Twelve Pages UPPER CBS M01NE3, «th TEAR .THE REPUBLICAN. 88th YE, iR ALOOMA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY (5, 19:u VOL. 28.—No. 47 MAN FALLS PATTERSON SPOKE TO ROTARY CLUB Senator G. W. Patterson Gave an Interesting Talk Before Club Monday. TOLD OF VARIOUS INCIDENTS IN SENATE. Gave Explanations of Why His Income Tax Bill Was Voted Down by the Senate. The Rotary club listened to a talk by Senator G. w. Patterson last Monday hi which he endeavored to explain the whys and wherefores of the, state legislature. Mr. Patterson told of the attempted impeachment of Lieutenant Governor Arch McParlane and said that the legislature considered the evidence insufficient for impeachment. He said that McParlane was anxious to have the matter dropped and that he came to an agreement with the legislature to relinquish all his authority and let the matter drop. He then transferred his authority and appointive powers to the senate. Criticized Register. Senator. Patterson was emphatic in his criticisnvof.fche Des Momes Register, claimingi^tljat the Register printed untruths in regard to what was happening, in the state house. He stated that it was biased and prejudiced and that Clifton of the Register staff, who covered the legislative sessions did not like him and therefore he (Patterson) could not get a fair break from him. Investigation of "U". The university investigation was a topic of interest which was discussed by the senator. He feaid thto the governor ordered the investigation into Hoveyft Get Back From California Sheriff and Mrs. L. E. Hovey arrlvec back in Algona last Friday after a two weeks' trip to Los Angeles, wher Mr. Hovey picked up a prisoner aft brought him. back with them. Hovey reports that conditions in California look about as well as here and that 1 la a great country but he is glad to return to Iowa. He said that he thought he saw Fay Hopkins, former Kossuth county clerk on the streets o Glendale, but was not sure. They visited relatives while there. Tiie prisoner brought back was Dale Palmer of Armstrong who was wantec for breaking into a house in Armstrong and stealing $240.00 a few weeks ago Delbert Schulte, who Is the son of the owner of the house was sentenced to ten years at Anamosa some time ago for being an accessory to the crime. He told Palmer where the money was in the house and then Palmer broke in and got it dividing It with Schulte afterwards. He skipped out to California and was with a brother there when arrested by the chief of police In Los Angeles. Palmer, who is only eighteen years-old was taken before Judge W. C. Davidson at Spirit Lake Thursday night and immediately sentenced to ten years in the state reformatory at Anamosa. the work of the board of education he did not believe with the governor that It would do any good or that anything of Importance would be discovered. Mr. Patterson said that he was prejudiced against Verne Marshall of Cedar Rap- Ids who started the fireworks, because at -oneAtlme they, had Had. a> controversy on the income tax bill and Marshall refused to print Patterson's reply to his editorial. Patterson said that the board of education was entirely competent and that although he had not read the minutes of the investigation, was confident there was nothing in them that will reflect on tlw board. Tax Bills Passed. The senator told that four out of twelve tax bills were passed in the last session the most important of which was the inheritance tax bill. This bill will bring into the state general fund about $500,00 a year. Iowa has a higher exemption for inheritance than all but three or four states In the union. He said that the state levy had been reduced seventeen per cent and that most of this reduction is due to the inheritance tajif...j'.'.,w-';: In 193Q.i according to Patterson, for- tyflve millions' of dollars was spent on primary roads in the state of Iowa. This has increased 500 per cent since 1926. The public schools of the state spent twenty-five million less than the highway commission in the year 1930. Trouble In Cedar County. Senator Patterson told of how Governor Turner used his head in averting warfare in the recent Cedar county T. B. controversy and said that the farmers had been mislead in that they thought they were being imposed upon, Patterson is convinced that Turner is sincere, upright, honorable and In sympathy with the underdog such as those living in Kossuth county who are burdened with taxes. Income Tax Bill. The Patterson income tax bill was discussed by him and he told of how he had been trying to get it through since 1923 and how monled interests LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL HAS HIGH RATING Belongs to North Centra Association of Colleges & Secondary Schools. HAS BEEN MEMBER SINCE YEAR 1906 WHILE EATING Held for Mai) Theft f t( the <left) 23> and Donald Pran cis. 16, both of Bancroft have grand Jury ta default of bon ds each, on charges th , ' , ge of theft of two sacks of mail at Belmond about ten days ago. The boys were arrested when they returned to recover the mail Bags after throwing them near Wesley. Graduates May Enter Nearly Everj College in Country Without Entrance Examination. According to Superintendent J. F pvermyer, there are a number of peo- We* ter Algona /^hAtb^eye&thaliathB Algona hlgli MffioTlTfflt ig?S!fl9B standard set by the various colleges and universities throughout the country. The local high school has been accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools since the year 1906 and has received notice that it is also accredited for the year 1931. Before any school can be considered for accrediting by the North Central Association it must schools ap- accredited by the school authorities of the state. Accrediting Agency. North Central /Association of The lobinson Cases Dismissed Last Week. James Robinson was brought before ustice W. C. D'anson last week Wednesday and tried on the charge of Illegal possession of liquor. The information was filed by Jim's brother, Sylvester, who told the officers just where the liquor would be found and how much there would be . The officers searched and found two half pints under the porch of Jim's house and a part I T^T,.,., -.-, _,._,,,,,„ of a pint in the house. Because of the JOHN IS PIONEER fact that the brothers had been fighting and that Sylvester had filed the information the officers were inclined to look upon it as a plant to get even. The case against him was dismissed. . Cecil Robinson, who was up before the authorities a week or so ago and put under a peace bond on information filed by William Holloway, with whom he had had a fight, countered with a charge against Holloway for exciting a disturbance In Bancroft, and iad Holloway arraigned before Justice "S* 1 , 1 ? Oa5e ^ was .dismissed because of ' * Robinson was also arraigned on charges filed by his brother, Jim, for disposing of mortgaged pro- jerty. It seems that he had a "car n July, 1929, for which Jim had made . few down payments. Sylvester dis- iosed of the car at that time and lothing was said about it until last reek when the brothers got to fighting hemselves. Nearly two years had assed since the sale and Justice Winel found for the defendant in that sere was no criminal intent in dis- osing of the car. If there had been omething wrong Jim would have poken up before two years had e psed. JOHN FOX TELLS OF ALGONA HISTORY Living ^ Back of "Rookery" Which is Being Torn Down. SETTLER IN ALGONA. Came Here With Parents in 1857. His Father Made the First Bricks Used In Algona. The "Rookery" on Call street, belonging to the Galbraith estate, is being torn down. This is one of the old buildings in Al- gpna and, at one> tune, was a s ALGONIANS ESCAPE AIRPLANE CRASH Propeller Flew in Pieces. Plane Was up About One Hundred Feet. FALKENHAINER AND TITUS FLYING. Titus Skillfully Landed at Airport Without Further Accident to Plane or Passenger. The Titus-Misbach airplane met with vhat might be called a lucky accident Sunday afternoon about five o'clock. Tie plane was being flown by Wm. 'ittis with Melzar Falkenhainer ns a 'assenger. The boys were up about a undred feet when the propeller flew to ieces and the plane was forced down. Titus swung the plane around and ame down against the wind making safe landing. It must have taken ome skillful handling to bring the lane down without more serious troub- 2, and the boys are to be congratulated 11 their narrow escape from death, uite a good sized crowd witnessed the ccident. Fortunately the plane was directly i over the landing field when the accident happened. The force of the propeller flying to pieces cracked the crank case. The motor will have to be taken to Wesley for the Hauptmanns to repair, as it will have to be torn down to replace the crank case. The damages to the plane were estimated at about $50.00. The Hauptmanns formerly owned the plane. Just what caused the propeller to go to pieces is not known. The supposition was that the piece was defective 1 another that it had struck a bird or some other object in the air. There were three other planes landing on the Algona field Sunday be- Injured When Run Down by Auto. Wnyne Riddle, n high school student nnd son of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Riddle, was badly injured last Thursday afternoon when he was run down by a car driven by Mrs. John Prankl. ' It seems that the boy rnn out from between two cars which were parked in front of the high school building nnd was in front of the Frankl cnr before the driver could stop. Ho was taken to the Kossuth hospital where he was found to have a broken collar bone, a frecturcd skull and other injuries nnd bruises about the body. He is recovering nicely at this writing. New Parking Space on Galbraith Lots. The buildings belonging to the Gal- brulth estate located east of tho Ford Garage have been torn down and the city is levelling the parking and grav- elling the curb so that it cnn bo used as aparking space. It is understood that the whole block of parking will be as a parking space. It is understood used for this purpose. CLASS PLAY PLEASES TWO LARGE CROWDS "The Busybody" Presented Thursday and Friday by the "late C&orge- Galbrttith. late years it has been used as living quarters for a group of town characters, among whom are 1 J? nn , Fox ' Bex Koepke and 0 triers. A. side the plane owned by Wm. Titus and Leighton Misbach. Christensen of Eagle Grove had a plane here and Porter and Walatki of Fairmont each had one. • / - . <.«"•* the Seniors. PLAY COACHED BY MRS. GrOEDERS. All Performers Did Exceptionally Well and Worked Hard to Make Play a Finished Product. Apparently "The Busybody," the Colleges and Secondary Schools Is an accrediting agency comprising twenty states and is the largest regional accrediting agency in the United States, i ^ , . _ . Membership in this association is en- AlgOmanS Hurt tirely voluntary. It must be the desire of the local authorities of a high school to have the school accredited by the association in order to have It con- ••• «Wha* might have been a fatal acci sidered for accrediting. <tent took place last Wednesday nigh Advantages about six mUes north of Algona on th Advantages that high schools realize KM££<5 S/SS anda Cfe" S^^t^ffi,. 1 ^^ When Cars Collide North Central Association can be summarized as follows: 1. The graduates of an accredited Whittemore collided. Both cars up set and the Ford was damaged beyond ——i— The ~' " ' central states without en- of the other tion, this »nf£L As! l ocl «" Hammm suffered an injury to his would step in to stop it. Patterson is in favor of the county assessor bill because improvement in the machinery of assessing property is needed to make It fair to everyone. The senator blamed .the Lieutenant Governor for the defeat of the income tax bill because of his appointments to the committees to iron out the difficulties and disagreements on the bill between the two houses. The senator had no set speech but made his talk very interesting and his listeners were very much pleased to hear him. throughout the United States. 2. The graduates of accredited high schools have the assurance that their to state boards having to do with the, granting of certificates for the various | professions of medicine, dentistry, law, Kraft Clothing Co. to Open Friday. The Kraft Clothing Company will open its door to the public Friday morning in the building formerly occupied by the Kraft-Mlsbach Co. Joe Misbach, who with his sons, Leighton and Lawrence, is opening the store, recently returned from Chicago where he purchased new stock. The Kraft- Mlsbach firm was dissolved about n month ago following a sale of several "'months and th e disposal of what stock remained. The store is being deocrated this week by Walter Ward. .^^^^iBurt Youth Dies After Shooting Himself. etc. In states requiring graduation'I Burt, May 5. Special: The sad news from approved high school as prere- of the death of Merrill Toothman was qulsite to the obtaining of a teaching received in Burt early Monday morn- certificate, the graduates of schools ac- ing. The young man shot himself in credited by the North Central Asso- the stomach a week ago at an oil elation meet the requirements of such station at Forest City and had been in " l aw ; u, u u the hospital at that place since. H V A „ * sch001 approved by the | was an only son of Mr. and Mrs. Eai . ,_.,_ . . Toothman of Burt. He was twenty-three years old and leaves, his parents an two sisters, Mils. Myrtle Ba'tes an Evelyn, of Burt. The grief-stricken parents were at his bedside all week The remains were brought home on Monday and funeral .services were con ducted Tuesday by Rev. J. E. Clifton a the Methodist church. 'Bancroft Caught With Hootch. . William Janvrin, 19, had the misfor- chased the building-and TslearingTt w^W" 11 ^ ° f the law last week down. This means that the resident Wednesd ay night when Deputy Sheriff will have to move sooner or later Rex ?? rris and Ployd Ne wville wandered Koepke has already moved to the coal i^°/uf eld , n ° rtn of Bancroft and shed in the rear of his former quar- *° some alle ged alcohol, ters but John Pox will continue to keep L'^^f ^ * h £^ e was a da nce in his old quarters for a while as his part ""^ T ~—'" will not be torn down right way. Wonderful Memory. The writer interviewed John andl" 111 was behind a'hay "stac~k"wlth7a found him to have a wonderful mem- lai 'S e array of empty bottles before ory for a man of his years and was a nmj - In a ca r near him the officers very intersting talker. John is one of foun d one carton of twenty-six half the old settlers in Algona coming here pmt bottle s, a funnel and rubber hose with his parents and brother in April and empty gallons tins. Underneath 1857, and settling on some land south tne car two ha lf pint bottles of allege of the present city of Algona. John alcohol, two quart bottles and one gal said he was born in New Jersey on Oc- lon tm half full of the same. It woul tober 3, 1853, making him now 78 seem tnat he was in the process of fill years of age. His family moved from ing tne bottles when so rudely inter New Jersey to Jackson county, Iowa ru P te d by the cops. Janvrin wa and lived there but a short time brought before Justice L. A. Winke that night and Janvrin pro. thought that it was a good time to make some easy money. When the two officers drove into the field Jan- , class play given by the senior class this year under the direction of Mrs. D. H. Goeders, is to go down in history at the head of the list, Judging by the comments of approval that have been '- Amie Peugnet Dies Suddenly While Visiting in Mason City. DEATH OCCURRED SUNDAY EVENING. Pcupnct Family Hi s |, In Emperor Vapoleon Reslme, Cnm c to America With Lafayette In 1824. It wns a great shock to the many Algona friends of Amie Peugnct when they heard of his sudden death Sun- dny afternoon at Mason City. He had always been In the best of health, with never a thought of death. Mr. Peugnet had been spending- tho week end with his daughter, Mrs. Marie Llchty in Mason City visiting with some friends, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Potter. Mrs. Lichty had gone back to Algona Sunday morning to tench her Sunday school class and was to return late in the afternoon. Mr. Peug- net nnd-the Potters were at dinner that evening about five o'clock when the decnescd apparently choked and died immediately afterwards. One of those at the table attempted to pat him on the back but he slumped down and a doctor was called but could render no assistance. His heart had failed Mrs. Lichty and her aunt, Miss Lettie Matson arrived at the Potter home Just ten minutes after Mr. Peugnet died. Coroner L. M. Merrit was called at Algona and brought the body back In an ambulance. Worked for Galbraith. Amie, as Mr. Peugnet was known to Algonians, was the late George Galbraith's right hand man, having worked with him for many years. When Mr. Galbraith was in Texas Amie looked after affairs in Algona and then went to Texas to help care for Mr. Galbraith. He was a faithful friend and was honorable and upright in all his dealings. Before there were any state checkers, Mr. Peugnet was usually appointed by the board of supervisors to go over the county books. He was ^^° M .°U?«**t bookkeepers Jfork under the- name, "Mdmraer, How" Could You/' It was given by '' when they moved here. . . Friday where he waived arraignmen The elder Mi-. Fox made the first and preliminary hearing. He wa bricks in Algona and they were used bound over to the district court unde [Art of Casting to be Taught Here. A V, t AT s , cnno1 foi- casting for the finny J, has bcen organized in Algona by E. James Cruikshank Slightly Injured. James Cruikshank was about town this week walking with a cane and considerably bruised up, the result of an automobile accident. Mr. Cruikshank d with a car at the Dau corner of <0wn recently and the other car- Bftflj badjy damaged, it is reported <pab Mr- • Cruikshank paid for a new Qftrylpr the party with whom he Altltl«9«l*J • • ''-.' North Central Association must main tain high standards and consequent! the community is assured of a program of modern high school education. 4. The examination of the school a regular intervals by inspectors and su pervisors serves to stimulate progres. and to prevent the development o questionable practices and tendencies 5. A high school accredited by thi North Central 'association enjoys a greater prestige in the surrounding country and therefore finds it easie to attract non-resident pupils. 6. The patrons have more confidence in, and are generally more willing to support an accredited high school. Algona Hanks High. Educators throughout the state have a high regard for students who have graduated from the Algona high school as a high percentage of them rank high in the colleges and universities throughout the state. In the various state tests which have been held during the past few years, pupils from here have taken honors away from much larger schools. Algona graduates are privileged to enter nearly every college or university in the United States without having to take an entrance examination, and rank as high as any graduates from the larger schools In th6 state. Old Bourne Home Had Fire Thursday. The house owned by Mrs. Isola Sessions of Davenport, known as the old 3r. Bourne home, had what might have been a bad fire last Thursday morning. A crew of painters working *or Bert DeaJ were burning off the >ld paint with torches when some pap- >r under the siding on the southeast orner of the house caught fire. The lames burned upwards and caught on he roof. Both of the fire trucks ar- ived on the scene and the fire was ut out before any extensive damage ras done. The damage was estimated t about flfty dollars. A large crowd wended the fire as usual. Mrs. Ses- ions and her son, Glen Phelps flew to lgona a week ago In the latter's plane nd looked after business matters. on the Jim Henderson house in the SLOOO bond which was furnished bv south part of town. He also made the Francis Bradley of Bancroft first bricks in Spirit Lake. Brother Born Here. John's brother, Dave, was born in Algona in 1858. Ho died about four •ears ago. A brother, Tom, died about hirty-two years ago and his sister died about 1867. John's mother died on i f , „, -- = - -. 6 ^,.v uy Thursday, February 18, 18G4, and his e AI 6°«a chapter of the Dilg Con- ather died about twenty-four years sorvat ?" League, with the following go. John rattled off all dates without £° m « tee ln charge of instructions: aking time to think, which is very n ° se - cn airman, L. Wellendorf emarkable for a man of his years. £ J -Ohristensen, Geo. Elbert, Ed. Hill, We offered John a cigarette at this f' D ', Williams, Ted Larson, H. me and he said, "Oh, G-d no, I chew kampright, Cecil McGinnis, D. a little, but I don't smoke. Indian Battle. John told of the past history of this vicinity telling of the fight between the Sioux and Chippewa Indians which took place about four miles north of Plum Creek in the spring of 1854 and some of the facts about it which he learned when his family arrived thre years later. John said that when the arrived there were twenty-four In dians Just moving out of the countr John is a familiar figure to most o the residents of Algona. He is alway busy picking up things and always ha a cheery greeting for everybody. Wher asked how good a horse shoe pitcher h was he replied that he could teach mos of the other players in Algona a fe\ tricks of the game. He can nearh always be found around the horse shoe court or in the alley behind the grocerj stores north of State street. Anyone desiring some facts about the early history of Algona could do worse than consult John Fox. Goeders, J. s. Aimer, D. P. Smith and Torkel Hill. This committee will be at tho Athletic Park in Alg-ona each Monday evening in May and June anxious to instruct any one in the fine art of castig with i;ath bait and fly. castinc outfits will be furnished those who have none of their own. This is a brance of many pleasant days enjoy- A Finished Product. ln f his hospitality at the Clear Lake All of the cost did exceptionally Well C °™ ge n VhIls the ducks were flvin Sand their efforts were repaid by a well Peugnet boys, Amie and Leo, finished product. Bernetta Bonnstetter w ame v t Algona from Ca Pe Vincent, as the busy mother carried her part r-lih it'i?' T 1 188 ?' Leo ran tne George effectively and with ease. Playing the , „ 1Dlalt h store here for a number of role of her children were Hazel Neel- yea ? fand , then dwin « th e war he ing as Sally, Karl Shumway as Ed- " n jLf,i ^u Ant ,? nl0 ' where he waa ward, and Eleanor Backus as Miner- " " " ya. Each of the children was involved In a love affair, Sally with • Archibald Stubb, played by Wm. Ferguson- Edward with Rciaamond Rossmdre a wealthy widow, played by Irma Dee Roupe; and Minerva with Ernest Cadman portrayed by Edgar Finnell. The part of Minerva though a . . . , -— j- He died eight or nine years ago in San Antonio. Napoleon's House. There is much romance connected with the name of Peugnet, Amie's father and uncles were high up in the Bonaparte regime in the early part of Uie nineteenth century and came to veil cast and acted his part like a professional Karl Shumway played Horn in New York. Amie Peugnet was born in Cane Vin- ,llf TvT,,... TT »_ •- - .-._ * ape n,he part of the son, Edward, with the cent, New York, May 27, 1859 and died indly gentlemanlikeness which is at Mason City, May 3. Ho was Uie soa harnctenstlc of him. Willliam Per- of Thcophilus and Eliza Peugnet M?s uson did well in his part as Sally's Peugnet afterwards became Mrs Fra- lance Alva Benson skilfully handled ser. In 1885 Amie, with his brother er characterization of Hilda, 1 "- ------- orouiei, wedish maid. the Leo, spent some time on lake steam-' I ers with their uncles and then the State Agent Talks With Algona Bankers. State Agent Nebergall, who works with vigilantes throughout the state of owa, was here yesterday talking over onditlons with local bankers and the >oard of supervisors. They are trying o perfect an. organization which will make it hot for any bank robber who tries to hold up Kossuth county banks. Mr. Arnold, who is head of the vigilantes in Winnebago, Hancock, Cerro Qord> and Worth counties, accom-1 panted him. _-.v»* UIVA*. 4. ilJ.O 1$ H fine opportunity for the younger fishermen as well as older men wishing to learn the art of casting. Ed. Smith versus Dan Turner The Marshalltown Times-Republican comparing Ed. Smith and Dan Turne insinuates that the former is the on to be envied. It says: At that Ed. Smith, "down on th farm" may be smiling through an watching the corn sprout with a feel ing of sitting comfortable and pretty After all a man with a good farm, a lappy family, a good newspaper will a bright daughter to run it and reason able health needn't worry because he nissed a chance to guide the legisla- ure that recently turned from statesmanship to plowshares. It's merely possible that Dan may have had moments when he wished himself back .eeping store at Corning. Marjorie Turner and Peter Chubb as two boys came to Algona where their he puritanical intellectuals played sister, Mrs. George Galbaith lived On ielr parts with unsophisticated na- January 28, 1899, he was united in m°r- uralness which fitted the role. Mar- rtoge to Miss Nettie Matron in Al- ank? B W whinh and ii Cal ? Pe , d by a 'J , in Jured gona. Mrs. Peugnet died about four aiiKie wnicft kept her walking on years ago. There was born to thi-j crutches until just before the perform- union one daughter, Mrs. Marie Lich- ance, but any limp she may have had ty, who is at home. Besides the dausrh- went unildtir.fvd Union TMT^,. „. Ifo,- f,,,« i,«if ..,,.<....._ , ,,. 1_ ud !'B5" Masonic Past Masters' Meeting, Prudence Lodge of A. F. and A. M. ml hold a Past Masters' meeting on hursday evening at which time work n the third degree will be conferred iter which refreshments will be serv- unnqticeq. Helen Morrow « I ter, two half-'&ters areTeit.'MMT'E "Baby" and Everyal Adams as the McMahon of Algona and Mrs i detective put their parts across with Grappotte. of San Antonio, Texas A some good acting as did also Gene- brother-in-law, Birch Matson and a R,n e h HartSh °^ M( Biddleberry. Lyle sister-in-law. Miss Lettie Matson made Runchey as the janitor and John their home with the deceased faimpson and James Vipond as decec- Funeral services were to be held this e )Sx 1 z r^.Ti ^K£^^^^ of Mrs. Goeders' specialties, and noth- church officiating. Mr Peumet was ing was overlooked that would make prominent in Knights of Pythias-cir- the play more effective-radio, shoot- cles and was a delegate to m.nTblu of ing, vase to breajc and many other 1 "-' mmioci or tilings. The cast was an ununsually good group of workers and cooperated well with their coach. Specialty Numbers. their convention. Tho body will be laid to rest in Riverview. ed and furnished, many of the furnishings being loaned by the Book & Gift Shop and Foster's Furniture store ' Clever specialty numbers were given The radio was furnished by Ben's Rate tween acts by Eleanor Backus, Sara dio Shop of Algona and R. O Bjustrom Doran and Bernice Harrington. Jean- of Hobarton. The Nelson Music House lette Goeders played for the numbers loaned tho pianoj stage> monads and assisted Frances Duhigg in direct- were A. Burmelster, Peter Chubb and ng The first number was: "An Old Lyle Runchey. Max Richardson was Fashioned Girl," and the second, in charge of the lights Hate , w Kings Horses." In the last num- kindly offered and loaned by the Elite e " u ~ ""-•-•• - - * *" JMlte jer Sara and Eleanor did a tap dance which was better than many that are een in vaudeville. The girls sang in x>th numbers, with Sara Doran sing- ng a solo in the first number. The stage was attractively arrang- - ------ — -"-»• «w«v**wvt MJ V*4\7 dJIWJ Shop. The high school orchestra under The cast presented Mrs. Goeders with a beautiful bouquet at the close of the performance the second night.
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