Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin on April 4, 1936 · 2
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Wausau Daily Herald from Wausau, Wisconsin · 2

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Saturday, April 4, 1936
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PAGE TWO WAUSAU DATLY RECOriD-TTERALD. WAUSAU. WISCONSIN SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 4, 1935 1 hmsbaud rcti.acd flatly to join in any request to save iJrutio liaupt-inann. It wan't Weiidcl't removal to Kleniir.gton Ann Hauptmann wanted: it wi the life of her husband. They had arranged for Hauptmann to die at S o'clock; it was forty-one minutes later, though, that they walked him lnlo the death chamber. Colonel Kirabrtling was holding open every possible chance. He was giving Hauptmann a break, jut as he had three nights before when he Hayed the execution to await the action of the grand Jury that was struggling over the murder charge agBinst Paul Wcndel, Ministers Kntcr Two ministers, the Reverends John Matthiceen and D. O. Werner, entered the death house with Huupt- msni;. Each carried a book from waioh they read in unison the ritual of the dying. They epoka in German. Their -oices sounded crating, loud. It waa 8:41 p. m. when Hauptmann entered. ' Half a minute later he was in the chair, the guards, businesslike, nt-Vaehing the leg electrode, wet and ready to clamp against the flesh that the hlitted trouper leg bared. The executioner put the dcgUi mask over Haupt ma tin's face. It was 8 43 p. m. The warden nodded. The current was turned-vij,,- At 8 4,7'n m. the current stopped. A guard slit the white shirt of the man in the chair. The doctors canu: forward with their stethoscopes. At 8:47:30 p. ni. six doctors agreed that the sentence of Justice Thomas W. Trenchard had been carried out. They took the body quickly through a little door behind the chair, and to the left of it. They laid It on a slab; covered it with a sheet Callahan Declares Democrats Should Reaffirm Platform Badger Candidate Opposed To Roosevelt Says U. S. Must "Be Made Solvent" Milwaukee, April 4. UP) Campaigning for election as a delegate-at-large to the Democratic national convention in opposition to the elate pledged to President Roosevelt, John M. Callahan said in an addresa last night that the convention should re-affirm the party platform of 1932. Callahan, the party's candidate for U. S. senator in 1934, describes himself as a "genuine Jeffersonlan Democrat." Callahan said the United States should take a definite position to keep out of the League of Nations and the World Court, that all government employes should be under civil service, that government expenses be sharply reduced and that useless bureaus be eliminated. He also advocated a return "to certain basic principles of economics and government" and declared government should "be made solvent." "It is the duty of the government to maintan its most sacred trust, guard the welfare of its citizens," Callahan said, "and to keep out of unwise government interferences In business. Every man has a right to his property." Milwaukee, April 4. OP) Senator F. Ryan Duffy, addressing the electorate by radio, today urged the election next Tuesday of the Roose-jvelt-pledged candidates for delegates to the Democratic national convention. STUDENT KIIJ.ED Chippewa Falls, April 4. UP) Gordon Bostian. 17, Eau Clulre high school senior, was killed by an automobile late yesterday in what the coroner said was an unavoidable accident. The youth was riding on the rear platform of a large truck and fell as It rounded a curve. He dropped directly Into the path of another automobile and was killed instantly. Bostian's parents are dead and he had been living with an uncle in Eau Claire. Dives Into Studies t Training for the Olympics tak'-s up so much of ll'tle 12-year-okl Mary Hiv:rger' tm-.o that t? i ttona! lit-foot board 1 ; i ;. ha- to be privately tiiluied to k1 ' ' V up in her studies Here she is shown assimilating a little book larnirf on tiie diving board she use for practice-iit Coral Cables. i'loi Ida. , -r . t ft :: 1 I CALENDAR TONIGHT Movie at Grand, RiU and Wausau theater. Basketball tournament, T. M. C. A. Card party and dance, Knless hall. Card party, Eagles hall. SUNDAY AFTERNOON Movies at Grand, Ritz and Wau-sau theaters. I'awdon Play picture, 1m. Lutheran church. 81'NDAY EVENING Movies at Grand, Rile and Wau-sau theaters. Passion Play picture, Tin. Lutheran church. MONDAY A IT EH NOON Movies at Wausau theater. Auxiliary to the Eagles, Eagles hall. Home and Education department, Woman's club, Y. W. C. A. WEATHER Know probable tonight and Sunday; somewhat colder Hunday; fresh to strong shifting winds. TEMPERATURES Highest yesterday 32; lowest last night I'.l; at 8 a. m, today 22. Rain fall lata 24 hours to 8 a. m. today none. Highest and lowest temperatures in V. Si. yesterday: Phoenix 82, Abilene 64; Havre 2, Vfll1ston 4, SHORT NEWS ITEMS AT HOSPITAIv Leo Baslnskl, B3S Harrison boulevard, underwent an operation Thursday at St. Mary's hospital and Is getting along nicely. LIONS CLUB Assemblyman R. A. Melsner will address the Lions club Monday evening at Us weekly dinner meeting at 6:15 o'clock at the Hotel VVausau. Mr. Melsner, who is a Lion, will tell the club about the work of the legislature. IS HONORKB Alfred Tlmler, a student at the Layton School of Art, Milwaukee, has received tha honor of having his sculpture accepted In the annual Wisconsin painters' and sculptors' exhibit now being held at the art institute in Milwaukee. APPENDICITIS Fred Krueger Jr. of the town of Texas, who has been receiving treatment at Mount View for several weeks, was removed this morning to St. Mary's hospital where he was to undergo an operation today for appendicitis. KIWANIS CLUB Details of the program to be given at the meeting of the Kiwanis club Monday noon at the Hotel Wausau have not been announced by F. R. Bachhuber, program chairman, but he promises an interesting program will be presented. GIVEN DIVORCE In a Chicago court recently Mabel Hass, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Gahnz, 1114 S. Fourth avenue, was granted a divorce from George Hass on the grounds of cruelty. Settlement as to the support and custody of their minor child was made out of court. FINAL REHEARSAL Final rehearsal of the Passion Play, which is to be presented at the Grand theater Monday, Tuesday nnd Wednesday evenings, will be held tomorrow morning at 9:30 o'clock In the theater. A rehearsal will be held this evening at 7 o'clock at St. James school auditorium. SLIGHTLY BETTER D. M. KIs-chel received word today that Mrs. James Montgomery of Berkeley, Cal., formerly of this city, and widow of the late hardware merchant, James Montgomery, of Wausau, who suffered a paralytic stroke ten days ago, is slightly improved, but is still in a critical condition. NOT LICENSED Two Milwaukee-ans, Albert Wilson and Helen Rut-ledge, pleaded guilty in police court yesterday afternoon to charges of engaging in tho business of transient photographers here without first obtaining city license to carry on their business. Each paid a fine of $10 and costs of $2.50 imposed hy Justice C. J. Crooks. A Wausau photographer made the complaint against them. HEALTH REPORT Six of the eleven cases of scarlet fever on record at the city health department were reported during the past week, the weekly health report shows. There were also eleven cases on record a week nan. Two of the three cases of measles on record were reported to the heallli offieer since last Saturday. Five cases of whooping cough are on record, all of which had been reported prior to this week. RECKLESS DRIVING Charged with driving recklessly and without headlights Thursday on Clinton street, Maurice Neauidt, 714 S. Third avenue, pleaded ullty In police court this n-.urnir.g and was fined $25 and costs f)f 52. 50 by Justice C. J. Crooks. Neauidt must serve twenty days in the county Jail if the fine nnd r, tiro not paid. T.'p to early (lu.s aftcinoin they had not been paid nnd the d.-fi-n.inni was turned over to the sheriff. TO I I ST I! f in s H. J. Hoenisrh, sr"t commissioner, said t-'ii ay he plot-ably would start a crew of n,. n next week cleaning sand and cinders from the streets which was scattered at Icy intersections during the winter. Hi- said the and had not ben removed before this time, because It froze during the night and that it was. .mpossible to clear the strre's during the day, due to traffic. The dati: of starling the work depends i.i n v.;utn w father, he said. H ItS'l 1 1 ION I E S T Hoy Scout iro ,p fC sponsored iy the Lincoln seho' l pi, i ,-nt-tf actieis' association, :h iept,-seiited by its tlrst-aid team at the sectional scout contest held at Black River Falls this afternoon, in competition with teams from the Chippewa Valley scout council of Chippewa Falls and the Gateway council of La Crosse. The troop 52 tram won the right to participate today i,v WinflinK th- Samofet council hut aid contest, rare, two weeks VACATION ENDS Classes will be resumed in the public schools of Wausau Monday morning following tile annua! spring vacation which lasiea tnrougtio-Jt this week. Most of I the parochial schoois l.ave Lot jet Visit to Hospital Is Lesson to Reckless Drivers i ft - . v- ' llrl " ' " - J 'I : a 4 . 'iVwl ': I ' ' y 4 "i I x. Hammering homo a lossoij.jn safety to reckless drivers. Municipal Judge John Otitknccht, shown at left of tba nurse, conducted 29 youthful speeders to tho Chicago hospital bedside of John McCann, a traffic victim, shown with his Injured limbs strapped np and elevated. Following that, the party visited the morgua and the offenders contributed a fund if about $200 to aid victims of caroloss driving. had their vacations. The Easter re cesses will start aa follows: Zlon Lutheran school, Good Friday, April 10; Trinity Lutheran school, Monday, April 13; St. Stephen's Lutheran schools, Thursday, April 9; St. James Catholic school, started yesterday; St. Mary's Catholic school, Tuesday, April 7; St. Michael's Catholic school, Wednesday, April 8. OSTEOPATHS Dr. Walter B. Cuff, local osteopath, was one of the speakers today at the convention of the Wisconsin State Osteopathic association at Milwaukee, an Associated Press dispatch stated. Dr. Carter IX. Downing of San Francisco headed today's speaking program. Others listed were Drs. J. J. McCormack of Sheboygan, E. C. Murphy of Eau Claire, L. D. Thompson of Manitowoc, and B. J. Brietzman of Fond du Lac. Drs. J. J. Harncd of Madison, S. N. Fink of Bololt and John E. Rogers of Oshkosh spoke yesterday. THREE RUNS Firemen late yesterday and today made three runs to minor fires. Slight damage was caused to the roof on the homo of Charles Slnskl, 209 Sixth street, when It was ignited by sparks from a chimney last evening at 6 o'clock. A grass fire was attended to by firemen yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock on Fifth street between Union and Nina avenues. The fire department attended to a clogged chimney and chimney fire this morning at 9:10 o'clock at the home of W. F. Lclsti-kow, 726 Washington street. PAYS COl'RT FINE-Arralgncd In police court this morning charged with Illegally driving hy a street car while it was discharging passengers at the corner of First avenue and Clarke street last evening, Andrew Brekke, Hatley, pleaded nolo contendere and was fined $10 and costs of $2.50 by Justice C. J. Crooks, which he paid. By his plea the defendant did not admit guilt but subjected himself (o the judgment of the court In the same manner as if he had pleaded guilty. Iowa Democrats Ready to Send Roosevelt Delegation Des Moines, la., April 4. Mi-Democrats had made ready today to send a Roosevelt-instructed delegation to the party's national convention and had reaffirmed faith In new deal policies and principles. Forty-four delegates chosen in an outwardly harmonious state convention here yesterday were under instructions to cast the state's twenty-two national convention votes as a unit for renomlnation of the president. Resolutions adopted expressed the "everlustlng gratitude of the people of Iowa for the benefits we have received" under Roosevelt's "match less leadership," and predicted that next November Iowa will be In "the front rank of states standing united j to keep Roosevelt ut the holm." NEWSPAPER WINNER j Milwaukee, April 4.--I.T1 Edward i A. Ernest, one-time distributor for j a "spectmchrome" electric color ma-; chine, was denied damages In bis! $150,000 libel suit against the Mil-! waukee Journal in a verdict reported by a, circuit court jury late yesterday, Ernest alleged he had been ridiculed In an article published by the Journal, November 1!', 19".'!. in whi, h the speetrochrome machine developed hy Dlnshah Ghadiali uf Malaga, N. J., was referred to as being "hocus pocus." In its verdict the jury held the article In question was 'fair comment," ami tha thci was nothing published which libeled the plaintiff. OCONTO FALLS WINS Madison, April i (.T1) -Oconto Falls won the Wisconsin high Rcho. dramatic tournament, for tho third successive year here last, nicltt when I It presented "The Knave of lleaits." The champions jcpresentd the central section of the state, Th' northern section representative, River Falls, won second place. Thud place went to Lake Geneva, iipiu sentitig the southern section. HVA WORKER Ml Walpoie, Mass, April 1.111 I M Frantic work of would be rescuers failed today to save a 25-yc:ir-ol.l FWA employe who was smothered under tons of -sand and gravel in a sewer excavation silde. Twice reseiieig unc iveiet Tonv MaeCeidi s 1." id jiioi shoioii.-! . by-new c:ie-ins bin .e-i ioia a-.'oo SH.W.SU"T01NT Mlitrmii The annual meeting of the Shaw- un.j i-uuiuys Eportbmen to elect uf.uuvis vi w.e use. ana game com-j miuee win dp held at the court house at Shaw (April b. at S o'clock. night. Eleven Tavern Keepers Must Appear to Answer Charges Port Washington, April 4. .V Eleven tavern keepers were under orders today to appear in court at 2 p. ni. next Thursday and answer charges of possessing slot machines. Police Chief John Bctz, who precipitated a furore in official circles when hn seized thirteen penny machines In a raid Monday ni;ht, served warrants yesterday on I,ouis Hoffman, Lawrence Bares, Jack Schmlt, Pat Engel, Glen Webb, Frank Janeshck, Ray Schmidler, Clarence Schmidler, Albert Clnndcr-man, Peter Rinn and Nic Militor. Betz previously said a councilman warned he faced loss of his job unless the machines were returned. Japanese Make Change in General Army Staff Today Tokyo, April 4. -'.TV Lieutenant Oerie.al Juzo Nishio became vice chief of tho Japanese array general iff today, wilh a declaration of his conviction that a war with Soviet Russia was impossible, but that Japan must follow a policy of preparedness. Tho installation of General Nishio, former chief of staff of the Japanese army in Manchoukuo, an vice chief of the general staff made him one of the most Influential of the army leaders. "I assure the nation that I am convinced a war between Japan and Soviet Russia is Impossible," he declared. "However, we must bo prepared for any emergency." OBITUARY Hrelt Funeral Funeral services for Nicholas Broit of the town of Clevrl ind, who died at a Wausau hospital Sunday afternoon, were held Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the family home and at 2 o'clock at the Zion Lutheran church at Stratford, the Rev. T. K. Dicmer officiating. Liurial was at the parish cemetery. Pallbearers were Charles Berlin, Richard Polegc, Louis Klinner, Adolph Kramer, Andrew Passchl and Albert Haumnn. Among those attending the funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ferdinand and Mrs. Peter Wcyer of Fond du Lac. Miss Rose P.reit and (leorge Kramer of Milwaukee, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kramer, Norman and Florence Kramer and Mrs. Marshall Du-ranso of Wausau, Mr. and Mrs. John I'reit and son. Jack, of Junction City, Mr. and Mrs. P'.runo P.crger and son, Jerome, and Mrs. Anna Wittenberg of Wisconsin Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Frickc, Edward Fricke, Mrs. Fred Harts and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Harts of Colby. Mrs. Herman Kops, Henry Wcilcr, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Kanter, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kuehling nnd Salem Kriekson of I'nity and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Koe-nig of Edgar. Kufalk Funeral Funeral service for Mrs. Bertha Kufalk, wife of Charles Kufalk, 1710 Emerson street, who died at a local hospital Wednesday mornittjr, were held tliis afternoon at the home and at St. Paul's church, the Rev. E. C. (leaner officiating. Interment was in Pine drove cemetery. The pall bearers ver. Fred Pecker. Paul Parske, Julius Keirheit, Herbert I.eitzlse, Aino Flatter and Pan O'Ecary. ten .11:11 of iliKll hi u; o.-iimrn .byf' - vut ','- 'n, tT'""" ' " r-o L,i t.nj.i.u,-. n oiim. Ino house I was valued at $1.00.1 and was nut in- sured. It was occupied by th Einnior Arnold nnd Ad im Ur ine families ! v wh with th .Says Am-.-. I il-ook j..;,,,, iv head! ; tO lliV ftl! es I A'; '.putte.-.M,!,...,,- went the big 1 i cannons f,.,e lbe;1 Mid-i-n'.y iaii .'.: p ovplodcd I j and I j out f I he e. nil, on and ii.to the Ri -mi m i m rns ' ssi.-t;ince of the Sync ' I-'" '-:' :n.t nci!;l,'..i cf the. lunn.-hii i4 1 ur.- L'U i'..'!l,i; John F. Ross Rites To Be Held Monday Two Ministers to Officiate in Services at Presbyterian Church at 2: 30 p. m. Funeral services for John F. Ross, nationally prominent lumberman of this city who died in Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, Monday, March 23, will be conducted Monday afternoon 6t 2:30 o'clock at the Presbyterian church. The Rev. J. R. McMahon, assisted by the Rev. N. E. McLaughlin of the Universalist church, will officiate. Interment will be In the Ross mausoleum In Pine Grove cemetery. Mr. Ross' body will arrive in Wausau Sunday evening at 7 o'clock via the Milwaukee railroad and will be taken to the Ross homo at 604 Franklin street, Mrs. Ross and Mr. and Mrs. M. P. McCullough are ac companying the body. Committees Are Chosen For Soil Conservation In Wausau and Easton At the soil conservation meetings held yesterday In the town of Wausau John Oolz was chosen chairman, Gust A. Jensen vice chairman and Harold P.urg the remaining member of tha committee in charge of the program In that town, and In the town of Easton Charles Traeger was chosen chairman, Roy Gleason vice chairman and Anton Thorp committeeman. The meetings for next week are scheduled at the respective town halls as follows: Monday, 10 a. m., Kronenwetter; 1:30 p. m., Hamburg and Stettin; 8 p. m., Maine. Wednesday, 10 a. m., Green Valley and Johnson, 1:30 p. m., Bergen and Holton; 8 p. m., Frankfort. Thursday, 10 a. rn., Eau Pleine and Berlin; 1:30 p. m Brighton and Halsey; 8 p. ni., Bern. Saturday, 1:30 p. m., Hewitt and Harrison; 8 p. ni., Rcld and Plover. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Harold Skinner and daughters, Geraldine and Sue, are spending the week-end at Oshkosh. Mrs. Wenzel Schwentner has gone to Antlgo to visit over Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Boll. Mrs. Esther Thompson and children and Miss Mae Wagner spent Thursday with friends at Shawano. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Kickbusch of Milwaukee arrived today for a brief visit with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Menier. Mrs. Alice Montgomery is leaving today for Milwaukee to spend a few days with her sister, Mrs. Raymond Llnehan. i Mrs. Dorothy Helmenlak has been ! called to the town of Dewey, Port- : age county, by the sudden death of her mother, Mrs. Paul Bisek, which ! occurred yesterday. j Miss Margaret Stefl. a student at j the Layton school of Art in Mil- j waukee, arrived last night to spend : a week with her parents, Mr. and I Mrs. Anton Stefl, 831 S. Ninth ave- ' nue. j Miss Katherine Keeth has departed for Northampton, Mass., to re- j snnie her studies at Smith college, after spending the spring vacation ' with her parents, Mr, and Mrs. ! G rover Keeth. ' HEART ON RIGHT SIDE Rochester, Minn., April 4.--.:P ; The case, of a woman trying suicide : who missed shooting herself in the : heart because it was on the rifiht ! i side and she didn't know it is des- j ! crihed in the proceedings of the Mayo j : clinic. i i This condition of the heart on the f ; wrong fide is discussed under the ; j heading "congenital dextrocardia," J ! hearts on tho wrong side, something j which the report .says is not. partic- j ul.irly uncommon and as a rule docs not produce any symptom?. ARI OF THANKS' VYe wih to express our most pin- ; cere thanks t our friends, neigh- ' I'ors and relatives for their kind as- ' siMance and sympathy during our recent bereavement, the death of our beloved father. Especially do we wish to thank the Rev. Wm. Spiegel : for his consoling message, the Con- ' f "'illation class ( f 3936 of St. Stephens church,, the pallbearers, all 1 those who sent flowers, Mrs. Gust j Rehnkc who sang, the organist and j "jue eis wno assisted us in anv 1 - AdveiU.-tMi THK fHII.PREN- OF Gi-:on'.;i-: kkrk .ut 4 Science Views New Star's Possibilities "Exploding" Nova May Herald New Creation, it is Explained BY STEPHEN J. McDONOIGH (Associated Press Science Writer) Washington. CP) A nova, or new star, such as the latest one discovered by the Carnegie Institution of Washington, may be creation at work. In making public, their discovery of the super nova In the' constellation of Virgo, tentatively designated as Nova Virginls, the Carnegie astronomers at Mt. Wilson, Cal., per mitted themselves a little theorizing to explain the occurrence of such star explosions. Novae, they explained, are stars which for some unknown reason explode violently and flame up to many times their original brightness be- f5 ". . 4 I -' "-.'' ' ,.jfi :.4 ', ' . How a nova expands and grows brighter. ... These photographs are of Nova Aquilae, a star which began to expand in 1918. From top to bottom the pictures were snapped In July, 1922, September, 1926, and Au gust, 1931. Tho rays in tho two low er photographs were caused by the telescope. fore returning to obscurity. Nova Virglnis, which expanded with a velocity of 3.700 miles per second, reached its maximum brightness, the 14th magnitude, on February 18 and then faded rapidly. A Movement of Energy Dr. Gustaf Stromberg of the Mount Wilson observatory declared that "Nothing very definite Is known about the cause of a nova outburst. It is obvious that the rate at which energy is released is terrific, and since energy cannot be created from nothing it must have existed in the system in some form or another before tho catastrophe occurred," lie added. One possible explanation Is that "the rate at which heat is generated in the interior of a star is for some reason or other increased and 'the lid is blown off," Dr. Stromberg declared. "We do not know what determines this rate. The heat must cer To the Holders of . . . Segregated Trust Certificates You are hereby notified that DIVIDEND NO. 6, consisting of TEN PER CENT, has been declared by the Trustees of the Segregated Trust of the Citizens State Bank, Wausau, Wisconsin, commencing payment WEDNESDAY, April 8th. All accounts up to $10.00 will be paid in full Kindly present your Certificates when calling for this Dividend payment. CITIZENS STATE BANK WAUSAU, WISCONSIN. tainly coma from sub-atomlo pro cesses, and these are as yet only Incompletely understood." Matter ejected during a nova outburst may account for the existence of planets and satellites, such as the earth, Man and Jupiter, he added. "If this Is true a nova outburst is a signal that construction work on new abodes for organic life has been started. Nature's Sledge Hammer "The reverberations from the first blows of the sledge hammer are felt throughout the universe and when they reach our little insignificant planet we see a nova sparkling In the sky." Another explanation, he added, Is that the explosions are caused by two stars colliding or coming into such close proximity as to result In a violet disturbance. Nova Virginia is the sixth of Its kind to be found In the long history of astronomy, observers classifying the outbursts according to thetr brilliance. At their maximum brightness these super novate are 100 times brighter than ordinary stars and shine with a radiance equal to 60,-000,000 suns such as the one which makes life possible on earth. Nova Virglnis is located about 7,-000,000 light years out In space, a light year being the distance which a beam of light can travel In a year while moving at the rate of 186,270 miles per second. It is twenty-nine seconds north of the nucleus of the nebula of Virgo. This constellation, which contains the white first magnitude star, Spica, is located on the celestial equator due south of J the handle of the Dipper. Roosevelt Signs Measure Pertaining to Housing Act Miami, Fla., April 4. (PiPresident Roosevelt his signed the bill extending for one year title one of the federal housing act, authorizing loans for repair and modernization of homes. The renewed housing authority Is to continue until next April 1. The bill was signed by President Roosevelt aboard the U. S. S. Potomac, it was announced here today by Marvin H. Mclntyre, a secretary to the president. Meanwhile a corps of federal experts were seeking to work out a long term housing program, but there was still some doubt whether this will be ready In time for action at this session of congress. IA'LE OLSON TURNED DOWN Green Bay, April 4. OP) The Workers' Alliance branch 59 rejected last night the request of Lyle Olson, militant organizer, for credentials for the march to Washington. Olson was the leader of the invasion and siege of the Wisconsin capltol by works progress administration strikers last month. The branch voted to send Louis Dugan, former candidate for mayor, as the representative. INJUNCTION DENIED Portage, April 4. JP) A petition for an injunction restraining the at torney general from approving validity of a new $180,000 bond Issue to finance buildings at the Columbia county home was denied yesterday by Judge A. C. Hoppmann of Madison. The petition, headed by George L Eddy, Pacific township farmer, bore signatures of more than 15 per cent of the electors. MILL BURNS Manistee, Mich., April 4. CP) Fire destroyed the shirt factory of the Marshall Fields Mills company here today, with damage estimated by Lee Fleming, the manager at $140,000. Two firemen suffered minor Injuries in fighting the blaze, the cause of which was not determined. IDEAL ICE CREAM SPECIAL CONTINUES QUART Home Packets . 25c PINT Home Packets ... 13c VANILLA - CHOCOLATE - STRAWBERRY "ON THE FRIENDLY CORNER" President Looking Forward To Another Bit of Fishing Miami, Fla., April i. UP) President Roosevelt looked forward today to another round of fishing, probably the last of his annual cruise. In all probability Mr. Roosevelt will turn towards shore sometime over the week-end, although no definite time for landing has been fixed. From the U. S. S. Potomac he issued a proclamation last night declaring next Monday to be Army day and Inviting governors of the states to take similar action. During the night the president went over a batch of mail which had been flown to him during the afternoon by naval planes. BIRTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Norman Walters, 1212 Werle avenue, at St. Mary's hospital, MarcV 30, a son. To Mr. an J Mrs. A. G. Werra, 809 Fifth avenue, at St. Mary's hospital, in Milwaukee, March 22, a daughter. E. D. ADLER DEAD Milwaukee, April 4. UP) Emanuel D. . Adler, 81, president of the David Adler and Sons company when it was liquidated In 1929, died last night In Phoenix, Ariz. He wis a lifelong resident of Milwaukee and started In the clothing manufacturing firm founded by his father when he was 17. He was active in other companies and in several clubs. Three daughters and a son survive. WAREHOUSE FIRE Green Bay, April 4. UP) H. J. Ev-erson Jr., superintendent of the Brown county warehouse estimated today that fire which destroyed 2,000 bags of cane sugar yesterday caused a loss of from $6,000 to $10,000. The fire department removed nearly 60,-000 bags of sugar stored In the fireproof building which was undamaged. GIVEN FIVE YEARS Portage, April 4. UP) Lester Bachman, 18-year-old runaway Mid-dleton high school student, began a sentence today of five years In the Wisconsin Industrial school, Waukesha, after pleading guilty to forging and cashing $40 worth of checks. The term will end when he has reached his twenty-first birthday. He ran away February 25. FATAL ACCIDENT River Falls, April 4. UP) Dr. John O. Thrush, 74, a retired Congregational minister, died last night an hour after he was accidentally struck by an out-of-town automobile. He held pastorates in Iowa for thirty years and in River Falls for ten years before he retired in 1925. Funeral services will be held here. MASONIC FUNERAL New London, April 4. (."P) Ma. sonic funeral services will be hel4 tomorrow afternoon for Bensoa Dawson, 82, superintendent ot bridges and construction work on the Green Bay road for more than fifty years. The Pidgin-English spoken and understood all over the Western Paciflo was formed in this way. "Pisuqo" (peasoup), is the word for all foreign foods which are pieserved in tins. "Squareface," the sailor's name for a square gin-bottle. Is extended to all forms ofiaKsware. no matter what the shape. One of the earliest seafarers among the Polynesians is said to have left a bull a..d a cow on one of the islands and to have mentioned these two words together; the natives took them as one word, and now "bullama cow" qr "pulumakau" means cattle, beef, a.id also tinned beef. of the CITIZENS STATE BANK Wausau, Wisconsin 4

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