Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa on September 15, 1933 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ames Daily Tribune from Ames, Iowa · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Ames, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1933
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Sign Up-With NRA Do your duty. Your help U needed NOW. Million* of mce •ad women mt»y «vffer UU* wi». ter If J«MI delay. Ames Tribune Times STORY OUKTY'S DAILY VOLUME LZVH OfflcUl Aintt and Story County Pap«r AMES. IOWA, fltlDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1933 United Prei» Wire Servlct WEATHE* FOltOAtT Cloudy Friday niflht and *itur. day. possibly showers, allfhtly warmtr. Ho. 64 ROOSEVELT ORDERS COAL AGREEMENT RETAIL CODE TO PROTECT BUYERS, SMALL Cut Rate Competition Comes Under Ban of NRA WASHINGTON OJ.E>—Protection for the consumer and the small store operators is provided in the final draft of an NRA code for the retail trade, submitted Friday for action by Administrator Hugh S- Johnson. The protection for consumers rests in the code's provisions for minimum prices of 10 per cent above wholesale and elimination of "loss leader" gales which would result in more uniform prices in the retail field. Small retailers would be protected by provisions eliminating cut rate competition on a large scale and a limit on the mark down permitted for drugs and toilet articles. The retail agreement provides two codes: A basic code covering Ell retail activities including sales of drugs and a separate code for drug stores alone. A proposal for a non-governmental board of prominent persons to observe and report on operation of the code's price control provi- ] sions is contemplated, it was learn- ] ed. S Bank Bandit Is Slain in Battle With Officers BEDFORD 'l'.F—A Kansas nank robbery suspect was d f a<3 Friday and * Missouri state police servant was in critical condition from bullet Bounds as the result rf a ?un battle near the Iowa-Mis EO'iri border south of here. Harold Thcrnbaneh. 24, sought, in connection .VHK Vj.V robbery "fearers a? Harris '<cnd "Frescoft. Kans.. and a police . slaying af Omaha. Xeb.. died -vith a bullet in his heart. Sergeant .1. S. Bougf. •who participated *in a running battle from Hopkins. Mo., across the Iowa line, was taken to a Marysville. Mo., hospital. Thornbaugh had lived for several days on a farm near here. He then went to Hopkius. Police were tipped that he was in that vicinity, and caught up with him near fhe postoffice at. Hopkins Thursday. Tbornbaugh jumped in his car and sped northward, firing from a shotgun. Bouge and State Troopfir Paul inman followed, also firing. When Tbornbough ditched his car the officers closed in. Boug* went down under a spray of deadly fire, but Thornbaugh also had been wounded. He surrendered Repeal States Have 58.8 Per Cent of People NEW YORK O>—The 29 states which have approved repeal of the 13th amendment represent 58.8 per c«t of the total population of the United States, a tabulation of their vote showed Friday. The total vote revealed slightly more than a 3 to 1 majority for repeal. Ten more states will vote on repeal between now and Nov. 7. bringing the total number of states passing on the 21st (repeal) amendment to 39, three more than the necessary two-thirds. Observers believe national irohibition will die Dec. 6 when the 36th state convention is held. New Mexico and Idaho vote Tuesday. Virginia votes Oct. 3; Florida, Oct. 10; Ohio, Pennsylvania, North and South Carolina, Utah and Kentucky, Nov. 7. TiEATOF ARMS RACE FACES PARIS Cabinet Discusses New Geneva Session PARIS, <ILE)—The threat of armament races among the major powers complicated the problem facing the French cabinet Friday as it met to consider France's position at the forthcoming arms conversations here next week- Word that Norman Davis. United States roving ambassador in Europe and chief Washington delegate to the arms parley, conferred again with Arthur Henderson, chief British delegate, at London Thursday, ' caused growing fears of the possibility of an Anglo-American understanding prior to the resumption of the arms conference. Davis is due in Paris by Monday, with members of the British delegation, to initiate conversations between Britain, the United States and France—on a definite arms policy.. The French desire to rtftcij *',,c ^i understanding among these major powers prior to proceeding to Geneva for re sumption of the preliminary world arms conference October 16. Despite denials from Washington that Davis brought a "trial"' arms limitation plan from President Roosevelt, the French believe he has some program to offer which he has been discusing with the British since his arrival in London recently from the United States. man. and then dropped the road. Inman said. to dead Inon Oxygen Chamber Saves Life of Woodin's Son TUCSON. Ariz., (ILE)— An Oxygen chamber has saved the life of William Woodin, jr., son of the secretary of the treasury, it was learned Friday. Young Woodin was placed in an oiygen tent several weeks ago at the point of death from pneumonia and heart trouble. He has recov ered sufficiently to be removed to • the home of friends, it was learned Weekend Rain Threats Hover Over All Iowa DBS MOINES 'HP)—Threats of rain prevailed over Iowa Friday, dampening the enthusiasm of thousands of youths returning to colleges. Cloudy weather was possible. Showers were forecast for Saturday. Light rains occurred Thursday at Albia. Iowa City, At Ian tic and Clarinda. Temperatures generally MILK SHIPPERS ASK POLICE AID FOR DELIVERIES Striking Dairymen To Patrol Illinois Highways CHICAGO (U.E) — An appeal for state police aid in escorting farmers thru picket, lines to deliver milk supplies at Harvard and : Cryiftal Lake wa$. received ^j-re Friday v by Don GeyeV, executivj^secretary of the Pure Milk assoc&tion. The appeal, Geyer said, -came from member farmers of the association who did not join in the milk strike. Geyer was intormed that approximately 600 men, including pickets and farmers, had gathered at Harvard and' that sheriffs deputies were Inactive in controlling the situation. WOODSTOCK, 111. Oi — Efforts to halt a milk embargo in Kane and McHenry counties was being made on three fronts Friday while strikers, protesting against low prices, declared they would prevent milk from being shipped to Chicago markets. Neighboring farmers, heartened by an agreement between the Pure Milk association and large distributors that promises an immediate one-cent a quart increase in tht price of milk, sought to prevent violence and guarantee safe shipment of milk thru picket lines. Vigilante groups were formed by farmers opposed to the strike. They joined with county authorities in escorting milk trucks thru groups of pickets. In Chicago distributors and officials of the association were speed. ing efforts to bring about price increase. Approval of the department of agriculture is necessary. Present plans call for pa&sing the entire increase on to the producers. In Washington officials who drafted the Chicago milk marketing act pondered over enforcement of the ironclad code. They were"? reported vitally concerned ovr developments in McHenry and Kane counties. Two arrests were made Thursday as violence broke out. Herman Page, of Harvard, was arrested on a charge that he poured disinfectant into 500 pounds of milk. Ralph Williams, of Hebron, was arrested when he went to Page's assistance. Distributing officials said they believed that milk shipments were nearly 95 per cent normal. At only four points, Woodstock. Crystal La-ke. Hampshire and Virgil, was (Continued on Page Nine) U. S. Balloonists Rescued From Canadian Wilds FACING THREAT OF EMOTIVE ACTION .White House Expects to Receive Code by Night Haggard and exhausted by their ordeal, Ward T. Van Oman and Frank Trotter, balloonists lost for more than a week In the Tima- garni forest reserve, 100 miles northeast of Sudbury, Ontario, are shown above as they were being brought back across Blue lake toward civilization. Paddling in the rear of the canoe is James Barrett, line repairman, who found the missing men after they chopped down a telephone pole. Van Orman sits next, and beside him is Trotter. Harrison, another of the rescue party, is in front of the balloonists, and Frank* M. Burns is wielding the paddle in the bow. * FLETCHER CALLS Declares Farm Prices Must Be Raised WASHINGTON <li£> — Chairman Fletcher of the senate banking and currency committee Friday called on the administration immediately to adopt a currency inflation policy to raise commodity prices. He recommended issuance of treasury notes money at the rate of $100, v and 000,000 a Fletcher demanded creSit HEW THREATENS GOVT. hammered down below 70 degrees with 70 the maximum at Estherville. Estherville also reported Thursday night's lowest temperature of 46 degrees. Scotland Is Next Goal for Lindbergh STOCKHOLM, Sweden. (UJ!> — Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh plan to fly to Scotland shortly. via Amsterdam, Holland, for a survey of the Scottish coast, it "was understood Friday. . They recently completed an aerial survey of a possible air route over the North Atlantic. Lindbergh said it was unlikely they would fly the Atlantic again this season. They probably will dismantle their plane and return to the United States on a liner. Test Your Knowledge Can you answer sever? O f test questions? Turn to paa . for the answers. budget of CflJ- 1. What did the originally mean? 2. Where is the mother vjn Coolidge buried? 3. la which state is the city of Kankakee? ' 4 Who wrote "Taming of the Shreiv " V What did th<? Dutch call their Deiv rolony in America? 6. What, is a papa', hull? Name the capital of Argen- tin.x r.il. 'i Ml 0| In crop Who was Hebe? What In the principal I in Kansas. 'Vhot Is tho name of an alloy \\iih IRK!, antimony or bis- Fifth Cloudy Day Recorded Cloudy skies continued to prevail in Ames Friday, for the fifth consecutive day, with not single -ray of sunshine breaking thru the heavy curtain. Rain appeared imminent Friday, but none had fallen yet at 2 p. m. Temperatures during the past 24 hours have remained within a range of four degrees, with the minimum at 80. Temperature readings at the municipal light plant were: Thursday. 2 p. m. 62. 3 p. m. 62, 4 p. m. 62, 5 t p. m. 62, 6 p. m. 61. 8 p. m. 61, 10 p. m. 61, p. m. 12 p. m. 60; Fri- 60, 2 a. m. 60, 3 a. m. 60, 5 a. m. 60. 7 a. m. 60. S a. m. 61. 10 a. m. m. 63, 1 62, 7 61, 3 p. m 11 p. m. 61 day, 1 a. m a. m. 60. 4 60. 6 a. m. a. m. 60. J) 62, 11 a. m. 63, 12 p. m. 64. 2 p. m. 64. Maximum temperature Thursday. 62 decrees. 11:45 a. m. to 6:S5 p. m.; minimum Friday, 60 desrees. midnight to 8:15 a. m. Barometer falling. reading 2,9.15 inches at 2 p. m. Beer Taxes Bring $250,000 to State DES MOINES. O'— Befr taxes ahve enriched the state coffers more than a quarter of a million dollars, state Treasurer Leo Weg- m an announced. ^'ith Thursday the last day for state wholesalers to pay the barrel tux for the month of August, treasury workers were busy Friday totaling the. month's receipts Treasurer Wegman estimated the, AiiRnst taxes a( $40,000. This would hrinp'thp lolnl for beer rev ' 1)PPr , nw iii April close, »o the 1300.000 mark, Wtgman reported. Revolutionists Face •v. Counter Attack HAVANA OLE) — The revolution, ary government, fighting to put down a counter-revolution in Pinar Del Rio province, surrounded the National hotel m Havana Friday with light -artillery, machine guns and troops to prevent an outbreak by 300 rebellious army officers. Telephone and telegraph lines to the hotel were cut off. Earlier a revolution flared in Pinar Del Rio, 105 miles from the capital. Mario Menocal. former Cuban president, and Carlos Mendieta, both influential politicians, were reported backing it. An additional fora of more than 100 troops in truoks and on horseback were sent toward the scene during the morning. Many natives of the countryside were in sympathy with the rebels, furnishing them with provisions. Despite the efforts of the government to conceal the extent of the revolt, indications were that it was spreading. Troops at the Santa Cruz rifle range were reported to have joined the group of officers, soldiers and civilians which started the movement, beginning with seizure of the town of Concepcion Del Sur, where government troops were sent against them. SEES SMALL~SURPLUS WASHINGTON. (V.R>—A balanc ed federal budget and a small surplus for the present fiscal year are possibilities. Secretary of Treasury Woodin said Friday as he took up his duties after iwo months of absence because of illness currency u.vpansion. He urged also that the federal reserve bank's immediately begin the purchase of not. less than $100,000,000 of government bonds weekly. Purchases recently were increased from $10,000,000 to $40,000,000 per week. "It is within the power of the ad. ministration thru these two operations,"* Fletcher said, "to drive credit and currency from the cloistered shelter and security of invest ment in government obligations in. to channels of commerce and trade."* Fletcher complained that doubt had arisen whether the credit and currency expansion policy laid down in the Thomls inflation bill immediately would be carried out He pointed out that within the next 90 to 100 days, the major farm crops will more to market and out of the farmers hands and that to benefit the -farmer, expansion must come before he has sold his crops at comparatively low prices. Early Announcement Promised Of Roosevelt Monetary Policy Secretary Woodin Opposes Inflation Until the Recovery Program Proceeds Further WASHINGTON (U.P.)—A definite announcement of the immediate monetary policy of the United States -Avill be made within 30,days, the United Press was informed Friday by a high administration leader. The Reconstruction Finance corporation advanced, the government's easy credit policy by offering to loan banks $1,000,- Rains Bring Boll Rot, Insect Damage to Cotton District DALLAS. Tex., <U.E> '— Recent rains have increased insect and boll rot in Texas cotton fields, the Dallas News reported Friday its weekly crop survey. The insects were reported too late, however, to reduce production materially though the remainder of the crop will deteriorate further unless sunny weather follows. Picking was reported almost complete in South Texas and 50 per cent complete in east and central Texas. New Mexico cotton was reported increasing .with weather favorablt and picking to start early in October. Oklahoma crop prospects decreased during the week except iu western and central counties, according to the survey . 000,000 to be released te aid business revival. 4,<Xh,e, Bwnefawy anouncement, it; was said, will define witliii Certain limits the immediate status of the American dollar and maj- indicate to some extent the level at which the dollar .'ill fluctuate. • It may reveal the administration's intentions as to actual currency inflation so as to give the public a clearer understanding of what to expeet in the way of pric-; fluctuations. ..£_ Refusal of the white house to 43s- cuss monetary and inflation matters" in the face of a rising tide of inflation sentiment among congressmen! has led to insistent demands br bankers- and business men that the monetary program b-; defined. Conservative adm'.nist ration (Continued on Pag« Two.) Veteran Usher of White House Dies Suddenly WASHINGTON (U.E>—The white _ . _ ., , , . house was prepared Fridav for thn Texas coasts Friday. The weather | flmera , servjces of its major domo . hiirpan warrior) f hnf iho /•en fere nF ! (f 11.-*** T.TASI •«•,-*. ,n~,l T«u,,-«^«*. TROPICAL APPROACH COAS1 WASHINGTON. HiE)— Tropical storms bearing winds of hurricane force approached the Carolina and bureau warned that the csnters of i "Ike the storms probably would strike • night, the seaboard Friday night. Hoover died Thursday His official status for 43 years w?.s chief usher of the white „ ,. , • ... , .house, but he was the trusted Carolina shore communities, bat- j friend of eyery . presideilt s)nce tered by a storm three wesks ago. took precartions against the new blow. Residents of isolated beach resorts were warned to evacuate. Shipping took refuge at Norfolk, Va.; and other .protected harbors. .Northeast storm warnings were displayed from the Virginia capes to Savannah, Ga.. and at Browns- in ville. Tex. The Atlantic storm centered Thursday night about 400 miles east of Jacksonville. Fla. The dis turbance in the Gulf of Mexiro was 200 miles east of Tampico, Mex. Sleeping Sickness Epidemic Recedes ST. LOUIS (U.E) — eBlief that the backbone of the encephalitis epidemic had be.'n broken was expressed by Health Commissioner Joseph H. Breakbeck Friday. Reported new cases have been increasing less rapidly in the last two weeks. Only 21 new cases were reported Thursday. The increase lias been slightly less each day since Monday. Deaths from sleeping sickness total 143. Two lowans on List of Hoarders, Attorney Gen, Withholds Names WASHINGTON, <U.R>— Included in the list of 341 alleged gold hoarders In the United f-tates holding $1,515.588 are two lowans. Attorney General Cummings said Friday. The two persons, who were not Identified by the .attorney general, aro holding spproxlmntrly $16,650, he said. 011 the numlirrs In liirtl ftntf's fllf-rlnsfrl by f'nni- follow. Indiana, five alleged hoarders holding $1,500: Mlsosuri, six, $5.500: Nfw York. 153. $G7i).fi20; 111 inois. 20. J164.69S: Minnesota 3 $2,800; Massachusetts, ... $14,140. California. 2S. $158.201: Michigan. one, JW.OOO; Wisconsin'. 17. $96,840; Maryland, 16. $30.270; Virginia, two. $1,558; New Jersey. 12, $88,650; Connecticut three, $2."00, and Ohio, two. $1,700. Aitornry (ioiiPrnl riinimlnps fluid he pos.' "ssrd the nnnvs of <>ach In tl"" HM by states but rp- Car Loaded With Fireworks Burns on Nevada Street NEVADA — One of three cars transporting fireworks from Fort Dodge to Clinton was destroyed by fire on a leal street Thursday. The fire, thot to have started from overheated brake bands, was discovered by the driver just as he came into Nevada. He stopped th'e car and a trailer containing the fireworks was detached and removed from the fire danger. An alarm was turned in and the Nevada fire department extinguished the blaze before the gasoline tank exploded- The damaged car was left, here and the other two cars proceeded to Clinton, where they were scheduled to give a fireworks display at. a, celebration. rimed to announce them. Hoc* Reach $5 in Chicaeo; Veal Top Highest of Year CHICAGO <U.R> — Livestock criees which have been rising gradually the last several weeks reached a climax Friday with the hog top at its highest level since July and the veal top the highest since early March. The hog top Friday was $5, highest since July 18. according ,to stockyard officials who believed cool weather was the cause of the increase in price*. W|th the exception of 4 brief period during the bank holiday, wli«n rece'tps v«re exceptionally light, the top Friday of $9 for va»i wan the higheit of the year, Benjamin Harrison: He knew every statesman over a period of two generations. While official Washington ruourn : ed. plans to accord him funeral services from the executive mansion, an honor which ha s been reserved for presidents and members of thfir families were formulated. President Roosevelt paused to write a statement of mourning. It follows: '-'As a young man during the ad- Hjinislraiion of President Theodore Roosevelt, it was my good fortune to know 'Ik?' Hoover The affection of those days lived thru later years. It was 'Il;e' who met me at the door when I came to make the white house my home. It was pood to receive his welcome and during these months to have his help and devotion in our official and family life. In common with all oihers who knew him his pass Ing is a tremendous personal loss. AH of our family are deeply distressed. The nation too, has los! a true and faithful public servant who during every administration since that of President Harrison has civen of his best to his government." Mrs. Read Wins $75,- £QQ -Heart Balm LOS ANGELES, (U.E) — Golden haired Claire Windsor threatened to retire from the screen Friday because she didn't want to pay $75,100 to Marian Y. Read for the love of Mrs. Read's former husband. Alfred jC. R.^Sv 3 r - A~~3ury-flecided ^iursday night that the- movie star** stole • Read from his wife and returned one ol the largest verdicts ever awarded here for alienation of acections. "I probably haven't got even 75 cents, let alone $75.000,"' Miss Windsor said. "And I won't work to make more money just to pay her." Three steps were planned by her j attorneys in an effort to obtain reversal of the judgment. They announced they wouldj ask trial Judge Joseph P. Sproul to set aside the verdict or grant a new trial. If both are denied, an appeal will be taken to higher courts. The verdict was the climax of one of the most sensational "heart balm" trials of a picture celebrity. Thru two days as a witness Miss Windsor frankly admitted authorship of a series of fetters in Which she spoke "tenderly to the 27-year- old broker. She likewise identified his loving letters. Miss Windsor asserted her letters were written with the understanding -Mrs. Read was contem plating a divorce. Suspect ijjL Ford Kidnaping Plot Caught in Cat. LOS ANGELES. (U.E)—Suspected of complicity in an attempt to kidnap a member of the Ford family in Detroit, a man identified as Joseph "Reel" O'Riordan, 44. was arrested here Friday by deputy sheriffs. O'Riordan. once described as "the most dangerous man alive, 1 ' was said to be a member of the notorious "purple gang" of Detroit. He was trailed to a rooming house on descriptions sent out by the Detroit police department. Police said the attempted kid- naping was .frustrated July 2, 1930. Deputies said O'Riordon made no resistance and walked out with his wrists in 'position for handcuffs. To former President and Mrs. I Hoover and to the widows of sis presidents. Mr. Roosevelt sent telegrams notifying them of Hoover's death. The widows are Mrs. Benjamin Harrison. Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt. Mrs. Frances Cleveland Preston. Mrs. William Howard Taft. Mrs. Woortrow Wilson am] Mrs. Calvin Coolidge. Thousands: of persons joined these families in mourning his passing. He- probably knew more Discovers New Treatment For Bone Disease CHICAGO 'UK) — Discovery of a method of successfully treating arthritis was claimed here Friday at the physical therapy congress. Dr. John D. Currencp, national authority on arthritis, told members of the rcngre?; that the method he has discovered may be applied by victims; of the disease WASHINGTON <UJ!) _ under direct white house pressure, operators and labor leaders nego» tiated feverishly Friday on & cod« for the soft coal industry. President Roosevelt, his patience exhausted by weeks of futile haggling, ordered an agreement by nightfall. If it is not forthcoming, drastic and swift action by the chief executive was threatened. The operators and labor leaders were expected to deliver a code to the government within the deadline set by the president. If Mr. Roosevelt's command was not sufficient, additional pressure came from the Pennsylvania soft coal fields "wjiere more 'than 30,000 miners were striking in protest against the long delay on a code for their Indastry. Sixteen were shot in disorders there Thursday. Holds Conference The president gave the negotiators their orders at a "white honee conference Thursday night At the end of an hour's talK -with, leading operators, union, chiefs and cabinet officers, he said that "In all Iranian probability" the code .and a, vrage agreement for recognition of the United Mine Workers would be concluded by Friday night John L. Lewis, president of the mine workers, made clear that Mr. Roosevelt expected that probability to be fulfilled. "We'll have a code and an agreement on wages within 24 hours," Lewis said. "The president has given us that long to get it. We'll get it." Operators declined to discuss 'the conference, but they as well as labor and administration leaders seemed more cheerful. *R«coyery Administrator Hugh S. .Johnson. Just back from New York went Into the conference' looking' weary, but emerged smiling broadly. The coal code has beer his "toughest baby" for weeks, Miss Josephine Roche, liberal (Continued on Page Three) Hopkins, Goop ? r Present at Public Works Meeting DES MOINES, (IIP.)—Federal gineer P. F. Hopkins and state visory board Chairman Hugh Cooper of MarshaJItown left Thursday night for the first regional conference at Kansas City, Mo., to speed up public 'works projects. Public works officials from regions four and eight, including 11 states, -were to attend fhe meeting, Hopkins said. •...-•-..-. The conference .was called after Secretary of Interior Ickeg, public works administrator, expressed dissatisfaction with the progresi of the administration's |S,300,000,' 000 public -works program in' putting-idle men to.work. The administration laid to the. states the failure'for the program not being in full swing now, and in an effort to accelerate coopera* tive state-federal projects called the regional conferences. Col. H.• M. Waite, representative of the public- works administration, will meet with state engineers and representatives of state advisory boards in an effort to iron out the difficulties. States besides Iowa called to th« conference include Missouri, Kansas. Nebraska, Oklahoma. North and South Dakota, Colorado, Minnesota, Wyoming, and Arknsas. Special emphasis probably will be laid on speeding up pnblic works projects now held- up in negotiations, it was believed. In many of the states in the two regions, the -program is In abeyance pending meeting of state leg 1 islatures to enact laws that will permit counties- and municipalities ! o issue bonds and so cooperate io the program. •4 personal's flf national 3rul inter ! at Iheir hoims. The distovevy is national importance 'ban any other man in America. HP WPS far more than a major rtonio. HP was a friend of thr presidnitf. hf served and.a trusird aide who could be allowed to listen m the most SP- rrft discussions His lips \vrc sealed so (av a's the outsirlp worM was concerned. Publishing houses offered handsome sums for his white hoiise electric liuht?. rros-klPiit Harri memoirs, but his ?t nsn of du\y would not nllow him to accept. Iko T(-ont to Hie whltp housfi in 1890 to Install thr thni n^w finiRlfrl artn Htid his funiily were wnry ol the Invention ;>nd' ins'lst"^ that (Continued on 1'a^e Two) the result of tbservations in a New York City clinic which he heads. Dr. Currence said his discovery —treatment by a series of baths— already has restored many liopele?? cripples to useful life. Family physicians may apply the treatment at the patient's homp. IIP said. Sharkey, Levinsky Fight Postponed CHICAGO, (ll.Rt — Tr. Jack Sahrkey-Klnpi Levinsky he»v> weight fight scheduled for Friday night was postponed Friday until Monday because of fl weather. AUNT LINDY SAYS- Every time a state votes we seem to be get-ting nearer the pioneer "Hpir- it,"

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free