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FEBRUARY 7 1931 STUDENTS WILL EDIT NEWSPAPER David Davenport Head of Staff for One Issue of Elkader Register. IOWA CITY, Feb. 7.-A11 of their classroom theories will he subjected to the tests of practice when 25 students from the University of lowas school of journalism become staff members of Elkader's 'Clayton County Register for one week. The student Journalists wi!i ban- die every detail of the newspaper's issue of March 26 as one of the assignments in the course on the community weekly, conducted by Prof. Fred J. Lazell. David Davenporf of Clear Laki has been appointed editor. Business details of the issue will be managed by Wallace H. Gallup of Council Bluffs while Harold J. White of Dubuque will serve as advertising manager. Everything in the local news .Â·columns will be written and edited by the students, all of the advertising- will be sold _by them, and much of the ad copy will come from theii typewriters. Only the Register's mechanical staff will not be supplanted by the class members. Within recent years six other Weekly newspapers have donate:! their facilities to students from the university and in each case a paper of from 16 to 32 pages was issued. Newspaper offices into which Professor Lazell's classes have ventured include: Oxford Leader, Washington Democrat, Tama News-Herald, West Liberty Index and Marcngo Pioneer-Republican. MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETT13 ZANE GREY'S "FIGHTING CARAVANS" AT PALACE At Mason City's THEATERS "Fighting Caravans," the drilling and spectacular drama of the battling pioneers who beat new trails across the continent, is the tremendous attraction which opened Saturday at the Palace theater Gary Cooper and Lily Damita head an exceptionally large and forceful cast of well-known screen favorites in this epic picture of the forefathers of the American west. "Fighting Caravans" has been filmed on the same gigantic stale which made "The .Covered Wagon" a never-to- be-forgotten screen presentation. The lives, the equipment, the characters, even the dangers and privations of' those forward-pushing days have been reconstructed, and brot to life on the screen, in a breath-taking production that will "inake moving picture history. Into the intense' atnibsphere of the frontier-busting caravan is introduced a tender romance, between Gary Cooper, the swaggering, devil-may- care junior scout of the expedition, and Lily Damita, French girl immigrant whose father dies during the gruelling march, leaving her alone, with a giant wagon and a valuable cargo, to carry on to the land of gold. --o-"Sandy" and "Lil," the famous characters of the Liberty magazine cover series and story by J. Leslie Thrasher, come to life in "For the Love o' Lil," the Columbia comedy drama of ;aodern married life coming to the Iowa theater Sunday and Monday. This series has caused nation-wide comment. For severa years it has told a serial story on the cover of Liberty magazine. The appeal this series made on the public was phenomenal. First, because of the novelty. No magazine had ever done anything like it before. Second, because .of the human interest of the pictorial story. The picture has been extravagantly staged and superbly cast. The stars chosen to interpret the lovablo characters of Sandy and Lil are Elliott Nugent and Sallv Starr. Others in the cast are Jack Mulhall and Margaret Livingston. Jury Gives Verdict to Carter in $2,000 Algona Damage Suit ALGONA, Feb. 7.--After deliberating for 10 minutes the jury returned a verdict, in the case of D. E. Mann, Burt, against;A. F. Carter, Burl, in favor of he defendant. Mr. Mann was suing for $2,000 damages for injuries resulting when a truck driven by Mr. Carter broke thru a floor of a scales, pinning Mr. Mann between the truck body and the side of a corncrib. The case occupied two days and was the last jury case of the present term of Kossuth county'/-, district court. Horses Sell for $100 at Auction Near Garner GARNER, Feb. 7.--Sam Smith, living on the W. S. Prltchard farm eight miles southeast of Garner, Cerro Gordo county, held a closing out farm sale Thursday. Horses sold for more than $100 each, cattle sold at an average of $50 a head, sheep at $8 a head, timothy hay at $8 a ton and seed corn sold for 90 cents to ?1.75 a sack. Former Resident Is Dead. ALGONA, Feb. 7.--Word of the death of Fernly Nicoulin in California was received here by relatives. Mr. Nicoulin was 41 years old. He was graduated from the Algona public schools and the University of Minnesota and was at one time an official of the old Algona State bank. He was connected with a bank in California at the time of ht3 death. A SCENE FROM ZANE GKEY'S STORY, "FIGHTING Â·OAKAVANS Â» A GlUPPITVrr nif Mvr i . agnlnst awe-inspiring natural backgrounds, mm featuring sc-Vcnaom's P i v o H t J t i , DUAMA and My Damita. At the I'ulaco theater for four day" MnÂ« Satart-xy "woetheurts. Gary Cooper in Aid for Kossuth County Is Second Problems in Power AMES, Feb. 7. Â£)--Shelby county has been awarded first prize for doing the best work during 1930 in development of practical methods of aiding farmers to solve' their farm power requirements, it was announced at the meeting of the Iowa Horse and Mule Breeders' association here. The multi-hitch method of handling horses in order to obtain more economical farm power was used in Shelby county by 414 farmers. Kossuth county, in which 150 farmers used multi-hitches, won second prize. Whittemore Declam Winners Announced WHITTEMORE, Feb. 7--The public high school declamatory contort was hÂ»ld at the academy auditorium. In the oratorical class Herman Bchnke was given first, and Edward Heller took second. Esther Behnke won first in the dramatic class with Roberta Wollenhaupt second. In the humorous Lucille Reimere took first and Earl Luchsinger was second. Professor and Mrs. Donald Weir of Burt were judges. Will Go to Congress. DRS MOINES, Feb. 7. (JP--Dr W. D. Runyun of Sioux City has been named Iowa's representative at the annual congress of the council of medical education and ho., nitals in Chicago Feb. 1G to 18 bv Gov. Dan Turner. 13 McClintock, Northwood Civil War Vet, Honored Judge Presents Certificate to Member of Masons for 50 Years. NORTHWOOD, Feb. 7--Joseph A. McClintock, Civil war veteran and Northwood pioneer, was honored by the local Masonic lodgo al the regular meeting at a ceremony presenting him with a certificate of 50 years membership in the Masonic fraternity. All Masons who have been active members for 50 years are given certificates from the Grand Lodge of Iowa. Judge II. H. Kenler made the presentation. Mr. McClintock originally be- cnme n member of the Masonic fraternity in Union Band lodge, No. 60, f.t Frankville, Winneshiek county, later transferring to Lovll'.i lodge, No. 124, at Lovilia. After moving to Northwod he transferred his membership to Northern Light lodge No. 266 of which he has* been a member for more than 35 years. He received his degrees at Frankville in 1870, but owing to intervals when he was transferring his membership and did not keep the' connection continuous totaling about 10 years, he did not reach the accomplishment of bis golden anniversary until in 1930. "Uncle Joe," as he is known, to Northwod people, shares with Myron S. Perkins the honor of being the only representatives of the G. A. R. now living in Northwood. He lives in his cozy cottage home in east Northwod surrounded by his golden patch which until the last season, was known as one of the best kepÂ£ fruit and vegetable gardens in Northwood. Not feeling able to maintain so extensive garden in his advancing years, he sold part of his lots as a site for the Iowa State Highway garage which was erected in Northwod last summer. JOSEPH A; McCLINTOCK Couple at Lakota, Married 67 Years, Are in Good Health LAKOTA, Feb. 7.--Mr. and Mrs. William Wiese yesterday had been married for 67 years. They are making their home with their son, Adolph, at this place. They are 90 and 01 years of age. Both were born 'n Germany and came to America ill '.S78. Besides their son, Adolph, they lave one other son, Emil, who lives it Gushing, Minn. Both are in good Â·ealth and both read without ,'lassea. COMING ATTRACTIONS PALACE Saturday, Sunday, Monday, Tuesday--"Fighting Caravans" with Gary Cooper, Lily Damita, Ernest Torreiice, Fred Kohler .and Tully Marshall. Story by Zane Grey. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday George Bancroft in "Scandal Sheet " by John Monk Sanders IOWA Sunday, Monday--"For the Love O'Lil" with Jack Mulhall,, Elliott Nugent and Sally Starr. Tuesday, Wednesday -- Lowell Sherman and Alice Joyce in "He Knew Women," comedy treat. Thursday--"Redemption" starring John Gilbert, Ronee Adores and Conrad Nage!. Friday, Saturday--William Boyd, Alan Hale and Robert Montgomery in "The Leatherneck." MitchelfRed Cross to Sponsor Benefit Dance ORCHARD, Fob. 7.--The Milchell county Red Cross will sponsor a benefit dance at the Orchard pavilion here Monday night, Feb. S). Music will be furnished by Kelly brothers orchestra of Osage Proceeds from the dance will be used for drought relief funds. Members of the Red Cross who are promoting the dance are preparing for a large crowd and hope to raise a large amount of money to aid the drought sufferers. Everything for the dance is being donated. ATTENDANCE AT FARM WEEK HIGH Hamilton, Hardin Counties Report Exceptional Registrations. AMES, Feb. 7.--The thirtieth annual Farm and Homo Week closed at Iowa State college Friday evening with a record breaking attendance of 3,435 farmers and homemakers. It is estimated that several hundred persons were on the ctunp- ua who did not register. Of the total 1,009 were women. Ninety-three counties were represented. The counties with the high registrations were: Story, 521; Boone 247; Polk, 218; Dallas, llfl; Hnmll- Â·ton, 173; Hardin, 132, and Webster 99. The livestock judging contests and the agricultural outlook program were the chief attractions oa the closing day. The annual Farm and Home banquet was held Thursday evening 1 with an attendance of more than 500 persons. A Poweshiew Farm Bureau group gave folk dances demonstrating one phase of the work being done by the extension service i.n community development. Prof. Alfred G. Arvold of North Dakota Agricultural college, leader of the little theater movement in America, talked on community life, describing what activities a community may develop for a more satisfying rural life. May Rule on Outdoor Pictures, DULUTH, Minn., Feb. 7. /!--Pictures showing women smoking cig- nrets, which adorn numerous outdoor advertising displays thruout the country, are to bo a thing of the past in Duluth if an ordinance, passed by the city council goes into effect. SUN. MON. THE PICTURE YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR lOc AND 25c SUN. MON. DO NOT DISTURB 1-iilierfy Magazine's famous cover characters .In n lieclic screen ro- . Witty dialogue--iippy situations! A riolnivt comedy druma! " Don't mlsH H! LAST TIME SATURDAY in" 1 Westward Ho! Men,- women, children, scores of horses pulling dozens of huge wagons! Plunging courageously into a blind wilderness! Facing privations, dangers, Indians on the war path! Fighting their way to victory, and the promised land of the Golden West! And two of them--a man, a girl --finding love beyond all their dreams! A drama as mighty as an avalanche! You'll thrill as you live the stirring days of the past. Coming to you vividly, vibrantly alive on the talking screen! You'll feel the throb of a wonder love! Written by the greatest of Western story tellers. Filmed on a grand scale against awe-inspiring, natural backgrounds. Acted by a cast of great players. With two of SCT-; -ndom's favorite sweethearts, Gary Cooper and lovely Lily D a . mita, in the romantic roles! 'Â· \ r f X. Extr a MIDNITE SHOW SATURDAY At 11: 15 P.M. (r THRU TUESDAY is* Ft- "X ^ i .Â«,Â· ?*, , ,}*Â·"*****" G R E A T CAST STORY WRITER PICTURE SUNDAY UNTIL 2 P . M .