The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 25, 1936 · Page 12
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February 25, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, February 25, 1936
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TWELVE MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 25 1938 Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 HELEN HENDRICKS, News Editor LEE DEWIGGjNS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 310-W Residence Phone 67 RITES PLANNED FOR F,L JONES Former Lake Man Residing at Sioux Falls to Be Buried Here. CLEAR LAKE--Frank L. Jones of Sioux Falls, S. Dak., died at his home Monday afternoon, after an illness of several months. He is a former Clear Lake resident having left here about 22 years ago. He farmed near here for a time and then was in the shoe business here. Sen-ices will be held at Clear Lake at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the Masonic temple. Mrs, D. H. Campbell of the Christ Scientist church will officiate, while the Masons will have charge of the rites at the Clear Lake cemetery. Mr Jones is a brother-in-law of Mrs. J . H. Woodstock of Clear Lake and an uncle of Will Hathorn, Mason City. Surviving his death are his wife, one son, Harlan Jones, Sioux Falls; and a daughter, Mrs. Charles Hathorn, Buffalo, N. T. Clear Lake Briefs We refinance automobiles. Cerro Gordo Loan and Investment Co. Clear Lake. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cash and family, Fertile, spent the week-end in Clear Lake with their parents Mr. and Mrs. George Kabrick and Mrs. Lester Moretz and daughter Loreen, spent the week-end in For est City with relatives. Mrs. Homer Kiinble returned to her home in Minneapolis Tuesday after assisting in the care of her mother, Mrs. George O'Neill. Carleton street, who has been ill. Mrs O'Neill is-slowly improving. Everett Taylor, Sioux City, is spending a vacation with his aunt, Miss Cynthia Taylor. Mrs. Donn White left Monday for her home at Pontiac, Mich., after a. few weeks' visit with her mother, Mrs. Eugene Whitney, North Second street. She plans to stop at Chicago for a short visit with Miss Helen DeWiggins, who is a vocalist at the Sixteenth club. The Daughters of Union Veterans will convene at the Legion clubrooms Monday, March 2, at 6:30. The business meeting will be preceded by a pot-luck supper. A patriotic program will be presented during the evening by the patriotic instructor. The Sorosis club will meet Thursday, March 5, at the home of Mrs. John Smith. * Mr. and Mrs. Ray H. Nichols who operate the Nichols shop will leave Wednesday for a few days' business trip to Chicago to purchase goods for the store. Mrs. L.. S. Sullivan will be in charge of the store during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Miller, 325 East Benton street, are the parents of a son born at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning at their home. He is the second son in the family. Richard Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claire Mitchell, West Division street, is suffering from sCarlet The W. P. Doll farm of 100 acres on highway 18, four miles east of Clear Lake, has been sold to William Bowers of Nora Springs. He will take possession March 1. Mr. Doll will move to Des Moines. The transaction was made - through Frank Benson of Clear Lake. Mrs. Don White, Pontiac, Mich., Cherie Whitney and Charles Whitney of Clear Lake attended the funeral of J. E. Tiemey at Garner Sun day. Mr. and 1 Mrs. Roy Wedoo and family, South Oak street, moved to Mason City Monday. Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday--Congregational Ladies' Aid circle at Mrs. A. R. Widger home, Marion Park drive. Stafford post of American Legion meeting at clubrooms, dinner at 7 Lions club at Legion clubrooms, 12:15. Thursday--Royal Neighbors and Modern Woodman at I. O. O. F. hall, 8. Rotary club at I. O. O. F. hall, 12:15. Twentieth Century club at Mrs. F. E. DeMott home, North Fifth street. Commercial club anniversary ban quet at city hall, 6:30. Friday--Star club at Mrs. Lloyd Lyon home, East Main street, Mrs. Val Wallis assisting. Mixed dance at Surf ballroom. Physical education demonstration at Community building. Saturday--Club dance at Clear Lake Country club. Dance at Surf ballroom. Leaves for Oklahoma. BURT -- Dolly Black, who has spent a month here with her sister, Mrs. L. N. Dittmer, and her brothers, Stanley and Glenn, left Monday for her home at Cache, Okla. LAKE THEATRE TUESDAY ONLY dark Gable - Jean Harlow WALLACE BEEKY "CHINA SEAS" Adults 26c Children lOc Wednesday - Thursday SHIRLEY TEMPLE in "THE LITTLEST REBEL" Special Matinee Thurs. at i Physical Education Classes Plan Program "Old Woman in the Shoe" Is' L Theme for Demonstration Friday. CLEAR LAKE -- A demonstration, the "Old Woman in the Shoe," will be presented by the physical education department of the high school under the direction of Miss Edna M. Hadley and Dale Harmon Friday night at the Community building. Miss Carol Eastman will appear in the role of the old woman, Ralph Geer will be accompanist, Grace Sutcliffe, drummer. The setting is being arranged by Mr. Harmon. A grand march will open the program which includes about 100 students. The program includes: "Irish Jig" by Lorraine Anderson, Viola Anderson, Marguerite Ashland, Maxine Ashland, Eleanor Bitker, Dorothy Bowers, Lola Bruch ner, Leora Casper, Letty Chase, Norma Conibear, Vivian Coyle, Jean Crosson, Virginia Dye, Edith Enabnit, Juanita Henningsen, Mary Henry, Betty King, Helen King, Velma Kuns, Martha Marsh, Osa O'Brien, Neva Orr, Mildred Patter- jBon, Delia Peterson, Genevieve Peterson, Lillian Peterson, Madeline Peterson, Lola Pine, Betty Porter, Kathryn Pramer, Joanne Sheplee, Ruth Stanfield, Idona Stevens, Pauline Swanson, Shirley Wheeler, Mildred Wilson and Pauline Wood. "Waltz .Tap" by Jeanne Beckner, Josephine Brose, Daphne Carr, Leona Eliasen, June Fredericks, Theone Hanson, Helen King, Velma Kuns, Jane McMullen, Kathryn Pramer, Ruth Stanfield, Pauline Swanson and Shirley Wheeler. · "Original Tap" by Helen King and Velma Kuns. "Boxing" by Phillip Bieber and Raymond Fistler. Tumbling and apparatus work by Charles Adams, Bob Brose and Bynum Jacobson. "Military Drill" by Georgia Allard, Pauline Baughman, Jane Caffrey, Doris Conibear, June Freder icks, Ella Mae Goodell, Elizabeth Hanley, June. Hetland, Louise Holt, Constance Johnson, Dell Johnson, Doris Latch, Helen Lomen, Kathryn Mason. Klare McCormick, Gret:a McNeish, Helen Nealis, Barbara kelson, Catherine O'Brien, Marlis Dsness, Beatrice Peterson, Naomi Pine, Wilma Proctor, Jean Ransom, June Swanson, Theresa Trager, 3etty Treloar, Betty Wass, Zelma Watkins, Jeanette 'Wilson, Mar- ;aret Wolford and Dorothy Worden. "Military Tap" by Jeanne Beckner, Maxine Christianson, Vivian Joyier, Caroline Fredericks, Maxine Tuchs, Margaret Hughes, Melva acobson, Elizabeth Kennedy, Velma Cuns, Kathryn Mason, Kathleen Vewman, Mable Thomas,' Alice Thompson and Marguerite Winnie. "Flash Light Drill" By junior high chool boys--Charles Barlow, Goren Seal, Lee Boyd, Freddy Clausen, Willis Comstock, Wayne Coyier, Clayton Dye, Ralph Dodd, Clyde Hstler, Patrick Furleigh, Junior udson, Delmar Jacobson, Conrad Colls, Gilbert Luker, Bill Lyons, Raymond McGowan. Darwin Monaghen, Delmar Moretz, Robert Mus- ;jard, Keith Neal, Donald Nesbit, James Newman, Ora Ostrander, Junior Palmer, Jack Phillipe, Kenneth Post, Donald Pramer, Robert Rice and Glenn Wistey. Girls tumbling and stunts by Mar. an- Bieber, Reva Jacobson, Doris Jensen, Helen Miller, Dorothy Nelson, Ella O'Brien, Osa O'Brien, Lillian Peterson, Kathryn Pramer, Irene Prohaski, Joanne Sheplee, Ruth Stanfield' Pauline Swanson, Mable Thomas and Dorothy Worden. Net games by high school boys- Junior Axelson, Morris Axelson, Ed Callanan, Robert Callanaii, Orvill. Casper, Gordon Coyier, Richard De- Wiggins, Bill Giles, Robert Hill, Lloyd Lyon, Tom Mullarky, Jack Palmeter and John Siessiger. Volleyball game by girls' teams-Team 1. Dora Dehr, Leona Eliasen, Joyce Hushaw. Irene Prohaski, Barbara Rutan, Ethel Thomas; Team 2. Helen Miller, Neva Orr, Ruth Stanfield, Pauline Swanson, Shirley Wheeler and Marguerite Winnie. Basketball game by boys--Freshman. Gordon Coyier, Bill Giles, Lester Hahn, Tom Mullarky, Jack Palmeter, John Siesiger, Sophomore, Merle Fistler, Laverne, Lewis, Paul Phillips, John Rutan and George Thomas. Basketball game by girls--Team 1. Marian Bieber, Netha Carr, Margaret Hughes, Barbara Rutan, Alice Thompson, Marguerite Winnie; Team 2. Wauneta Fankell, Helen Miller, Ellen O'Brien, Osa O'Brien, Irene Prohaski and Mable Thomas. COMMERCE CLUB PLANS BANQUET To Celebrate Coldest Winter in 117 Years, Same as Club Did in 1912. CLEAR LAKE--The Commercial club will hold an anniversary banquet Thursday night at the city hall commemorating the coldest winter in. 117 years. Records of the club show that businessmen of 1912 gathered for a mid-winter banquet to celebrate the coldest winter of many years and conducted important business at that time. There are a number of members of the local club who attended that meeting who will be called upon to speak at this affair. An out-of-town speaker has been engaged and a turkey dinner will be served. About 100 reservations are expected for the banquet. The rest of the program will be of a surprise nature. Plans for the spring and summer activities of the club will be laid at this time. Eunice Chism Elected Head of Lake Club Hard-Time Party Is Held at Koolstein to Open Year. CLEAR LAKE.-- Miss Eunice Chism, 307 Clara street, was elected president of the Clear Lake Wa- Tan-Ye club Monday night at the hard times party held at the Kool Stein. She served as secretary of the club during the past year. Emmabelle Thomas has served for the past two years. Other officers elected were Mrs. Mable Newcomer, vice president; Arlovene Kugler, secretary;. Dorothy Runcie, treasurer, and Thelma McMullen, board member. Reports were heard from the welfare committee which has been assisting several families in town. A report of the attendance for the past year gave Miss Abbie Eldridge the honors, having attended 22 out of 23 meetings. Members came in hard-time costume. At a trial fines were imposed on those not wearing the prescribed garb. The group including Mrs. Mable Newcomer, Mrs. Anna Knutson, Mrs. Mary Bass, Mrs. Nita Church, Mrs. Lillian Overton, Thelma McMullen .and Lucille Olson received the prizes for the largest attendance, best costumes and most guests. Games were played during the evening. Guests of the club were Mildred Kuhlmeier, president of the Mason City club, Mrs. Eugene Grimm and Geraldine Stenby. Youth Who Became 111 on Snow Clearing Crew Dies IOWA FALLS--Wendall Adams. 23. died Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert A. Adams. Mr. Adams, who suffered Bright's disease, was taken ill 10 days ago after working with the snow clearing crew during the severe cold weather. He is survived by his parents, a brother, Ernest, two sisters, Mrs. George Gordon and Miss Mildred Adams. The funeral will probably be held Wednesday. PARK THEATRE TONIGHT and WEDNESDAY MAURICE CHEVALIER with Ann Sothern and Merle Oberon --in-"FOLIES BERGERE" Admission lOc and lie Marshalltown Fire Causes $2,000 Loss MARSHALLTOWN,, OP)---F i r e , starting from a short circuit in an electric motor operating a ventilating fan in the sausage room at the Marshall packing company plant, threatened at 1:20 a. m. Tuesday to destroy the entire plant. Firemen, however, succeeded in reaching the seat of trouble and held the loss to about $2,000. The plant is modern, having been completed about two years ago. ICE, ONCE TOO THIN, REPORTED TOO THICK IOWA FALLS--Ice dealers who take their product from the Iowa river here have found this year to be a paradox. Before the heavy snows fell, the ice was not of required thickness. Some 12,000 tons were taken from the river at this time. With the coming of the 34 day sub-zero cold wave, ice,froze to a thickness of from 36 to 40 inches and was covered by about three feet of snow on the level. Ice companies have not been able to cut the balance of the crop with the 12 inch circular saws which they have always used. If the ice and snow melts in intermittent thaws, followed by freezes, the remaining ice can be cut when a proper thickness is reached. If, however, the ice and snow melt in one continuous spring thaw, the 1936 crop of natural ice will be a short one. Will Process Hemp. ESTHERVILLE, OT--A plant for the processing of hemp is to be placed in operation in Estherville within a fortnight, J. H. Gunderson of Blue Earth, Minn., and V. A. Batzner of Mankato, Minn., told a chamber of commerce group. Fifteen or 20 men will be placed at work, and much raw material has been contracted for in Nebraska. Empties Given Spill This load of empty beer cases was spilled when the pin coupling the trailer to the Webs'ter City truck came unfastened and allowed the frailer to turn over on its side while rounding a corner nettr the Country Club Beverage company, 207 Sixth street southwest. The accident occurred about 10:30 o'clock Tuesday morniriK. (I'holo liy Lock, Kaye- nay Engraving) WILL NOT NEED LIQUOR PROFITS Herring Says Better, State Finances Will Allow Price Cuts DES MOINES, OD--State finances will be in condition within the next few months, Gov. Clyde Herring said Tuesday, to make it possible to "quit tapping liquor profits," and enable the state liquor control commission. to cut liquor prices some time within the year. The governor said state officials estimate a possible $2,000,000 balance at the end of the present fiscal year. For the most part this will come from increased collections of inheritance, cigaret and insurance taxes and other indirect sources of revenue, he said. .$100,000 a Month. At present, the governor said, the state is taking $100,000 a month from liquor control commission profits. The commission reported a Sl,000,000 profit on a 56,000,000 volume during its first fiscal year of operation. Governor Herring said he will recommend that the price of wines in the state liquor retail stores be reduced as much as possible as a temperance measure. Not Profit Motive. He reiterated his previously expressed view that the state liquor dispensing system was not to be operated as a profit making concern but that its primary purpose was to provide social control of the liquor problem and to "drive out the bootlegger." The governor said he does not believe it advisable for the commission to cut down its profit expectations below $500,000 a year since some sort of "cushion fund" is necessary to meet emergencies. On Jan. 1, the governor said, the commission's report showed it was virtually on a cash basis with liquor bills outstanding proportionately small as compared with the inventory carried in stock. Mrs. Vanderbilt in High Court Appeal to Regain Daughter WASHINGTON. OP)--Mrs. Gloria Morgan Vanderbilt appealed Tuesday to the supreme court to give her sole custody of her 12 year old daughter, Gloria, over whom a colorful legal battle has been waged for months. She appealed from a decision of the appellate division of the New York supreme court giving principal custody of the child to her paternal aunt, Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney. Miller Nomination for U. S. Marshal Is Sent to Senate WASHINGTON, OP)--The president has sent to the senate the nomination of George E. Miller of Harlan, Iowa, for United States marshal ·- t the southern district of Iowa. Miller, former speaker of the Iowa state house of representatives, would succeed Fred S. Hird of Des Moines, whose term expired. Miller is a democrat. DAY'S TRIAL SET FOR MARCH 9TH 21 Year Old Prison Inmate Pleads Innocent to . Loeb Murder. JOLIET, 111., UP)---James Day, 21 year old prison inmate, pleaded innocent Tuesday on an indictment charging the murder of Richard Loeb. Day was arraigned before Circuit Judge Claude N. Saum, who set trial for March 9. Day's attorneys indicated they would ask a continuance. While Day was being arraigned, Governor Horner's commission appointed as a result of the Loeb killing Jan. 2S, to investigate prison administration, was questioning witnesses at the Stateville penitentiary. Day, who confessed killing Loeb with a razor in a prison bathroom, was brought to court manacled, but was uncuffed during the court session. Day's attorneys indicated self defense would be his justification for the killing of Loeb, who, with Nathan Leopold, was serving a H9 year sentence for the kidnaping and murder in 1924 of Bobby Franks. Suit Seeks Return of Processing Taxes From Packing Firms HASTINGS, Minn., (St--Action was started in Dakota county district court Tuesday against two South' St. Paul meat packing concerns for return of impounded processing taxes to Minnesota retail meat dealers. A summons and complaint were filed by Henry G. Young, Minneapolis attorney, on behalf of Ben Messner. of Winthrop, doing business under the name of People's meat market, against Swift ani company, and Armour and company. British Find Fourth Case of Suspected Sabotage to Ships LONDON, (JPi--The British admiralty announced Tuesday · detection of the fourth case of suspected sabotage this winter aboard Britain's warships. The destroyer Velox, being refitted at the Chatham dockyard, was the latest vessel affected by alleged sabotage. Its mine releasing apparatus was understood to have been damaged. The admiralty said the incident was being .investigated officially, but asserted: "It would not be to the public interest to make any statement." Patterson Is Re-Elected Head of Fair in Kossuth ALGONA--J. M. Patterson was re-elected president of the Kossuth county fair association at the annual directors meeting held at Algona Saturday. The meeting had been postponed from Feb. 4 on account of bad roads. Clarke- Scuffham was elected vice president: H. J. Bode, treasurer; Earl L. Vincent, .secretary. The annual fair date has been set'for Sept. 7 to 11. The fair board will sponsor a 4th of July celebration this year., Operator Is Kehircd RIDGEWAY--Directors of t he Lincoln Creamery company; held a meeting at the Farmers State bank Saturday afternoon. John Bakken was rehired as creamery operator. The following cream haulers have been hired for the ensuing year: Henry Christen, Lloyd Larson, Lars Rue, Nuel Anderson,, Richard Thompson, Arthur Albertsou, Ole Brenno and Herman Soukup. Leave for Rochester. LONEROCK--Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Dittmer and R. T. Angus left Sunday for Rochester, Minn., where Lawrence will enter the hospital there for treatment of sinus. Iowa Falls Schools Are Open; Coal Is Received IOWA FALLS--All Iowa Falls schools, public and college, opened Tuesday, after having been closed for two full weeks during the coal shortage. Fires in all schoolhouse boilers were fired Monday morning so schoolrooms would be warm and ready for resumption of work Tuesday. Coal has arrived here at the rate of three or four cars each day for dealers since the low point of the shortage last Wednesday. The utility company, school district and several industrial plants have received carload lots and trucks have been bringing in coal direct from Iowa, Missouri and Arkansas frequently for -several days. Iowa coal reached a high asking point of S10 a ton just as the coal shortage turned the corner and as the supply increased the price skidded back toward normal. Clarion Meeting for Rural Electrification CLARION--A "rural electrification" meeting has been called by the Wright county agent, Ralph W. Adamson, to be held in the Wright county courthouse at 1:30 p. m.. Friday. The speaker will be C. V. Barnhill who represents the "Rural Electrification Administration." He comes with all the latest available information. ANTI-NEW DEAL RANKS REDUCED Ritchie Placed With Smith, Davis in Intra-Party Opposition. WASHINGTON, OP)--The sudden passing of Albert C. Ritchie left a gap in the front rank leadership of democrats opposed to new deal measures. By reason of his speeches critical of Roosevelt administration measures Ritchie had come to be ranked with such men as Alfred E. Smith, John W. Davis and others in the intra-party opposition. Unlike Smith, he had never declared he would "take a walk" if the new deal were indorsed at the coming Philadelphia convention. What he would have done in that event remained unknown. Planned Rig Drive. But the drive that he planned to make "within the party," to force the administration to "go back to the platform of 1932" was expected to be a powerful one. His death came so early -in the campaign, that observers could only speculate on the exact steps he had in mind. What effect his passing will have on the pre-convention campaign and the November result also is a question that must remain without a conclusive answer. His Speeches Watched. Republicans had read with eager interest the speeches in which he criticized certain new deal measures as opposed to states' rights and as tending to circumvent the constitution. There had been suggestions, from the republican camp, notably from Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich) that republicans would welcome men of the Ritchie type, not only into the campaign, but into government councils afterward, if the Roosevelt administration were defeated. Ritchie, however, was a life-long democrat and no indication came from him that he was interested in such an offfer. Piece of Apple in Lung Causes Death of Williams Child XVEBSTER CITY, OT)--A piece of apple which lodged in her lung caused the death of Norma Doyle, year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Doyle of Williams. The child was playing around the home when a piece of apple she was eating stuck in her throat. Her parents rushed her to a hospital here. Funeral of Mrs. Haug IsHeldatSpfflville SPILLVILLE-- Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at the home for Mrs. Margaret Haug, 83, who died at her home at Spillville after a brief illness. Burial was in the Haug cemetery, about a mile west of Spillville. Mrs. Haug was born in Weinin- _'an. Switzerland, Jan. 8. 1853. At 4, she came to America, settling on a farm near Spillville. Four children survive, Mrs. Bertha Kaplnos, Mrs. Fred Bernatz. Pauline and Henry G. Haug. all of Spillville. Theft of 12 Sheep North of Iowa Falls Reported lOW'A FALLS--Mrs. Norman A. Grand, one mile north of town on highways 65 and -20, reported the theft of from 12 to 15 sheep from her barn. The farm buildings set back from the road and the sheep were carried one by one through a pasture to the road where i t is thought they were placed in a truck- Iowa WPA Worker Is Hit by Train, Killed DAVENPORT. (.T)--Charles G. Grass, 55. a WPA worker, was instantly killed Tuesday morning when he was struck by a train in the West Davenport yards. A companion, who was walking along the tracks with Grass, managed to leap clear of the train and was not injured. An inquest will be held tonight. Candidates Receive Nomination Papers DES MOINES, OB--The secretary of state's office Tuesday issued nomination papers to the following: H. L. Fisher, Muscatine, politics and office unstated: Henry K.Pet- erson (R.) Council Bluffs, congress; B. K. Bradfield. Spirit Lake, state representative, politics unstated; Herbert C. Bixby. Davenport, politics and office unstated; Thomas Rutherford, Jr.. (R.) Audubon. state representative; Dr. Frederick C. Schadt, Williamsburg. state senator. For McCarl's Post? Representative Clifton A. Woodrum, democrat, of Virginia, is mentioned as a possibility to succeed John K. McCarl, republican, of Iowa, as comptroller general of the United States. The term is for 15 years at $10,000 a year. McCarl has exerted extensive veto power over new deul expenditures. Woodmni, not .yet 49, is a veteran confrressman from the Roanoke district. He was a judge prior to coming to congress In 102S. Walsh Says South,' East and Middlewest Hold Hopes of Demos CLINTON, Mass.. OF)--The south, west and middlewest were pictured by Senator David I. Walsh (D- Mass.) Tuesday as the hope of reelecting a democratic administration next fall. The senior senator from Massachusetts, at the same time, said he did not "seek the honor" of attending the national democratic convention in Philadelphia in June. He predicted every state would send a delegation pledged to the president. Lakota Group Returns From Trip to Germany LAKOTA--Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Smidt and three children and Mrs. Smidt's brother, Henry Meyer, returned home from a three months' visit with relatives in Germany. Before they left, the weather in Germany was warm and flowers were ip bloom and gardens were being made. Mr. Smidt took his car with him and on driving back from New York reported all roads open and driving good until they came into Iowa where they encountered the most snow and not all roads cleared. When asked in regard to talk of war in Germany they said they never heard any talk of war there. Only Two and Half Days of School Held in Month PLYMOUTH--There has been but 2' '·· days of school in the consolidated school here during the past month but classes were resumed Monday morning with many being hauled in bob sleds. No suffering hag resulted from lack of fuel, as coal has been trucked in from Rock Falls, but the town has had no coal shipped in for 10 or 12 days and at times it has been rationed out in 500 pound lots. $60 Damage Caused, 65 Hens Suffocated in Floyd FLOYD--Some 65 hens were suffocated and damage to the building; of $60 waa caused by a fire Sunday afternoon. The fire department was called to the John Page home where the poultry house was found to be on five. After fighting the fire for about an hour, tine Charles City department was called and by aid of chemicals, the fire was soon extinguished. Succumbs to Pneumonia. Funeral services were held Saturday morning at the home for the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Higgins. Jenette Sue Higgins was born here Nov. 6, 1935 and died Feb. 20, 1936 of pneumonia. She is survived by h e r , parents, her twin brother and 4- sisters. MAHURAN CHOSEN! ACTING DIRECTOR Made Active Head of Creighton School of Journalism in Omaha. OMAHA. Nebr.--Stuart A. Mahuran, former city editor of the Globe-Gazette, has been appointed acting director of the Creighton university college of journalism, following the death of the Rev. John Danihy, S. J., dean. Professor Mohuran came to Creighton last September as assistant professor of journalism. He holds the degree of bachelor of arts from Upper Iowa university ana master of arts from the University of Iowa. Hold Several Positions. During his newspaper career he worked on the Globe-Gazette, served as news editor of the Crcston Daily Advertiser, city editor of the Pontiac. Mich., Press, editorial writer and managing editor of the Dubuque Telegraph-Herald, and editorial writer of the Evansville, Ind., Courier-Journal. Since coming to Creighton he has supervised the Creightonian, student newspaper at Creighton university: he edited the "Nebraska Style Book," a journalism handbook which has been widely adopted as an official manual for newspap_ers and departments of journalism throughout the state. He also organized the Journalism Round Table, an organization composed of teachers of journalism in colleges and high schools in Omaha and Council Bluffs. Organized School. His predecessor. Dean Danihy, was a nationally-known figure in journalism. In 1915 he organized the Marquette university college of journalism, serving as its dean for 13 years. Dean Danihy also organized the Marquette university press, which has since become a 550,000 establishment; he founded Alpha Sigma Nu, national honorary society; he -served as chief special writer for the United Press during the International Eucharistic Congress in 1926, and was the first man ever to be granted honorary membership in the Wisconsin Press association. In 1931 Dean Danihy was transferred to Creighton, where he founded the Creighton college of journalism, serving as its first dean Lmtil his death. Hutchins Girl Is Burned When Match Box Explodes HUTCHINS--Mildred, 6, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Neuhring, southwest of Hutchins, was hurt Saturday evening. She attempted to take a match out of a box of matches when they ignited and an explosion, followed, which bursed her face and hands badly. She is also suffering from inhaling- the fumes of the burning matches. Body of Decorah Girl to Be Taken to Florida 1 DECORAH -- Funeral services were held Sunday afternoon for Virginia Rogers, 13, daughter of Lieut, and Mrs. B. C. Rogers of Decorah, who died at the hospital following a short illness. The services were held in the Congregational church, with the Rev. J. P. Burling officiating. The body was put in the vault and will be sent to Florida later. Florida was the former home of Mr. and Mrs, Rogers. SCHOOL IS RESUMED KANAWHA--School was again resumed in Kanawha after having been closed for the past two weeks, due to the shortage of coal in the community. Portions of coal from the schoolhouses were distributed out to families. The first train since Jan. 31 came into Kanawha Sunday bringing a load of coal and other merchandise. Greene High Sports Club Uses Skis to Take Feed GREENE--The local high school Sportsman's club received 1,000 pounds of feed with which to carry on the work of feeding the pheasants in the vicinity of Greene, from Mr. Pooley who received the feed from Rath Packing company of Waterloo. The boys go out on skis. . Luverne Men Fined. ALGONA--George Ristau and Merle Scribner, Luverne, waived a preliminary hearing before P. A. Danson. justice of peace Monday and pleaded guilty to charges of drunkenness. Both were given a ,?10 fine and 57.50 costs or a three day I jail sentence. They took the latter. TERMS AS LOW AS $2.25 A MONTH During Our Spring GAS RANGE SALE

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