Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 29, 1931 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 29, 1931
Page 1
Start Free Trial

ALGONA, IOWA, OCTOBER 29, 1931 10 Pages Number?* 1 ARISON IICKINSON IN TARIFTBATTLE orcU Fly in Radio Debate Between Leaders. Dickinson and .Senator Jarrison, of Mississippi, debat- Issue over a radio net- laturday night, and the debate Smtlnued at Omaha Monday, Itnator Dickinson spoke at _; Bluffs and Des . Molnes (toy. Both Senators went Into iestlon fully in the Saturday debate, which was broadcast ighout the entire country, lator Harrison attacked the re- tariff bill, blaming the dopres- jack of business, .and most o Us of \the country on the rates In the bill. Senator Dickinson ided the tariff'for the republlc- iarty, and portions of his talk, Ivon in Sunday's Register, fol- itlcism of Senator Harrison for he called his change of attitude 'wrecking" of the democrat-in- ndent coalition was contained in tor Dickinson's opening state- "Hnil the Power." enator Harrison had the power >r to assist the . insurgents to the kind of a tariff bill that democrat-independent coalition ed or to prevent ; the formula- aiui passage of the act as it is resent constituted, enator Harrison did nelthe • working with the coalition Mi- stime, he broke his alliance group when such items as ray- synthetic camphor, dyes and clnes, and American valuation oal tar products .were under ideration. he senator from Mississippi split coalition to get a high protec- tariff on rayon, a commodity a.s Senator Wheeler, another crat, pointed out,' ; was of -con- •ahle interest to the Dupont and lose interests.- He wrecked the icrat-independent alliance to [in the American valuation on , tar products, after previously jrly opposing the~American val- pn as a general-.rule.'in assess? Rmports. :••••'-, ' |hat the present tariff is' 'outrau- I in its rates is a favorite public nent of democratic orators, but not happen to be true. A Istical estimate of the Hawley- act by the -tariff commission that the percentage of val- |levied by this bill upon all 1m- i both free and dutiable is about jer cent; the Fordney-McCumber jwhicli preceded our present tar- Tveraged 13.8 per cent; McKinley 123 per cent; the ."Wilson law |per cent; XHogley law 25.8 per ! the Payne-Aldrich law 19.3 per THE MONTH EDICATION TODAY '. j^f^ A • • A _ft _•% A •% •* •» • * . .-__ _ - _ _,_ __ Smjdm _^ ^* m • _M, ^ ^a • AA _B_M^^ D, A, HAGGARD, LASTKOSSUTH G, A, R, PASSES Surveyed in the North Part of County in 1854. Registration Totals 175 at ^JESSUP, COWLES P.-T. A. Meeting Tuesady^ |)JGHAM Ttt SPEAK TONIGHT HARDY HUSKER IS WINNER OF TWO COUNTY CONTEST Discusses Importp. Urther, the proportion of Lloyd Larsoni of Hardy, won the Kossuth-Humboldt , corn-'.-, husking contest at the Charles Jones farm near Livermore Saturday, with a total of 21 bushels of corn in one hour and 20 minutes. Gleaners corn on his rows weighed 12>/2 pounds'for a penalty of 37 V» pounds, his load had 11% ounces of husks per 100 pounds of corn for a penalty of 178 pounds. Total deductions left a net of 1339 pounds of corn or slightly leas than 19 bushels. Wm. Butts, Thor, Gep. Hoffman, Rutland, E. Kraft, Corwith, and George Schneider, Algona, stood second,, third, fourth, and fifth'respec- tively. There were 15 contestants, who husked gross loads weighing from 1S.5 to 23.7 bushels in the 80 minutes, which is; about 40 , ears per minute. This contest has been held annu- and this year by Liver- men, whO' offered MERCURY LOW BUT NO FROST REGISTERED YET Although the weather has been •threatening for two days there had been no frost up to Wednesday afternoon. The wind was strong the first of the week, and *leave's'"on. the trees have been mostly blown to the ground. Temperatures have im- been higher than the strong winds and cloudy sky indicates. Only once during the past week was a frost threatened, and that was Sunday when the mercury fell to 3C degrees. A light rain fell early Monday morning. The total rainfall for his month has been less than three- ourths of an inch . Heavy snows re needed this winter to give the ields enough moisture. Temper- tures the past week are: High Low I which come 'In. free under the law is approximately 66 per "a higher percentage of . free than under any other Unl- ptatea tariff law except the no- Underwood act. , • nother favorite charge by dem- |lc leaders Is that the Hawley- act has ruined our foreign Let us examine the facts. A y made by the customs bureau > end of the first year of opera- |flf the Hawley-Smoot act shows 'line in imports to the United of $1,860,000,000 from 1929, ak year, to 1931, when the full of the worldwide depression Ifelt. "A Decrease," ' Ms U a decrease of 43.3 per cent |ft compares with a decrease of cent In imports Into Brazil same period; 85 per cent in a; 40.7 per cent in the Ar- 37.6 per cent Jn Germany; per cent in Japan; 36.9 per cent ' a 'y; 36.9 per cent in Canada; ir cent in Great Britain', and 16 »!>t in France. pviously this lessening in world s the resu.lt of th? depres- not the fault of our tariff neat in the consideration of ? waiters from the 9tandpolnt pf wetlon of the country is that wff was made effective in the of agriculture. Customs bu- ures show that the quantity cultural imports tafcen as ft Waa less than half as ally for the past three years was sponsored more business prizes for the winners and furnished committees of officials, .Charles Howard was chairman of the field judges and weighers, J. ZigranEf acted as starter and' timekeeper, A. Bennett and H. Zigrang as committee on weights. A. F. Thompson, of Des Moines. represented Wallaces' Farmer. The crowd was estimated from 800 to 1,000 people with over 200 cars parked in the neighborhood when the contest started. B. Kraft, Corwith, George Schneider, Algona, Mr. Olson, Bancroft and Ernest Heidecker, Lakota, were the Kossuth entries. This contest usually is one of the good county contests and furnishes fast company for any busker. E Kraft, winner of a previous contest was runner-up on Mr. Stanek, when the latter was national champion The corn yielded about 40 bushels per acre, broke hard, which made penalties unusually heavy, and • cut down the net on all loads. Penalties are three times the weight of gleanings and 1 per cent of total load for each of the first four ounces p husks over five ounces, plus S pe: cent for each additional ounce ove' 9 ounces on a 100 pounds of corn Thus a man with 10 ounces of husk per 100 Ibs. lost 7 per cent of hi: gross load, . the fiscal year 193J than }n «»1 year 1939. Th^ decreases "nports of such ^pnynodlttee "ectly attributable to the 'in- rateg in the, tariff act. Such ot > Is of inwthnable value to nerican farmer, particularly at Ffwnt time when price? have October 20 — 70 October 21 73 October 22 67 October 23 - —74 October 24 69 October 25 62 October 26 62 October 27 65 46 52 49 43 44 36 47 46 OHIOAN SPEAKS AT CHURCH MISSIONARY MEETING HERE Delegates to an Algona district Mothodist \V. H. M. S. met at the local church last Thursday. The session opened at 10:30 and again with a one o'clock luncheon in the afternoon lasting till 4:00 q'clock, Mrs. E. W- Mathe's, promotional dl rector, of Columbus, O., main speaker, came here from Minneapolis where she had been attending a national convention of the society. Also on the program were the .offi? cers' annual reports, and 'a short play, "Beats;" was: given by eight local women. Mrs, A. E. Michel and the Rev. C. V. Hulse furnished music bf singing. Delegates were present from Burt, Titonka, LJver- more, Corwith, and Good Hope. Mrs. Mathes will return "Sunday to. get the ''Thanks" offering. She is speaking in different places in this district thisweek. , • HIGH SCHOOL AND ROTARIANS MAR TALK ON ALASKA Edgar C. Raine, United States Treasury 'representative in Alaska, gave a 36 minute talk before the Rotary club Monday noon and again in the afternoon in the auditorium of the new school building. The talk was illustrated by a series of pictures flashed on the screen in color, showing many interesting pictures of the country. Mr. Raine was brought .here by the combined efforts of the Rotary club and Supt. Overmyer. It was the first time that the screen and the picture outfit of the new auditorium had been used. Mr. Raine has been in Alaska for 33 years, and during the'last ten years was a representative of the treasury department. He went to Alaska during the first gold rush. In his capacity as government offi- cigl he has traveled throughout the territory .and has visited . almost every vllliage? and has also spent some tirhe in Siberia. His, mileage each year averages 18,000 miles. During his time in Alaska he has picked up the bodies of 29 mon who were frozen to death..The pictures showed the type of AlKonlnns felt a sincere regret' Inst Thursday morning, when the death Uncle Dave Haggard occurred. Uncle DHVO had boon a fixture in Algona. ever since the Civil war ended, and was the last of tho pioneers who ca.me to Kossuth county before there was a white settler in miles. Mr. Haggard was born May 27, 1839, at Dubuque. a son of Dr. rind Mrs. John Haggard, who pioneered in that city. Tie grew up there and attended what pioneer schools there were, and when he was 15 years old he and-the doctor were members of a government surveying party that surveyed the north half of Kossuth county) thert a part of Dubuque county. This was before Iowa became a state, and Uncle Dave has often said that ho really was born in Ko.ssutli county, for the entire section was a part of Dubuque. AVas AVell-Rpad Algonlan. Despite the fact that Mr. Haggard had little schooling he was among the best read and posted men in Al- gonu. Throughout his life, and especially in late years, he has spent much of his time reading. Mr. Haggard was married to Susie 33. W-llmott, of Epworth, August 24, 1SG2. Two clays, previously he had enlisted in the Union army, and August 25, the day after the wedding, he joined Company C, of the 21st Iowa regiment. He- served throughout the Civil war, and was given an honorable discharge after the close of the war in 1865. When discharged he was joined by his wife, and -they.came by-ox team in a month's trip to Kossuth county, and settled on a farm in Irvington township, which he homestead- More than 175 women from the north half of the state attended the district Parent-Teacher association meeting at the new school auditorium Tuesday. The largest out-of- 't'own delegation accompanied two district' officers from Spencer, and Armstrong was next in registrations with 11. There were 133 present from Algona, Fort Dodge 4, Burt 2, Esthervjlle 4, Titonka 2, Whittemore and Lu Verne, each one. In addition to those who registered there were others who attended at Algona Markets least part o£ the sessions. The new- ed. The first home was a sod house, in which three daughters were born. In 1S81 Mr. Haggard was '• elected sheriff, and served for six years. He moved to Algona at that time. He served as 'Algpna's mayor for two terms, and was a member of the school hoard for many years. Served on State Commission. In 1902 Mr. Haggard was appointed by Governor Cummins as a member of the Vicksburg park commission for the state of Iowa, and attended the dedication of monuments at Vlcksburg,. Andersonville, Chattanooga, Lookout Mountain, Sherman Heights and Roawell Gap. He was first sergeant of his company during the Vioksburg campaign. Mr. Haggard is survived by four children, J. W., M. P., and Mrs. Al Palkenhainer, of Algona, and Mrs. H. N. Moore, of San Antonio. A son, Ben \V., who was disbursing clerk of the house of representatives at Washington, D, C., died in 1909. Three daughters died in Infancy. ly organized Algona P.-T. A. was given an excellent start with the district meeting, which was placed in Algona because it is centrally located in the north half of the state. There were only four meetings of the kind in Iowa. Mrs. Ed Morrison, of Fort Dodge, spoke in the morning on, What is a Child? In the afternoon she took up the study of the delinquent child, the deficient' child, and the child who is superior. In a general way she .said the first duty to any child is to teach it obedience, and why it should obey, for the sake of safety, health, and general development. The home and school both should show ideals, companionship, self- confidence, respect and success of the child in some form. A discussion followed -led by Mrs. Schauf of the S. U. I. Child Research station. Give the Hoy a Hreak. Miss Alice Sowers, of Washington, D. C., proved herself an instructive speaker, giving facts and incidents in child behavior to prove her points. She spared neither the teacher or parent, but rather favored the child, asking that we give the boy a break for he is usually a better judge of the adult than we are of the child. . He copies his father, refuses carrots if dad does. He fears gang ridicule, is horrified at using an Idea that might make him a "sissy." He is fair absolutely, but wants a reason for a rule and should have it. He says dad is out nights, mother Is at bridge parties "why can't I go with my crowd." Mir,, i-^wers advised By \Vllber J.'anO Alice Payne. At Close of Business Oct. '27. LIVESTOCK Hogs. B. srtd. lights, 200-260 Ibs $4.50 B. hvy. wt. butch., 260-300 ....$4.50 B. pme. hvy. butch., 300-350 . ..$4.30 B. pckg. sows, 300-350 $4.00 Big hvy. sows 350-400 $3.90 Big hvy. sows, 450-500 ...$3.50-3.75 Cattle. Canners and cutters $1.00-2.00 Veal calves $4.00-6.00 Bulls $2.00-3.00 Yearlings $4.00-5.00 Fat Steers $6.00-7.00 GRAINS Corn, new, No. 4 30c Corn, No. 2 32c Corn, No. -3 30c White oats. No. 3 17%c Barley, No. 4 feed 30c PRODUCE Graded, No. 1 2,6c Graded, No. 2 tt>3c Cash cream 26c POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs .15c Hens, 4 Ibs. and under lOc 15c Afternoon Set Aside for Inspection of Building. ,' Springs, over 4 Ibs Springs, 3 and 4 Ibs 13c Springs, under 3 Ibs lie HIDES Calf and cow, Ib 2c Horse $1.75-$1.50 Colt Hides, each 50c vegetation raised in many were surprised. Alaska and •The continuous' summer sunshine in the land of .the midnight sun makes it possible to raise many things there •during the summer. • Scenic views were shown as well. .'...'•. Mr. Haggard's death midnight last week came near Wednesday evening ,follo\ylng a two weeks illness with gen'eral prostration following an attack of Funeral services drew indigestion, a crowded The HA66 POST-TO ARRANGE ARMISTICE DAY PROGRAM locals made mo>-e more yards from held next Tuesday night at the hall. AH ex-service men Ion urged to attend and become .«o™^™**™«^Z- ALGONA HIGH GRID TEAM MEETS HUMBOLDT SATURDAY The high school football goes to Humboldt Saturday, team Is in high spirits despite loss of the Clarion game Saturday. The first down? and scrimmage than Clarion. The only remaining game on the local field will be played against,Hampton November 7. November 13 the team goes to Fort Dodge, and November 26 brings the annual Thanksgiving day game at Eagle Grove. YOUTH GETS TEN DAYS ON CHARGE OF STEALING TIRES Clyde Gross, 18. was given 10 days In jail by Justice L. A. AVlnkel yesterday on a 'charge of stealing a tire and wheel off a Minnesota cW Tuesday night. The car was parked in front of tbe former County Savings bank building at the time. Deputy Sheriff E. L. Harris saw him carrying the tire and \yheel, became suspicious, and on Investigation found that the tire had been stolen. INDEPENDENT GRID TEAM IS BEING ORGANIZED HERE An Algona Independent, football team is being organized and .a game with the Fort Dodge Reddevils- has been arranged, but no date has yet been set pending the organization of the lopal team. The. first practice fpr the Independents was on .the local field Sunday, and a number of Algonians turned out for 'the team, A, game with Estherville is also pending and may be played Armistice day. Locals who have turned out to date are George and Magnus itlchter, Aubrey Bonham, Theodore Zittritsch, Harold Cosgrove, Louis and James Moore, Jud St. John, Evan Flnnell, Dean Sparks, John Kain, Hoppe, and Martinek. Percy Kuh'n and Stewart McFadden are managing the Jocal team. C. W. Nic- church at the Congregational church Friday afternoon. Services were conducted at the church by the Rev. Fred J. Clark and B. M. Southgate, of Britt, and at the grave by Hagg post of the Legion, and Prudence lodge of Masons. last G, A. K, Man In County. Mr. Haggard was the last member of James C. Taylor post, G. A, R., in which he held various offices, including that of commander. J, H. Grover, of Bur.t, is the only surviving Civil war soldier In Kossuth county,. but -is. not a G. A. R. member, thus making Mr. Haggard the last Army member, Since Mrs. Haggard's death in 1918 Uncle Dave's son J. W., and Miss Slgrid Lavold, who was housekeeper, and, assisted in the care qf Mrs. Haggard during -her last illness, and also at the last illness of Uncle .Dave's sister, Mrs. Jane Woodward, took care of the house, J. W,, in particular, has taken care of his 'father's wants, and seen to it that 'he lacked nothing to make his confidence, • counsel, and respect toward the boy. Do not compare him to the bright member of the family. He may succeed in another line entirely. Ho knows that Dad is a fine man even though he smokes but show him the cigarette fellow who began to smoke young, and walks like an angle worm. Football and athletics have done more for the removal of tobacco than, anything else. Teach table manners by observation. He is an eight-year-old, not an old man of set habits. He wants to know why you eat with a fork and not a knife, and he doesn't care a hang for public sentiment if his gang approves. Improve the Gang First. „ The way to improve the gang Is t'or the parents to Join in their pranks, suggest plans in their line for more fun and why they must obey the law. She paid tribute to the Boy Scout movement and expects more and better results. Mrs. A. A. Bishop, of Algona, spoke on the educated parent, as well as the educated child. A parent has tremendous responsibility in the development of a child, and thoughtlessly and unwittingly leads a. child in a wrong channel. It is just as important that the parent have an education in raising children as it is for the child to be educated. Among out of town guests besides Mrs. Morrison and Miss Sauers were Mrs. Hazel Spencer Schauf, Iowa City welfare expert, Mrs. C. C. Col- .lester, Spencer, district chairman, and Mrs. G. IX Hurd, of Spencer, district secretary. Mrs. Schauf led discussions following each of the talks. —' * ' RELIGIOUS PLAY TO BE GIVEN HEREJATUROAY The Wright California Players will present a play, the Feast of Bel- shazzar, at the Methodist church here Saturday night. The Wright Players, on Sunday, night will present In the Shadow of the Cross, a four-act drama, at thte regular church service. The women of the church are sponsoring the program. The Rev. C. V. Hulse, pastor, gives the following concerning the. presentation : "The Wright California Players are perhaps the best known company in the country presenting Biblical dramas. They will appear at the Methodist church next Saturday night in one of their greatest productions, The Feast of Belshazzar. This gripping drama is filled with tragic climaxes and never-to-be-forgotten lessons. One thrilling : moment follows another as the following characters appear on the scene: King • Belshazzar, the iRoyal Queen, the Beautiful Slave, the Romantic Chaldean, and Daniel. "It is all magnificent religious By Supt. J. F. Overmyer, Dedicatory services of the new high school building will be held Utla afternoon and evening. In the afternoon the 'teachers and pupils wltt be delighted to show visitors th» new building. They would ouggafc to those coming to come in the e»rfy part of the afternoon to give th» teachers and pupils more time through the building. The new building should bo the pride of every patron of the pufclic schools. It is not only a credit tat- ' Algona, but we feel that it to a cred.- . it to the state of Iowa. Many years; have teachers and pupils waited patiently for this building. It la- an. inspiration to the teachers and the pupils, and should be the means' od doing better work and • producing- better citizens not only, for this generation but for generations t* .follow. ; The construction of the building-i» very substantial, being fireproof; and made of the best of materials. It is your building. Come and Inspect it. We are confident that FOUL will Join all those who have seen. th» building in saying It is one of U»e- finest you have ever seen. Progrnhi In the Evening 1 . In the evening at 7:45 the dedicatory program will begin. For ;thi» program the board has secured., Gardner Cowles, of the Des Motaes Register, at one time superintend.- ent of the Algona schools and living here several years before going" to Des Moin.es. He has always ^een: vitally interested In Algona, Its • dfr-; velopment, and especially in its schools. As one of its former student* anal perhaps the oldest living student of the Algona schools, Harvey Ingham has promised to -be present-and some of the early history ot the* drama, with gorgeous beautiful stage settings, costumes, and intense action. Three acts will be presented as follows: Act I—The Idol Worshippers, and the Burning Fiery Furnace. Act II—Feast of Belshazzar, the Handwriting on the Wail. Act III—The'Lion's Den, the Triumph of Faith, , ' schools, of which no one IB morn- capable than he. He,' too, waa ftorn- and reared in Algona, and his rflliu.ii. 1s always a pleasure to the people of Algona and Kossuth county- These two men, if no others, are on the program, will be worth youit' , time to come. But the board Celt , that we should also have none ether than President Jessup, of the OW- versity of Iowa, a man who stands, at the head of the education syprtem. of the state. President Jessup, ha* -. been connected with „ the university for several years and has done peon— derful work, not only for the ,«nl— versity but for education throughout Iowa. I am sure that everjfcody ^ will be delighted to hear President J.essup. If then permitted, an; opportunity will be given to the alumni to 'meet Mr. Jessup in one ef' rooms of the building. / Dedication Program. \ T. P. Harrington, President oC gona school board, presiding'.! Music— YOUTH GIVEN SEVEN YEARS ON FALSE PRETENSE CHARGE Albert Steffy, of sentenced to seven Bancroft, was years at Ana- (a) Headway (march) (b) Bright Star (Overture}.;. old pleasant and comfortable. is field captain. SLA6LE HOME ENTERED AND USED FOR SEVERAL PARTIES Evidence'that ; the : Frank Slagie house on Diagonal street had been broken Into .and was the scene of several parties was, discovered Sun- «*• *- . ._ , *-ll\4 f*£>O _h*ie**«***» v **•**• •* — ...«»-.- w-. oulin 18 coach and Aubrey Bonham The tWQ were often seen m tne '- "-"' —*~'- younger Mr, Haggard's car riding out over the county. Honored by Kotarlans Mr. Haggard has often declared that one of his highest -honors came on his last birthday, when'the 'Rotary club, last May, gave him a birthday party, at which he-became was aiacovereu oiw- an honorary past president, and was Sheriff E L Harris presented with a pa.st president's button- Mr. Haggard has taken a ACADEMY TEAM WILL MEET FORT DODGEJLEVEN SUNDAY The St. Cecelia's academy footBall team will play the Corpus Chrlstl academy, of Fort Dodge, on the local field Sunday, the game beginning at 3- The locals have now won three games, lost two'and tied one. The game with the Mason City Jo- hawks Sunday showed that the. locals have lo'.s of power and are improving as the season advances. Gerald Jaixnett, left guard, who had a leg twistea out of joint In Sunday's game will probably be unable to Play the rest of the season. Kanouff and Kelly,' who starred Sunday, suffered sore ankles, but will.bg able to Play again this gun? day. mosa Tuesday by Judge F. C, Davidson, of Emmetsburg, on a Plea of guilty to a charge of obtaining money under false- pretenses, He waived preliminary hearing. Steffy had bought a second hand car frpm the Roderick Auto Cp., of Lone Rock, giving a chattel mortgage on it for $1.86 when he bought it In April. In June he got another mortgage from the Burt bank f° r '§46, claiming the car was clear. In August he gave another mortgage to the Inland Finance Co., for $70, and again alleged that, the car was clear. Steffy had also been accused of writing a number of bad checks. The Community club home, tal«|n| show to raise funds to buy a p,feno, for tbe auditorium oj tfte new set for Thursday- day. Deputy and Marshal Frank Green have been investigating. Some of the furnir ture in the house had been disturbed, but It Is thought that nothing was taken,. The culprit? gained entrance by prying one o* the doors, and a number of the upstairs rooms were also opened. Judge Clark Honored. The Rev. and Mrs. F. J. Clark will attend a banquet at the Hotel Hanford tomorrow- night at «'?» to honor Of thi R£V. Mr. dark's fathsr real Interest In everything even during the last year, and was well-posted on current events, and had well- formed. opinions. His mind was as clear UP to his Ulness as It ever was. Mr, Haggard was, a member of the Campbelllte church, now the Christian churen^and when he moved, to Algona amended tbe Congregational church, though he remained *rue to his former religion. Mr. Haggard tool? pride in his family v and especially gfttb, birthday adversary ||reat-ijcrandcbU<Jren,. chljdrea of Mr. MRS. HARVEY IN6HAM IS ON JURY INJHEilQW TRIAL Friends of Mrs, Harvey Ingham will be interested to know that she is one of six women jurors Jin a case at pes Molnes in which Lewis F- Wheelock, Investment broker, Is on trial on a charge of manslaughter. The charge resulted from an automobile accident in which a woman and her two children were Jung 2i on highway 63 easi of ine*. Tbe woman's, husband, % T,eWer, 'Prairie City, is alsg/a»k/ suits 381 APPLY FOR DRIVER'S LICENSESJN SIX DAYS Last week 264 owners of cars ap- lied for the new owner's auto flrlv- ng licenses at the sheriff's office apfl 117 aplied 1 for non-owner's.' It- cense. ' The total number of applications for license was just two short of 1000 Tuesday evening. . Ap/ proxlmately 111,000 license^ hav$ t'p je issued before the first of the year and car owners will avoid the }ast minute, rush by making: application now. Qnjy- g&e^iQjarrlage license j^g Wt WJ8S*. It Ing $1S5,?OQ In nine brought as a resulj of the High School 'Band. 2 Brass Quartet ,.— D. Wane' Collins, Director.! „ _, Invocation Rev. Clarence QlU** 41 Music-., Patriotic Sara*" ™ High School Chorus and Audfepefc Miss Grace Miller, ~ ' ' The New Building—T. P, Our Schools (1904-1931) , J. F. Remarks Gardner Music: Solos— (a) yesterday and Today.p, I (b) Goodbye —,-,--„ Mrs, A. E. Michel, j ; - i rf Remarks Harvey Ingttan ' (Student A, H. S.) 1 , , Address -----—— President Trio— (a) The Mlac Tree,-,G, If. (b) To You Oley Misses Coon, Dubigg. DICKINSON SPEAKS TO ALL "7COUHCIL IUWI" Senator fc. Jt . "Foreign Relations," at, Bluffs, Tuesday, before the ICiwanls, potary, Llon*^ lean Jntwprofeselonal Inrti Business and Profession^ and the Principal's c iou8 club? were the the Dickinsons «jt", v tlons to leave for To Sena C»nne4 Fruit, The Cresco Embroidery club " to send a "box of canned f rw't to tb - e CLIFFORD KENNE FWtll mauiia r,t orphanage at Council Bluff s; member is W' furpteh one |s to be left, at man'a' on 'or before Any one else wishing to quart of fruit or ve_?et*bles clude it with th£

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free