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1U .. S' !Â· I ... _ Charles City Globe-Gazette MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE MONDAY, MARCH 13, 1939 OFFICE PHONE 1052 Office at 603 Riverside Drive News Correspondent, Phone 318 Don K. Sandell, Manager Residence Phone, 937-J 4 From Floyd Die in One Day PLAN RITES OF E, L, BAUER, 64 Fred Fluherer, 70, A. G' Work, 80, Mrs. Maiy Wolfe, 81 .Die CHARLES CITY--Four deaths of aged persons were reported within 24 hours. Edward' L. Bauer, 64, died suddenly Saturday night at 9:30 from heart disease at the home of his son. Louis ..Baurer, Hildreih street. He had left his home nearby, 416 Hildreth street, to stay with his son's children, while the family went to the show and died shortly after he was stricken. Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at the Hauser funeral home with the Rev. W. M. Fritschel, pastor of the Lutheran church officiating. Burial will be in Riverside cemetery. Surviving are his wife and six children all of this city, Mrs. Edna Bonsall, Mrs. Rose Linn, Louis, Ida, Edward, Jr., and Irvin Bauer. Fluherer Dies at Home Fred C. Fluherer. 70, .a farmer, died at his home, five miles west of Charles City on the Rockford road, Saturday night at 10 o'clock. He had been ill several years. Mr. Fluherer had been a resident of Floyd county 57 years and lived 44. years on the farm where he died. The only survivors are his son, Earl R. Fluherer and a granddaughter. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon in the West Saint Charles Methodist church with the Rev. Donald Artman officiating. Burial will be in the church cemetery. Work Rites Held Funeral services for another long time resident of West Saint Charles township, August G. Work, 80, were held Monday afternoon in the Central Methodist church with the Rev. J. K. Hawkins officiating and burial was in the West Saint Charles cemetery. Mr. Work was a retired farmer and lived in Charles City several years. He died in the Cedar Valley hospital late Friday night of pneumonia following a week's illness. x Â· Services on Tuesday Brief services will he held in the Grossman funeral home for Mrs. Mary Wolfe, 81, Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock with the Rev. George Vouga officiating and the body will be taken to Lamont where services and burial will take place Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Wolfe died Friday night at the home of her daughter, Mrs. F. J. Best, 405 Jung avenue, of old age infirmities. She is survived by two sons and five daughters, Harvey Wolfe, Strawberry Point: Clarence Wolfe and.Mrs. George Lewis, Manchester; Mrs. C. L. Williams, Oelwein- Mrs. L. H. Duart, Delhi; Mrs. O. E. Fuller and Mrs. Best, Charles City. WendelTTubbs Gets Divorce From Wife in District Court CHARLES CITY--Judge T. A. Beardmore held a short session of court here Saturday. He granted a divorce to Wendell Tubbs from Doris Tubbs on the grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. A six year old son, Robei-t, was given to Mrs. Tubb's mother, Mrs. Frank Schmidt, and the parents are to pay what they can towards his support. The couple was married in Rochester, Minn., April 21, ',. The Judge on the recommendation of the county attorney, Weston Jones, dismissed the case against Albert Welshans, Rockford, for lack of evidence. tecome SPORTS "Doily Press" Editor Is 81 L. H. HENRY ART CATALOG DISTRIBUTED Collection Former Property of Mooney,New York Resident CHARLES CITY--The catalogs of the Arthur Mooney art library were distributed Sunday afternoon at the second forum held in the public library under the auspices of the library board, Charles City Women's club and A. A. U. W. The catalog was compiled and edited by Mrs. Melvin Ellis, assisted by Elizabeth Birkin and Adrian Dornbush, was printed by the Torrence Printing company of this city with Goudy Old Style type. The 500 books from Mr. Mooney's private library in New York were presented to the local library I couple of years ago but a special bookcase with glass doors and locks had to be built before they were cataloged. The books are listed under the following divisions: Listed in Divisions" Architecture, general art, engravers, graphic arts, history of art, illumination, industrial art, painters and painting, photography, printers and printing, limited editions, sculpture and iech- nic. In the front of the catalog is a picture of Mr. Mooney who lived :iere more than 30 years ago. He was a photographer and later went to New York where he was prominent in his profession:' There is also a. letter from Mr. Mooney, a tribute by Mrs. Mae Birkin and Miss Berenice Bishop, two of life long friends here, and an appraisal of the library written by Francis Robert White who considers the collection valuable to the art student and a great addition to the local library. Miss Loftfield Speaks Miss Aagot Loftfield. art teacher in the high school, talked about some of the books and displayed the six volume portfolio edition of William Blake's superb illustrations of the Book of Job, also some of the rare books about Leonardo Da Vinci. Velma Heitz gave a talk about he life of William Blake and John VonBerg spoke about George Bellows. Miss Loftfield also showed some rare Japanese prints owned by Omar Johnson which his brother sent him from Japan They represented the four seasons and were made in H60 A. D Mrs. Reuben Koenig. president of the A. A, XI. W. introduced the speakers. Cresco Conservation Show Is Scheduled CRESCO--A two-day conservation and sportsmen's show, sponsored by the Howard county Conservation association, is scheduled to be held in the community hall at Cresco, Thursday and Friday, March 23 and 24. The Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, Campfire girls, 4-H clubs, Garden club, the CCC, state conservation commission and other organizations are expected to display exhibits. Cleaners to Play Bearded Ace Team NEW HAMPTON--The Bearded Aces will meet Marshall and Swift of Mason City in an independent basketball game here Thursday, March 23. The Mason City Cleaners broke COUPLE IS WED CHARLES CITY--The marriage of Miss Esther Guberman of even m two games here this season. Jesse Owens Olympians won from and the Harlem Globe-Trotters lost to them HENRY OBSERVES 81ST BIRTHDAY Occasion Is Quietly Noted by Relatives at Home of Editor CHARLES CITY--L. H. Henry, editor of the Charles City Daily Press, observed his eighty-first birthday Sunday when his children and grandchildren gathered for the occasion. Because of his wife's failing health the day was spent rather quietly. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Henley and daughter,-Rose Marie of Minneapolis, joined Mr. and Mrs. Harold Henry and twins, Lyman and Barbara, and Stuart Henry, oldest of the children who lives at home, in a family party in honor of their father's birthday. Mr. Henry who is the oldest active editor in this part of the state, .is interested in politics and besides writing a daily column called "The Passing Show," for his paper, he attends to his business holdings on Main street. He keeps up his interest in civic affairs and contributes to all local causes. He never misses a meeting of the Rotary club and has had a membership in the K. P. lodge longer than any other man here. Besides the three children who were here Sunday there is a daughter, Mrs. Marian Burn Santa Barbara, Cal. Charles City Briefs CHARLES CITY -- W. Loren Parr, cashier of the Commercial Trust and Savings bank, has filed as an independent for the office of city treasurer. Mrs. A. H. Orfmeyer was called to Iowa City by tie illness of her son, Cari, who has pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gitzy have purchased the Griffith Wodtfce house, 700 Wisconsin street. Mr. Gitzy is clerk in Legel's drug store and Mrs. Gitzy operates Carmalite's beauty shop. Mr. and_ Mrs. F. A. Hamilton, 111 Hawkins avenue, gave a dinner Saturday for Mr. Hamilton's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs F. E. Hamilton, who celebrated their silver wedding anniversary It was also Mrs. Hamilton's birthday. Miss Dorothy' Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Miller, who has been home since Christmas has gone to Chicago to resume her position as dental assistant Miss Ruth Anderson h a s typhoid fever. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Anderson and attends high school Merrill G. Smith showed pictures of a Carribean cruise he and Mrs. Smith took at the meeting of the A. A. 17. W., in the high school Saturday night. He also showed them at the regular meeting of the Lions club Friday noon. Charles Weber, Charles Farn- nam and Mrs. Charles Lewis of Osage had major operations in the Cedar Valley hospital. Four schools were represented in the first vocal music clinic held m the high school Saturday afternoon. Miss Lottie Craig, vocal teacher, arranged the program when criticisms were made bv judges. Â·* Corwith High Teams Guests at Banquet CORWITH--Members of the girls' and boys' basketball teams at Corwith high school will be pests of honor at a banquet to be held at the school building Thursday evening, by the Corwith Businessmen's club. The home economics class of the school will prepare and serve the banquet with Miss Margaret Hanbury in charge. Superintendent J. M. Gehrt will act as toastmaster. Speakers will induae Budd Lawson, member of the schoolDoard; J. Francis Kee basketball coach; Luverne Kor- lesta and Jeanette Wood, local ; Rockford Club to | Have Court Benefit ' R O C K F O R D _ The Rockford Music Mothers club is sponsoring a benefit basketball program at Clarksville Man, 80, Victim of Exposure, Exhaustion When Lost CLARKSVILLE _ H e r m a n Schmadeke, 80, is in serious condition from exhaustion and exposure, suffered when he became comused and lost his way when returning to his home from Lynwood cemetery. He was found near the west nver bridge over the Shell Rock river where he had fallen in the road and was unable to rise. Mr. Schmadeke had apparently illen on his face, as the entire face is badly bruised and swollen and both knees are bruised. ~-- ^--Â· Evergreen Sports Club Names Panel of 1939 Leaders GOLDFIELD--Lloyd Olson was elected president of the Evergreen Sporting association at the annual meeting of the local club. The Green squad, captained by Howard Harvey and Miss Clare Warner; was announced as the 1938 winner of interclub sports competitions. G - L. Hansen is vice president ett McCutcheon is secretory with Curtis Nelson as assistant, and Frances Warner is treasurer Team captains for 1939 compe- McCutcheon, Alva Hi'll and' Axel Matson. Edwin Nelson is sergeant- at-arms. the high school gymnasium here Tuesday rught. The boys' high school team will I oppose local independent players in one of three games. Two local girls' teams will play, while local businessmen will tangle in a "comedy contest," * *"Â·Â·Â·" 'Â· "---^s-'-^ Â· ' ' .- Â·- FRANK ELECTED TO HEAD CO-OP Ames Professor Is Speaker at Annual Meeting in Fenton FENTON--Prof. R. E. Bentley, Ames, gave the main address at the annual Farmers' Elevator meeting here Saturday. His topic was "Co-operatives." The meeting was held in the school gymnasium. Business transacted included the election of directors to fill the expired terms of M. E. Bunvash and'Sertl Berkeland and the presentation of the annual report which showed a net profit of over $10,700 last year. The following officers now hold office: President: E. J. Frank; vice president, H. H. Dreyer; secretary and treasurer, A. H. Meyers; directors, Carl Kern, Paul Nemitz, John Light and M. E. Burwood and Bertl Berkeland were both re-elected for three years. Charles Weisbrod is manager of the company. OSAGE CONCERT IS WEDNESDAY High School Band, Orchestra, Chorus to.Give Selections OSAGE--The high school band, orchestra, mixed chorus and girls' chorus will present their final concert of contest music Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Seminary gymnasium. The following program will be given under the direction of Miss Ruth Graper and Frank Piersol: High school orchestra, Overture Excerpt (arr. Sanders); Andante from Sixth Symphony (Tschai- kowsky); the Triumphal March from Aida (Verdi). Mixed chorus--"Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee" (Bach); "Hosanna" (Christiansen); "I Love Life" (Manza-Zucca).. Girls' Glee club --Prelude from "Cycle of Life" (Ronald); "In a Monastery Garden (Ketelbey); "Balloons in the Snow". (Boyd). High school band -- Legend of a Hose" (Reynard)Overture to "The Barber of Seville' (Rossini); March "Precision" (Bennett). Michigan Tops Big Western Conference Athletic Programs CHICAGO, m--The University of Michigan stole the show over the weekend as the Western conference crowned five minor sports champions. The Wolverines left no question of their superiority in taking their sixth straight indoor track title and the swimming diadem. Michigan scored 41% points to runner- up Wisconsin's 24^ in track, and (3 points to second place Ohio State's 49 in swimming. Indiana won the wrestlinp title scoring 72 points to 1-9 for Tlli-' nois and Michigan in second place Illinois took the gymnastics championship with 111% points. Minnesota was second with 83^ points. Chicago won its' third consecutive fencing title, scoring 20 V points to 1S',4 for Illinois, the runner-up. Britt Teams to Be . Guests at Meeting BRITT--Special guests of the Britt Commercial club /or its Tuesday night meeting will be members of the local high school and junior college basketball squads. Coach Rollie Williams and G l e n n Devine, intercollegiate athletic director of the University of Iowa, will speak. Drake Battles Loop Foe in Cage Meet OKLAHOMA CITY, (ff) _ Th e Oklahoma Aggies and the Drake Bulldogs -- co-champions of the Missouri Valley conference--meet here in the first round of the N C A. A. fitth district basketball playoffs. The winner faces the University of Oklahoma for the title Tuesday night. Missouri's Tigers, who share the Big Six title with the Sooners declined an invitation to the tournament Iowa State Takes Four Mat Contests AMES, (fP)~Iowa State had four individual wrestling champions of the Big-Six Monday, but Kansas State possessed the team title Kansas State grabbed the team title here Saturday, the Wildcats scoring 30 points, one more than Iowa State. Oklahoma, 1938 champion, was third with 16 points and Nebraska fourth with seven. Co-Feature on Des Moines Ticket DES MOINES, W--Frankie Covellj, former eastern featherweight now managed by Pinkie George of DCS Moines, will meet Jimmy Kelly of Great Falls. Mont., m a 10 round light here next Monday night. The bout is billed as a co-feature with the Johnny Paychek- Art Oliver heavyweight scrap. 500 at Kiester School Band Concert 55 PIECE GROUP GIVEN APPLAUSE Crowd Surpasses Any Other in History of School in Minnesota KIESTER, .Minn.--A crowd estimated at well over 500 persons and larger than any in the history of the school, attended the first public concert of the local high school band at the high school auditorium Friday evening. The band of 55 pieces under (he direction of Ludwig, B. Olson, superintendent of schools, was organized about four months ago. They appeared in 12 numbers and made a striking picture in their new blue, white and gold uniforms. Quartet on Program A feature of the program was a group of numbers by a brass quartet, composed of Robert Wittman and Arnold Hamren, cornets; Elton Matson and Vernita Haddy, trombones, accompanied by Mildred Hermundsfad at the piano, md Hazel Wittman gave a vocal =olo, with Miss Hermundstad at the piano. A particularly interesting part of the program was an accordion soloist who came from Cloquet to take part in the program. She is Beatrice Lento, a former pupil of Director Olson when he served the Esko school. Miss Lento broad- :ast over WEBC at Duluth for leveral months. Late in the program, B. A. Talle, secretary of the board of education introduced various individuals from the audience including John Robertson of Mason City; County Attorney Lindgren of Blue Earth; N. Vere Sanders, druggist, from Albert Lea; Mr. Hansen, president of the Freeborn county fair, from Albert Lea, who extended an invitation to the band to appear at their fair in the fall, and Mr. Heigler, register of deeds, from Blue Earth, and each commented briefly on the ability of the band and its director. Wittman Is President The officers of the hand are president, Robert Wittman; vice president, Arthur Hamren; secretary, Mildred Hermundstad; property managers, Francis Haddy, Arthur Hamren and Arnold Hamren. Librarians, Lee Baker, Lillian Kastner and Lois Wittman. Drum majors are Maurine Hoel, Ruth Elaine Olson and Hazel Wittman. Members of the band are: Cornets, Lee Baker, Arnold Hamren, Robert Wittman, Irvin Trytten, Verle Peterson, Orlando Meyer, Ehvood Peterson, Roger Hintz, Duane Kapplinger. Clarinets, E v e l y n Bauman, Francis Haddy, Mildred Hermundstad, Arlean Obermeyer, Milan Baer, Jerald Eilertson, Marva Sauke, lonne Tonn, Vernita Sauke, Daniel Kluender, Dean Hummer, Orlando Bergerson, Marvin Rebelein, Kenneth Parks, Arthur Criswell. Saxophones, Maurine Meyer, Marion Steinhauer Orvilie Oppedahl, Forrest Christiansen, Violet Olson, Elizabeth Rebelein, Marion Haukoos. Trombones, Elton Matson, Arvid Bidne Vernita Haddy, Jaunita Haddy, Robert Ecklund, Dale Aspenson. French horns, Herbert Wittman, Walter Ziegler, Marjorie Samples. Baritones, Arthur Henderson, Orvin Tveit, Sigrid Jverson, Maxine Wolfe. Flute, Raymond Kmeger. Basses, Arthur Hamren, Elmo Iverson, Stanley Iverson. Drums Lillian Kastner, Curtis Peterson, Lois Wittman, Harriet Hermundstad, Thomas Tveit, Orvilie Oppedahl. Gluckenspeil, Majel Aspenson. Director, L. B. Olson. 22 at Meeting of Liberty 4-H Club LITTLE CEDAR--Twenty-two members attended the Liberty Boys 4-H club meeting at the home of Marvin Elliott, Thursday evening. The lesson was conducted by the leader, Alvin Schroeder. Refreshments w e r e served by Mrs. Elliott 'Western' League to Open New Schedule SIOUX CITY, (/Pj--It will be the Western league this season-not the Nebraska State. After going through hundreds of contest letters from baseball fans, officials Sunday decided to revert to the old riame -- the Western. President J. E. Carter of Norfolk announced that the circuit, operating as a Class B loop, will have six members, Sio'ux City, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Worthington, Minn., and three Nebraska cities, Norfolk, Lincoln and Beatrice. Santa Anita Track at 'Leveling' Point LOS ANGELES, U.R--Many attendance and betting records were bettered at Santa Anifa park this winter, but the increases w-ere so slight as compared with the sharp rises of previous seasons, that officials were convinced Monday that southern California horse racing had reached the lev- cling off stage. The trend was disclosed in unofficial figures for the 52 day meeting which ended Saturday More than a million customers paid, roughly. 36,000,000 to the stale and track. Denver university this year is celebrating the 73th anniversary of the day it was founded. 6V MOVIC CDITOR Hollywood Glorifies the Woman Flyer in "Tail Spins," at Cecil ^ e - ^ andi - OEe glorifier, turns to the feminine species of Â· r f t u ^ n ' as - ll Slorifies the aviatrix in this drama scheduled at the Cecil beginning Tuesday Newcomer Nancy Kelly, who catapulted fo stardom as a result of her brilliant performances in "Jesse James" and "Submarine Patrol" " 1 AUce Faye in th male lead. Joan Davis, Charles Farrell, Wally Vernon, Joaii Valerie, Edward Norris and J. Anthony H u g h e s a r e also included i n t h e c a s t . Technical adviser o n t h e film was Paul M a n t z, r e - nowned flyer. Luise Rainer's "Dramatic School" is at the Lake theater at Clear ,, ,, Lake on Tues- fl * ncy Kelljr day and Wednesday, co-featured with "Little Tough Guys in Society." In the latter picture are Miscba Auer, Mary Boland, Edward Everett Horton, Frankie Thomas, Charles Duncan, Harris Berger, Hally Chester, David Gorcey, Billy Benedict and Jackie Searl. AT THE CECIL "Gunga Din" Through Monday "You're a better man than I am, Gunga Din." ... Immortalized by the pen of Kipling, Gunga Din makes his cinema appearance in the classic of that name, and the result is one of Hollywood's most magnificent extravaganzas, a typical million dollar epic with all the trimmings. "Gunga Din" is entertainment of the most spectacular variety. Its sweep is tremendous, as it depicts the outbreak of the ferocious Thugs, a sect of killers in India. Happy-Go-Lucky . . . Cary Grant and Sam Jaffe steal the show, insofar as thespian performances are concerned, the handsome Grant as a happy-go- lucky British soldier, Jaffe as the native water-carrier, Gunga Din. Victor McLaglen and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., are extremely capable as buddies of Grant Joan Fontaine is satisfactory in the only feminine role of any importance, although her part in the picture is almost negligible. Din, the regimental water boy, harbors the ambition to be a soldier but his dreams are ridiculed by all but Grant. On "Expedition" . . . Grant and Jaffe, on an "expedition" of their own stumble on to a golden temple, which proves to be the headquarters of the ferocious Thugs. It is here, as Grant's pals join him, that the most exciting of many dynamic scenes are depicted. Sam Jaffe as Din contributes his most stellar role since "The Lost Horizon," his portrayal of the humble servant idolizing the soldiers, being nothing less than a masterpiece. Eduardo Ctanelli is also remarkably adept in his realistic portrayal of the leader of the Thugs. "Gunga Din," truly a blood and thunder drama, marks the 1939 cinemasterpiece of the present season, and even in March appears to be destined for the annual "ten best pictures" list. A "must see" film. AT THE PALACE Through Tuesday The detective flicker fans will get their fill this time. The two murder mellers were both directed by Alexander Hall but the similarity begins and ends there. "I Am the Law" is as vigorous as Edward G. Robinson's cops and robbers vehicles usually are. the difference being that "Little Caesar" is on the other"side of the I. 0. 0. F. CLUB DANCE Wednesday March 15 AT I. O. 0. F. HALL MASON CITY For Odd Fellows, Rebekohs and Friends ENDS MONDAY "TRADE WINDS" --plus-'CAMPUS CONFESSIONS" --^^^^^HHjBMMtBaM^BWMMU^^MBaMM TUESDAY - WEDNESDAY Two Features "DRAMATIC SCHOOL" plus "LITTLE TOUGH GUYS IN SOCIETY" Jlatinec Tuesday Z p. m . Continuous Wed. From 2 p. m. MOVIE MENU CECIL--"Gunga Din" ends Monday. "Tail Spin" begins Tuesday. PALACE--"I Am the Law" and "There's That Woman Again" through Tuesday. STKAXD--"Algiers" and "Santa Fe Stampede" through. Tuesday. STATE -- "While Banners" and 'Â·Â·Border G-Man" ttirough Tuesday. LAKE--(Clear Lake) -- "Trade Winds" and "Campus Confessions" end Monday. "Dramatic School" and "Little Tough Guys in Society" begin Tuesday. fence having turned racket prosecutor a la Thomas E. Dewey. ThriHs It's exciting enough to make the devotees of westerns yell right out loud, especially when the prosecutor engages in a fist fight with three of the racketeers just to prove that they don't have courage. He doesn't prove it--it's too good a fight. The story ends on a mob scene with half a hundred assistant prosecutors grilling several hundred racketeers in kitchen, bedroom and bath. For entertainment the Edward G. Robinson, Barbara O'Neii, John Seal, Wendy Banie and Otto Kruger cast fills the bill but "There's That Woman Again" adds a few laughs for dessert. Melvyn Douglas and Virginia Bruce continue their husband and wife detective team which made such a hit in "There's Always a Woman." There's enough plot to carry the show but the comedy gives it the lift above just another jewel robbery story. Services Planned for Mrs. Mary Ann Leehy, 83, Gamer GARNER--Mrs. Mary Ann Leehy, 83, died in her home Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Leehy is survived by her husband, her sister, Mrs. Delia Cleaves of Clear Lake, and seven nieces. The rosary was said at the Bohn funeral home Sunday and will be said Monday night A service will be held at St. Boniface church Tuesday at 9 o'clock, Father M. J. Manternach officiating and burial will be in the Catholic cemetery. ATTEND FUNERAL TITONKA -- Among the relatives here for the funeral of Boyd S. Pannkuk, Kossuth county pioneer, who died last week were Clarence Pannkuk of Fairmont, Minn.; Mrs. Henry Butler and Ben Pannkuk of Estherville; Mr. and Mrs. George Pannkuk of Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sweers of Britt: Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hinders of Woden; Mrs. Joe Leerar and Jake Swears of Britt, and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Buss. FORMER TUTOR DIES AT HOME Funeral for Mrs. Howard Bryant at Ackley Wednesday FAULKNER--Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the Ackley' Methodist church for Mrs. Howard Bryant, 30, of Los Angeles CaV ' who died Sunday at the home of her parents, Mi-, and Mrs. George Wolr two miles southeast of i aulkner following a lingering illness. The Rev. H. W U-tman will officiate and burial will be m Pleasant Hill cemetery southeast of Faulkner. Mrs. Bryant was a graduate of ^ ^ T h i f h Schto1 and to*" State Teachers college, and had post-graduate work at the University pf Wyoming. She taught schools m the vicinity of Faulkner, | n , d , at Huxley, Preston ant j nJX T? A e 'T, She was a member ot *P- A ' R ' cha PtÂ« at Ackley. ,,Â· A i l ezrs ago she was married and had lived in Los Angeles until January, when because of illness, she returned to her home with Â£ ere ;, Her husban l had been with her the past week. Surviving are her parents her husband_and a brother, Raleigh. Annual Guest Night of Elementary PTA Will Be on Tuesday ALGONA --The annual guest night for the elementary P T A will be held Tuesday evening ft the high school building. An interesting program is outlined which includes music by the Cadet band under the direction of R H ? as , muss !? n ' "A Campfire Chat" by Miss Margaret Englund, a talk, Our Boy Scouts" by Scoutmaster P. A. Danson and a talk, "Seeing Africa With Martin Johnson" by As long as 11 years of breeding R V nÂ°nn" n lm l?. lvin Â£ approximate!? 60,000 seedlings of known parentage may be required to produce a new variety of. strawberries oÂ£ commercial value. AVALON BALLROOM Manly, Iowa Tuesday, March 14 Music by BENNETT-GRETEN And His Orchestra Ladies 2oc, Gents 4Dc. Plus Tax COMING Thursday, March 16 The Scandinavian Accordion Band-- Enough Said TATE BIG SHOWS A MUST SEE PROGRAM Fay Bainter Jackie Cooper IMWBl'*"" Area Ire d-blood thriller.'* Serial "FLASH GORDON'S TRIP TO MARS" ENDS MONDAY NIGHT VICTOR McLAGLEN CABY GBANT DOCGI.AS FAIRBANKS. JR. "GUNGA DIN" NORTH IOWA'S BEST TIIEATER 3 DAYS -- STARTS TUESDAY 3 Women Aviatrixes . . Real Heroines! All Out to Win the Women's International Speed Kacel WHAT THRILLS: WHAT FLYING! Constance BENNETT ALICE FAYE Nancy KELLY JOAN __ DAVIS -- . - -- --plus-LAWRENCE WELK'S BAND CHAMPION AIR HOPPERS PARAMOUNT NEWS With Charles Farreli Jane Wyman Â· Â· i ^ j f NOW -- THROUGH TUESDAY -- PALACE THEATER EDW. G. ROBINSON "I AM THE LAW XE MELVYN DOUGLAS VIRGINIA BRUCE in "There's That Woman A?;ain" NOW -- AT THE STRAND -- THROUGH TUESDAY i, 3 MESQUITEERS I IJEDY LAM V R R " U A T I ' "SANTA FE STAMPEDE" CXIAS. BOTEBh^ ALGIERS"