The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on February 24, 1937 · Page 15
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February 24, 1937

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 24, 1937
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KRASCHELASKS SPEEDY ACTION To Name 5 Man Job Board If Legislature Does Not Hurry Up. DES MOINES, (IP)--Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel warned Wednesday that if the legislature does not act soon to establish a permanent unemployment compensation board the state stands a chance of losing WANTED HIDES WOOL HIGHEST PRICES PAID Wolf Bros., Inc. 308 FIFTH ST. S. IV. the taxes it has paid for unemployment insurance. The governor said he would send his nominations for the five member, part time board to the senate for confirmation within the next day or so, if his proposal for a three member, full time board is not adopted soon. He explained that the state must have an administrator for the unemployment compensation setup approved by the federal social security board by March 1, as the law passed by the special assembly last December and approved by the federal social security board prescribed. The senate passed his proposal for a three member board drawing annual salaries ot $4,000 each. The upper house, however, limited a board secretary's salary to $2,4C'0. The house in turn passed the proposal, but limited board members to $3,000 annual salaries and amended the bill to limit all em- ployes of the board to S2,400 a year. Jn addition, the house, provided that not more than 60 per cent of the employes could be members of any one political parly. The bill, as amended by the house, now must go back to the P U B L I C SALE ^ii 1 ",7 movlnff to another location and will not have room I win sell at public auction on the farm one mile norKi of Manly on old highway No. 65, 4 miles south of Kensett on FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 26 COMMENCING AT 1 O'CLOCK P. M 25 -- CHOICE HOLSTEIN COWS -- 25 CATTLE--HOGS Following, consigned by F. B. Logreman, will be soM at the sale- 4 -- HEAD OP HORSES -- 4 FARM MACHINERY, Etc. TERMS: Arrange with clerk before sale. H. A. B A R T L E T T C. AI. Sheimo, Auctioneer Manly State Bank, PUBLIC SALE I will hold a Public Sale on the Northwestern Railroad Farm,' at 904 12th Street Northwest, on MONDAY, MARCH 1,1937 Siardnff at 1 O'clock Sharp 7 -- Head Horses, Mules-- 7 1 team mules, weight 2600 Ibs., 10-11 yrs.; 1 team mules, weight 2000 Ibs., 9-10 yrs.; 1 sorrel mare, B yrs. old, weight 1400; 1 gray mare in foal, 12 yrs. old, wt. 1200; 1 cream mare colt coming: 3, weight 1450, white mane and tail; 1 Shetland pony mare, 6 yrs. old. 5--Head Cattle-- 5 2 good Guernsey cows to freshen in. April; 1 Guernsey bull 1 yr. .old; 1 Guernsey heifer, 5 months old; 1 veal calf; 4 milch goats. Machinery 1 gang plow; 1 single row corn plow; 1 John Deere mower, like new; 1 6 row beet cultivator, like new; 1 hay rake; 1 steel wheel wagon; about 100 bushels corn; some soy bean hay. CHARLES E. FISHER ORA BAYLESS, Auct. WM. BOYD, Clerk THE OLIVER ROW-CROP"70 Easier Riding-A Pleasure To Drive Wife its six cylinders giving overlapping power--and a decreased intensity oi individual power impulses--tie motor in the new Row Crop "70" runs more smoothly ernd with less vibration than a two or four-cylinder engine. / You'll really enjoy driving if. There's less wear and tear ,on both driver and tractor. With finger-tip control-planting and cultivating equipment mounted in full view of the operator--and-plowing with two 14-inch Base*, under ^ordinary soil conditions, at over 4 miles art hour --you'll get a big day's work done easier and quicker. There's more tune left for other jobs--more hours to live! There are two "70's"--one operating most economically on 70 octane gasoline--and the other on kerosene or distillate--neither a combination makeshift. Come in and sea these sensational new Row Cr °P "70's"--wUh a complete line of mounfed listing, busting, planting and cuM- vating equipment. FARM EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLY 722 Soulh Federal--Phone' 1056 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, FEBRUARY 24 · 1937 senitp. for agreement in, or rejection of these amendments. Only three days remain for final decision on this bill, for, appointment and confirmation of board members, for selection of an administrator and for approval of this administration by the federal social security board. High .ighway Billboards Would Be Banned From Many Places DES MOINES, OT--Highway billboards would be banned from many places in Iowa as a menace and obstruction to scenic beauty and would be licensed only for use in chosen spots under the provisions of a bill received by the house of representatives Wednesday. The measure would prohibit installation of such advertising displays within aOO feet of the primary or secondary roads unless the location was approved by county supervisors and if the location did not create a vision hazard or impair the view of the scenery. All such signs would be licensed on the basis of $1 per year for signs of 10 square feet; $3 for more than 10 feet; $5 for signs 50 by 100 feet; $10 for signs 100 by 200 feet; S20 for signs 200 feet by 300 feet, and $30 for signs of more than 300 square feet. The proposal was sponsored by Rep. F. A. Latchaw, (R) of Wilton Junction. Farm-Market Road Program to Come Up in Iowa House Friday DES MOINES, (#)--A measure setting up the administrative machinery for a state Iarm-to-marJvet road program is the next major item for special consideration in (he Iowa house. Already passed in the senate, the bill was scheduled as a special order of business in the house Friday morning at 10 a. m. Sale Dates Claimed Notice: A list of Sale Dates Claimed will be printed each Wednesday on Ihe Farm Page. There is no charge for this service, and you are Invilcd to make use of it. Just mail the date of your sale, the time and place, and your name to the Globe-Gazelle, allention J. B. Seaton, Mason City, la. Feb. 25--1 p. m.--Ben Bak- kcn. Public Sale, 5 miles northwest of Norlhwood. Carl M. Sheimo, Aucl. Feb. 26--12:30 p.- m.--Floyd Edfington Public Sale, located 3 miles west and 2 miles north of Sheffield. Ora Baylcss, Auct, Feb. 2G--Dave Henry Farm Sale, 2 miles north and /% mile west of Ventura. Feb. 26--1 p. m. II. A. Bart- lell, Public Sale, 1 mile north of Manly. Carl M. Sheimo, auctioneer. Feb. 2fl--12:30 p. m.--Kana- wha Sales Pavilion, Market Day Sale, Kanawha, Iowa. H. Brummund, auctioneer and manager. Feb. 26--12:30 p. m.--Clear Lake Auction Co., Livestock auction, sales pavilion, Clear Lake. Feb. 27--12:30 P. M.--Walter Baker Closing Out Sale, located 5 miles south of Mason City and Z!4 miles west. Ora Baylcss, Auct. Feb. 27--10:30 a. m.---Dave Ryan Disposal Sale, located 1 mile south of Taylor bridge on old Waterloo short line, or 3 miles south- cast of Mason City. W. J. Murphy, Auc(. Feb. 27--1 p. m.--Marvel Sales Co., livestock auction, Webster Clly, Iowa. March 1--1 p. m.--W. .T. Stork, Public Sale, 1 mile east of Clear Lake on street car line. Jack Rohcrlson, auclloncer. March 2--10:30 a. m.--C. M, Hayden Closing Out Sale, located on Highway 18, between Clear Lake and Mason C!ly, Ihe first farm west of County Poor Farm. Ora Bayless, Auct. March 2--1 p. m.--Marvel Sales Co., Horse and Mule auction, Webster City, la. March 3--12 noon--Alice E. Hanson, public sale, ',·: mile south of Brill on highway HI. B. A. Rccmlsma, auctioneer. March 3--11 a. m.--W. J. Murphy Sales Corp., livestock sale, Charles Cily, Iowa. March 3--11:30 a. m.--Lund Sales stables. Horse sale, on highway No. 18, just cast of Mason Cjly. March 3--1 p. m.--Marvel Sales'" Co., Livestock Auction, Wtbstcr City, .Iowa. March 4--11:30 a. m.--Lund Sales Stables, cattle, hogs and sheep sale on highway No. 18, Just cast of Mason Cily. March 4--12 a. m.--Garner Sales Co., Inc., sales pavilion at highways No. 18 and 69. March 4--1 p. m.--Chas. Nelson estate, closing out sale, Yt mile south of Bayslde, 3(- miles southwest of . Clear Lake. Sale · was .scheduled for Feb. 24, hut postponed. B. A. Rccmtsma, Auct. FIFTEEN They Cover the News in Washington Associated Press Experts Write Stories Used by Globe-Gazette. WASHINGTON, {#) _ A new congress faces new tasks and the Washington bureau of the Associated Press now, as in the past, is reporting congressional activities accurately and impartially for readers o£ the Globe-Gazette. Never before has the life and l i v e l i h o o d oC e v e r y citizen been so vitally concerned b y what is done in the capital. The p e o p l e must have facts upon which to base their own opin- i o n 5. The AP provides those THOMPSON facts. Veteran newsmen, trained in the AP tradition that news must be reported factually and objective]}', without opinion and without bias, cover every activity in Washington for more than 1,360 AP member newspapers. Thompson at Head. Under the expert direction ol Bureau Chief Milo M. Thompson, once AP bureau chief in Dea Moines, the largest reportorial staff in the country, takes Washington apart every day to see what makes it tick. A dozen men report and interpret congressional proceedings. Nathan W. Robertson, with a wide background nt covering public affairs h e n d s T h e AP staff c o v e r i ng the s e n a t e . H e knows the ins and outs of the c a p i t a 1 as do few correspondents. D ou glas B. Cornell, a seasoned Washing- ROBERTSON ton correspondent, is chief of the staff covering the house of representatives. His Washington experience has been as varied as the capital itself and lie traveled thousands of miles last summer with President Roosevelt. Both Have Aides. Aiding Robertson are -Tack Fischer, M. P. Alters and John W. Henderson. Cornell's assistants are H. R. Ingraham and Ovid A. Martin. Other AP experts supplement the work of these men on special stories. D. Harold Oliver, the AP's while house man, has covered every important assignment in Washington. His facile typewriter is backed by years of reporting the national scene. W h e r e t h e p r o s ident goes, there too goes O l i v e r to give readers of t h i s paper clear picture of the chief executive's activi- OLIVEIl tics. Edward J. Duffy, another veteran of the Washington bureau, specializes on stories concerning political angles of the day-by-day events in the nation's capital. James A. Douthat, who has handled scores of important assignments in Washington now has one of the most important and responsible he has ever had. He heads the AP s t a f f covering the supreme court at a time when the court and its decisions arc the center of every political discussion. Lalinr News Watched. Labor news has become oC increasing importance. The AP has Joseph L. Miller, an expert on labor affairs, with a wide acquaintance among labor leaders, fol- New REA Chief John M. Carmody, who has Jiecn deputy administrator of the rural electrification administration for the past six montiis, has been appointed as arimln- istmtnr, succeeding Morris L. Cookc, who resigned.' Clear Lake Globe-Gazette OFFICE PHONE 239 LUCIA A. O'NEIL, News Editor LEE DEWIGGINS, Circulation and Advertising Residence Phone 296-J Residence Phone 67 CLUB MEMBERS HOLD LUNCHEON Hi-Lo Bridge Group Meets at Peter Knutson Residence. CLEAR LAKE--Hi-Lo Bridge club members met at the home of Mrs. Peter Knutson, 300 South East street, Tuesday afternoon for a 1 o'clock luncheon with Mrs. Arthur Johnson and Mrs. Albert Christiansen, assisting hostesses. The table was centered with a number of silk American flags arranged in a cluster. Red candles in crystal holders were also used in the decorations. Washington place cards and tiny hatchets completed the patriotic theme. Mrs. A. B. Knulson and Mrs. Ray Dodge were substitutes and Mrs. Dodge won high score prize. Mrs. Merle Seanlon, Mason City, will entertain the club in two weeks. * * * CONTRACT CLUB MEETS AT PALM GARDEN Miss Audrey Anderson entertained members of the Teachers' Contract club at a 6:30 dinner at the Palm Garden Tuesday evening after which the group played cards at Miss Anderson's apartment in the Rogers hotel. The dinner table was beautifully decorated in red, while and blue and tiny flags. Place cards were little red paper hatchets stuck into small blocks of real wood sawed across a tree branch. Miss Florence Walberg was awarded the traveling prize. * * * TINA REBEKAHS HOLD PROGRAM Mrs. Earl Lambert read R paper on Washington and Mrs. L. E. Jacobson and Miss Dorothy Nelson sang solos for the program of the Tina Rebekahs held at the lodge rooms in I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evening. Mrs. Bert Morse accompanied Mrs. Jacobson and Miss Darlene Rice. The regular lodge session was held and plans made for a joint social meeting with the Odd Fellows on March 8. * * * ZION CHICLK i HOLDS MEETIN 7 G Mrs. Earl Bohlen entertained Zion circle of the Zion Lutheran aid at her borne on East Main street Tuesday afternoon with eight members and 13 visitors present. Mrs. Bohlen led the Bible lesson, Mrs. Lee Erickson and Mrs. A. K Folkman sang a vocal number and later played a piano duet. A collection for flood relief amounted to 55. MI-S.J, Bohlen served refreshments at the close of the afternoon. lowing the fast shifting panorama of labor news. There is a human side to Washington, too. Eddy Gilmore records the follies and foibles of the great and near great in his sprightly, entertaining stories for this and other AP member papers. Sigrid Arne and Beth Campbell specialize in women's activities in the capital. Official society, fashions and the doings of congresswomen receive their expert attention. Relief and Rain Fall Together as Boons to Brazil Farmers FORTALEZA, Brazil, (ff}~Ke- lief and rain fell together Wednesday as boons to the "spectral" farms and ranches of three northeastern states where a record drought shriveled the land. Reports of the first rainfall since late in 1935 came from the parched areas as word reached here that President Gelulio Vargas had made available S600.000 in federal funds In give public works employment to the stricken population of Ceara, Rio Grande do Norte and Alagoas states. Nearly half of the appropriation was for this state, Ceara, far harder h i t than the other two, where periodic rains have given some relief during the past two months. Mrs. Sprague Will Be Buried in Osage OSAGE--G. H. Sawyer received word of the death of his aunt, Mrs. Hatlie Sprague, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Alice Lein in Janesville, Wis. Mrs. Sprague and her husband, the late M. A. Sprague, were old and influential residents of Osage. Mr. Spvague built the Sprague block which was recently sold to J. E. Whitney and A r t h u r Olson. Mr. Sprague operated a lumber yard here where the Young Lumber company now stands and then later they moved to Sprague where they operated a sawmill. The town was named for Mr. Sprague. Funeral services were held Wednesday in Janesville, Wis., and the body will be brought here for burial in the f a m i l y lot beside her husband, us soon as weather conditions permit. Two children survive, Mrs. Alice Lein and Monroe Sprague of Janesville, Wis. Correct this sentence: "I never pray for anything without including the neighbors in the petition." --Waterloo Courier. Being a Washington columnist is easy. You just rend another Washington columnist and argue back at him.--Davenport Times. Clear Lake Briefs City cab, day or nite. I'll, ZOO. Miss Betty King returned Tuesday from Chicago where she spent he week-end visiting her aunt, Mrs. Jay McGowan, and shopping. The Charles Nelson estate farm ;ale set for Wednesday, Feb 24 las been postponed until Thursday, March 4. A'isil Ward's 20th Anniversary Furniture Sale now. Hundreds of bargains. St. Margaret's Guild will meet with Mrs. Lee DeWiggim, HI!)", South Second street Thursday afternoon. Sewing will be done dur- ig the afternoon. Linger Longer club will meet at the home of Mrs. Carl Bilker Clara street, Friday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Etl Rich have left ..Petersburg, Fla., and are on their way to Clear Lake. They Plan to stop at Montgomery, Ala. for a few days to visit Mrs. Rich's brother, H. C. Heath. D. TJ. V. tent No. 45 of Clear Lake has been invited to visit the Dorothy Dix tent of Mason City Inday, Feb. 2(5, at the Y. W. C A clubrooms. Clear Lake charter members have been given a special invitation. The Mason City tent is celebrating the tenth anniversary of its organization. All those who expect to attend have been asked to notify Mrs. S S Hudson. Mrs. Maule Newcomer and Miss Aileen Witmcr returned Tuesday from Chicago where they spen't the week-end. They were delayed by the blizzard. News from David Huey at Burlington reports that his sister, Miss Dons Huey who underwent an operation there for mastoid, is getting along as well as may be expected. Miss Huey has been having flu with complications. David left here last Thursday and drove to Waterloo where he spent a day with his sister, Miss Dorothy Huey, who is employed there in WPA work and then went on to Ml. Pleasant where Miss Doris is employed at the stale hospital and took her to Burlington. Home project follow-up meeting for Clear Lake and Grant townships will be held at the home nt Mrs. Abe Van Hoosen Thursday, Feb. 25, according to present plans. Road conditions in the rural areas make it very hard for anyone to attend meetings. Mrs. Nells Brown, who n-ent to Des Moines Saturday to care for her little grandson who is ill, has sent word that he is belter. Clear .Lake .Poultry .Improvement association will meet Monday, March 1, at the home of Mr and Mrs. Park Franks for an all day meeting. There will be a picnic dinner and the program is in charge of Robert Furleigh and Harvey Hayes. Mrs. James Winter, who lias been visiting her father r Charles L. Gales, since Feb. (i, went Tuesday lo Iowa Falls where she was to visit overnight before proceeding to her home at ParUsville, Mo. Maria Herman Dies at I/O. 0. F. Home; Rites Not Arranged Maria Herman, 80, died at the I. O. O. F. home about 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon following an illness of about a month. She was born in Michigan, A p r i l 13, ISiiu, and was admitted to the home March 10, 1020. from Vinlon. A daughter; Hazel DeMoss, Seattle, Wash., survives Mrs. Herman. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. Burial will be at Vinton. The body was taken to the Patterson funeral home. Dies, but Lives Theodore I'rinz knows what dealli Is. He "died"--but \vas revived by hypodermic Injections of adrenalin. Prinz Is a meat company opernlnr In Aberdeen, Wash. Injured in an automobile ncclilcnl, lie «;is rushed lo a IinsjiihiL and seemed lo die on lh« operating lahlc. riiysifians said he was "dead" more than five minutes before lliey revived him. Besides Ihe adrenalin injcclions. pressure was applied lo his lungs lo start arlifieial respiration. Of death, Priiv/. says: "The shadow of the valley of tlcalh Is a soft, dark place and a man floats in a calm and sweet contentment without fear or dread or re- grcls." CLASS AWARDED CERTIFICATES Members Present Thomas L. Connor Token of Appreciation. CLEAR LAKE--Standard First Aid certificates were awarded 20 persons at a special meeting of he first aid class held at the Legion clubrooms Tuesday evening. Thomas L. Connor, class instructor, made the' awards and spoke briefly to the class on experiences pertaining to the work. Those r e c e i v i n g certificates were Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. ^one, Gordon Coyier, M a r v i n Fistler, S..P. Hanson, Miss Doro- Ihy Howe, Chris Johnston, C. M. Pederson, Miss Emmabelle Thomas, Miss Carol Bell, Austin Min- etle, Bob Davis, Arthur Johnson and Miss Dagney Hoirup, Clear Lake, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray D. Melller, Oliver Meyer, Roy Harnack, Mrs. Mildred Johnson and Mrs. Helen Hoskins, Mason City. On behalf of the class Mr. Johnston presented Mr. Connor with a fine leather briefcase as a token o£ appreciation of the members for his faithful instruction. Mr. Connor responded in a happy manner, assuring the class that he bad enjoyed the work very much. Mrs. J. W. Pattie, secretary of the local branch o£ the Cerro Gordo Red Cross chapter, and a few others were present at the presentation of certificates. ,ake College Girl Elected to Honorary Scholastic Fraternity CLEAR LAKE -- A notice has een received at the office of Supt. C. A. Pease that Miss Margaret Marie Wiirtzer, daughter «E 3r. and Mrs. E. L. Wurtzer, Sl'O Vorth Second street, has been elected to membership in Phi Theta Kappa, honorary scholas- ic sorority at Stephens coUege, Columbia, Mo., where she is a student. The selections to this organization arc made from the upper 10 per cent of the students ind the sorority is equivalent to a r"hi Beta Kappa in universities ind co-educational institutions. Vliss Wurlzer, who was graduated from the local schools in 1935, is editor of "The Stephens Standard," school magazine of the college, and the next issue will contain several of her poems and other compositions. County Nurse Will Come to Clear Lake CLEAR LAKE--Mrs. Mildred Johnson, Cerro Gordo county nurse, employed through the cooperation of the county supervisors and the Cerro Gordo chapter of the American Red Cross, will arrive in Clear Lake Thursday morning to begin her work in the public schools. Mrs. Johnson has been working in the county since September and has finished several districts. She will meet the local hygiene committee, Mrs. Homer Briar, Mrs. F. C. DeBruyn and Mrs. Philip Furleigh, to plan her work in the local schools anc then check over the records of what has been done in previous years. Declamatory Contest Postponed to Friday CLEAR LAKE -- Supt. C. A Pease announces that the declamatory contest scheduled at the high school for Tuesday evening has been postponed until Friday evening, Feb. 26, because of road conditions in the surrounding territory. Plymouth and Ventura contestants are to take part and they could not come. No school was held in Ventura Monday and Tuesday. Northwest Iowa Conservationists in Meet With Governor DES MOINES, (iP~l~Gov. Nelson G. Kraschel conferred Wed nesday with a group ot northwest ern Iowa conservationists who de clared they are seeking to reorganize the present seven member slate conservation commission as a three member board. Heading the delegation was Representative W. A. Yager (D) of Spirit Lake, who with several other legislators conferred here last night with the group on a program "designed to restore and rebuild our natural lake region." Prior to the conference, the governor said at his press confer ence he believed the present commission probably is too large to function with the greatest effi ciency. \Ve can't be neutral. If we .re- q u i r e belligerents to carry thei own purchases, we side with tin nation that has the most ships.-- Ceilur Rapids Gazelle. Ralph Hayden to Tell Rotanans of Cuba CLEAR LAKE--Ralph Hayden, DCS Moines, who recently returned from a trip to Cuba, will tell ot lus experiences and impressions at Rotary club meeting al I. Q. O. F. hall Thursday noon. Mr. Hnyrien, who resides in Clear Lake during the summer months, makes weekly trips up from DCS Moines during the rest of the year. Clear Lake Calendar Wednesday--P. T. A.; high school, 7:30 p. m. Intramural basketball games, high school gym, Philippe-Whitney, 7 p. m.; Bacon-Comstock, 7:50 p. m.; Palmetei'-Brager, 8:40 p. m. Thursday--Rotary club, I. O. O. F. hall, 12:15 p. m. St. Margaret's Guild, Mrs. Lee DeWiggins, 317','2 South Second street. C. L. C. club, Mrs. P. W. Crawford, 209 ',2 North Fourth street, 1:30 p. m. Lake View club, Mrs. John Perkins, North Fourth street. Crescent club, Mrs. J. F. Pal- meler, 50G Jefferson street, 3 p. m, AUrurian club, Mrs. Fred Rogers, 306 North Third street Royal Neighbors lodge, I. O. O. F. hall, 8 p. m. Intnimurals, Mullarky-Fistler, high school gym, 5:15 p.- m.~ Basketball games, high school gym, all-star girls' teams play preliminary, 7:15 p. m. Webster City vs. Clear Lake Lions, 8:15 p. m. Clenr Lake-Grant township project meeting, Mrs. Abe Van Hoosen, all day. Structural Failure Blame for Crash of Big Transport Plane WASHINGTON, OT--J. Monroe Johnson said Wednesday it appeared "unmistakable" that a structural failure caused the crash ot a big transport plane in San Francisco Bay recently, killing 11 persons. Johnson, assistant secretary of commerce, said investigations by · air commerce bureau inspectors, harl shown a motor dropped from the plane some distance from the spot where the siiip crashed. He said a fractured propeller might cause a motor lo brenlc loose, hut that the propeller \n the transport was not damaged. Air commerce engineers plan further examinations ot the motor. Two Youths Held for Theft of Automobile WASHINGTON, Iowa, (/D--Delbert Fuller, i n , and Frank Perrin, 18, bolh of Wellman, were held in the county jail here charged with stealing an automobile owned by Clarfc Bauer of Wellman Tuesday night. Sheriff Harold Putnam said Bauer's car was found in Washington after it had crashed into R tree. He said he arrested the pair near Westchester, Iowa, after the youths had walked almost 12 miles from Washington. THURS. FUR. 25th HIGH SCHOOL GYM CLEAR LAKE. IOWA WEBSTER CITY NORTH CENTRAL SCHOOL CLEAR LAKE FINAL HOME GAME PRELIMINARY GAME CLEAR LAKE H. S. ALL STAR GIRLS' TEAMS 7:15 P. M. ADMISSION--ADULTS 25c; STUDENTS lac

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