Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - November 4, 1952, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
THE CEDAR RAPIDS GAZETTE: Tues., Nov. I, 1952
November 4. IHI.
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N. Orleans IR NR New York KR SO M Phoenix IM SR Seattle RI 44 Sioux City 69 SI
Hlfh and low temperatures Monday Anc inches of precipitation:
BlMiarck SS IS . Min oa polis 47 t* ..
Chicora ITM. ‘ -----
Denver RO SR .I
DsTath 41 SS .
I** Anrt|es R« 4R .
Miami TR TO .
Iowa Forecast—Fair to partly cloudy Tuesday and Tuesday night. Low Tuesday night 36-42. Wednesday partly cloudy and turning colder, high 45-50 northwest, to around 55 southeast. Westerly winds around 20 m.p.h. Tuesday and Tuesday night becoming northwesterly 20-30 m.p.h. Wednesday. Higher humidity Wednesday.
Further outlook: Continued fair with little change in temperature. Five-day forecast: Temperatures will average seven to IO degrees above normal; normal lows SIBS; normal high 52-55. Colder Thursday, followed by a rising trend. No precipitation of consequence.
C. R. WEATHER.
High Monday.............. 51
Low overnight ............ 34
Marengo — J. M. Shirley, 79, died Monday. Services Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Hoover funeral home. Burial in Koszta cemetery.
Traer^-Services for Addison D.
Denger, former Traer resident, were held Tuesday at Dows.
Volga — William Hoskyn, 74, died Saturday at Memphis, Tenn.
Services Wednesday at Volga Methodist church. Burial in Hill Crest cemetery.
Vining—Joseph Yuska, 64, died Monday. Funeral arrangements will be announced later.
Lone Tree—Delbert Henley. 68, a former Cedar Rapids resident, died Monday. Services Wednesday at 2 p.m. in Oathout funeral home, Iowa City. Burial in Oakland cemetery, Iowa City.
Victor — Delores Jean Meyer,
20, died Monday at 6:30 p.m. at her home. Services Thursday at 2 America
p.m. in the McAninch funeral home. Burial in I.O.O.F. cemetery.
Urbana—William H. Holloway, 87, died Sunday. Services Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the Methodist church. Burial in Urbana ceme-
with myself during the campaign, then I can await tomorrow—and the day after—and all the days after that—in good temper and sober contentment.”
The governor, in a “heart to heart” talk to the voters, asserted: “I have not evaded and I have tried and tried diligently, day and night, to talk sensibly, honestly, candidly about our many problems. I have tried to explain the issues as I see them and the records of the parties. I have tried to educate. If I have not succeeded altogether I have certainly educated myself about those questions, and also about those wonderful human beings that are America.
“I have not done as well as I should like to have done, but I have done my best, frankly and forthrightly; no man can do more, and you are entitled to no less.”
Jabbing at the Republicans in his final address, Stevenson said, The economic well-being of . cannot be safely en-
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Three Burned At W. Liberty
in Woodbury county would top the previous record of 59,294 set
in 1940. Abientee ballots totaled i iBERTY _ A mother
3,396—largest number in history. WEST LIBERTY — A mother
At Fort Madison, County Au- end her two small children suf-ditor Art Perks said steady,fared burns about ll a.m. Tues-streams ol voters had boosted’day in fl„ that destroyed a IO-
the city total to 2,400 by ll a.m. ^ . .____ .
He predicted the vote will run room farmhouse near here.
more than 7,000 by poll closing Taken to University hospitals, time at 8 p.m., compared with iowa City, were Mrs. Elmer Mild-
THE 1952 QUAIL SEASON opened in 51 low* counties Saturday. Shooting in tho long Iona of 36 countios will extend from Nov. I to Doc. 15, inclusiva. In tho short zona th# saason axtands to November 15. Shooting hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily. Th# bag limit is six (6) birds, and th# pos-sassion limit is six (6) birds.
the record of 5,800 of 1940.
Lines of voters at Mason City ran from a half block to a block long. More than IOO persons voted in one .downtown precinct in the first hour after the polls opened.
Other points In Eastern Iowa, such as Marengo and Elkader, reported extremely heavy voting.
er and her two youngest children. Extent of their injuries was not immediately determined.
The West Liberty, West Branch and Atalissa fire departments battled the blaze on the George Steen farm, 2!^ miles east of here and one-quarter mile north of highway 6.
The farm is rented by Mr. and
At Marshalltown, lines were Mrs. Elmer Milder, who have six
Noon Tuesday............. 56____
2:39 p.m. Tuesday ......... ^tery. Friends may call at
Precipitation ..............None Sarchett-Murdoch funeral
Total for November........ T until ll a.m. Wednesday.
Normal for November 1.751
Normal through November. .29.68
Total to date in 1952 ......24.79
Wind direction and velocity at!
Municipal airport at noon WSW at 18 m.p.h.
Sun rises 6:44 a.m. Wednesday, k AO J.
sets 4:57 p.m. Moon rises 7:32 p.m.|Mdny D6C|U6STS Year Ago Today — High tem- j Ai I • \ a / • I I
perature 25; low 7; .05 precipita-1 WI d CIG I El VV I I I
DEGREE DAYS. Of IcIgIIg BgcI(
Monday ................... 21
trusted to the party of fear, inaction, boom and bust.”
The will of Idella I. Beck, who
Through Nov. 3 last year.....653 ^2, was one of two
Percent of normal year...... IO admitted to probate Tuesday.
Total normal year......... 6,666 Among her bequests. Mrs. Beck
Pleads for Unity.
Winding up, he declared: “Whatever the electorate decides, I ask that we close our home’ears, once and for all, to the jcowardly voices of hate and fear land suspicion which would destroy us; that we dedicate ourselves, each one of us alone and all of us together, to that belief in ourselves, that trust in each other on which the greatness of our country rests. For, believe me, the future of the world depends on it.
“Tomorrow you will make your choice ...
“If your decision is Gen. Eisenhower and the Republican party, I shall ask everyone who voted for me to accept the verdict with traditional American sportsmanship.
If you select me I shall ask
reported at all polling places at mid-morning—a condition election officials said was unprecedented.
Twice as Heavy.
Officials at Burlington said early voting was running “at least twice as heavy” as in 1948, when the previous record was set in Des Moines county. They said they expected the total vpte to reach 20,000 or better, nearly 3,000 over the 1948 election. Estherville also reported “very
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Mrs, Robert Bone, who lives in a tenant house on the same farm, saw smoke coming from the house about ll a.m. She ran to the house just as Mrs. Milder and her two children emerged.
Mrs. Bone said that Mrs. Milder fainted. She said all three were burned.
The other four children were in school at the time and Mr. Milder was elsewhere on the farm.
Firemen theorized that an explosion touched off the blaze. The fire was under control at noon, but was still being watched. Tiees and grass in the vicinity of
Richard S. Hoffey and Barbara Knowles, both of Solon.
Gertrude B. June vs. Maurice W. June; Henrietta Mickels vs. Pearl Mickels; Edmund G. Stolt-man vs. Emma L. Stoltman.
Patricia Madison from James Madison.
left $500 each to the American | , the Republicans, and
^ o-. j .w * I shall ask our Lord to make me
Cancer Society and the American
Rheumatism Association and $400
to the Cedar Rapids Humane Society.
Other bequests in the will are $4,000 each to Mrs. Beck’s brother, Roscoe A. Gage of Cedar Falls, and a friend, John O’Mara of Cedar Rapids. Mr. O’Mara is also to be permitted to live in Mrs. Beck’s home at 124 Thirty-first street NE rent free until it is sold.
an instrument of his peace.”
The governor was the cleanup batter on a four-star Democratic half-hour program Monday night.
The 1952 pheasant season will open in 92 Iowa counties et 12 o'clock noon, Nov. II. Shooting in the long zone of 65 counties will extend to Dec. 5, inclusive. In the short season zone of 27 counties the season extends to Nov. 22, inclusive. Shooting hours ere from noon until 4:30 p.m. daily. The beg end possession limit is three (3) cock birds.
heavy” voting, with a total of 849 in 9 precincts by 10:30 a.m. Four years ago, election officials said,
the vote had reached only 1,300 house were burning. by J p.m.
At Carroll, normally a solidly Democratic county, the vote by ll a.m. was more than double the total by ll o’clock in 1948. The count for this election was 1,050, compared with 400 four years ago. thoughtfulness In Polk county, voters at two precincts pulled the party lever ao hard they broke it The auditor said one of the levers was for the Democratic party, the other for the Republican party.
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of Frank Pfaff, proprieter of the Kenmore food shop.
Pfaff’s store is located next to No. 7 fire station where the voting is taking place.
Fort Dodge expected at least doughnuts in his store as soon as
?nrv nnnnVir37n°h?H^o^pd" he °P«ncd Tuesday morning, tory. By no?n* Y $ J By noon he had served more
W final total than 300 cups of coffee and
9,377 four years ago, and there iarae Quantity of doughnuts.
Mrs. Adam Dicken.
Pheasant Season Still Scheduled To Open Nov. 11
DES MOINES (AP)—Addition-
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Failure to stop for traffic signal Mrs.
Addie Mae Dicken, 228^ First ^ picas for a postponement of Beck also left $200 eachiiyenue NE, widow of Adam .._Ppheasant - —
Mrs H D O’Meara 1339 Sec- to Lola Bloomfield, Mae Martens, Dtcken. died at her home at 3:30 irf avenue SE finecf$2 ami costs Kale W. Daywitt. Grace Apgar, a m. Tuesday followmg a sud-id avenue SE, fined $2 and c [-Vera Lorenc, Lavonia McCloy andden illness. .She was born May
William Whitfell. j27, 1883, at Central City and
The rest of her estate is to go came to Cedar Rapids from Dy-
Speeding — Guy
First avenue NW; Floyd Popinger,
ichwi‘h154n0d Bd avenue'ne, each in equal shares to her brother and san in March
Mutants National ban^ET/l, ^ollenheck of Wa-. Tuesda,
college, each fined $10 and costs. J® appointed executor
- ^nn. |-----—--? —— —... —----- -----
is'Eldora; six sons. Lawrence, of
the pheasant season as a precaution against fire were being received by state officials Tuesday, but they still said a postponement is not now contem-Surviving are three daughters, plated. The season opens next
have learned to accept no such black belief.”
He slapped at the “falterings and failings” in the quest for peace, and cited the Yalta and Potsdam conferences.
without ter I oo; Mrs. Willard Merchant of Qne thc jatest pieas received
Failure to stop for school sign °°na- . ; ar? . rs‘ Robert Barr of ^ere xuesciay was a petition by
Grace Scott 1044 Center Point The seconcl admitted is Eldora; six sons. Lawrence, of group 0f *80 Poweshiek farm-
read NE fined $5 and ?osts ,hat of Farris Risk’ who d,ed Oct (Newhall: DiUman, of Dysart 8; fh vlcimt Maicoim.
i ii. nr ma. » It leaves his estate in equal Dale, of Garrison; Alvin, of J
Failure to have car und r c shares to his children. Mamie, Framingham, Mass.; Mahlon, of
Mike, Jennie Haddad, Julia Risk Garrison, and Lloyd, of Dysart;
and Jimmy Risk, who was ap- four sisters, Mrs. Emory Dicken
trol — Fredrick Damone, 384 Twenty-first street SE; Nora Mc-Ivor, 1734 Fifth avenue SE; Ernest Levy, 3009 Cottage Grove avenue SE, each fined $5 and costs.
Reckless driving — Donald Maudsley, 630 First avenue NW. fined $50 and costs
pointed executor without bond.
Tires and Tubes, $25
of Cedar Rapids, Mrs. Allie Bowers of Toddville, Mrs. Dillard Brown of Robins, and Mrs. Jack Butler of Moline; two
Too much hinges on the present dry situation for the farmer —the safety of his cropland, pasture, stock, farmstead and even human life—to add the hazards of pheasant hunting,” the petition said.
Bruce Stiles, director of the
StoUn in Mf. Vernon
..•Jo Ciiraelmif rif ^tatC Conservation COH)ITUS.,IO ,
$30 and • two tires and tubes from a DX service station in ML Vernon.
Deputy Sheriff Larry Condon said entrance to the station,
No driver’s license — Howard investigating the theft of $25 or Heathman, 1150 Twenty-third street SE, fined $5 and costs.
Illegal turn — William Haver-land, Dubuque, fined $1 and costs.
Moving parked vehicle without signaling—Helen Hamann, Tipton, fined $5 and costs.
POLICE COURT. day and 6;45 a m Tuesday
Drunkenness—Thomas McMur-j Condon said the money was rin, no address, fined S-."> and ^aken fr0m the cash register. The
costs. tires and tubes were Firestone
veda, Mo., and Don Swartout of Thesheriffs office Tuesday was Garrison, and 21 grandchildren.
She was a member of the Church of Christ.
Services will be held in the Turner chapel at a time to be announced later. Burial will be . . ~ .in the Dunkard cemetery, seven SM.nn
operated by Donald Krumm, miies north of Cedar Rapids was gained by breaking a real Friends may call at the chapel, window between 9:30 p.m. Mon-'
brand and were new, Condon
said the commission had received some individual letters from farmers as well as the earlier pleas by the Izaak Walton League and the Iowa Farm Bureau Federation.
Stiles said, however, that the still is slated to open
He added that the commission
Intoxication—Lawrence Boyle, said. In addition, Krumm disat large, given a 15-day suspended ^erod ^me^^andv and gum at 2 pm Wednesday at chapel of j volunteer ’ firemen w i U even cut
D „ . has determined that only 13 per-
w den Services. cent ajj country and field fires
Services for Roy L. Rowden, are started by hunters.
121 Ellis Terrace NW, employe at; “Furthermore we believe the LeFebure Corporation several positive program the commission
years and Cedar Rapids resident;smarted to get sportsmens groups most of his life, will be conducted and individual hunters to act as
Monday at 1:27 p.m., chimney Brandon Man Fined on
fire at 1422 Fifth avenue SE, still; r\-,L
alarm, company No. 6; Monday Drunk Driving Count at 10:18 a.m., grass at 1136 James Flickinger, 48. cf Bran-
Eighteenth avenue SW, still alarm, ccmpany No. 5; Tuesday at 9 a.m., backfire through carburetor of car at rear of 1916 Third street SE, still alarm, company No. 4.
At Mercy—Mr. and Mrs. Cletus McNamara, Anamosa, a daughter Nov. 3; Mr. and Mrs. James Wall,
1015 B avenue NW, a son Nov. 3;
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Koffron,
1634 D avenue NE, a daughter Nov. 3.
At St. Luke’s—Rabbi and Mrs.
Israel Rajchlin, 1905 Johnson avenue NW, a daughter Nov. 3.
At Chicago — Mr. and Mrs. The November term grand jury Harry A. Covich of Oak Park, will go into session Wednesday 111., a son Nov. 3 in St. Luke’s morning in the Linn county dis-hospital. Mrs. Covich is the trict courthouse, former Bella Scheer, daughter of Assistant County Attorney Mrs. Max Scheer, 514 Second Richard Nazette said that the ses-
lces at the grave. Friends may
call at the Monahan funeral home
don late Monday pied guilty to a until 10:30 a.m. Wednesday.
Memories, Cedar Memorial ceme- down that 13 percent,” Stiles said.
tery, by the Rev. L. T. Olson.; _
Hanford post of the American a
Legion will conduct military serv- Woman Waits 3 HOUTS
drunk driving charge and was fined $300 and costs by Judge Floyd Philbrick.
The judge allowed Flickinger to pay the fine in installments, $50 down and $50 a month.
Flickinger was arrested Saturday by Hiawatha Mayor Faye Clark, who observed him drivingjday, in an erratic manner on highway 150 north of Cedar Rapids.
Services for Carl Edward Hartman, 712 First avenue NW, ma-
Light Session Seen For Next Grand Jury
chinist at the Fruehauf Trailer Company and a resident of Cedar Rapids for 12 years, who died suddenly at his home Mon-will be conducted in the Turner chapel at 1:30 p.m. Thursday by Pastor E. H. Wid-mann of the Trinity Lutheran church. Burial will be at Ryan. Friends may call at the chapel.
for the Final Tribute
V. 9. Manahsn and We. J. Stewart §24 FIRST AVENUE NI
sion is expected to be relatively light. The grand jury, he said, will probably complete its work in two days or less.
Services for Konrad Chposky, Cedar Rapids resident 44 years who died Monday, will be conducted in the Janeba funeral home at 2 p.m. Wednesday by the Rev. Zdenek F. Pauk. Burial will be in Cedar Memorial cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home.
A specific performance suit brought by Joe A. Goldsberry against Helen M. McFarlane was dismissed by the plaintiff.
Doris L Markham Tuesday sued Calvin E. Markham for a decree of separate maintenance.
Alaskan fur seals migrate about 2,000 miles every season between their breeding grounds and parts of the ocean where they live the remainder of the year.
Express your sympathy with a distinctive floral token • • a thoughtful gesture always. Flowers of your choice.
John E. LIPES Florist
308 Third Ayr. SE
John E.LAPES Gardens
3330 Mf. Varnell Ava. 3-8223 Mrs. John I tapas. Owner
In All the World
no one is more
understanding or qualified to servt*
800 2nd A vt. SE
To Shale* Adlai Hand
HALF DAY. la (UP) — Mrs. Alfred Farr, wife of a plasterer who lives near Adlai Stevenson’s farm, stood at the door of the polling place for three hours waiting to shake hands with the Democratic nominee Tuesday.
She said she has five children whose names are Harry Truman Farr, 3, Douglas MacArthur Farr, 8, James Madison Farr, 9, Franklin Roosevelt Farr, IO, and John Hancock Farr, 12.
She said her next would be named Adlai Stevenson Farr.
Troops of Israel And Jordan Duel
AMMAN, Jordan (UP) -Troops of Jordan and Israel clashed Tuesday along the frontier and the Israeli forces were reported to have suffered casualties.
A sharp exchange of gunfire developed when Israeli forces, operating as a small patrol, reportedly attacked a village near Ramalla. Jordan national guards returned their fire in an exchange which lasted two hours.
The Israeli force later withdrew.
Thr** Ar* Discharged From SUI Polio Ward
Three East Iowans have been discharged from the polio ward at University hospitals, Iowa City.
They are Jan Berg, 25, Decorah; Anthony Christner, 3, Iowa City, and Donna Sanders, 7, Clarence.
Two other East Iowans were transferred from the active to inactive wards .at the hospitals. They are Charles Olson, 19, Mt. Vernon, and Vivian Heitshusen, 15, South Amana.
And he said there have been years of “cringing folly” and “appalling treason” in the long struggle for world peace since World war I.
The general warned that “more powerful and more horrible” weapons cannot of themselves bring peace, and said that above all America must be armed with “devotion to the morality of freedom.” This, he said, “demands cleansing our hearts of even the faintest stains of prejudice or bigotry,” which could divide the nation.
In his speech, Eisenhower said the traditional way to wind up a campaign was to talk in “the lusty language of a booming rally.” He added that he was not going to do that because:
“I face this occasion—this moment—with the conviction that this is not just another election, not just another clash of political personalities or political parties. This is a troubled and decisive moment in the history of man’s long march from darkness toward light.”
Talking of peace, Eisenhower declared:
“Because I have learned that peace is the dearest treasure of free men, I have dedicated myself to one supreme cause: to strive to keep war from ever again wounding the bodies and scarring the spirit of America’s youth.”
Must Fight Poverty.
Talking next of the evil the Free World faces in its struggle for peace, Eisenhower said “the menace of godless communism does not stalk us merely as a new version of old tsarist ambition.” Then he added:
“The final source of this menace is nothing so simple as material need. Poverty must be fought by free men for its own evil—and that fight needs no other purpose. In the United States, we must have a social program so effective that no doctrine of political desperation can ever take root.”
Eisenhower said that if he is elected, he would live his life “with a fervent prayer for God’s direction and compassion, that I may humbly help our people to live in honor, freedom, and in peace.”
were long lines waiting.
Dubuque—Twelve of 16 polling places in the city report more than 6,500 votes cast by noon. Balloting running about 2 to I over 1948. Long lines waiting at most polling places.
Clinton — Voting was extremely heavy and there seemed little doubt it would exceed the previous record set in 1940. All precincts reported increases of 30 to 80 percent over 1948 in voting up to noon.
Davenport—There had been 15,000 ballots cast up to noon. That is slightly more than one-third of the 44,000 registered voters. The vote by 2 p.m. in 1948 was 13,000.
KC To Hold Memorial Services at 8 Tonight
Cedar Rapids chapter 909, Knights of Columbus, will hold memorial services for ll deceased members of the chapter tonight at 8 in the club rooms.
The deceased members were Roland C. Henderson, Joseph P. Burke, Richard L. Stallman. Joseph P. Beams, Edward M. Mul-laley, John P. Whalen, Howard C. Spengler, Albert B. Hansen, Elmer W. Boldt, John E. Kelsh and Richard T. Ryan.
large quantity of doughnuts
Here is the total vote cast in in each precinct up to 2:30 Tuesday.
First—560; Second—752; Third —1,043; Fourth—1,018; Fifth— 1,310; Sixth—1,100; Seventh—1,-134; Eighth — 800; Ninth — 886; Tenth — 975; Eleventh — 1,150; Twelfth — 946; Thirteenth — 738; Fourteenth—518; Fifteenth—967; Sixteenth — 744; Seventeenth — 634; Eighteenth—482; Nineteenth —636; Twentieth—788; Twenty-first—500 (estimated); Twenty-second — 1,003; Twenty-third — 817; Twenty-fourth—578; Twenty-fifth—783.
DOUBLE AT MARION.
More than double the voters who turned out at the 1948 presidential election had cast their ballots in Marion at noon.
The vote in the four wards at that hour was: First ward, 276; Second, 428; Third, 357, and Fourth, 331. Total, 1,566.
In 1948, the vote up to noon was: First ward, 130; Second, 206; Third, HO, and Fourth, 200. Total, 646.__
if tied in bundles no longer than three feet, Sedlacek noted.
Larger branches will not be accepted, nor will wire of any sort. The incinerator’s charging hoppers can handle nothing bigger than four by four feet
No change from the current system of trash and garbage collections is planned. Sedlacek said.
^ j . £ .
At the disposal area, ash residue from the incinerator is ex-* pee ted to constitute much of what is dumped. Also taken will be metal rubbish, truck tires, furniture too large for incineration and material unsuitable for burning in general.
Regular covering of the debris with dirt will keep the area clean and free from fires, thd mayor emphasized.
In the sanitation department. Sedlacek revealed, Assistant Health Officer Carl Smith will resume his duties as superintendent of the incinerator, dump and collection crews.
Smith was lifted from that job during Clarence Sedive*s term as mayor when sanitation department members were permitted to elect their own foreman, John Seel.
Seel now will serve as working foreman at the incinerator, according to Sedlacek. Smith also will continue his duties aa city restaurant inspector.
This arrangement, according to Sedlacek, will restore the supervisory scheme to a proper alignment for maximum efficiency and control.
The sanitation department now has about 39 men, officials reported. Four men will operate the incinerator.
When the incinerator is functioning smoothly again, Sedlacek indicated, he will announce an “open house” for the public, probably on a Sunday.
The mayor also voiced appreciation for the cooperation and tolerance of residents along Memorial drive during the old city dump’s temporary use in that locality.
Say They Like Ik*
McKinley high school students, in a poll taken Tuesday, showed a majority preference for Eisenhower over Stevenson in the presidential race and gave Gov. Beardsley the nod over Herschel Loveless in the gubernatorial contest.
The vote was:
The discrepancy in the number of votes cast in the two races was the result of spoiled ballots. The poll was taken by government and journalism students at the high school.
Playwright Ends Life with Razor
FARIS (UP)—French Playwright Louis Verneuil, whose “Affairs of State” was a Broadway hit in 1950 and 1951, was found dead in his bathtub Monday night with his throat slashed.
Police said he had committed suicide, as had his third wife in 1940 in the U. S.
An open straight-edge razor was found on the bathroom floor of Verneuil’s single room in the Terminus hotel.
No note was found, but friends said he had been ill and suffering from nervous depression since the fall of 1951.
Two Alligators Stage Seven-Day Death Fight
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UP) — Two young alligators got into a week-long fight here which ended up in death for one and multiple wounds for the other.
“This is the third time in the last seven or eight years they’ve had a fight,” said Mrs. Joel Richards, proprietress of a curio shop where the battle occurred.
She estimated the ’gators to be about 25 years old. A third saurian in the pen paid little attention to the death struggle. Mrs. Richards said he was about 200 years old and was probably getting a little senile.
One-Way Streets — Des Moines City Manager Leonard G. Howell said Monday he believes the proposed one-way streets can be put into operation by Nov. 15. The city council Monday gave first reading approval to the street ordinance.
Pheasant Hunter Fined— Stanley Benjamin of Bradgate paid a $100 fine in Humboldt justice court Monday for shooting a
pheasant cut of season.
Milk Prices Raised — Retail SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UP)—A milk prices in Keokuk have ad- baby squid, which in adult life
Baby Squid Pays Visit To Indiana Housewife
QUASQUETON—Fire Saturday burned over about three acres of corn on the L D. Walter farm. The Quasqueton fire department extinguished the blaze.
MONONA—The town of Monona has purchased 13 blocks from the William Fronwein estate. Purchase price was $700. The property will be used as the location for a recreation cente*r.
STRAWBERRY POINT—Harley D. Stegen, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Stegen, suffered the loss of part of the thumb and first finger of his right hand in a com picker mishap Thursday.
BRANDON — Firemen Friday morning extinguished a blaze in die brooder house on the Frank Williams farm.
MONONA — Harvey Montour has been re-elected chief of the Monona fire department. Other officers are Irvin Huinker, secretary - treasurer, and Merwyn Pope, assistant fire chief.
NEWHALL—Marlene Reardon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Reardon, has been elected treasurer of the freshman class at Briar Cliff college, Sioux City.
BRANDON —The fire department extinguished a grass fire on the John Bearbower farm Sunday morning.
MILLERSBURG—Virginia Os-weiler has been named editor of the Millersburg school paper, “The Owl”. Janice Roggentine is assistant editor.
MASONVILLE—Joan Reth, IO, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emmet Reth, suffered a broken right arm Saturday when she fell while roller skating.
TRAER—Open house was held Tuesday afternoon in honor of Mrs. H. L. Howard’s ninety-first birthday.
BRANDON—Will Miller noted his eighty-second birthday Sunday at a dinner given by his daughter. Mrs. Leslie Halstead.
MASONVILLE—Jimmy Magirl, 2. son of Mr. and Mrs. Clair Magirl, suffered a fractured collarbone Saturday when he fell down a stair at his home.
CLUTIER — The fire department extinguished two fires Thursday. One was on the Johq Hora farm where a corn crib burned and the other was a grass fire near Carroll school No. 7.
vanced one cent a quart, raising the price for cream—top milk to 21 cents a quart and homogenized to 22 cents a quart. Milk coalers blamed the shipping of considerable raw milk to southern drouth areas.
Man of the Month-^E. O. Fenton of Des Moines, American Institute of Business president, was named “man of the month” Tuesday in the November issue of Iowa Business and Industry magazine.
might have grown to be 50 feet long, came out of a surprised South Bend housewife’s clogged drain.
Mrs. Louise Johnson, 27, said the tentacles of the 10-armed member of the octopus family wound around her fingers when she cleaned out a lavatory drain.
The squid’s body, estimated to be about 5 inches long, was missing, probably eaten, according to Dr. John D. Mizelle of the University of Notre Dame zoology department
NEW YORK (UP)—Police and federal agents said Tuesday that a strong smell led them to a 1,000-gallon-a-day bootleg still two blocks from Brooklyn police headquarters.
Sewers Cleaned with
Plumbing 8 Heating 8 Electrical
Youthful Glamour for Half Six**
SUZETTE CREPE DRESS
Charming flattery for dress-up occasions. Nota the soft detailing in the draped neckline accented by jewel touch, the gentle cut of the three-quarter sleeves, and the new menv-gored skirt. Yours in
Eepuler half sizes 12 ’/a through 22 Va in green, leek, purple, end beige suzette crepe. An attrac
tive dress et
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