "it is very grntifyinj; to know (lint an adjustment has been reached." During the prolonged dispute she kept in constant touch with j s ' t l lat , lon through conferences and telephone conversations with Governor Murphy and other principals and through labor department representatives. At one time three department conciliators were engaged in efforts (o bring about a settlement. Two Ended in Failure. Two previous efforts to terminate the strike--one conducted by Governor Murphy and the other by Secretary Perkins--ended in failure, despite the short-lived Lansing truce" which was signed in the governor's office at the conclusion of a 17-hour conference Jan. 15-16. WCCO Columbia irdadcasting System Central Standard T i m * (K10 K i l o c y c l e s ) F r i d a y , Feb. l i R:1S Time signals . 6:30 Sing Neighbor Sine fi:45 Time Signafs 1:011 Air Almanac 7:15 Junior Broadcaster Club 7:30 Musical Chimes R:3() Allen Prcscotl 8:4,1 Gene anc1 Glenn 9:00 Belly and Bob 9:15 Modern Cinderella 9:30 Belly Crocker 9:45 John K. Watkins 10:00 Magazine of tiic Air 10:30 BEg Sister 10:45 Di\ Dafoo 11:00 The G u m p s 11:15 Between (he Bookends 11:30 Kilty Kecne, Inc. 11:45 Ma Perkins 12:00 Five Star Revue 12:15 One Girl in a Million 12:3(1 Hope Aldcn's Romance 12Mf A'tmt Jenny 1:00 Kathryn Cravens 1:15 George Hall and Orch, 1:45 MyrL and Marge 2:00 Musical ·2:15 Newslime 2:30 Fed. of Women's Chihs 3:45'Art Institute ot Ihe Air .1:00 Ladies first 3:30 Musical .1:4I Salvation Army Band 4:00 Al Trace and Orch, 4:1.1 Children's Corner 4:30 Schedule; Livestock 4:45 Wilderness Rond 5:00 Junior Nurse Corps 5:15 Front Page Parade .5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Renfrew o£ Itie Mounted fi:00 Herbert Foote'K Ensemble fi:15 Popeye 13xe Sailor B;30 Ray Hcalhcrton fi:45 JBoake Carter 7:00 Broadway Varieties 7:30 Hal Kemp and Orch. H:00 Hollywood Hotel 9:00 Philadelphia Orch, 9:30 Musical 9:45 Virginia Verrlll 10:00 Mortimer Gooch 10:15 Ncw3time 10:30 PolUc Johnson: Reports 10:45 Cec ^Hurst's Orch. 11:00 Henry Italstead's Orch. 11:30 Benny Mcroff's Orch. 11:45 Red Nichol's Orch. SUSPECT ONCE KNOWN AS 'TIM' Of fleers Renew Questioning of Seattle Prisoner in Mattson Case. SEATTLE, (fP)~A. report that an arrested ex-convict once used the name "Tim" with which the kidnap-ldller ot 10 year ^ old Charles Mattson signed the ransom note prompted renewed questioning Thursday by federal, state and cit£ officers. A detective, refusing use of his name, said the prisoner booked as H. A. Post, 32, Seaman, must clarify "conflicting points" about his movements during and after the kidnaping of the boy at Tacoma, Dec. 27. Slate police said Post registered as "Tim Donovan" at a hotel where he was arrested Tuesday. They pointed out "Tim" was the signature used on the $28,000 ransom note left in the Mattson home and was the name under which the kidnaper negotiated before the boy's frozen body was found between Seattle and Everett Jan. 11, nude, beaten and stabbed in the back. Post, also known as James G. McDonald, a former convict in the San Quentin, Cal., prison, denied all knowledge of the kid- naping, but failed lo satisfy the officers in accounting for his activities. One detective expressed doubt that Post was implicated in the kidnaping. Police still searched for a "red headed woman" believed to be his companion. Find Body of Nevada Snowstorm Victim That is an interesting rumor t h a t Scotland is drifting closer to Ireland and America, Believing the jokesters, Scotland is close enough. --Rochester Democrat- Chronicle. Globe-Gazette Radio News and Time-Table KGLO .Mason City Globe-Gazette Ma.*nn Oity, 'loir* (1210 Kilocycles) THURSDAY NIGHT 6:00 News, P. G. and E. 6:05 R. Friml Jv.'s Orch. 6:15 Spprts'Review, Decker Bros. 6:30 Dinner Hour 6:30 Dinner Hour 1:00 News; Currie-Van Ness 7:05 Kanawha Community News 7:10 Supper Dance Melodies 7:25 Review of the Markets 7:30 Sons of the Pioneers 7:45 Kay Kyser's Orch. 8:00 News; Marshall and Swift 8:05 Five Minute Mystery; United Home Bank N 8:10 Dance and Sing 8:30 Radio Night Club 9:00 News; Highway. Oil Co. 9:0a Green Bros". Orch. 9:30 KGLO'-State Theater Talent Quest 10:00 News, First National Bank 10:05 Melodeers 10:15 Slumber Hour 10:30 Swing Time 11:00'News, Abel and Son 11:15 Rhythm Makers 11:30 Red Cross Benefit, National Broadcasting Company 1:00 Goodnight FRIDAY, FEB. 12 6:00 Sunup Serenade 7:00 News, Mason C i t y Fur Shoppe 7:05 Musical Clock 7:4S Merkel's Musical Clock 8:00 Lyons Musical Cloclc 8:15 Musical Clock 8:30 Mier Wolfs Melody Time 9:00 Voice of Damon's 9:30 Time an 1 Tunes, Jack Sprat 9:45 Tyler-Ryan's Musical Clock 10:00 Opening Markets and Lale News 10:15 Morning Concert 10:30 Devotional Service. All this week in charge ot the Rev. D. L. Kralz Organ .Reveries North Iowa News, Skelgas World Book-Woman Sons of the Pioneers This and That Mid Day Bevue Mor-Gain program,. Northwestern Distributing Co. Globe-Gazette News a n d Markets Mid Day Revue, Cont. Woll Bros. Coal Co. Chapman's Musical Miniatures "Iowa Farm Flashes Mid Day Hevue, Cout. Marianne at the Steinway, Vance Music Co. Luncheon Dance National Defense Week Talk Mailbag Kemalae's Hau'aiians. The Afternoon Show. Talk on Scouting by Earle K. Behrend, North Iowa area Boy Scout executive Reading the Globe-Gazette Tea Time Tunes Mason City School Program Globe-Gazette News New Records -from Vances Home Folks Frolic Globe-Gazette Want Ads Rosario Bourdon's Orchestra The Way You Look Tonight Fink's Smart Apparel and B. and B. Shoe Store News, People's G a s a n d Electric Co. Rudolph Friml, .Tr.'s Orch. Sports Review, Decker Bros. Dinner Hour Diamond City News News, Currie-Van Ness Supper Dance Melodies Review o£ the Markets Sons of the Pioneers The King's Men News, Marshall and SwUt Dance and Sing Radio Night Club News, Highway Oil Co. Greerv Bros., Orchestra Evening Dance Parade News, First National Bank Meloclccrs Quartet Slumber Hour Swing Time News, Prilchai-d Motor Co Sign Oi£ 10:45 11:00 11:10 11:13 11:30 13:00 12:15 12:30 12:45 12:50 12:55 1:00 .1:05 1:30 1:45 2:00 2:05 3:00 3:15 3:45 4:15 4:45 5:00 5:05 n:15 5:30 5:35 5:50 6:00 G:05 6:15 6:30 B:45 7:00 7:05 7:25 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:05 8:30 a : «o 9:05 9:30 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:30 31:00 WOI lows. Stale College Station Ames, Iowa (640 Kllocycfcs) CARSON CITY, Nov.. -body of Earl Ln Near, 22 year old Leadville, Colo., carpenter, who disappeared in a mountain snowstorm Jan. 30 when he left his wife and baby In a snow stalled automobile in search of help, was recovered from the shallow waters of Clear Creek near here Wednesday. La Ncar's 19 year old wife, Maude, and their 2 year old daughter, Donna, were rescued last Saturday after spending nine days in the stranded automobile. Lindberghs Finish . Flight to Tripoli TRIPOLI, m-- Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh landed at Mellaha airport at 3:20 p. m. Thursday (8:20 a . m.; C. S. T.). They arrived r ,(vom Palermo, Sicily, after a st.f) at Tunis. ' ' · ' ' "' Friday, Feb. T; R:4n Timing In ' 7:00 Matins 7:20 New! Notes 7:3(1 The Music Shop ft:00 News n:0.i Thf Music Shop (cont.) «:.'iO Midwest Markets n:oo KO.WJ 8:1)5 "The Runaway." UlUh Calvin !l:St) Midwest Mark-Mi Ul;0a "The Eternal Guest" 10:no Mltlwest Markets 11:00 News J l : l n "Education for What?" 11:30 Police Bulletins 12:00 Poultry Problems J2:I5 Midwest Markets 3:33 "America on the March" 1:10 Moeller's Accordion Band 1:30 Midwest Markets 2:00 News 2:05 Memorial Union Pipe Organ 2:30 Selecting: a Life Work: Radio 3:00 News 3:05 Mnstcnvorfc 3:30 The March of Science 4:00 Iowa State Medical Society 4:30 Rural Young People 4:45 News 5:00 Jewell Band 5:30 Siim-off WHO NBC Red Des Moincx, Joira Central Standard Time 1 I U U J K f l u c j - c l e i ) Friday, Frb. 12 3:35 Al CJauser and His Oklahoma Olu- I a vvs fi:0l_) Sing. Neighbor, Sing : fi:ia Musical Clock fi:P-0 Farm News fi:43 Almanac of the Air 7;iio Cliore Gang 7:15 Hardware News 7::n Musical Fashion-Notes 8:00 Gene and Glenn ft: 13 Musical Clock 9:00 Morning Melodies 9:15 Belly Crocker 9:30 Betty and Bab 9:45 Today's Children. NBC 0:00 David Harum. NBC ,0:lr Backstage Wile. NBC 10:3O MonticclJo Party Line 5 The Voice of Experience, NBC H;QO.KUty Kcene, Inc. 1:1* TJie Story of Mary MarJm. NBC 1:30 Nal'l Farm and Home Hour, NBC !2:^o Commercial Program 12:45 News Broadcast 1:00 Mother Randall'.? Open House 1:15 Hils and Encores 1:30 Market Report 3;45 Judy and Jane 2:OCJ Pepper Young's family, NBC 2:15 Ma Perkins 2:SO Vic and Sndc. NBC 2:45 The O'Neil!.. NBC 3:00 Tea Time at Morreir*, NBC 3:30 Way Down East 3;45 The Guiding Lislit. NBC 4:00 Drake Round Table 4:15 Houseboat Hannah 4:30 Hello Peggy 4:45 Revue 4:55 Bulletins 5:00 Tunes 5;I5 Junior Nurpe Corp,? 5:30 Jack Armstrong 5:45 Sunset Corners Oprie " G:flO Ainra 'u' Andy. NEC 6:15 Uncle Ezra's Radio Station. NBC (i:30 Ne\vs K:40 Sports New* fi:43 Tony Cabooeh 7:00 Symphony Concert, NBC 8:00 Waltz Time. NBC 8:30 Court o£ Human Relation;, NBC 9:00 First NigMer. NBC 9:,TM Jack Randolph and Hi* Music 9:45 Exploring America with Carveth Wells 10:00 Musical Headlines 10:15 News 10;30 The Mansion of Dreiims 10:35 Ha In how Room Orch.. NBC 11:00 Rainbow Grill Orcli.. NBC 11:30 Trianon Ballroom Orch.. NBC Phil Lord finds that women are more hesitant than men in requesting time on the "We, The People" shows. However, 1 * the ladies who have appeared have, in general, been better broadcast- WMT NBC Btue Network Cedar Rapids and W a t e r l o o , Iowa Central Standard Time (CUD Kilocycles) FrhUy, Feb." l i 5:30 Tall Corn Time 5:53 Farming in Ihe News 6:00 Tall Corn Time K:30 Family Altar 7JOO Neivslime 7;JQ Musical Clock B:00 Tim Brady and His Round-Up 8:JO Frank Voelker, organist B:4ri War Lies Exposed 8:30 Women in ihe News 8:o5 Police Blotter 9:00 Morning Newscast 9:15 Scotty Views ihe News 9:2l» Marriage J C H i i i c 8:45 Magic Kitchen 10:flo Markets 10:0.1 Melody Mountaineers in:K5 Music Memory 10:30 Vic and Sndc 10:45 Edward MaciliiRh 11:00 Commercial Program 11:15 I,ou Webb at the Oi£;m U:M WMT German Band 11:45 Noonday Newscast. 11:55 Cedar Valley HJUbHliu 12:10 Question Man 12:20 Voice of Iowa 12:30 Markets 12:35 Cedar Valley Hillbillies 12:45 Joe Doakes 12:30 Aunt Fanny li!:ri,i Iowa Cornhuskei's 1:00 Mother's Home Life 1:05 Many .Happy Returns 1:10 Iowa Cornhuskers 1:15 Musical Almanac 1:30 Bill Brown "The Movie Man" I:4,i Commercial Program 2:00 Izzy oti ihe Air 2:05 Jimmle Smith Orchestra 2:30 Sammy Kaye's Orchestra 3:00 Organ Hccital ^:15 Reporter of Odd Facts 3:30 Tune* 3:30 Ed Fitzaernld Co. 4:oo Three Ranchero* 4:15 Singing Lady 4:45 The Old Homestead 5: W Cozy Corners ·5:15 Tea.Tirtift Ttmos fi:30 Evening Newscast 5:45 Orphan Annie G:no Mile a Minute Revue 6:15 Stainless Show 6:30 Frank Voelker, organist 6:10 Final ErHlinn fi:4. Diamond City News 7:00 Irene Rich 7:15 SEngin' Sam 7:30 Death Valley Days R:00 Universal Rhythm Br.10 in.T7 Edition of Twin Stars 9:00 Lincoln Dny Program 9:30 WMT Band Wagon 10:00 Dream Songs 10:15 Nev/sUme 10:30 Howard Kramer's Orchestra 10:45 Elza Schallert Reviews 11:00 Mai HaJlett's Orchestra 11:30 Leo Rei.sman's Orchestrn 12:00 Sign Off RADIO RAMBLER VICTOR McLAGLEN TO PREVIEW "SEA DEVILS" Victor McLaglcn. will make his first appearance on the "Hollywood Hotel" program in almost a year on Friday, when he will be heard over WCCO from 8 to 9 p. m., in a preview ol his new film, "Sea Devils." He will be supported "by several other prominent players from the original picture cast, including Preston Foster and Ida Lupino. , McLaglen's last "Hollywood Hotel" performance ''was in a special r a d i o adapta- ttion ol his prize- Jwinning screen- tplay, "The In| former." He pre- Iviously had ap- jpeared in the ame series in [ p r e v i e w s o f ' P r o f e s s ional o l d i e r" a n d 'East River." In "Sea Dcv- Viclor McLaglcu' ls p" McLagleu is cast as a swaggering chief bo'sun's male "Medals" Malone, of the coast guard base at New London, Conn. Mike O'Shay, played by Preston Foster, a happy-go-lucky seaman of ihe coast guard, falls in love w i t h Doris (Ida Lupino), "Medals'" daughter. Knowing Mike's reputation as a lady-killer, "Medals" Sets Mike transferred lo his awi\ ship so he can keep an eye on him, and mercilessly - " r i d e s " Milce by giving him all the dirty jobs he can in the hope t h a t Mike will desert f r o m the service a n d n o t b e around to bother D o r i s . M i k e, however, grimly tells "Medals" he will take all "Medals" can give him because he thinks that Doris is worth it. Prominently spotlighted during the musical portion of the full- hour show will be Fred MacMurray, ir. his role as singing star and master-of-eeremonies, F r a n c e s Langford, Anne Jamison, Igor Gorin, and Raymond Paige's orchestra. ; -- ; 9 * · · « · - . . The "Jewel Sang" from Gounod's "Faust" will be a featured solo by Lucille Manners, soprano, Friday at 7 p. m. over WHO. The new soloist also will sing "Isn't It Romantic?"-Cadman's "At Dawning" and will be KGLO IN BROADCAST KGL.O will become one of the affiliated stations in. the huge benefit broadcast given by the Eed Cross for flood sufferers Thursday night and will broadcast the benefit from 11:30 to 1 o'clock. .Toiucd by Ross Graham, baritone, in Porter's "Why Shouldn't I?" Rosario Bourdon will conduct the orchestra In an original inarch, Von Weber's "Invitation to the Dance" and Strauss' "Perpetual Motion." The Revelers will offer "Good Night, My Love" and the entire ensemble will join in selections from Kern's "Oh, Boy." + C + WSUI AT IOWA CITY WILt, BROADCAST THE IOWA-PURDUE BIG TEN BASKETBALL, GAME AT 7:20 SATURDAY NIGHT. * * * Dr. Gleim Frank, noted ertii- cator who until recently was president of the University of Wisconsin, will deliver a. Lincoln day address over the Columbia network Friday from 9:30 to 10 P. m ^ Dr. Frank will be addressing a Lincoln day dinner meeting sponsored by the Hennepin county (Minnesota.) republican committee, the Younp Republican League of Hennepin county and several other republican organizations of that county at the Nicollet hotel in Minneapolis. If you are thinking ot writing to Fied Allen, don't address your letter to Hadio City. If you do, a businessman with the lanky comic's identical monicker, who has offices in the studio building, will get it. JVboeToor Hair Buys this t Regular SOc Size PEPSODENT ANTISEPTIC if you purchase anothar SOc bottle at 39c SO C MOLLE .SHAVING .CREAM . . 60C C«mp»n» ITALIAN BALM 85eV»lu« will, 3Jc -)8 Llsterin* ooth PowdorJ S T O R E S Everyday Necessities On Sale Fri. and Sat. at 103 N.. Federal Avenue! Training plus years of practical experience equips oui pharmacists to fill your prescriptions accurately from our large atock of fresh, potent drugs. VICK'S IS*TM. 24c COD LIVER OIL ? u !^ 49, IVORY SOAP r;.... 3 tell* OVALTINEi--..., Right rtnervitt to limit qaantitiat New! Holly wood CURLING IRON Firt't choice of . ;, Famoa* Slant . . it. Lonelife unit. BAYER Aspirin--Tin or Bottto 24 MM LK of MAGNESIA 5 IT Pint Size A fine Ami-Acid Laxative . . . . lowan Collapses While Shoveling Snow, Dies G R AETTJ NGER, (fP)--R a 1 p h Pox, 43, farmer residing near here, collapsed Avhile shoveling snow out of his driveway Wednesday and died shortly alter. A heart attack brought on by exertion was fiiven as the cause p£ his death. LIFEBUOY SOAP MEAD'S PABLUM » · Pound · . Siio . . . . . B3BiQ3S! $1.00 ZONITE Antl*«ptlc 14 01. Six* HBBB Glycerine and Rosewater' 6 or. Size . . BBBH GILLETTE Slu* Bl*d» Phg. of 10.. ' P«BM Box of 20O KLEENEX I' (2 Box«»27c) I ICE CREAM SPECJAL ICE CREAM BRICK Ulith Canter Mold FULL QUART A decorative and delicious treat for yoor Valentine P*itici! A larye heart.mold of Strtwtieiryjcc Cre»m centered in » trick of rich, smooth New York: Ice Cream. Plan to icryc it BCVCIS!.time* durirvjr Valentine weet lo ihe family SMOKE WALCREEN'S- FRESH CIGARS Garcia Grande or Muriels BOX SO H 95 Tun tOc Tins of UNION L E A D E R Tobacco nnd 3.TR l.nrco Pipe Choiem o/ 3 n*u color* Red, Green or BUclc. * Die. -(.inch .qu.i. le.d.. Write. 4500 word, without refiirinu. " Triple Aclion. Propel.. Repel.. Elrel.· j6 3 Erasers FREE! lOe Box Jumbo ECM«I* with «icK pencil! GrmataMt pencil -49c *9*r to a f fit.' You'd expect ^ to pay $1.00 Special Offer 50 C REL For Head Cold»^% f\t (DIicontlnlMd jf_^^l lU» 1 aunc. ... Igfa *T "5O e DR. LYON'S Tooth . Powder LUCKY TIGER* Hair l.OO Bottl* gggggggi "Halibut LiVer QH Capsules with ' Viost«rol-100'* MHHB Certain Safe Modess Napkins BOX Of .3 Dozen . . . . ^Oc BOST Tooth Pasta ' with 2Sc ' T E F R A j . Tooth Bruih i ,, ,, , " 5e Vll8 « . - with ·»ch box of Candy purcheaedl Far H.r CVEMINQ IN PARIS PHTSONAUTY ENSfMBLE f re«l 5Se FUcon of Perfume included .witK matched rouge and Upitick. Valentine Heart Box of Chocolates F'\\\rA lo th* top with W*1ffI"«B'« Kilchen-Fiuh Ctndie*. Wc*l gUtt VALENTINE HEART BOX J.Lb. Box 1.25. ondiomc fitfe mmr* Kox holding « ry fine it undiea. ffaJn al 'm CYC-MATCHED MAKE-UP KIT *1UO Value §5° Sure In pleaic! HA* Face PoWd*r, L »ticV. Raufce, Eye Shadow mn d Ml K v''^"^^^.^;*?^/,^

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