The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota on October 25, 1935 · Page 1
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The Daily Plainsman from Huron, South Dakota · Page 1

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Huron, South Dakota
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Friday, October 25, 1935
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Weather .For Huron and Vlcinityj Increasing cloudiness tonight and Saturday; somewhat cool- «r Saturday. : For South Dakota: Fair la west. Increasing cloudiness In ··ast portion tonight and Sat- 'tay; somewhat cooler Satur- :dny and In west portion to- might. NEWSPAPER SOUTH DAKOt£ Pow Wow Day Help Huron college observe Ha annual Pow Wow thU week end. The big events Friday will bo the crowning of Ui» Princess nt 1 p. m. and the Huron-Ynnktoii football gam* at S p. m. XI. VIII HURON. SOUTH DAKOTA- JgRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1535 * * * SINGI.K Ethiop March To Meet Attack Of Ital -- © .-- _--: Republicans Name Roosevelt Views Farm Program As H. J. Bushfield To Long-Term, .Not Emergency. P -©- H. J. Bushfield To dll3irman Man Takes Over Leadership; Harmony Prevails At iVTcetine: Of Committeemen; Rcporf Shift To G. O. P. r' Hni-lan J. Bushfield, Miller attorney, today pi-c-pared to take over the leadership oi the South Dakota republican Jparty, n task which has been handled by on c'xc:utive committee since the death H Charles S. McDonald about a year ·go. Bushfield was elected chairman of the J-arty ;it a meeting ot republican leaders ! here yesterday. He was elected on the third ballet after a runoft ballot with Harold King 'of Britain. J. D. Coon of Sioux Falls also was a candidate. The CnM vote was unanimous for Bushfield. Otlioi- officers elected were C. P. Han*on, Canistota, treasurer and Mrs. Ottilie Doering, Parkston, vice-chairman. Harmony Prevails ' A spirit ot harmony prevailed through- nbout 300 ot the 6-1 Long-Term, Not Emergency, Plan President Declares AAA Naturallv Developing Into Lasting Scheme; Statement Comes On Eve Of Corn-Hog Vole; T g D Bal|ot Foreseen WASHINGTON, Oct. 25-Wj-President Roosevelt sought today to point the larm program away from an "emergency" application to a "long term" plan asserting the latter "is developing naturally out of the present adjustment efforts." It w,-is their intention--as it is mine--to pass from the purely emergency phases necessitate* by a grave national crisis to a long time, more permanent plan for American agriculture," he said. "As I see it, this program has two principal objec- Points To Neglect ® . . "First, to carry out the declared policy Coast Fire Roars i _ Still Mystery Southward; Movie Colony Is Missed Blaze, Beyond Control Of Fire of congress to maintain and increase the gains thus far made, thereby 'avoiding the danger of a slump back into the conditions brought about by our national neglect of agriculture. "Second, the broaden present adjustment operations so as to give farmers increasing incentives for conservation and efficient use of the nation's soil resources. * * * " Simplification of present programs would help reach those objectives, he asserted, adding that "decentralization" to '" -- -SSB-g* mStt£1?l£f= ,t,,T :,*,,,,,,,,., W1 '' be vigorou me state central committeemen. There was no fight over the chairman- .,, time mav corac wnGn thc AAA ship, as had been predicted prior to the W ' U P rovc as important in stimulating ship, as had been predicted prior to the meeting, and both Kin.tj and Coon pltdKcd their support to the new chairman. Nn consideration was given to Candida ~i,s at the meeting. Auiong the speakers, all of "whom expressed confidence of republican chances in South Dakota in 103C, were W. C. Alk-n. Aberdeen, gubernatorial candidate in 133-1; C. A. Christopherson of Sioux Falls and William Williamson oi Kapitl City, former congressman; S. X. "Way. Watertown, notional committeeman, and Palmer K. Larson, Sioux Falls, prominent young republican. Active In Party Bu.shficld is 54 years .oi_aCC_~Ho4ias been state's attorney of Hand county and city attorney ot Miller. In. addition to bcinj; a political leader in his own county, the new chairman has taken an active part in affairs of the state party organization for many years. He was educated ;it D:ikota Weslcyan university and the University of Minnesota. On the first ballot, the Miller man led with 25 votes while King polled 18 and Coon 11. As'soon as Bushfield's total had reached 33, the required majority of the 64 state central committeeman, a motion was offered to make the election unanimous. By mid-ahernoon, shortly before the vote. King supporters claimed their candidate had enough votes to win. Report Shift Toward G. O. P. George W. Wright, temporary chairman of the party who presided at yesterday's mooting, was pleased with the har- i moiiy of the session. "The meeting showed that members of the party are ready to present a solid front under the leadership of Chairman Bushfield in the next campaign," Wright, u former state chairman, said. "Party leaders here for the meeting brought en- courasing reports of a shift toward the republican banner among voters in all ecetions o£ the stale." Bushfield indicated he would issue a statement early next week, announcing I preliminary program of action. The chairman returned to his home at Mi,.,., yesterday afternoon and then left, for Minneapolis for n few days. He is expected to be in Huron Monday or Tuesday. certain kinds of production as it has been in removing recent burdensome surpluses," he continued. "For example, an expanded production of hogs, to replace shortages caused by drought, is contemplated under the proposed new corn-hog program, which is put up to decision of producers in a nationwide referendum tomorrow. Officials Anxious Visibly anxious as they awaited the national corn-hog referendum tomorrow, AAA officials were busy today completing final arrangements for the ballot- Refuses To Talk In Murder Probe "Leo Hall Resists Questioning In Mass-Slaying Mystery Inquiry SEATTLE, Oct. 25-W-Defiant' and close-lipped..Leo Hal], 33. resisted questioning concerning a mass murder mys- - , tery today after authorities said he had I S g p cc been implicated in the crime by the con- | p fession of a woman.. . _ . igorously continued," "The time may come when the AAA ing. With more than 1,000,000 .corn-hog adjustment contracts in etfect'thij year, mid with farmers who produce some corn and hogs totaling more than 4",300,000, officials said they expert a heavy vote. Both contract signers end non-signers Jackie Coogan To Come Into Fortune HOLLYWOOD, CALIF.. Oct, 25--(jf) --Jackie Coogan becomes of age tomorrow and into his control will past the vast fortune which grew from his earnings as the greatest juvenile star of the silent motion picture era. What the fortune amounts to, exactly, no one knows, except Jackie, his mother and their business manager. A movie colony concensus placed th« figure at nearly a million dollars. The Coogans have assiduously den- Jed themselves to interviewers since their return from New York, and tho business manager, Arthur Bernstein, flatly refused to discuss Jackie's financial status. "He's going to be the target of every brand of shark, clip-artist and chiseler, anyway," Bernstein said. Schultz' Widow Held In Inquiry Relict Of Racketeer Booked, As Material-Witness 'In'.'Gang-' land Murders '·*- NEWARK, W. J., Oct 25-WrV-Nowark oui.il contract signers end non-signers police held the young widow of Arthur will vote on the question of whether they ' (Dutch Schultz) Flegenheimer today in favor an adjustment program for 1036. tllc hopc shc ccm supply some clue in a " " sweeping search for the assassins of the gang chieftain and three henchmen. The 21-year-old woman, Mrs. Frances , Fighters, Threatens Fashionable Communities; Damage Toll Estimated At $8,000,000. LOS ANGELES, -Oct. 25.-(fl)--LcarinC tlie Malibu Beach film colony apparently safe behind, a roaring fire today threatened to rage down the coast line into a heavily wooded mountainous strip which for 20 years has been regarded as the most dangerous fire menace in southern California, Gravest concern · was felt as the fire, sweeping southward a mile or so oft the coast highway, went out of control. Lying in its path, over an 18-mile route thick with trees, matted underbrush and shrubs, are Los Florcs, Topan- go and Santa Monica canyons, and then the wooded country embracing the fashionable Riviera, Brenlwood, Bel Air and Beverly Hills. Members of the exclusive Malibu Beach colony breathed more easily as the blaze, changed direction and rushed on southward, leaving an ever-widening burned- over area between their seaside homes and the roaring fire line. Stnrt Back-Firo Fire met fire to halt tho roaring advance of flames barely 100 feet away from the,north end of the beach resort. Five hundred nearly exhausted fighters started a back-fire, herded it back to meet the on-rolling wall of flames, and with a 'spectacular clash tho fire that leaped high in the air against a billowing background of smoke, the menace to the Malibu colony was ended, at least temporarily. Fighters said unless -'renew South Dakota Department of Justice agents today were continuing their efforts to solve the mystery surrounding the death of Lela Hatvorson. above, Madison teacher whose nud» body was found In a Lcoln, S. D., hotel room, A South Dakota University pathologist yesterday reported thnt death was due to strangulation by human hands. War Cries Echo Through Ethiopia As Efforts To End Warfare Are Pushed Selassie's Kingdom Turns Deaf Ear To Peace Proposals Of Individual Nations; Italy Recalls Troops From Libya (By the Associated Press) With their women behind, shrieking, singing, crying arid with the blessings of their church on. their colors, 12,000 of Haile Selassie's smartest warriors swept southward from tho city of Harar today to meet Italy's challenge to their kingdom. Ahead, moved 2,000 camels laden with munitions and supplies. Behind came infantry, cavalry and anti-aircraft corps, all well equipped and all ready to strike back at the soldiers of Rome. All Ethiopia, plateau and desert and deep jungle alike, echoed to the tom-toms of war, unaware mostly and seemingly unconcerned about the talk of peace that was gaining more assurance among tho diplomats of Europe's capitals. There was a Paris account that said Mussolini, holding forth a tentative olive branch, was ready to concede Britain's right to mass its fleet in the Mediterranean even though he has ordered 15,000 oC his soldiers to return from Libya; and that under some conditions ha was ready to order a stop to his military operations against Ethiopia. From Addis Ababa came word that Individual diplomaiic moves for peaco didn't interest Ethiopia; that th u unconquered kingdom had its case entirely in the hands of the league of nations. No Peace Indications ©. Whatever Polls will open in communities in 48 states at 8 a. rn., local time, tomorrow, and will close ah 10 p. m., unofficial figures are expected to be known by Sunday. rrr,, , . , . , , , , . . , , ill H-T OUIU111Z 010U OI ,116 The heaviest balloting us expected in , cd by rival ga:] g buUotSi iim ai-yvnr-oia woman, mrs. trances T, ,. _. ,_ Flegenheimer, was booked as a material *££,???*'· TM f?,' 12 midweslorn states in the com belt. PREDICT BIG VOTE BROOKINGS, Oct. 25.--(fl.-Predictions of a large vote in the corn-hog referendum in South Dakota Saturday were made here today by Ross Davies, county agent leader, who based his forecast on , witness last night, less than three hours after Schultz died of the wounds inflict- .The racketeer himself, overlord of the beer business in the Bronx in the prohibition era and later a figure in. other rackets, gave the police no help. Mumbles Words He died at 8:35 p. m., yesterday in cily hospital, de.iriously mumbling words which these by his bedside could not un- or lash-'hot embers over tffe beach section the dancer was over. Back in the Malibu mountains, several miles away, the blazo raged on through the powder-dry brush, yst its advance on thc lino to the south was believed stopped at Malibu Creek. Leola Inquiry At Standstill i ' · I Investigation '.Ja Held Up. Pending 1 Vermillion LEOLA, Oct. 25.-- W)-Inquiry Into the mysterious di.-ith of Lola Halvorson. comely Madison school teacher, who was found strangled in a local hotel room 000 Fire fighters in this area said the $400,last Sunday, was temporarily halted to- , white, castle-liko mansion of Mrs. Prominent members of the movie colony who have homes on the Beacon, watched the bat'.le today. John Boles, , day as state and county authorities awaited the arrival of an. autopsy report filed by Dr. J. C. Ohlmacher, state university pathologist, Vermillion. Tho report, mailed Thursday by Eh:. Ohlmacher was expected to reach States Edmund Lowe, Myrna Loy, Leatrice Joy' I Ohlmacher w as expected to reach States David Butler, Jack Warner, ond many l £, ttocrn !? F 5 anc ' s Hohman this afternoon, others cheered lustily when th« - b a c k - ' ? · ' · · ' Gordo "' chlo£ o£ the investigation ---- ... ------ -- ------ ,, -interest shown at' community meetings in ' dcrstand. the past 10 days. | . Bernard Rosenkrantz, Schultz's chauf T Davics said leaders in the C3 corn-hog associations in the state have exerted every effort to bring the situation before their membership. feur'and one of the quartet mowed down in a cafe gun battle Wednesday night, died early today. Otto Berman and Abraham, Landau, it-ir memcersnip. ,. r ~ T ~ --.....~..i, .a_,_,n_,«vi, Data was beins tabulated today on the ' ^^ Jf"^TM£*TM ° actual number of corr.-hog signers in Par *' pn?ceded their others cheered lustily when tha back-! fire device proved successful, Wind Shifts Blaze division of the stata department of justice said. "There Isn't much we can do until we get thc report and find out just how Miss 'A tricky, wind had kicked the million fiet lhc re l ;)ort Br -d find out just how Mis! dollar blaze back and fort!-, for 24 hours I H ^ vorson mc t death," Gordon declared Early yesterday a back-fire nrnvnrt ,. Thc r °P° r t stated the victim died o: Early yesterday a back-fire proved successful.^ A high wind jumped the brush flames over the area burned by the back-fire. . Bom on swirling gusts of wind, the flames raged up Escondido and Latigo canyons last night toward the fork of Malibu Vista Junction, fashionable c s o crs so as ^^k¥r^^ *» TM* ..i-n of run±ndT''±: ±,T^ hed around and the blaze started back. ...,,-.. .,,,,,. ..,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,.,-,, Ul( . l w u Ilours ouer Ule Ncvtark shootm-* Charred acres by the thousands, with farmers arc.in the AAA program as re- . was in a critical condition in a New York da TM a S es counting over the $8,000,000 mark Ifltpn t/N r*om nr.r1 hr,rrc- I UA^nNni anfi fiunnroHc hurt »^rt^,,. ^« + ^ n _ . . -- -. ·=·-- i.AULi.ii jrnumpiei-, w._o met a nail ot 5 » i "· "u. · W rctun "'S com c "i bullets in a New York barber' shop about Saturday night just how interested the' two hours after the Newark shooting iaT-mpr: rtrf* i n +,*» A A A *~--**~ -- ..._.. ;,, _ . . , . . . . . . . *? ^ .,, -. . Wdi, 111 i to corn and hoss. hospital Landlords, as well as farmers, will par- ; New York "strangulation by pressure applied by human hands" and sets forth in detail the basis for Dr. Ohlmacher'» conclusion. States Attorney Hohman said the coroner's jury would be called into session as soon as the document arrived to complete its probe and render a verdict. "There probably won't be any new developments until the coroner's jury makes, known its -findings,' 'ho declared. In the meantime all except one princi- ~-- "* ^--' -"^ fu,-i/,,__v iiiiirK AH LIIU inKan.ime an except one arid hundreds hurt, none fatally, gave ] pal witness are still at large. A ^n.iuiuiu^, .w, weu as larmers, win par-' iiuw lorn detectives pressed their | V ' VI( ^ evidence of the most destructive ticipate in the referendum. -Non-resident | search for Albert Stein, 21-year-old mob- j forost and brush fire rampage in recent landowners will have until Saturday to ' ster suspected o£ several recent killings ' southern California history The question to be voted on is: "Do you favor a corn-hog adjustment program _. . T . to follow the 1935 program which expires V C , ,, . L "ciano, described by New on November 30, 1935?" Everyone who! officials as "the most powerful trans- ient'who occupied the room across the hall from Miss Halvorson on tha night ,,,, .m.s, ju.nern t-antomia nistory. of the tragedy is still being held in the in tho outbreak of gang warfare in the ' First a series of blazes broke out early i McPherson county jail «s R "material --' ""' Wednesday morning, | witness." arrests had been made up to one metropolitan nrea. on November 30, 1935?" Everyone who grew corn or raised hogs in 1935, whether a contract signer or not, is eligible to vote. Seek Gangsters Charles Luciano, described by Township meetings to Kiva farmers complete information on the issue : to be voted upon in the corn-hog referendum were completed in Beadle county last evening with gatherings in JDearborn. Vcmon, Altoona, Burr Oak and Logan townships. Voting will be done at regular meet in Manhattan," questioning. was sought Police believed the attempt to wipe out the Schultz gang was a move of rival mobs to gain control of rackets estimated to produce as much as 1100,000,000 a year in revenue in the metropolitan district. Deputy Police Chief John Haller of Newark,. after ordering Mrs. Flegenheimer h e l d ' i n : the women's jail at police headquarters, over night, said the widow would bo . questioned "on apparent dis- -vHu.m- ,.,TM_- -erepancies in what she has told us." . ing places used for allotment meetings in [ " )th Sc;i : ultz . dfi od, police expressed Sheriff William B. Severyns said Mrs. Larry Poulos, 28-year-old beer parlor waitress, had signed a confession accusing the former boxer and dry dock \vorker of slaying six persons at a gay house party on Erland's Point in March, 1934. The alleged confession said Mrs. Poulos and Hall, masked and wearing gloves, entered the Frank Flieder homo in quest of "easy money," and after the six people in the house were robbed the victims were killed so "they couldn't talk." . -Through the rvight. of questioning,'Hall maintained his stoical attitude. "Hall seems to have a lot on his mind," ·aid Detective Captain Ernest Yoris of tho Seattle homicide squad. "Wo have « lot cf corroborative evidence for Mrs. , Poulos' statement." ·» Earlier in the evening. O. K. Bodia, "th 1 " criminal deputy sheriff, had fe-' tfevod: , . . , . - . · "V/e have th« man. beyond a doubt ·nd we don't care U he never confen- · ·*." . . Ecsults will start coming in at' the AAA office in the court house Saturday evening. Three Dogs Attack Boy, Wound Him MALDEN,-MASS., Oct. · 2S.-W)-Three racing dogs being exercised on leashes today attacked Robert Nelson, 5, and mangled him so severely that 135 stitches had to be taken to close his wounds. ' The boy was playing in the street when. the three dogs, being exercised by Thomas F. Darby, suddenly plunged at the-lad. ttarby said ho struggled frantically to pull the dogs off, .finally clubbing them] from the boy and tying them to a,tree. He them ran, carrying the boy to'-the nearest house, where h« collapsed Jrom e x h a u s t i o n . . . . ' . . : . ·'. The boy wai^faken fo"the.MapIewood hospital,-;where "attendants, adopted emergency fear .more slnyings would follow, among .would-be -successors to his ..position In the racket world: Watershed damage will run into mil- ' "V ilrr esis naa oeen made up lions . of dollars. Denuded mountain | °' clock today, Chief Gordon said. slopes created a grave flood menace.. Officers declined to comment on the uye-t crea.ea a grave Hood menace vuii.ci» uucuneti to comment on the Gale-force winds Wednesday brought | findin Ss of fingerprint experts, who took amages unofficially placed at S3 500 000 print3 fr °m tho bottle and drinking damages unofficially placed at 53,500,000 to citrus and avocado crops in Los Angeles, Riverside and San Bernardino counties. NEW RECORD MAGDEBURG, GERMANY, Oct. 25.-??)--- Kurt Gerstenberg of Germany 'today claimed a new world's backstroke swimming record for 400 meters. He was clocked. in five minutes 30 seconds, four- tenths of a second faster than the" .listed mark set by M. Kiyokawa of Japan in glasses found in the slain-girl's room. N. D. Prairie Fire Now Under Control STEELE, N. D., Oct. 25--{/P)--Residents of this community breathed more easily significance may attach to talk . in Europe, there was no note of peace in the laconic statement in B Rome war communique today which said: "The action continues." For the moment the war booms loudest on the southern front--a front which is not a front at .ill but rather a series of widely separated penetrations. Leading deep, into Ethiopia from Italian Somaliland are two important .riv- ers--tho Jube and Shibcli. It is up . these .valleys the Italian strategy is di. r . e 9.* ^r^the';'BtJvanco. being; necessarily- jilow because the-terrain is none too favorable. . . · · · The first gesture along tho Juba. was at Dolo in tho early days of tho war. No significant infantry advanco . has been reported from Dolo since the Italians captured it; but the aerial reconnaissance is active along tho Juba and its tributaries as far as Magalo. Italian conquests have occurred, however, along the Shibeli river. · Tha occupation ot "various villages" along the river bank was announced. Ethiopian Officials Unworrlcd The numerous reports of village occupations do not appear to cause much concern among Ethiopian officials, and the suspicion prevails that slight re- j sistance has been offered, the Ethiopians still preferring to defer a decisiva encounter. Tho Rome communiques continued to tell of tribal chiefs who are turning-tail to the'-king of kings and throwing in their lot with those who bear arms for II Duce. There was no mention In today's wav report from Rome of casualties among the Italians. The Italians continue to maka regular use of .their airplanes, but Ras Nasibu, leading the Ethiopian forces in the south, said the bombing planes were ineffectual. Tho total casualties among Etliiopians in bombing operations along the Shi- beli river, the Ras said, were six dead and throo wounded. Certainly there has been no whirlwind forward movement into Ethiopia from either the north or the south in several days. General Einilio do Bono seems content to consolidate his advances at Aksum, Aduwa and Adigrat. Decisive Conflict In Offing Makale, about. 60 miles south of the Aksum-Aduwa-Adigrat. lines, is sure to War Picture (By tho Associated Press) . The king of England, proroguing parliament, bespoke his "graves; concern" over the situation in Africa, To the shrieks and sobs of their, women, and with the blessing of their church on their colors. 12,000 wcll- · cquippocl-. ^Ethiopian soldiers moved '~from Earar'to the"southern from. Premier Mussolini announced- lie would withdraw 15,000 soldiers from Libya, tho reenforcement of whose defense annoyed Great Britain, Emperor Haile Selassie expressed increased confidence in the ability ot his soldiers to withstand the Italian challenge. Romp reported the occupation oil tile southern front of Gtlcdi and "various villages" on the banks o f - tho Shibeli river. A Reuters (British) dispatch .said more than 200 bombs were dropped by Italian fliers on Gabradarre .(not shown on maps), wounding seven Ethiopian soldiers. · Peaco talk waa heard in Paris, London, and Rome, but it wns indefinite and vague. be the scene o{ a decisive meeting arms, Selassie is making good use tho breathing, spell to move greater forces in to ;. that .area and--equally im -- ' of thU community breathed more easily ( portant-to ^iTttam adc^teW w_.h today after a successful fight against a arms and ammunition. ctluately Wllh r miles and for a time threatened the own. Backfiring turned back the threat four miles from town. Several hundred fought the blaze, starting late yesterday, which destroyed more than 200 tons of hay and the buildings ; o£ an abandoned farm. THE NEWS BEHIND THE NEWS By PAUL MALLON Copyright. 1181. by faal " .BOOM l?if WASHWrTfW n f 3 ol" TV, v'-t · I ·-TW*. » » * . rather surprising flguf. be- WAbHINGTON Oct 24.-The basis for 1 causo .normal vacaneie.. generally . ' «=«eriuiy an. exte'nsivo residential building campaign ban been placed ' on. President Roosevelt'j desk, or nearby. It U in tie form of: · confidential .re'novt; from' Peter Grimm «nd associate!.. They are th« New York real estate expert* imported: Into the Treasury department ,to plan aomething big on homing. · Bplr,,Grimm has-been prying ijuktly into · local conditions ' In . tfat area -«a«t rf^th«--Mis»uali)pi and h»»-found that .existinjr housing, facilitl«» art tt,.to 98 per ..cent .occupied. .Or, u : a .real^eitate expert ipuu"It, 'vacanciM ar« 1 to·'.·#· per- ·ent '.-."·· ." .---*.- · ' .-··^' -- ------ _____ generally amount to .-about -10 'per cent. It means tlm« i«. ripening. for a housing boom. . . . . . . -. . . . . Mr. Grimm ^and Co. -arc supposed to take the view that' the boom !· certain within' three -years, but that a mcvo deplorable trend will 'com* ifirst. Th«y foresee " a 'perpendicular riso in rent*. Thl«, -th«x gjiy, has already started, im- pprceptiblT.t What they mean by hn- perceptibly I* 'that residential rentals are now. tending to. slide up i to 10 per ' ' " '· ' ' ' ' ' . ., . r l)bom," a* .they ·«· Sit, -ilrfli spiral cycle "on building, which .will last a few years until, tha country lm again overbuilt. Then' 'will come another depression,. lasting until the · country a^ain catcheii.up'with the builders. 1 ' ·This W Inevitable, they say, but » swift. 'start' now on · federal housing promotion campaign majr take altitude from tha spiral and level it -off somewhat Apparently no new federal agencies are.. needed,, in opinion. . . ,, . What; they want to do is to create a home .building urge among the people. Home building shows will be opened in large cities around 'the first of the year. These -will be held In armoriet T^ ContUu»d on -_"-, --. -- ..tut o* tho \valled city of Harar, may'be a'battlo. site flnaUy, for tha Ethiopians have said they will defend it vigorously. But before there can be" battle there", the Italian, army has many leagues of difficult terrain to cbv- (Cohtinued on Page Two) Ann Harding Given Custody Of Child ^ ANGELES, Oct 25,_(/P)_Ann Harding, onc« accused by her divorced husbund of being «n--"v/iflt. person" to car* for their .«even-year-old daughter, Jan», wmr In Kola custody of th« child today. · . . . . Th» Ion* and bitter legal battl. b«- tween. tb« blonde film «ctr««i and her former husband, Harry Bannister,'ended lat»' y wterday wKh an unexpected agreement .giving only · few minor coocei- lioni to th« father. · " " .-· Tb» agreement between counsel for the two came after a hearing'on'Bannister'* petition to obtain custody 'of. th* child. Hii action had contested an order. of th» Nevada court which divorced them in 1M* Hunting MLa*. Bannbter fol* cta- - - ' · ' · · · · · Alumni Back For Homecoming Day Huron And Yankton Will Clash Tonight In Feature Of College Celebration One of the largest registrations of returning alumni in recent years was m prospect todny for the Huron college Pow Wow Day celebration as the annual homecoming neared its climax in a football game between Huron and the Yankton college Greyhounds under the floodlights at Alumni field this evening. The kickofT is scheduled for 8 p. m. Preceding this will be the traditional Pow Wow Indian ceremony on the campus just south of the Administration Building, starting at 7 p. m. A Dad's Day din, ner will be held in tho dormitory at G p. m. Homecoming, activities will ' continue Saturday with a parade 'at 2:30 p. m.. a barbecue lunch af the gymnasium at 5:30 p. m. and the Pow Wow. Day dance in the gymnasium at 8:30 p. m. Expect 80 Alumni : Advance registrations indicated that the number of out-of-town alumni here tor the reunion would be between 80 and At least four former presidents o£ the College Student association were expected, including Wayne Nelson, Huron- Ralph Nohlgren, Edgcmont; Paul Fuller, Longford, and LeRoy Nelson ot Carthage. LeRoy Nelson was president last year. Clyde Heckart of Pierre, former mom- btr of the Huron college faculty · also (Continued on t-, s e Two) ' Did You Know? .That tho first telephone exchange w;« set up in Huron in 18.1, with 63 -telephones in service. NOTE: The Evening Huronitc will pay cents for every "Did' You Know* item accepted by this column. Contributor* may. obtain their money by calling at^Huronito office'after the item 5 tHibllshed.--Th«. Editor.

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