Marshfield News-Herald from Marshfield, Wisconsin on March 31, 1931 · 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Marshfield News-Herald from Marshfield, Wisconsin · 2

Marshfield, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 31, 1931
Start Free Trial

TWO MAHSHFIELD NEWS-HERALD, MARSIIFIELD. WISCONSIN TUESDAY EVENING, MARCH 31, 1931 Market News Produce PLYMOUTH CHEESE Plymouth, March 28 (Wisconsin cheese exchange for the week: twins 13. Farmers call board: Daisies. 13 3-4. horns, 13 3-4. ' MINNEAPOLIS FLOCK Minneapolis. March 31 Flour unchanged Shipments 37,943. Bran $20,000-20.50. Standard middlings $20.00-20.50. MILWAUKEE PRODUCE Milwaukee, March 31 JFh-Butter, weak; tubs, standards 27; extras 28; eggs, steady; fresh firsts 17 1-2 to 18; poultry, live heavy fouls 21-22. light fowls 20; springers 27 to 28; leghorn springers 19; leghorn broilers 19; turkeys 24 ducks 24; geese 14. Vegetables, beets 10.00 to 12.00 ton; cabbage weak 1.75 to 2.00 cwt. carrots 8.00 to 10.00 ton. Tomatoes 1.25 to 150 8 lb. basket. Potatoes, weak; Wisconsin 1.25 to 1.35 cwt. Minnesota 1.45 to 1.50 cwt. Antigos 1.75 to L90 cwt. Idahos 2.00 to 2.10 cwt. onions weak 65 to 75 cwt. CHICAGO POTATOES Chicago. March 31 UP) (U. S. D. Agr.) Potatoes, 124, on track 402. total U. S. shipments 773; slightly weakers, trading slow; sacked per cwt; Wisconsin Round Whites 1.65-1.75; Idaho Russets, No. 1, 1.75-1.90; mostly 1.80-1.85: few frozen 1.70; No. 2, 1.55; Colorado Red McClures 2.10. CHICAGO POULTRY - Chicago, March 31 UP) Poultry, aliv. Iff trucks; steady to firm; fowls 22-23; broilers 114-2 pounds 38-40; roosters 15; turkeys 25; ducks 20-23; heavy spring ducks 27; geese 15. - - : CHICAGO PRODUCE Chicago. March 31 (JPh-Butter 13,850,. unsettled; creamery-extras (92 score) 28; standards (90 score carlota) 28; extra firsts- (90-91 score) 27-27 Vi; firsts (88-89 score) 26-26 Val seconds (86-87 score) 2414-25; eggs 29,880 steady; extra firsts 20Vi: fresh graded firsts 19-19 ; ordinary firsts 184; storage packed firsts 21 f storage packed extras 214 CHICAGO CHEESE Chicago, March 31 (IP) Cheese per pound. Twins 14 V4; Daisies 15 Vi; Longhorns 15V4;s Young America 1514; Brick 14; Limburger 16V4; Swiss 33-35. NEW YORK PRODUCE New York, March 31 JP) Eggs, 61,642; firm. Mixed colors, regular packed extra firsts 21 '4; first 20V4. Buttef 17.238; steady. Cheese 268.951; steady." Grain MINNEAPOLIS GRAIN Minneapolis. March 31 (JP) Wheat receipts 89 cars compared to 84 a year, market Mc lower. Cash No. 1 northern 76 -80; No. 1 dark northern, 15 per cent protein 77T&-80T&; 14 per cent protein 77-80 : 13 per cent protein 77-80 ; No. 1 dark hard Montaoa, 14 per cent protein 76; to arrive 74; No. 1 amber durum 70-74 : No. 2 amber durum 68-71; No. 1 red dur-am 63; May 77; July 68; Sept. 60. . Corn No. 3 yellow 53-55at Oats No. 3 white 21-2Wt.- Oarley 32-54. Rye No. 1. 31-36. Flax. No. I, 148 Vi -156. . CHICAGO GRAIN Chicago, March 31 UP) Wlieat, No. 2, red 814 ; No. 1 hard 81 ; No. v- . Killer's Wife Shown here is Mrs. Bonnie Burke who, according to her statement to Kansas City police, married Fred Burke about a year ago, but did not know until his arrest near Milan, Mo., that for two - years police throughout the nation had been seeking her husband as "the most dangerous man alive." She said she thought her husband was a salesman. Burke, wanted in many states as a professional killer and accused of the SL Valentine's gang massacre in Chicago, is to be taken to St. Joseph, Mich-, to stand trial for the murder of a policeman. MEETING! THURSDAY EVENING April 2nd at the ARMORY Much important business is to come up. COME! Produce Grain Livestock S hard 68; No. 1 mixed 80. Corn No. 2 mixed 60Vi; No 3 mixed 58'i; No. 4 mixed 57-57V4; No. 2 yellow 614-62; No. 3 yellow 584-604; No. 4 yellow 57-584: No. 5 yellow 55; No. 6 yellow 54-58; No. 2 white 62i-; No. 4 white 574-4. Oats No. 2 white 314-; No. 3 white 31314. Timothy seed, 8.25-8.75. Clover sed 11.75-19.25. Wheat closed nervous, unchanged to cents higher. May hold 82, July 60-, corn 4-l p. May old 62-4, July 644-4. Oats - advanced, and provisions varying from 5 cents decline to 5 cents gain. Livestock ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK South St. Paul. March 31 (JP) (U. S. Dept. Agr.) Cattle, 2,400; opening slow, general undertone weak to lower; short car matured steers held around 9.50; bulk all steers and yearlings salable 7.00-8.50 beef cows, 4.25-5.50; butcher heifers 5.50-6.75; yearlings, to 7.75; cutters 3.00-3.75; bulls weak to 25 lower; 4.25 down; feeders and stockers slow. Calves 2,600: about steady : largely 7.50-950 on good and choice grades; closely sorted choice offer tags sparingly to 10.00. Hogs, 10,000; 15-25 lower than Monday's average; better 160-225 lb weights 7.40-7.65; top -7.65; 225-250 id weights 7.25-7.40; 250-350 lb aver ages 6.75-7.25; 100-150 lb weights 7.60-7.75; SOWS, 6.00-6.50. Sheep, 2,000; 500 direct; market opening slow, steady on all classes 60 pound .spring lambs-13.00; native fat lambs 8.00-8.25; choice kinds sal able to 8.35; throwouts 6.00-7.00; fat ewes, 3.75-450 and better; late Mon day fed western lambs 8.50. MILWAUKEE LIVESTOCK Milwaukee, March 31 UP) Hogs, 2,000 lights 15-25 lower, others 10 151ower. Fair to good light. 180-200 lbs. 7.75 to a.00: fair to good but chers 200-240 lbs., and up 750 to 8.10; prime heavy and butchers, 250 lbs., and up 750 to 7.90; unfinished grades 6.50 to 7.25; fair to selected packers 6.40 to 6.85; rough and heavy packers 6.00; pigs, 90-120 lbs, 6.00 to 750. govt, and throwouts 1.00 to 5.50. Cattle 600 steady. Steers, good to choice 8.50 to 10.50; medium to good 7.50 to 8.50; fair to medium 650 to 750; common 5.00 to 6.00; heifers, good to choice 6.75 to 7.00; heifers, medium to good 550 to 6.75; heifers, fair to medium 450 to 5.50. heifers, common to fair 350 to 4.50; cows, carmers 250 to 3.25; cows, cutters 3.25 to 4.00; bulls, butchers 3.25 to 4.00; cows, cutters 3.25 to 4.25; culls common 3.00 to 3.50; milkers, springers, good to choice (common sell for beef) 35.00 to 75.00. Calves 4,50050 1.00 lower. Choice calves, 140-170 lbs. 9.75 to 10.00. good to choice, 120-135 lbs. 9.00 to 9.50; fair to good light, 100-115 lbs. 1.00 to 8.50; throwouts 4.00 to 450. Sheep 400 strong to 25 higher, Good to choice ewe and wether spring lambs 8.25 to 8.75; fair to good buck lambs 7.25 to 7.75; cull spring lambs 550 to 6.00; light cull spring lambs 3.00 to 4.00. Heavy ewes 350 to 4.00; light ewes 3.75 to 4.75. cull ewes 1.00 to 2.00. Bucks 3.00 to 350. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK Chicago, March 31 ) (U. S. Dept. Agr.' Hogs 20,000 including 3,000 direct; slow; mostly 10-20 lower than yesterday's average; few pigs and light lights steady; bulk 140-210 lbs. 8.00-8.15; extreme top 8.25; 220-350 lbs. 7.10-7.85; pigs 7.50-8.00; packing sows 6.50-6.75 Light lights Good and choice 140 160 lbs 8.00-8.25; light weight 160-200 lbs. 8.00-8.20; medium . weight 200-250 lbs 70-8.15; heavy weight 250-350 lbs. 7.00-7.60; packing sows, medium and good, 275-500 lbs .6.40-6.85: slaughter pigs, good and chice 100-130 lbs. 7.65-8.10. Cattle 7.000; calves. 3,000; -steer trade very slw; steady t 25 lwer; early tp weighty steers 10.35; all stedayH ..-s - mbm m m mmb grades sharing downturn; shipper demann narrow; she stock unevenly steady to 25 higher; medium grade heifers and light weight cows showing most upturn; veal-ers 50-1.00 lowe". . Slaughter Cattle and Vealers: : Steers Good and choice 600-900 lbs. 8.50-1100 lbs. 8.50-10.75; 1100-1300 lbs. .8.75-11.00; 1300-1500 lbs. 8.75-11.00; common and medium 600-1300 lbs. 6.25-8.75; hejfers good and choice 5.00-6.50; common and meduim 4.25-5.25; low cutter and cutter 355-4.25; buls (yearlings excluded good and choice (beef) 4.50-5.75;. lutter to medium 4.00-4.85; vealers (milk fed) good and choice 8.00-10.50; medium 6.50-8.00; cull and common 5.00-650. Stocker and Feeder Cattle: Steers good and choice 500-1050 lbs. 7.50-8.75; common and medium 5.50-750. Sheep 18,000; fairly active; steady to higher; advanced on better grade lambs; early bulk woolskins 8.75-9.15 to packers : outsiders upward to 9.33; culppers 8.00-855; few REPAIRED TO ENDURE When we repair your shoes we preserve all the original style lines as well as put them into complete repair for a full season of wear. Best materials used and firm, thorough workmanship. Marshfield Shoe Repair Service . Near Adler Theatre Phone 653-J s OPPOSES TJX RAISE Suggests Other Means of Meeting $700,000,000 Government Deficit Washington, March 31 (P) Those who propose a tax increase because of the expected $700,000,000 deficit were faced with the opposition of a republican whose views bear much weight with his party. Representative Wood, Indiana republican, was the last to Join the discussions. Chairman of the house appropriations committee which group must pass on all government expenditures he proposed other remedies. Back from Panama, he said he thought a decrease in appropriations and an already apparent improvement of business ought to solve the situation. - "With the election just ahead I think congress will support this program," he.asserted. "In the closely divided congress democrats will be equally responsible for expenditures." Wood expressed a belief a tax increase would "hurt busines Instead of helping iV "I think that by the time congress gets here business conditions will be very much better than they are today," he said. "As one method of pruning government expenses he suggested halting appropriations for the farm board until "it has proved it has done some good.'' Another republican regular Senator Reed of Pennsylvania, has opposed a tax raise. On the other side of the fence were at least four independent republicans; Senators Norris of Nebraska, and Borah of Idaho, and Representative LaGuardia of New York, and Frear of Wisconsin. Senator Hull of Tennessee, and Representative Collier of Mississippi, democrats, said some readjustment in the higher brackets probably, would be necessary. Fnancial observers clung to, the opinion that the defiicit could better be raised through a long-term bond issue. COMPARES DIAMOND WITH MAN'S LIFE Methodist Evangelist Draws Simile in Sermon . Using as his text Mai. 3:17, "And they shall be mine, saith the Lord of hosts, in that day when I make up my jewels," Dr. Monroe Vay-hinger took the diamond as an Illustration of the Christian life, in his sermon at the Methodist church last evening. "The most precious of jewels has four characteristics which were brought out as essential to spiritual welfare. The purity of the diamond determines its brilliance;, the pure in heart shall see God. Continued and faithful brilliance and hardness for cutting which the diamond displays, directs the Christian to loyalty to his Lord. "The diamond is capable of iaktng on a sparkling polish; the shaping and polishing agent on the polishing wheel is diamond dust. The Christian also must be developed by the shaping and polishing process, and human contact are often the abrasives. A diamond is carbon refined and purified as only God can do it. Only God can make a man fit for the office of a jewel in the divine diadem." Tonight is Spencer night; Richfield is especially Invited tomorrow night; Thursday is Methodist Brotherhood night; and Friday is Young People's night.. ; . ROB KANSAS BANK Kansas City," March 31 (PJ--Five unmasked men held up the Community State bank here today and escaped with about $5,300. Fifteen customers and employes were forced to lie on the floor , while the robbers gathered up the money. UNDER PAROLE Oshkosh, March. 31 (V-Albert Rumlow, 23, charged with kidnap ing Dolores Nass from the automo bile of the man to whom she was re cently engaged, today was under parole on a one-year sentence in the county Jail. springers 13.00-15.00 . Slaughter sheep and lambs: Lambs 90 lbs down Good and choice 8.75-9.35; medium 8.00-8.75; 91-100 lbs. medium to choice 7.75- 9.15; all weights common 6.50-800, ewes 90-150 lbs medium . to choice 3.50-5.00; all weights cull and common 2.00-4.00. - ILike'EmButThey Don't Like Me WHEN onions or any other food disagrees, you can quickly relieve that "gassy" feeling by eating a few Turns the new delicious Antacid mints that you eat like candy. Turns quickly neutralize excess acids ending heartburn, acid indigestion, sour stomach, and purifying the breath. So much handier and agreeable to use just carry a roll in pocket or purse and eat a few after every meal. At all druggists' try them today. Only 10c. For Add Indigestion i mm Speaking of Contrasts in Airplanes Like a chick under the protecting wings of a mother hen, this tiny plane "The Ace" has passed successful trials in Los Angeles. Captain Frank Barber is shown with the little 40-horsepower ship as it hides beneath a huge Fokker passenger liner of the TAT-Western Airlines at Los Angeles. r SEVEN OTHERS DIE IN MISHAP (Continued from Ptma One) became head coach was able to put them into practice unhampered. The soundness of his system was attested by the consistent success of Notre Dame teams coached by him, a record of achievement that gave him rank with such noted football mentors as Fielding H. Yost, Amos Alon-zoStagg, Glen S. Warner, Bob Zup-pke and the late Percy Haughton. Lost 4 Games It was seldom that Rockne-coach-ed teams suffered more than one defeat during" a season, the worst be-? ing 1928 when Notre Dame lost four out of nine games. On the other side, there were several seasons during which the charges of Rockne played through their schedules without the loss of a game. Coach Rockne was captain of the 1913 team at Notre Dame, which went through the season undefeated. During the next four years he was assistant to Head Coach Jesse Harper, and when the latter retired at the end of the 1917 season, it was largely upon his recommendation that his lieutenant was installed as his successor. Receives Tribute One of the finest tributes to Coach Rockne and his football system has been the wide demand for coaches who learned the game from him. It is estimated that during the first dozen years of the Rockne regime between 50 and 60 Notre Dame players were engage as football mentors In other colleges and uni-. versities In all parts of the country, Mr. Rockne was a native of Norway, born at Voss, March 4, 1888, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Rockne. His father, a carriage maker,, first came to the United States in 1893 to exhibit at the World's Fair, at Chicago a" product of his skill. The exhibit won a medal for him and so delighted was he with his success that he decided to remain in Chicago. Two months later his wife, son and two daughters joined ihm. Knute was thrown upon his own resources before he went to high school. He was self supporting during that period of his education and worked on a railroad in Illinois to pay for his tuition at Notre Dame. There, as an undergraduate, he took honors in chemistry and upon completing his course joined the faculty as an instructor in that subject, and later, in addition, became athletic director." " On July 15, 1914. Mr. Rockne married Miss Bonnie Skiles of Sandusky, Ohio. - They had four children. . In 1926 Knute Rockne became a convert to the Roman Catholic religion. Madison, ; March 31 JPy Glenn Thlstlethwalte, coach of the University of Wisconsin football team, when apprised of Knute K. Rockne's death said: "Sport has lost the outstanding man of the decade. Mr. Rockne was a gentleman, a leader, and a fine coach, and the nation suffered an irreparable loss." "George Little, atliletic director, said: "I saw Mr. Rockne and his family at Miami Beach a few weeks ago, and he looked better than at any time I had seen him in the last two years. I am shocked at his untimely death. Ho will be remembered as a great football coach, but FREE DENTAL PAINLESS EXTRACTION! Under our modern system of dentistry, one need not look forward - with . apprehension and nervousness when it is necessary to have a tooth extracted. Teeth extractions here are absolutely painless. Prompt service. No waiting. Silver fillings - .$1 Teeth cleaned T $1 22-k Gold Crowns 6 Genuine German Hecolite Comfortable Plates As Low As $12.50 DR. C. J. NYS1 DR. a H. Over The Brunswick Open Evenings X longer as a greater builder of char acter in young men." Chicago, March 31 (JP) Knute Rockne was en route to Los Angeles in the interests of a large automo bile corporation. Father Michael Mulcaire, Vice president of Notre Dame, was Informed by the Assoc! ated Press by telephone of Rockne's death. The news spread like wild fire over the campus at South Bend, Ind. . - , Mrs. Rockne was expected to re turn to South Bend, today with two of her four children after a vacation in Florida. - - - - - South Bend, IndL, March 31 (IP) Thirty two : hundred students at Notre Dame university were pitched into despair today when word spread through the campus that their be loved football coach, Knute Kenneth Rockne, had been killed in an air plane crash. - The football heroes who played on Rockne's undefeated" championship teams of last fall and 1929 broke into tears.. "It can't be true," sob bed Marchy Schwartz, who produced some of the most ' thrilling touch downs for the fighting Irish last fall. . - . Word of Rockne s death had a stunning effect on the citizenry of South Bend, where he was intimate ly known and beloved by every one, One of his children, Knute, jr., is attending a school in Kansas City. Rockne, who left here yesterday, had intended visiting the youngster when he stopped in Kansas City. Reports of Rockne's death spread so rapidly telephonic communication was paralyzed in local newspaper offices and at the univepsity.- First.word of the tragedy was received at Notre Dame by the Rev. Michael Mulcaire," vice president of the university, by telephone from the Associated Press in Chicago. The news shocked him . almost beyond words. . The Rt. Rev. Charles L. O'Donnell, president of Notre Dame, was absent. HOPES TO SPEED UP ENGLISH MAIL SERVICE Netheravon, Wilishire, England, March 31 OP): Lieutenant Commander Glen Kidston with Lieutenant O. C. Jones and a wireless operator took off from here . today in an attempt to set a new air record from England to Capetown, South Africa. Kidston, a wealthy, sportsman. Is making the flight In an attempt to prove his contention that . British air mail service is too slow. He is using a monoplane " of the type used on American airmail lines. It has a cruising speed of 150 miles an hour. " Before leaving, Kidston said the British mail plane with a speed of 93 -miles an hour , made the British "the laughing stock of the world." . . ' INVESTIGATE REPORT Chicago, March 31 W School and federal authorities today said they were investigating reports that Mrs. Anna Wiske was forcing her 17 year bid niece, Miss Lottie Majtic, to lure schoolboys into her place to buy intoxicants. The girl came recently from Green Bay, Wis. BRIDGE HEARING APRIL 13 La Crosse. March 31 UP) A hearing on the construction of a new highway bridge over the west channel of the Mississippi river between here and La Crescent. Minn, will be conducted here AprU 13 by the war department. , NOTHING attracts classified ads. success like EXAMINATIONSi Porcelain fillings $1.50 Plates Repaired, from $2.50 (one day service) Plates - $30 50c RUM'S OFFICE TAYLOR Phone 1015 by Appointment 0 BODIES ENCASED IN ONE CASKET Continued from Pse One) sent for the services were the following: Mr. and Mrs. Emil Horn, Milwaukee t Mrs. Frank Tesch, Chilton; Mrs. E. J. Evans, Marinette; Mrs. Claud Cannon, Apple-ton; William Tesch, Appleton; Mrs. Minnie Bahr, Marshfield Miss Evelyn Furstenberg and Edward Fur-stenberg, Marshfield; Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Schreiber and daughters Lorayne and Elaine, Marshfield Mr. and Mrs. James Christensoh, Milwaukee; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Severns, Wisconsin Rapids, Mrs. Chester Severns, Wisconsin Rapids; Herbert and Norbert Horn, Milwaukee; Mrs. John Tesch, Brillion; Mr. and Mrs. Tesch, Chilton; Mrs. Oscar Baker, Milwaukee; Clarence Christenson, Evanston, 111. The late Mrs. Frank Christenson was president of the American Legion Auxiliary of this village. She was born in Marshfield, June 6, 1895, the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Henry Horn. Her father was a former mayor of Marshfield and owner of the city's first drug store. In 1909 she moved with her parents to Loyal. Her marriage to Frank Christenson was solemnized by the late Father Hubert Stehling in Sacred Heart Catholic church in Marshfield on Dec. 29, 1919. While villagers today continued search for Mrs. Matt Bever and Mrs. Mar jorie Shober, the other two victims of the fire whose bodies still are unaccounted for, county and village official awaited the arrival of insurance company adjusters and the state fire marshal, who will conduct an Investigation into the circumstances surrounding the cause of the tragedy. Riplinger Mrs. Ben Riplinger motored to Colby Wednesday from where she accompanied Mrs. Oscar Sturner to the funeral of Ed. Pope at Dorchester Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Prien and family visited with relatives at Medford Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Foltz and son, Benny, spent several days with the former's father at Wonewoc, who is severely ill. Mrs. Fred Rienow entertained a group of friends at a Sunday night supper. - Mr. and Mrs. Ed, Fait and family attended the funeral of Mr. Fait's sister, Mrs. Lang, who was. killed In an auto accident at Mll-ladore.. They returned Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Anderson, son, Jimmy, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kom-. mers and son, Darald, visited with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Pries and Mrs. Fred Prien at Chelsea, Sunday. Vemetta Riplinger, Hatty Math-" las and Gertrude Rieff, all student nurses at the Marshfield hos- pital, visited at the former's home Wednesday. Easter vacation will begin in both schools Wednesday. Lorraine Riplinger of Milwaukee, Is expected home Thursday to spend her Easter vacation. Read News-Herald Classified Ads. LOOK! TIRES REIFS AUTO SERVICE You Can Always Do Better at Keifs PHONE 495 MARSHFIELD 427 S. CENTRAL FINAL RITES THURSDAY FOR RESIDENT OF LOYAL Loyal, March 3 1 ( Special) Funeral services for Mrs. Charles Witt, who died yesterday, will be held here Thursday at 2 o'clock from the home of her son, August, and at 2:30 o'clock from the Loyal Lutheran church. The Rev. Leschensky will officiate. THIRD DWSTQRM PREDICTED 1 WEST Montana And Wyoming Warned by United States Weather Bureau r Kansas City, March 31 UP) The second snowstorm in a week over the Rocky Mountain area and the adjoining prairie states appeared to be dissipating today, but forecasts indicated another was due to roar out of the northwest. While snow continued to fall in sections of Oklahoma and Kansas, stockmen in Montana and Wyoming were warned by the United States weather bureau against renewal of the storm. Elsewhere In the region, with the exception of Colorado and New Mexico, unsettled weather and rain was predicted. The Oklahoma panhandle was covered with nearly 18 inches of snow which was drlfftlng. Clogged highways and disrupted communication lines threatened further losses to stock through starvation and exposure. In central Oklahoma snow was melting as it fell. W Mnmr oommnnihiPR in , western Kansas, where snow fell yesterday, continued in virtual Isolation. Hill City entered its fifth consecutive day without train service. Main highways were open in other sections, but sideroads continued impassable. ANTIG0 NURSE GUEST AT DORCHESTER PARTY Dorchester, March 31 Miiss Vera Lapp entertained In honor' of her sister, Verna Lapp, surgical nurse at Antigo, who was home for a brief vacation. Cards and dancing were enjoyed. First prize was won by Miss Evelyn Eagles and consolation by Mrs. Pat McCarron. A very delicious lunch was served late in the evening. Those present besides the above mentioned were: Misses Lois Paulson, Ruby Merbs, Margaret Martens and . Pauline Skerbeck. " Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lemke of Mosinee visited at Henry Genrich's home Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. Henry Genrlch and duaghters, Blanche and Beverly, called at Medford Monday. Misses Florence and Jocellyn Freddick of Medford are spending the week at the Henry Genrich home. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Hugoboom and children, Ardath, Wayna and June, visited at Loyal Monday evening. ; r ' Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Hougen and son, Richard, visited at Medford Sunday. Emery Fritsch spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fritsch at Spencer. Alga Paulson, who teaches at Park Falls, is spending her Easter vacation at the Edgar Paulson home. Rose Kronschnabl of Flint, Mich., arrived Saturday for a brief vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kronschnabl. Theodore Garbisch visited at Stratford Saturday. Donald Paulson Is confined to his home here because of serious illness. Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Schieff and family visited at Medford Sunday. T.. W. Leslie and J. C. and Fred Brennecke of Antigo visited Monday at the Matt Leslie home. Miss Verna Lapp returned to Antigo Sunday evening after a few days' vacation at the home of her mother, Mrs. Bertha Lapp. . TWO RUN FOR OFFICE OF ASSESSOR IN UNITY (By News-Herald Correspondent) Unity, March 31 It was learned here today that there will be two candidates for the office of assessor for the town of Unity, in the election to be held' on April 7. They are: Emil Tober and Charles Duvall. Xtra Liberal Trade - In Allowance .. .for Your Old Tires on New PRESBYTEDIANS TO I MEET Congregation to Convena Following Covered Dish Supper Wednesday Eve The annual meeting of the congregation of the First Presbyterian Church of Marshfield will be held on Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. It will be preceded by a parish covered dish supper at 6:33 for all who desire to come. Tha congregational meeting convenes at 7:30: all members of the congregation are invited to attend . There will be reports from eacli of the organizations of the church, and an Introduction of the leaders in each organization with brief reports as to activities and as to financial matters. Election of officers will take placa to fill vacancies for those whose terms expire at his meeting. Those whose terms as active elders expire are: F. R. Upham, H. F. Thiel, and Edward Buchmiller. Their successors will be elected for a term of three years. Vacancy - created by the removal of Harrold Burt from the city will be filled for the unexpired time of one year. Trustees whose terms end are D. L. Millsr, K. F. Davison, and H. E. Schelba. Their successors will be elected for a period of tliree years. director"actress marriage failure Luther Reed Sues Jocelyf? For Divorce Los Angeles, March 31 (&) The three months of married life of Luther Reed, film director, and Jocelyn Lee, redhaired actress, contained too much action ever for a movie director. Reed's story began to unfold on the witness stand here yesterday in support of his divorce petition. Miss Lee served notice that she would match her husband's story with a tale of violence on his par;. She posed for pictures with on a finger pointing to a spot on her jaw where she claims Reed's fist landed. She also said he threatened her with a gun." While Reed described tempestuous happenings of their wedded life, in making a plea for custoday of their two children, prominent film witnesses waited outside the courtroom. The director said Miss Lee's most sensational outburst came aS Agua Calientewhile they were playing Blackjack with Bert Wheels and Robert Woolsey, screen comedians, and Edwin Carewe, a director, CHILEAN RESORT WELL PLEASED WITH BUSINESS Vina Del Mar, Chile TKrs center of the Chilean riviera, which found itself in the headlines throughout the world when the Prince of Wales and Prince George were here recently, is settling down to its fall and winter slackening of business, well satisfied after having enjoyed its greatest season in history. By far the greatest attraction the new million dollar casino with its three big roulette and baccarai rooms, cabaret, theater and res tuarant was given a big boost by the royal visitors, who played in the gaming rooms, danced In the cabaret, and dined In the sumptuous restaurant Economize on These SPECIALS! NOTICE We wish to inform our patrons that we are now harf-dling a complete line - of Wenzel's meats and sausages and now in a position to take complete meat orders. Pleasa place your orders in by 8 a. m. FREE with each purchase of 3 bars of Palmolive soap- one box of Palmolive Bead Free. Clark & Host coffee per lb. 25e If 1 not satisfactory money refunded. Bananas, Ofilo 4 lbs. for LiWl, Look! Look! Small cans of vegetable scups different varieties, regular 10c values. 5o Now Complete line of Fresh Fruit3 and Vegetables. Celery, new cabbage, lettuce, carrots, cauliflower, etc. 49e BIG 3 LB. CAN Derge's Grocery Deliveries 9' a. m. 11 a. m. 4 p. m. Phone 478-W ror?-'" J".:J.r:;v-n.'..'-J..t?r,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Marshfield News-Herald
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free