St. Cloud Times from Saint Cloud, Minnesota on October 22, 1935 · Page 8
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St. Cloud Times from Saint Cloud, Minnesota · Page 8

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Tuesday, October 22, 1935
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PAGE EIGHT Central Republican Assails Attempts Of Party to 'Save Constitution' Britt, la. MVJohn Hammill, former Republican governor of Iowa and a candidate for the Republican nomination for United States senator in 1930, warned his party that "the man engaged in agriculture is going to be skeptical about Flapping what he has lor a promise." "You cannot elect a president In 1936. or nominate a senator or governor in the June primary on Dickinson, who won the nomina-the slogan "Save the Constitution," ; tion in 1930. Young Republicans Arrange For Minnesota Organization Definite action to arrange- plans ; vember 1. 1935 at 2:00 oclock p. m., and to bring about a state meeting ! at the Nicollet hotel, Minneapolis, open to all the young men and j Minn. young women between the ages of The purpose of this convention 21 and 40 who are interested in : shall be to perfect an organization Republican principles and the fu-1 of Republican men and women be-ture welfare of our State and Na- j tween the ages of 21 and 40; to tion was taken at a recent meeting : adopt a constitution, by-laws and of the temrjorarv state committee ' statement of principles; to select a of young Republicans. I .., ;tf, J as its head Leslie L. Anderson of Minneapolis as chairman, the oth- i deem proper, er members of the committee being i Every young man and every young Richard A. Golling of St. Paul, 'woman who registers accord-Clarence Roloff of Montevideo, ; ing to rules at this convention shall Henry N. Someson, Jr., of New Ulm, j be entitled to vote therein. Upon Angus McQueen of Minneapolis, ; disputed issues upon which a roll and Axel B. Anderson of Owaton-' call vote is taken each county rep-na. The temporary state committee ; resented shall be entitled to two is composed of young men from votes at large and one additional each of the nine congressional dis-; vote for each one thousand votes tricts of the state with the excep- j or fraction thereof cast in their re-tion of three districts which have j spective counties fdV the Republic-not as yet caucused for the purpose j an candidate for governor in 1934. of selecting their members to this j County delegations shall caucus and committee. Albert Beltz of Minneapolis, Harold E. Stassen of South St. Paul, and Paul Richter were elected members of the temporary j state committee for the purpose of i carrying on pre-convention work, j While definite principles and poli- cies will be left to the state conven- tion, which wiU convene for a two day period commencing November 1, 1935, at the Nicollet hotel, Minneapolis, it is the hope of most of those active in bringing about this organization that the main objective of the young men and young women in this state interested in the Republican principles of government will be to see that these principles are perpetuated and to lend their support to Republican candidates who will carry out Republican principles of government. Want Renewed Interest It is also the hope of most of the members in the organization work that renewed interest will be taken by the people of this state in the Republican party, and that in order to bring this about it is quite necessary that young men and young women become now actively interested in this organization. The following pre-convention committee chairman were selected: Angus McQueen, Minneapolis, chairman in charge of speakers; Axel B. Anderson, Owatonna, chairman in charge of proposed consti tution and by-laws; Richard A. Golling, St. Paul, chairman in charge of publicity; Albert Boltz, Minneapolis, chairman in charge of finances; Leslie L. Anderson, Minneapolis, chairman in charge of location and facilities; Harold E. Stassen, South St. Paul, chairman in charge of rules and registrations; Clarence Roloff, Montevideo, chairman in charge of resolutions; Mar-jorie Thomson, Baker, Minnesota, chairwoman in charge of women's activities. The following convention call is being sent to county chairmen thru out the state by Henry N. Somsen, Jr.. pre-convention secretary: A convention of young men and j He operates several in Osakis at the young women subscribing to Re- j present time. The Glenwood cafe publican principles and interested J he is operating was formerly known in the future welfare of our state j as the Empress cafe. Spaulding re-and nation is hereby called for No- ports business as good. ALASKA RADIOMAN ON VACATION M 5 f. $ v -f . .,:t .3, t vi a ... ;3 it v.-., - v f - 1 v - y - r is t i ' i 'l i i 1 t 0 . ' .n,;y.!:w),pjw..-fM.jua)iMfc.tHrft,j j Sergt. Stanley R. Morgan of the United States signal corps, who flashed from Pcint Barrow news of the airplane crash which killed Will Rc;ers and Witty Post, is taking his first vacation from Alz!;a In seve years. Wtth hijh at Seattle are his on, Barrsw. 4J (Awociated Press Minnesota News he declared, "unle:a you tell the people just exactly what you intend to establish when you have saved the constitution." . HammiU's statement was his first political pronouncement in several months. The former governor's friends recently have said he is considering campaigning for the Republican senatorial nomination again acainst Senator Lester J. name for the organization; to elect , nffir-orc- inH in ronrlnrt. snrh nthpr i business as the convention may vote as a unit. A dinner meeting with a speaker of national prominence will be held on Friday evening, November 1, at 6:30 p. m. at the Hotel Nicollet, to which all Republicans are invited and to which all party officials are particularly invited." The convention shall be concluded on or before 11:30 a. m. on Saturday, November 2. (Purdue football game at University of Minnesota, Saturday afternoon). Pre-convention committee, Henry N. Somsen, Jr., secretary. Surrounding States Join It is expected that there will be a regional convention of surrounding states held in conjunction with the state convention. The convention will open on Friday, November 1, at 2 p. m., taking up the usual routine business, followed by a dinner at 6:30 p. m. to which will be invited prominent Republicans thru-out the state. The speakers for the dinner meeting will be announced at a later date. It is planned to close the con vention at 11:30 a. m. Saturday, November 2 to permit out-of-town memKn ua juesi qmm w .i - tend the Minnesota-Purdue foot ball game in the afternoon at Memorial stadium. 4th District Will Have Rally at Mora The fourth district rally of the American Legion will be held Wednesday at Mora, starting at 8 oclock in the evening. Pine, Kanabec, Isanti, Mille Lacs, Wright, Chi -sago. Anoka and rural Hennepin counties are in the district. Osakis Man Adds Cafe at Glenwood - H. H. Spaulding, of Osakis, has sdded another cafe to his business, this one to be located in Glenwood. daughter, Beverly, 12; his wife, and Photol Clearwater Project Cost Held $7,500 The Clearwater highway parkway project will cost about $7,500, and will be an interesting venture with considerable individuality. This project was conceived when it became necessary to construct a crossing of some sort across the Clearwater river at the Village of Clearwater for the new military highway which will eventually extend from Fort Snelling in Minneapolis to Camp Ripley, north of Little Falls, on the west side of the river. Many years ago the Clearwater river was dammed at the village. This created a lake bed above the dam. In more recent years a pulp and paper mill utilized the dam power but that was destroyed by fire and has since been removed. The dam was also destroyed and the lake disappeared into the Mississippi. The present plan calls for the filling of the present channel to a point about two feet above the old lake bed and the construction of a culvert to let off excess water, fill ing the old lake bed before there is any overflow. This river is the outlet of a chain of lakes, including Clearwater lake and several small er ones in the vicinity of Fair " yewthere hw beer aunn8 lne Pasl vear mere nas Deen Haven. With the rise in lake levels a steady now of water that would have filled the former channel at Clearwater. The Clearwater council went to work on the idea of creating a lake, possibly to be used in the future as a fish hatchery by the state. The cost was estimated and found to be lower than the construction of a bridge to accomodate traffic on the new highway. By utilizing the sand and gravel that must be removed from the hill just north of the bridge site, the fill could be completed and the cost -of a culvert would be far lower than the cost of a bridge. Application for financing the project was immediately made and then the tie up with the state highway department developed. The most recent word from the highway department is that the plan is acceptable to that group and Geo. Friedrich, St. Cloud member of the state conservation commission, has made preliminary surveys of the plan. The present set-up for the military highway calls for a diagonal crossing of the Clearwater river and then through that portion of the village that is situated on the hill immediately west. Through this portion of the village it was anticipated that the state would acquire sufficient property to afford landscaping of the property on either side of the highway. Foresters Arrange Attractive Program H. Cannon has en invited to attend and speak at initiatlon of a large class of candidates into the Catholic Order of Foresters to be held at Cold Spring on Thanksgiving day, November 28. Initiation ceremonies will be held during the afternoon followed by a turkey dinner and dance in the St. Boniface hall and a card party in the grade school hall. Foresters from throughout central Minnesota will be in attendance, it is expected, due to the popular program now being arrang ed. The committee in charge includes: General chairman Jos. H. Peters. Reception Albin Hennanutz, Leo Erpelding, Arthur Keul, Alphonse Fuchs, John J. Schleppenbach. Dinner Frank S. Krueger, Wm. Johannes. Marc Wenner, John Ficker, Gustave Peters. Dance Carl Wenner, Roman De-Wenter, Ben Buschen, Edwin Keul, Leo Miller. Meeker Huskers to Compete Thursday Oakwood farm, 14 miles south- ;west of Litchfield, has been select ed for the annual Meeker county corn husking contest to be held Thursday. William Nelson, Grove City, was the winner of the contest last year and Silas Urdahl, Litchfield, will attempt to wrest the title from him. Urdahl was champion of Meeker county for six years before ousted by Nelson, and before than v.as once state champion. Entries 'for the contest include Paul Nelson, Grove City; Harold Schmidt. Darwin: Theodore War- jien, Arthur Nelson and Chester Stenberg. Grove City; Boyd Ny-strom, Clarence Urdahl and Albert Stenberg of Litchfield. Haven Farmers to Discuss REA Work Rural electrification will be dis cussed at a meeting of the farmers of Haven township in the Cable hall Thursday evening, but all far mers in this area who are interest ed are invited to attend. Each township in Sherburne county is supposed to have such a meeting for the ouroose of dis- cussing the REA project offered by uie lecerai government. At the present time there are 6.400.000 tfarms in this country but only 10 percent use electricity in any form , wnatever. The Northern States Power com pany has indicated that it wishes to be present at the session. C. E. Storer. Sherburne countv ; agent, also will attend and will tke up eome corn-hog contract business, i DAILY TIMES AND DAILY JOURNAL-PRESS. ST. CLOUD. PRESIDENT BOARDS SHIP AT CANAL ' ' I - - ', r . v. ' :. ' . " i ' ' i iK J ti;4 "ft A"V- &',' f I , : s I- j - - J if "1 ,?! f m Zt 4 - I -: 4 wmt.. 4 ' 'i f 1 If i . 7 A!t i A -v :?i I i", 1.- y f r I " I A '' ' ' , - Hera is President Roosevelt beinj "piped" over the Bids of the cruiser Houston after visiting Panama and the Canal Zone on his va--cation cruise. (Associated Press Photo 30-Pound Cake Wedding Anniversary Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Achman, living near Avon, celebrated their golden wedding anniversary on Sunday when all of their children and many friends were invited to enjoy the day with them. A wedding mass celebrated at 7:30 oclock in the abbey church at St. John's started the day. At noon a dinner was served to more than a hundred guests. A wedding cake, a gift from Mr. and Mrs. Frank Himsl, their son-in-law and daughter, was a three tier monument in pastry, weighing more than 30 pounds and more than two feet in height. Many gifts of yellow, orange and gold were presented to the couple. Among those present were the Rev. Fathers Felix and George, and Rt. Rev. Abbot Alcuin Deutsch, O. S. B., of St. John's abbey, their children Mr. and Mrs. Albin Achman, t Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Achman, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Achman, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Maehren, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Himsl, and their families, Bell Achman and Miss Marie Achman, all of Avon. Others who were at the horns were Mrs. Mary Wehlage, New Munich; Mr. and Mrs. John Vie-hauser, Holdingford; Miss Kathryn Solinger, Avon; Mr. and Mrs. George Viehauser, Holdingford; Mrs. Marie Willinbring, and Mr. and Mrs. Barthol Meyer, Sauk Rapids; Mr. and Mrs- Peter Viehauser, Upsala; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Meyer, Jake Willinbring, Nick Solinger, E. Ruegemer, Miss Marie Feldgahe, Miss Mildred Himsl, Peter and Math Galerd, Miss Tracy Knoblach, Miss Margaret Knob- lach, all of St. Cloud; Mrs. Eliza- j beth Kloblach, Math and Jo Knob lach, Mrs. J. Gretsch, and Julia and Aloys Gretsch, Leo Lauer, John and Pete Theisen, of St. Joseph, Mrs. Rose Bohmer, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Machtemas, and family, Mrs. Barbara Thome, Mr. and Mrs. H. Studniski, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmid, Sr., Albin Bohmer, Mr. and Mrs. Roman Haehn, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kociemba, Aloys Sauer, Mr. and Mrs. Max Mock, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Farrell, all of Avon; Mrs. Mary Sauer, Mrs. Mary Huschle, and Kathryn and Mary Huschle, and Miss Francis Eich, of St. John's; Mr. and" Mrs. Charles Mas-cn, Fargo; and Vern Knoblach, of Calamor, Wis. The guests were entertained at cards during both afternoon and evening. Honors went to Mrs. Mary Wehlage, and Max Mock. The consolations were given to Marie Huschle and Matt Farrell. Manannah Church to Be Host Sunday A dinner and bazaar is being I sponsored Sunday by the Church of Our Lady at Manannah. Serving will start at 6 oclock in the evening. ETHIOPIAN GUN 4 i? & i V-V -' I' ) ' f I T . " - - ' . :- 4 y S , Ethiopian artillerymen loaded this small field piece on the back of a mule for transportation to the front in ths dispute between Ethiefl ind Italy. (Associated Press Photo), ' Features 50th Farm Woman Dies in Field Mishap Mrs. Herman Mielke, residing In Bruce township, five miles from Swanville, met death about 4 oclock Saturday afternoon. . Little is known of just how she came to her death as she was alone with a team of horses hauling corn stalks and supposition is that a shot was fired from a hunter's gun which scared the horses and as she opened the gate they jumped and threw her against the gate post, and when she was found a few minutes later her neck had been broken and she had met instant death. Mrs. Mielke was 46 years of age and leaves a husband and four children. Funeral arrangements are being made in her former home, St. Paul, where her relatives live and where she has several children working, and one son, Walter, attends university. Women Invited to Athletics Dinner Women, especially, are invited to attend the testimonial banquet which the Willmar Junior Chamber of Commerce will hold for the local baseball and football teams this evening. The committee in charge is making every attempt to have as many lady sports fans in attendance as possible. In the past these ban- quets always have been stag events. but the Willmar Jaysees are making a new venture. Attend Funeral at Dubuque, Iowa John Murphy, of St. Wendel, Mrs. Joseph Murphy, St. Cloud, Mrs. Joseph Buttweiler, Mrs. George Pogatshnik, and Arthur Hiemenz of St. Joseph, and Mrs. Joseph Kapus of St. Stephen, returned from Du buque, Iowa, Saturday evening where they attended the funeral of Mrs. Henry G. Young which was held there Friday morning. Mrs. Young visited several times in Minnesota with her sister, Mrs. John Murphy, Sr., who is dead. Elk River to Plan Party for Children Rev. John Walker is the chairman of arrangements for the meet -ing of the Elk River Commercial club which is to be held on Thursday evening. The club plans tc make arrangements for a community Hallowe'en celebration, and a committee for the event will be named. SENT TO FRONT MINN. Royalton Club to Serve Pheasants As a means for showing their appreciation to those who contributed toward the success of their annual picnic on August 25, the Royalton Sportsmen's club is planning a big pheasant dinner and dance at the Palace theatre this evening, with local business men and others as their guests. Business men who contributed merchandise prizes, and all others who worked at the picnic grounds or helped in other ways are invited to be guests of the Sportsmen. About 175 persons are expected to partake of the dinner. Each member of the club Is expected to furnish one pheasant. The birds will be prepared and cooked at the Palace hall, with Wallace Mc-Dougall as master chef. Other items on the bill of fare include mashed potatoes, pickles, bread and butter, ice cream, cookies, coffee and beer. Following the dinner the floor will be cleared for dancing, with music by a local orchestra. Wives and lady friends of the sportsmen and their guests are invited to attend both the dinner and dance. All guests are asked to bring their own dishes and silverware. Three Townships Form Poultry Unit A number of farm families In three townships have organized a poultry club, and plan to receive lessons during the winter. This group met at the Joseph Heinen home and organized. Mrs. Nic Weyer was elected president; Mrs. Martin Traut, secretary; Mrs. Anton W. Traut, reporter; Mrs. James Robertson and Mrs. Henry Prom, club leaders. The subject of housing was discussed and interesting questions were brought up and answered by the leaders. A social hour followed with a lunch served by the hostess, and a toast was sung to Joseph Heinen by the women of the club, it being his 67th birthday. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Nic Weyer. Members of this group include Messrs. and Mesdames Martin Traut, Joseph Heinen, John Schro-den, Nic Weyer, Alfred Brommen- schenkel,. Alphonse Feddema, James Robertson, Peter Heinen, John Vill-check, Henry Prom, John Mugg, Albert Weinand, Anton Traut, George Warnert, John Weyer, and William Mugg, Jr., and Mrs. John Feddema. Sauk Lake Plant Given New Floor The floor of the Sauk Lake co operative creamery plant at Sauk Centre, which has seen 18 years of service, has been replaced by a new one. The cement was poured in sections, and the work of the creamery went on as usual. Runestone Attracts German Attention The Kensington runestone lo cated years ago near Alexandria, has again popped out into print, this time through the medium of a Berlin, Germany, magazine. The conclusion of Dr. R. Henning, a leading German scholar, is that the stone is genuine. Plan One-Act Plays for High Schools Twelve high schools will enter one -act plays in a contest to be featured for the schools the latter part of the winter at Little Falls. The annual spring music festival will be held for the high schools at Wadena. Kingston to Hold Halloween Party Kingston will use colored min strels, witches, ghosts, goblins and black cats for its annual Hallowe'en carnival to be held Friday, October 25. The program starts at 7:45 oclock. Campfire Girls Arrange Benefit The Mahnomen Campfire girls of Rice met at the home of Mrs Thiessen, their guardian, October 18. They are working diligently in preparation for a Hallowe'en masquerade party which will be held in the Rice hall on Friday, October 25, at 8 oclock. There will be a carnival and cafeteria lunch will be served. Prizbs will be awarded for the best costumes. This is to be followed by a dance. The event is open to the public. Sauk Centre Host to I. O.O.F. Group Odd Fellows of this district will meet October 23 in Sauk Centre, in the I. O. O. F. hall there. Ed Thompson, grand master of Minnesota, will be present as well as other lodge notables. Plans for a winter program will be made. Osakis Class Will Give Play Oct. 29 The Osakis senior class has been already rehearsing for its class play, which is to be held at the early date of October 29. "Guess Again" is the name of the play. Palmer Club Will jMeet Friday Night The Palmer Chain O' Lakes 4-H : club will meet at the Aage Peterson home Friday evpjsing. This is the ;anual meeting arid officers will be elected for the next club year No Oil Embargo "mil".""""""' i " "X Walter C. Teagle, president of the Standard Oil company of New Jersey, has declared he sees no rea son why the oil business between Standard and its Italian subsidiary should not continue. .(Associated Press Photo) Trade Commission Probes Milk Case Washington (JP) the trade com mission is preparing to move its investigation of the milk industry, to New York within a few weeks. The New York study, regarded as one of the most important on the commission's schedule, probably will be undertaken after the Minneapolis inquiry, scheduled to begin this week, the commission said. The commission is still working in Chicago, where 12 representatives are checking the books and records of milk companies. Most of the men now in Chicago probably will be transferred to Minneapolis, it was said. The investigation into the pro ducer's share of milk profits is made under a resolution of congress. I: began last year. Change of Venue Sought in Court Minneapolis (JP) A motion for a change of venue in the case of Walter. W. Liggett, publisher of a Minneapolis weekly, was granted by Judge Paul Guilford in Hennepin county district court. Judge Guilford ordered the case tried in Ramsey county. Liggett, accused on a statutory charge, argued that he could not obtain a fair trial in Hennepin county. Judge Guilford, in granting the change, ordered that the trial be started immediately. It is expected the case will be transferred to Ramsey county district court this week. September Exports Show Big Increase Washineton (JP) United States exports in September were shown by commerce department figures to have . increased 15 percent over August, about usual between these two months. Imports declined four percent, while usually the ' import drop is about one percent from August to September, compared witn September. 1934. exports last : month were four percent greater and imports 23 percent greater. Body of Indian Woman Is Found rvfmifc T.akps. Minn. IIP) The body of Mrs. Charles Arnold, 32- year-old Indian woman, who has been missing from her home north of here Rince June 14. was reported found by Sheriff Mox Olson of Becker county. William Camceau, waubun, discovered the body in a swamp while hunting pheasants. It is believed the woman may have fallen into the bog and arownea or suiiocaiea. Olson Will Confer With State Leaders St. Paul (JP) Governor Floyd B. Olson will confer with majority ipfldprs of the house and senate this week relative to plans for the special session or tne legislature 10 be held this fall it was disclosed at the capitol. Senator Charles N. Orr and Representative Roy Dunn, chairman of the house rules committee, were invited by the governor to meet with him Wednesday, if possible. Following the conference Governor Olson said he will announce a definite date for the special session. It probably will open eitner November 19 or December 2. . Housewives to End Meat Price Picket Minneapolis (JP) Minneapolis housewives' picketing of downtown meat markets today entered its final day, as leaders awaited reports from a delegation sent to Chicago to demand a 25 percent cut in prices from packers. The women a week go banded tocether in a league against the high cost of living and organized a four-day boycott against meat distributors and retail markets Their delegation left for Chicago yesterday armed with petitions bearing the signatures of "thousands of housewives." Making the trip, Mrs. Berth3 Marshall, president of the league said were Mrs. A. R. Bcrgstrom. Mrs. I. G. Scott, Mrs. Frances Gordon and Mis, Milliard Smith, '.: .-. miii'frt'' iiltff ... ' ; x TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1935 FIGURES SHOW AMANA STATUS Firm Prefers to Allow 90 Years of Action to Take Stand Amana, la. W Directors of the Amana Corp., the community capitalistic organization of economic management adopted, three years ago by the Amana society after 90 years of religious-communism, "prefer" to "let the figures speak for themselves." These figures, contained In a corporation report for the first nine months of 1935, show;. Total sales of Amana products (coast-to-coast distribution of Amana blankets constitutes the largest item) have increased from $536,524.44 during the first nine months of 1934 to $703,927.65 during the same period this year. The payroll, (money paid in wages to stockholder-employes of the corporation) has increased from $110,635.59 to $140,681.78 during the same comparable periods. A five percent bonus paid at the end of 1034 is not included in the 1934 flg -uies, since the directors have not yet decided whether a bonus will be paid this year. To the directors, these figures adequately detail the results of making private profit the creed of the colonists' economic life. No longer do Amana men and women share alike out of a common pot. Their shares are determined by the amount of labor they perform, paid for in wages they can spend or save as they desire. Under the new system they own their own homes and at least one share of stock in the 26,000 acres of farm land, woolen mills, cabinet shop and other enterprises that make up the $1,500,000 cbrporation. 3 Men Are Held on Counterfeit Sift St. Paul (fP) The city jail today held three men for a secret service investigation into a flood of counterfeit one dollar bills at Owatonna. Arrests of Adolph Miller, 27; Leo Kenyon, 31, and Harold Tollefson, 28, all of whom said they lived in Owatonna, came after J. E. Sullivan, operative, investigated at Owatonna Sunday. Federal men planned to question the three today. ' 15 Feared Lost in North Sea Mishap Koenigsberg, Germany (JP) The German freighter Insterburg of 865 gross tons and her crew of 15 were feared lost today during the weekend gale over the North and Baltic seas. The steamer left Rotterdam Oct. 17 for Koenigsberg. Her owners were advised from the Netherlands that the ship's lifeboats and oars drifted ashore. Minneapolis (JP) The police committee of the city council "washed its hands" of the Strutwear Knitting company problem, voting four-, to-one to table a resolution submitted to the council ten days ago and calling on the mayor and police to furnish protection to workers" and property if the plant is reopened. Nearly 300 spectators were gathered in and around the committee room, including officials and members of the hoisery workers union and a large group . of non-union employes. OLD DISHES FOUND Montevideo, Minn. (JP) China dishes and large cups of the type without a handle are on exhibit at the newspaper office here following their discoverey in a cache four feet underground. DIES OF INJURIES Windom, Minn. (JP) Robert Fair- bairn, local youth who was mangled in a well drilling accident, died at the local hospital after two weeks in the institution. INDIAN GRAVE FOUND Detroit Lakes (JP) While digging into a mound near Dr. L. H. Flancher's cottage on Big Detroit lake, workmen found the bones of two Indians. BARBERS BOOST PRICES Pipestone (JP) Whiskers had added value here today following price hnnst.! in the barber trade. Where last week a shave cost 20 cents, the new rate is 25 cents. DOCTOR HONORED Pinestone. Minn. (JP) Dr. E. J. McKeown of Pipestone has been elected to membership in tne congress of the American college of Surgeons. PASTOR RESIGNS Worthington (JP) Rev. F. W. Weninger, pastor of the First Baptist church, resigned to accept a similar post of the Morristown, Minn, church. LIQUOR PROFITS USED Red Lake Falls, Minn. (IP) Profits of $10,000 from the municipal liquor store were used to reduce the bonded indebtedness of Red Lake Falls. FARMER RECOVERS Heron Lake OP) Ben Weiland. farmer seriously burned when his clothing caught fire from burning stubble in the field, Is recovering. BLIND BOY SKATES West Hartford, Conn. (UP) The handicap of blindness does not prevent Reece Harcourt, 20, enjoying himself like other youths. . He roller-skates, using skates with .wooden wheels and depends upon j his keen sense of hearing to avoid danger.

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