Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 24, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1931
Page 1
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if 1 - j ?^t futrtmtat. t with leffl»**»t«rt« , 1 •* 31 ALGONA, IOWA, SEPTEMBER 24, 1931 8 Pages Number 2 931 KOSSUTH TAX LEVY REDUCED ONA, LONE JOCK PLAY 20 INNING GAME Score pn Last of Frame to Win Game. and Bancroft will meet, itte'iocal diamond south of the, ' - pool Sunday. Attend- ne game are promised extra to arouse inter„ "iigona has won twice from Lroft, and the latter defeated. feOrays only once. .Bancroft- Ug to even the score. >.,.., day one of the greatest base- In Algona's history was at the ball park south ^of mrimmlng pool when Algona , Lone Rock battled for 20 Inn- before the break came that j Algona a 5-4 victory. ona led 4-3 up to the last of ninth inning, but Lone Rock a score across to tie the game. >tenth and eleventh Innings were ntful, but In the 12th a long [by A. Hancock, for Lone Rock, over Barnes' • head In right Barnes made a good throw l saved a home run, but Hancock on third. Hancock tried to on a fly, but the throw-in 'him to the plate, and the i averted. Squeeze-Play Fails. ... Algonians executed a double /inthe 13th to retire Lone Rock. [Algona's halt of Inning Barnes iched third with only 'one, out, and nueeze play was called ,tp jjring i in. Fish was to bunt, and Ties to race for home before the it could be fielded. Fia,h,' ; m. iss ed 'ball'entirely, and Barnes'was ... r flat between bases. the 1,5th inning Sims pitched four balls to retire the Algo.... O'Brien,,flrjit,man .up, let i~ffrst one go by, but popped up TIME TO TRIM OUT A LITTLE DEADWOOD HEALD OPENS COURT; GRAND JURY IS OR AWN Motions in School Damage Cases Argued. Comparison of Tax Levies COMPARISON OF LEVIES 19S10 AND 1931 By on the second pitch, Barnes i Stephenson knocked up easy i on the .first'ball to each man. |jn the 19th inning Cayou' struck tthreo Lone !Rock men'With only l pitched balls, of which nine were Ikes, arid all three men swung at jslr last strike. : ithe fatal 20th Bonham was out [first. O'Brien got a single through V his fifth hit of '• the game, laid down a, perfect bunt, fielded the ball and tossed [ out at first; to -Pitcher Sims, ) covered the bag,> Ea'rlngf Lone third baseman,'-was draawn | on the play ahd'hiad left the open and O'Brien raced past nfl. The fielder :came In 1 third, but Sims, in an attempt | catch O'Brien at third, -hurled ball high and wide over the ler'a head, and .O'Brien raced with the winning acore. Fans Kept in Uproar. fans were kept In an uproar the game, In almost every men were on base with the run, but, Sims, for Lone We, and Cayou; -for Algpna, held the opposing heavy . hitters, Ithe game settled into,an endur- contest.' Men , on ^h t«ams Mead tired long' beore, the game i box score of.ihe.game follows: i Rock— ABRvHPOAE SUPERVISORS AND TAX CAMMITTEE IN JOINT MEETING .The-JCossuth committee; ,on; govr ernmejital /expenditures met at the office of Secretary E. J. Van Ness Wednesday. All of the committee members were present with the exception of George Godfrey, and John S. Cullen. Discussion of county expenditures was held over at length. It was unanimously voted to include D. E. Dewel, of Algona, and Joe Jenks, of Bancroft, as members of the committee. Meetings are called . for .each Wednesday evening, -September 23, September 30, and October 7, to consider local levies in Kossuth county. These meetings will probably be held at the courtroom. On the 23rd the committee has asked the board of supervisors of-Kossuth county and the county engineer to meet with them. The subject for discussion at this meeting will be county expenditures and levies. On the 30th" the committee asks that the presidents of the various school townships, independent school districts and consolidated school districts meet with them to discuss school expenditures and levies. At TWO CONVENTIONS COME TO ALGONA 3' 4 '8 lb ,.'..» -sftAS «8 1 _ ,, p . -- r » 9 '?•" 4'"I 1 9 iHwicock, c " 7 0 O'i 6' 3 jHancock, ss — 9, 0-, .4 7-6 If ',9* 0> 2,3,0 nson, rf —, 9 J, - 2-.4 0 cf . g <K2i 6 0 3b „„_ 9002-8 «ona— an, of am, ib . « rf .78 '419 59 : »5 -5 ABRH PO A E ,. 9 „„ 9 9 ; g enson, if __,_ g . 7 t 9 I 16 the-meeting October:? the chairman of each board of,township trustees of each township in the county will be asked to meet to discuss-township affairs. . Committees are well organized In every county in the state. Senator Patterson, of Burt, is acting as ex- offloio member of each of the committees in his district and meets with them whenever possible. The „ state committee is also sending out 1 all suggestions received by^ them for discussion by local committees. One of the main purposes will be to bring all these matters of reduct on of,taxes before the state, and to try to get the views as far as possible of all the people and interests , In the state in regard to the' proper me h- od S of checking the constant ln- ln taxes that has been going President P. J. Christensen of the Community club anounees Algona is to entertain two district conventions Tuesday, October rt;3. -At. "noon tliV: druggists of twelve neighboring Bounties come to be entertained by the local druggists at a noon luncheon followed by several hours of business session. In the evening the' Community club will have as its guests merchants from all the cities and towns in the following counties: Kossuth, Emmet, Palo Alto, Dickinson, Clay, Pocahontas, Calhoun, Hamilton, Humboldt, Webster, Wright, Hancock, and Winnebago. This meeting will be held in the -auditorium of the new school, and the program will be devoted to cooperative efforts towards better retailing methods. President Christensen will announce details later but advises all merchants in these counties to make plans to attend this meeting which is being provided by the Community club and a number of trade and p'ro- fessional organizations without expense to those attending. He expects a very large attendance for merchants are .realizing more and more 'that business can be kept in our various communities only thru active cooperation. The Algona Community club extends a cordial invitation to the merchants of all the cities and towns in these counties to come to Algona for this meeting Tuesday evening, October 13. AUGUST HUENHOLD FINDS GERMANY IN BUSINESS SLUMP August Huenhold arrived home Sunday morning after a three months trip to his old home at Germany," where he visited a sister'and o'ther relatives in the old country He left Hamburg," Germany, September 10, on the New York for six days of the return trip. He .went Court opened Monday with Judge eorgc Heald, of Spencer, on the jcnch. R. A. Palmer was appointed bailiff, and Helen Zittrltsch, stenographer for County Attorney G. D. Shumway, was appointed clerk of the grand jury. The grand jury, drawn Tuesday morning by Court Clerk Clark Orton is composed of Lewis McWhorter, of Burt, foreman, B. J. Schemel, Bancroft, A. C. Nelson, of Titonka, Lulu Hawcott, of Burt, William Runchey, of West Bend, Ernest Rossisen, of Fenton, and Frank Ludwig, Whittemore. The entire list of 185 new cases and 140 cases -held over from preceding terms, was gone over thoroughly by Judge Heald and the attorneys, and where no reason for holding the cases open was found, the case was dismissed. School Cane Motions Argued. Arguments over motions in the \nswers and pleadings of the cases brought by J. H. Mayer & Son and the Humboldt Investment company a result of the concellation of the school contract last winter, were leld yesterday morning and afternoon and late Tuesday afternoon. An effort is to be made to bring the cases tip for trial at'this term, but action may be delayed till ' next :erm. Judge D. F. Coyle and his son are h'ere representing the contractors and the investment company, and T. P. Harrington, president of the school board, and L. E. Linnan, represented the board at the hearings yesterday. Chester Johnson In Again. Chester Johnson, Kossuth's regular victim'for grand juries, is again in' jail. ;•;He was arrested last week Tuesday on a charge of stealing a car owned by Mrs. Dave Gilbert. 'Johnson was released last summer on -a promise to leave the county and state, but he returned in time to get into this term. 1930 Actually Levied General .. - $ 60,272.00 Court - 1,205.00 Poor - 24,108.00 State Insane 14,465.00 County School 12,054.00 Sokliers' Relief - • 2,410.00 Bovine Tubercular - .12,054.00 Fairground . None County Cash Road Bonds 24,108.00 County Bridge Bonds — - 18,081.00 Sec. Road Constr. Mand. 24,108.00 Sec. Road Maint. Mand. .__ - 60,272.00 Constr. or Maint. Mand. 30,136.00 Total General County Levies General State Revenue $120,544.00 Soldier's Bonus - __ 12,054.00 Mills 5. ' .1 2. 1.2 1. .2 1.- 2. 1.5 2. 5. 2.5 23.5 10. 1. 34.5 1931 Actually Levied $59,463.00 None 33,299.00 15,400.00 11,892.00 2,259.00 None 2,378.00 23,785.00 11,892.00 23,785.00 57,085.00 23,785.00 Mills 5. 2.8 1.3 1. .19 .2 2. 1. 2. 4.8 2. 22.29 $95,141.00 11,892.00 Grand Total State and Co. Gen. Levy Kossuth Co. Taxable Valuation— 1930 Heal Estate - $9,888,617.00 Personal Property 885,387.00 Rys., Tel., Exp., and Telegraph : 1,280,450.00 31.29 1931 $9,834,211.00 824,722.00 1,233,781.00 $12,054,454.00 $11,892,714.00 •':(,•• . Township taxable values included'in above figures for 1931..$10,396,370.00 For 1930—$10,535,567.00 Levied in Townships Only Sec. Road Constr. Optional SPC. Rd. Maint. Mand. Sec. Rd. Maint. Optional 1930 1931 Mills Mills $26,339.00— . 2.5 None 79,016.00 7.5 7.5 21,071.00—-- — 2. None COUNTY, STATE LEVY TOTAL IS DOWn MILLS Townships Drop 16.59 Per Cent, and C Drops 9.31. Tabulation of tax reductions showing a decrease of 9.31 percent In cities and towns and 16.69 percent in townships for 1931 taxes has been. compiled by County Auditor Bertha Johnson, and is given in full iels'e- where. A big reduction was,,mada last week Monday by -the board 'at ' supervisors when the secondary ' road construction and maintenance optional levies were done away with! by Kossuth for (19-31, thus saving taxpayers 4.5 mills on their 19S1. taxes. The levy for 1931 is 22.29 as compared with 23.5 for !H>30. Reductions -were made by eliminating th« court fund levy of one-tenth mill. elimination of the bovine t. b., ona half mill on the county bridge bondau 12. 1930 Moneys and Credits Valuation $3,519,916.00 7.5 1931 " $3,043,371.00 A COMPARISON OF LEVIES AND VALUATIONS FOR 1980 AND 1931 Taxable—1930 valuation farm lands and personal property $10,535,567.00 Taxable—1931 valuation farm lands, and personl property 10,396,370.00 Reduction in values for 1931 ; 139,197.00 Taxable—1930 valuation town property and personal i_$ 1,518,887.00 Taxable—1931 valuation town property and personal 1,496,344.00 Decrease in town property taxable value 22,543.00 Total taxable value for Kossuth county 1930 $12,054,454.00 Total taxable value lor Kossuth county 1931 11,892,714.00 Total decrease taxable value 1931 161,740.00 Or total decrease assessed value for 1931 which equals four times taxable value or __ _ $ 646,960.00 (Continued on page 8.) crease 70 5 16 60.17 hits—Duncan, Sims, Martow; 3-base hits .A. Hancock; home run— apuble plays— Barnes, to Bon- tp O'Brien, Jimj 4o O, ****** u i u 3, Sims 35- earned nn ,? e ^ ck * : ktt on bases "'Oa 12, LK>ne Rock lij time of » hours. 16 on for the last ten years, Members of the committee, other than the two new members, are .1- L. Bonar, chairman, John W. Hagard Ed Thaves, G. W. Brown, Geo. W Godfrey. Peter Holt. Ottosen. jinn Cullen. Whittemore, Senator Patterson, Representative P°nnstet- Sr, and Secretary Van Ness. This HEART AND LUNG CLINIC TO BE HELD HERE TOMORROW The Iowa .State Medical society and the Iowa Tuberculosis association is sponsoring a clinical conference at a meeting of the Kossuth county medical society here tomorrow. This meeting is held by specv iai'lnvltation an,d is. under the auspices of the officers of the county socipty. A clinic on heart and lungs will be held from 1 to 6 in the afternoon, but patients are admitted for examination only by card signed by a member of the county society. There will be an evening dinner followed by a scientific program given by the visiting clinicians. The chest clinic Is without cost either to physicians or patients, and is financed by the sale of Christmas Seals here last winter. over on the Bremen, the fastest and one of the largest boats afloat. Mr. Huenhold visited Austria, Switerland, and Italy besides his home country of Germany. He found conditions there depressed and only 20 per cent of the factories were in operation. Money is very scarce, and as a result little is being bought and consequently factories have no markets. 'The Germans want work and markets for their goods more than they want help from other countries. Taxes in Germany are heavy and payment of the war debts is blamed as the main cause of the business slump. He found much hatred of Prance. Crops are in 'danger of destruction by too much rain. It rained about two-thirds of the,time Mr: Huenhold was,In Germany, There-is- plenty of food in the country/ "'but people are too poor toiib'uy even though prices are low -. : to;, induce trade. ?' c; '-'. ' American money is in great demand and the Americans are treated with the utmost courtesy and respect. Germany believes America is friendly, and looks to the United States for help in the present der presslon. The greatest hope is that this country will cancel war. debts. •Mr. Huenhold enjoyed his trip said he MRS, GEORGE HANNA, est legislature. JOS. AUIIH l> IUVfSIMEIIT through Switzerland and would like to live in that country. Wine' and. beer Is the only drink in Europe, and people think Americans crazy to spend millions for prohibU tion enforcement and losing the revenue that liquor brings to the government. While In Rome Mr. Huenhold saw the Pope at a distance and went through the" Vatican gardens in which tourists are allowed. He especially enjoyed the flowers of the Vatican gardens. The. weather in Rome was very hot, Mr. Huenhold had little trouble traveling for American tourists are always welcomed everywhere. The action filed against him last Tuesday was~"giveh to the grand jury Tuesday morning, but no indictments have been reported yet. Johnson had been held in jail several months on a liquor charge. He was previously committed to the state hospital for the insane, and after spending three months in the institution, was released as sane. Failed to Meet Appointment. According to Johnson he had been driving a truck for a son of Mrs. Gilbert. The truck, with Johnson driving, was going from Spencer to southern Iowa, where it was to be used in gravel work, and Gilbert was following Johnson in the Qilbert car. At Whittemore, Johnson says, the two exchanged places, and Johnson drove, the-: car to Algona, where he was, to Iwait for Gilbert in the truck.' Johnson--says he waited a long\ time- iftt...the'- {junction of Nos. 18.-arid:i6'9 •npr.tl-fr-of town for Gilbert, but.'-that : the youth did not show up, so he was.keeping^ihe car till he could see Gilbert. A number of other criminal charges are being investigated by the grand jury, and It is believed that a report will not be made till later In the week. Tuesday Judge Heald granted a divorce to Bertha Lepper, of Swea City, from Wallace Lepper, on a charge of cruelty, There are four children, the petition states, two of whom have their own homes, but two others, Ve'rnon and Marlon, are at home,. Custody of the two was given to Mrs. Lepper. LU VERNE IS RURIEDTUESOAY Lu Verne, Sept. 22—Mrs.. George W. Hanna,- one of the pioneers in Lu Verne, died early Monday morning at her home here. Mrs. Hanna had been in failing , health several months, but up to the last' few weeks has been able to be up and around the house. Services- were held Tuesday afternoon, and burial was made at Lu Verne. Mrs. Hanna, who was Ophelia K. Mclntoshi, was born in Wright county November 22 t I1S57. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Mclntosh, were early settlers in Wright county and with Mr. Hanna and an uncle platted the town of Goldfield. The Hannas were married at Goldfield in 1876, where Mr, Hanna conducted a general store. In 18,80 Mr. Hanna came to Kossuth county and helped plat the TEACHER'S CHECK IS RAISED BY SALESMAN Two . young fellows, traveling - In. a Ford tudor sedan, sold magazines to Edith Bates, Union township rural school teacher, obtained a check for $6 from her, and then raised-the check to $16. The check was then .cashed at the E. W. Lusby drug store Tuesday night, and endorsed with the name James Daw- ment department o£ te Insurance company ol AL60NA PASTOR SPEAKER AT CHURCH DIAMOND JUBILEE The R*v. and Mrs, F. J. Clark will go to Waterloo tomorrow to jjpend the week-e.nd and attend services at the First Congregational church Sunday celebrating the 75th anniversary of the founding of the LIVERMORE WOMAN FINED FOR USIN6 6UN IN THREAT e n n an otttce ft_ hia church Clark Waterloo. The Bev. Mr. churcb for seven years before going to Ore. He. will give the ann versary sermon at *h« morning service, and Mrs. Clark w»l sin? a* w» evening program. Check Artist Jailed. Henry Monson, of LJvermore, aentenced to 16 dayi }» ^U Wednesday by Justice w.aj. qffitf worthless cheese drawn on the * ** RAINFALL LAsfwEEK~2,40; MERCURY HITS 93 ONE DAY There has~been plenty of rain in Algona during last week for it rained some every day of the week except Tuesday. 'Temperatures were varied and-on two days' passd 90. A total of 2.48 inches.fell during the week. Saturday ha4 the biggest fall with 1.4a inches,' Farmers, report that more rajto could he used- Lack of rain this summer left the ground very dry. Temperatures last; week are: September 1$ September 14 September IS September <l& September 17 , September 18 September 19 September 20 Mrs. Bertha Martin, of Livermore, was fined $25 and costs by Justice L. A. Winkel Monday on a charge of pointing a gun at another person at Llvermore a week ago Sunday following an argument. The quarrel started when Harold and Prosper Frlderes and Leo Weydert entered the Stacy garage across the street from the Martin oil station at Llvermore and called across the street to Mrs. Martin, starting an argument about liquor. The quarrel was ended abruptly when Mrs. Martin came out with a-gun; according to witnesses. J. A. Stacy, the plaintiff! claimed that she came across the street and threatened to shoot him, but the gun was taken away from her. High . 91 . *1 . 71 . 93 .' 71 n w 58 69 6? 55 6$ town of Lu Verne, and for ten years conducted a general store and a hardware store. In 1885 Mr. Hanna established the Bank of Lu .Verne, which he owned alone till the time of his death, and since that time by Mrs. Hanna and "the children. Mrs, Hanna Is survived by four children, Mrs.. Eugenia Robertson, Monterey, Mexico, Wlnfleld Scott Hanna, and Consuela Hanna, Lu Verne, and Mrs, Geneva Swlsher, Iowa City. W- Scott Hanna and his sister Consuela, have been managing the affairs of the bank since their father's death. BOOT OPENS FOOTBALL SEASON HERE SATURDAY A good football game Is anticipated on the local field'Saturday afternoon when the local high school will meet the Brltt junior college team. Although the locals are outweighed, are younger, and have had less experience, Coach Aubrey Bonham is optimistic and believes that fight, blocking, -and tackling can win for Algona. Algona has been delayed by the late opening of school and has not had enough practice,. but a scrimmage practice game with alumni Tuesday showed up some^of the rough spots as well as good blockihg and'defense. The scrimmage game scheduled Tuesday,with Llvermore was called off by.jLiver- more because of the danger'of J ~ Juries which would cripple the ^. Dawson- called at the Bates school Tuesday, said he was representing the'National Service Co., of Cedar Rapids, approved by the National Educational Assn., and secured an order, for which she gave him a $6 check. Dawson promised to hold the check till next month when the school salary was paid. The same evening, however, he tried to cash the- raised. $16 check at several Algeria stores, but was unable to do so after the proprietors of the stores found no account at the bank. He finally cashed it at the Lusby store. Officers have been searching for Dawson and a companion, but had not been able two tenths on the secondary 'road mandatory levy, and a half mill oa the maintenance and construction. mandatory/ road levy. Increases are tihowh liv£t!i? poor levy, which Increased eight-tenths, the fairground two-tenths, and state insane, one- tenth. .X* A big -reduction comes in th» state levy, which is reduced two> mills from ten to eight. The grand total state and county levy foe, 1931 Is 31-29 as compared with 34.S for 1930, a 3.21 mill reduction. , In addition -a reduction in taxable valuation of farm -lands and peiv sonal property is made totaling $139,197, and a decrease in town. taxable valuation of £22,543. Tha taxable valuation Is one-fourth tlta, assessed value, so that the reduction In assessed value totals $646,- 9GO for all property. ( The total millage reduction for cities and towns Is 3.21, and for th»< townships is 7.71. '* -y -'-.An example of the lowered, y«lu»- £ tions Is shown in the comparison''! of levies for '1.930 and 1931.' ,1ft. 1930 one mill brought in $12,«4. ' while 'in 11931 one mill brings In. I $11,892. " • A, ' Figuring on a basis' of *4» 'acr» \ tracts the new levy /will decrease. •' taxes $4747 on 40 acres, with an. \ assessed value of $2320; $8.96 on 8 acres with an assessed value of ' $4644; $13.43 on 120 acres .nnniafiiV ' at $6968;jand $17.91 on 160 acre*. assessed at $9262. *' The bulk of the taxation come* In the local taxing bodies, snch i M. i schools, towns, and township*.,. which are required by the Billot law", j passes by. the last Assembly to duce their levies five percent. to locate them up to yesterday afternoon. The. car .bore Nebraska license plates. ; . , KOSSUTH 4-H CALVES ARE SOLDJOR $758.91 Kossuth county boys and girls 4-H calves brought $758.91 at the annual auction at the Chicago Union stockyards under the auspices of the International Livestock Exposition last week Tuesday. The animals were sold at the rate.of two calves per minute, setting a record. Thirty- one counties from five states were represented, and Koesuth ranked low In the list in average price .received, which was $8.3,3.' per shundre'd. The Kossuth list follows: Owner— Buyer Price C. Erpelding—Armour —$9.75 P. Geishecker—Swift _— 9.75 A. Erpelding—Hygrade — 9,00 J. Faber—Hygrade _.,„-, 8,75 Thelma Hof—Hammond -- 8.76 R, Faber—Anglo 8.50 Billy Hof—Morris , 8.50 Thelma Hof-r-Hygrade ,., 8.60 Billy Hof—^Morris -.-,--.,_- 8.00 Ronald Gardener—Morris. 7-50 M. Christiansen—Moog & Q 7.00 "CJ, Hanselman-r-Hygrade - 5,60 ."Twelve head: tptal weight, Wt. 720 770 720 810 940 780 690 760 780 860 690 699 It should be remembered percentages,and figures given , apply only to the taxes levied by ; county and state, and do not elude taxes levied by the more taxing bodies. Thus the 9.M per-',, cent reduction in cities and • means that the county and levy has been reduced that muchJ> The school and other local levies wW-L determine the final percentage k oC'Ii decrease, if any. ft .' * BUCHANAHEiEIVER OF BANK OF LUVERI G. S- Buchanan, former Vice' Ident of the Kossuth County/ bank, has been appointed for the Bank of Lu Verne, In 1865 by the late George Hanna, and maintained by ttie na estate. * The bank was f Saturday, and Mr. Buchanan appointed by the district court,5 v The LU , Verne bank was pr vately o\yped and operated, and' I backed "'by more than 400Q of »Kossuth" farm land in the estate. Present low prices on and crops caused,' the bank 4 closed. l£ is anticipated, that fairs of the bank w}U not ?» W«P*^ up too swiftly, but that «$wM» be made till prices advance ag By waiting till these 'pr^ctd vance depositors in the-.ba " receive much more than the under forded liquidation, bank Is a private' owne<J tlo n it is liquidated court action, and this wait <i§n' made easily at low cost,' < i"»»« Grocery Here, A new grocery store is announcing its opening for Saturday in the Galbrajth. building first door west of the -Swift plant.' The manager is Mrs. Catherine Green, who for the past fev years has been employed at ib« C, f. Johnson store. Mrs. Green Is the daughter of Mr, and BURT PHEASAHT HUNTER IS FINED $35 ON TWO COUNTS Arthur Leason; of Burt, was lined. $25 and cost by Justice L. A. Winkel Monday on a charge of Mliing a pheasant. He was also fined $10 and «osts on a charge of carrying a loaded rifle in a motor vV ' " wrest' was-made by BOSH ' *•> Cattle Thtevw Active, jwJaJ^ was office Tuesday mornjnf head oj fr<w* • p«a« fa tfaja issue l, A^o^fer, of St fined |^ an£ Bert Kavanawgh, formerly a^soci- ate4 with Dave Fldler at pea •Molnes, is planning' a series of boning shows at the J, O. O V. halj here every other week. Tentative plane call for the firat of these ,sbW8 October 8, All will be 80-rountJ affalns. Ije W*B accojwBSH^ tQ Afeosa jtef pf ' Mary which -consisted of f It pfiarls t« hg addgd in a «onteft sponsorftd ,b}[ gens (P«™ W f-}Vf~-?ext* i *^F3S5"R*5*I^_H? cago, in an advertiwi»ent fii ( wrote a to Wbteh frf*

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