Thursday, March 24, 1921

Twin Falls Weekly News

Location: Twin Falls, Idaho

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Twin Falls Weekly News (Newspaper) - March 24, 1921, Twin Falls, Idaho |ï r Y V ! •y. E ' îV ' I I. V-'- # ipM - SEVENTEENTH YEAR TWIN FALLS, IDAHO, THURSDAY, MASCH 24, 1921 » i- 1 -I < IP [i I r I' I r ROLL FOR HIGH GRADES Lawrence Duerig and Phillip King are in Tie for Senior Class First Place existing reduced rate 011 hay from Twin Falls and neighborhood bofore the term of the tariff's life expires, shipment« must be made immediately. Last fall, through the offices of th-Lawrence Duerig and Phillip I^ing arc Twin Palls Chamber of Commerce tlji«i tied for first placte in tho tenor list of  t wa£ accorded a lower rate «n Educators in Rupert Schools ■f Return Contracts Haloing 10 Per Cent Decrease I m & u RUPERT, Idaho (Speciat)—Declaring a 10 per cent reduction i^ salaries unjust the 36 teachers employed in Rupert schools have returned -without sigantnres contracts submitted for the coming yeaT. The reduction was authorized at a recent meet of the board of trustees of Independent School District No. 1. When the contracts were, submitted explanation was made that the reduction in pay was ordered to conform with popular clamor of taxpayers for a decrease in taxes. In returning tho contracts unsigned the teachers advis od the trustees that since the had been no appreciable reduction in living expense the lessening of pay is out of line and. unjustified. Attached to her returned contract one of ;he teachers submits the follov iug statement of living cost: Board and room ........................$ 50.00 Laundry ..............................!........... 5.00 Clothing .......................................... 30.00 Professional papers and hooks.... 5.00 Medical and dental service........ 5.00 Insurance ........................................ 5,00 Heat ............................................... 5.00 v students i ntbe high school senior class according to a report just issued by tho > officers of the school. In tho same class; Ward Carter, Mildred Houston and Jack j Phipps are in a tie lor second place among the ten honor students of the graduating division. In the list of 15 honor students chos en from the junior section Violet Hol-derqian leads, with Helen Honnold in Second place Wilbur Hoffman is head of the 20 students in the sophomore lisi with Elizabeth Homes second. Quina Austin and Voy Gish are in a tie for first honors in a list of 25 students of the freshmen class^ The schedule is fodder to eastern points in order to EMERGENCY HA Y TARIFF NEARS EXPIRATION DATE If advantage is to be taken of the'enable growers to ship surplus with advan'ageous returns to them selves. Tho reduced rate expires on April 1, leaving oxily one week to mnk<. further lshipments. Market conditions at Mississippi polhts are said to be exceptionally attractive just now Th<' price range is quoted "at from 1> $25 per ton. E FAVORS BEET CONTRACT Agricultural Body Believes the 1021 Agreement is Best Obtainable Expressing the belief that the sugar beet contract offered by the Amalga- compiled from the highest averagesj • • co ™l ,a ?- v K* 0 ™» in made in the first period of the second ^ ^ nno .,! u,t J„ a " „o ootwtni  b ,e secured for the tarmer tins year, the agricultural bureau ot the Twin Mrs. Kennedy Paokard and Mrs. Mary Y. Norton Elected by the D. A. B. At a general assembly .>{' the Datigli Iters of the Americiiii Revolution, held ' j in ftoise Inst' Saturdnv, Mrs. Kennedy j j l'ncknrd of Twin Falls wns elected viiv! j regent of the state organization, and j Mrs. Mary Y. Norton, of this citv,| ' was chosen treasurer. TflDIP IT UIPU cnunm i T,)e °Ì ,1OT officers arc: Regent, Mrs. 1 Ur u A nlbn ObnUuL' R c ; rt l< 1 :i s ", « • wiiw III 111WI1 VWiiwufc. 8C( . rt .tiu-v. Miss Josephs, Bolso; corre —— ,sponding secretary, Mrs. O. B. Steeley Professor Holden Addresses the 1 Pocatello; registrar. Mrs. W. 8. Titus, Boise; chaplain, Mrs. Clressmiui, Low iston. GOOD CITIZENSHIP IS Suggestions for Improvements in the Interests of City Listened to by Large Audience at Tom's Cafe Students on Important Subject t Bomething over 100 men sat down to luncheon together Friday, the occasion being in response to the invitation of the chamber of commerce to its semoster of the school year. Senior Class Lawrence Duerig, Phillip King, tie; Ward Carter; Mildred Houston; Jack Total ............................................$105.00 Another Rupert teacher, in addressing the trustees on the vubjeet of salary reduction noted in the contract, makes the following illumiriatory an nouncement: "The salaries offered are wholly inadequate. The minimum salary, or in other words, • a bare living wage, as determined by the N. E. A., the State teapliprs' association and. the educa tional departments of the largest universities is $1200. This represents the minimum salary a teacher can live on and work efficiently. But even this does not take into consideration the time and money spent in preparation for teaching. By figuring the time :>nd money spent to qualify for teaching it will amount to a sum not lçss thàn $5000 and in excess of $12.000 in large number of cases.'' Rupert teachers are not asking an increase of salary, but do demand continuance of tho present (eims. GIN BEFORE DANCING Masons Entertain with Song and Instrument Puring Early Evening Phipps; Viola Evans; Dorothy Sullivan;! buroau ot fhc Twin PnUs chamber o John Buchanan, Duane Hertz, tie; Cora Evans Junior Glass Violet Holderman, Helen Honnold, Marcus Wate; Effie Ayotte, Wilson Jackson, tie; Agnes Stronk, Raymond Dunaibel, tie; Margaret Beebe, Sunshine Williams, Helen Wise, Earl Erick-son, Boy Mahaffey, Alice Delin, Rob-ert Nicholson, Roy Woodhead, tie. Sophomore Class AJfilbur Hoffman, Elizabeth Romes, Margaret Dunlap, Emma Wagner, Ber-nice Wellner, George Wirsching, Buth Youngs, tie; Moroni Jameson; Irene Bowlsby, John McMartin, Bert Piatt, tie; Lucille Brookbank, Fern Eagon, Emma Silvers, Constance Hill; Zola Bowlsby, Frank Powers, tie; Alfred Dean; Agnes Schubert, Dorothy 'fihel-don, Mary Smith, tie. Freshman Class Quina Austin, Vey Gish, tie; James Tucker, Louise" Owen, Theodore Jessee, Egardo Shurtleff; Ella Austin, Martha Perrar, .tie; Harold Fisher, Iris League, Blanche Pratt, Maude Woodhead, tie; Delia Mae Braddish, Gladys Domrose; Mary Louise Bailey, Raymond Baldwin, Helen Hoffman, Kenneth Kenworthy, 'Dorothy Neely, Anna Rector, Oscar Trueblood, Violette Van Meter, tie; Katliryn Logan; Nota Austin, Melcher Priebe, Jack Sh^ehan, tie. Preparation for good citizenship was the topic on which P. G. Floldon, agricultural expert, addressed pupils at. the high school Thursday. Mr. Hohlen spoke to students assembled in- the high school during the morning. Ho pointed out many essentials in character building, und offered, some striking examples in illustration of tho points h" wished to press houie. Commerce that the growing of sugar | During Wednesday afternoon Profes-beets and other cash crops which may j sor Holden addressed audiences ussem-be raised on guarantee-prico basis are I bled in the church at Hansen on the necessary crops for the Twin Falls j subject of bettor livestock for western tract this year and should be raised I states. Professor Holden gave credit on grounds adapted to the crops. i to this section of the countrv for'up-to "And further, we believe that | fineness in the carrving on of the live the beet contract as offered by the 8tock in dustrv and congratulated farm Falls Chamber of Commem-, has adopted the following resolutions: "Be it resolved by the agricultural Reports slvo wed that, in " Amorican- ... ... ization ' ' work the Twin Falls chapter mombor8hi P and tho Public generally has been one of the inort active in f " "»» oil the state since this form of improvement work among alien-born rosidents has been taken up by the organica Hon. Many addressos were heard on the subject, each tending to show tho necessity of educating) foreigners t:> become good Americnn citizens. Mrs. E. J. Dockerv state federal chairman on, , . . „ . Americanization, spoke at some length ! 8erved notary of the session to hston to tho "kicks" of all who cared to make them. There were not many actual kicks although a number of ideas were aired and all were we^ll receivoa. Asher "B. Wilson, president of the ch^mb'dr, presided; Newell S. Wigh"t7 secretary. An hour of splendid entertainment preceded the Masonic ball, given in the temple Friday night. The- program was made up of vocal and instiumen tai music, and readings, all of, a highly entertaining cjiaraqlter. Dancing be gan shortly after i*:30 o'clock and con tinued to midnight. "-On the program wotre Miss Sara Thomas, Mrs.- L. C. Ulm and A. Wil ton Peek, vocalists; Mrs. Herman • Schurgur, reader, and The Scotts, duo from the Orpheum. Every num ber was well given and hearty and de served applause. Attendance was pa~ ticularly gratifying. On Monday evening, in the sams room, the Twin Palls Shrine club will entertain for all Masons and ladies and on Tuesday night the O. E. S. will conduct a similar social. function. PLANS ARE COMPLETED TO FINANCE DISTRIC Arrangements Made for Early Work on the Murtaugh Irrigation Scheme sugar .¡ompany is the best contract that can be secured for the farmer this year. "This contract would give to the growers on an average of 16.5 per cent sugar content in the beet a price of $9.55 per ton for beets if the prion of sugar remains as at present, whirl, is $8 per hundredweight at seaboard.'' TWIN FflLLSORATORS IN DISTRICT CONTEST MS COMPLETE County Commissioners Rescind Former Order Authorizing Partial Bebate Jacob Irwin and Forrest Finney Win Places at Kimberly Meeting One of the most successful declamatory contests ever staged in this section of country was held Friday niglit in the Kimberly high school when the representatives vof „this sub-district in the district- contest were picked, Doelaitners from Buhl, Filer, Kimberly. Hansen, Murtaugh and Twin Falls spoke, KitAberly winnjug two firsts and Filer one./ Twin Falls' entrants were all placed in the second division which entitles tliem to go the district contest. era on the general trend toward raising better cattle, sheep, hogs and horses than new countries usually take up. He said this section of Idaho to be a better country for livestock industry thn i most of the middiowest states. In the evening Professor Holden spoke Qjj Community work, outlining ad visable methods for community* life im provement- Last night the speaker con tinued his series of addressos on the better livestock topic. Orson Ryan will address the peopl^ tonight. MISCONDUCT CHARGE JS DENIED BY BURKE on this particular question, and while complimenting the members of the D. A. B., for tho splendid support given th.e Americanization movement, snia that there was "a lack of enthusiasm for the Work in the state generally. To this indifferent disposition she attributed the failure fro siipport house bill No. 306, compulsory education bill, in the senate of the session just closed. ECONOMI Man Accused of Disturbance in Thea ter will Have Hearing Coming Week Senator J. H. Seaver spoke briefly upon tho matter of legislative action 7 in various phases and offered an example or two of the probleins which beset tho lawmaker. ^ E. J. Finch and A. I. O'Reilly spoke : briefly in fa^or of the utilization of , the school grounds as publie play-grounds. Both called attention to the nood of some such action in order that*-, growing children may have a place ot, i recreation not only before and after, \ school^Jbut at all times. Each referred ^ to the need of playground paraphernalia, Mr- Finch suggesting in forceful terms t.hp advisability of emplojf-__ing a part or all of a large sun of" P ttntViiirall s aaD  „ I money known as the school athletic . Jothwell Sees Encourag- JjPund ; aolleeted a8 a re8ult o£ the f6otr Signs on Every Hand— ^ ball games last year, for this purpo««. ; Coleman Speaks | Defends All Kickers " < ■ ' ^ C.> D. Thomas made the longest ad- Members of the Kiwanis club at their dress of the occasion. He opened by I meeting and luenheon at i.oon Mondav saying that he was not present particu- in Bogerson hotel, hoard J. R. Botli- ^ k . iok f ** ' portunity to defend the kickers as a class and the habit of kicjting gener-' ally. He cited the giowth and success of the prohibition movement as an.ex- ■ SEEN OPTIMISTICALLY William Burke, aged 40, was arraigned before Judge O. P. Duvall of the probate court this morning to answer a charge of misconduct in a local thea tor. Burke defied %e charge, and will be called up for heiiring hi thé sâiiie eflurt next Wednesday morning. Burke is said to have-been guilty of similar misconduct in the theatre on three separate occasions. He was arrested by a police officer on Wednesday night .¿¡pi The winners are: oratorical, Clyde ¡lowing complaint by the proprietor of Twin Falls county treasurer will col lect from Oakes and company, wholesalp grocers, personal property taxes for the year 1920 amounting to $8,765.86 instead of $6,611.54, as a result of action 'alten today bv the county commissioners in rescinding an order made on January 29 of this year which'reduced the valuation placed on Oakes and com-pany's property to $74,811.80 and ordered a rebate amounting to $2,154.30 in taxes paid and to be paid for 1920 by Miat concern. Becision of the order followed th<? filing by the Taxpayers' League of a Leo, of EJimberly, and Jacob Irwin, of Twin Fills; dramatic, Jessie Dunn, Kimberljf, and Forrest Finney, Twin Falls; humorous, Wilma Noh, Filer, and Octavia Williamson, Twin Falls. GRAIN STANDARDS ACT VIOLATIONS DISCLOSED Secretary of Agriculture Beports Unlawful Practice by Omaha Firm the plnco of amusement. Last summer, according to court records, the defend ant was similarly accused by officers who arrested him in the public park. IF STUTE TITLE More violation's of section •"> of the United States grain standards act aw disclosed in recent findings of the secretary 1 of agriculture who is charged with administration of the act. While in such eases the act provides no penalty, the secretary of agriculture is an thorized to publish his findings. The fi rm of Cope & Kearnov, Onin-i ha, Neb., during August and Septen. protest against such rebate. Claim was 1 set up in this protest that the commis- 1 b o e . r - «20 receiv,ed on consignment for sioners were Without authority under  !lt ? maha - ° 'f r8 ' ,, , . ,.„_ ___, „.. ____< „„■„,„ 41 cars of corn, wheat and oats. When the law to alter valuations and rebate, tlu> inx) boen inapecied alld taxes, at the time the order was issued, j pfl the licemed ins ^, toTS , pai , tick and that such action could only have, ets showln thp ra(1o as wel ', !|H , er . been taken during the period beginning tain of the grading factors were issue-i ■in the first Monday of December and ! to aC p 0m panv tho samples to the trad- •ontinuing until the third Monday ot,j inK fi oor *: Subsef|uent to their issu- of II At a meeting of financial . interests with directors of the- Murtaugh irrigation district held in Twin Falls recently, final arrangements were made for .financing the project. Plans have been laid for early start on the survev ^ ork and it is expected the engineers will locate in Tw'u Faljls shortly to have charge of the iob.' The firm of Henderson & Son of Denver, will be in charge of the surveying. The district to be watered embraces 40,00!) acres, water to b<> taken from the Snake river. t!i:>t month while the commissioners I iln) . 0 alterations were made bv Mr. >vore in session as a board of equaliza | Koarnev in these pan tickets to show ii<M>- • either'a different test weight per bush- The petitioners also expressed thejol. moisture content or percentage of opinion that the valuation in this case i dockage. Those alterations resulted in us fixed by the county assessor was j indicating a bettor quality of grain more accurate than that sought by the 1 'linn that actually determined by the grocery concern. licensed inspectors, and tho grain wa; ----Mien sold under this fal?e and mis LOWER RATE FOR PEAS leading description on the basis AND BEANS FOR KNULL SCHOOL PATRONS ARE CALLED TO DISCUSSION Meeting will be Held for Consideration of Problems Before District There will be a general mass meet-" ing held next week for the purpose of--considering ^the condition now con-fronting. the taxpayers and patrons of J,tlie> Twin Falls piublic sdliools. All • : >axpayers within the bounds of Indo i nendent School district No. 1 nre asked i rhcation the < onipany declares that ; to arranged to be presetit at this meet-1 the pea and benri" growing industrv jng to participate in the discussior. j around Knull has developed sufficient -Announcement of date, place and hoi'rjlv to warrant the now rate, ■for holding thie meeting will be an O. S. L. Railroad Company Asks Authority to Make New Carload Tariff these pan tickets so altered. METEORS BEATEN BY LEW ISTON FIVE IN HARD CONTEST Chance for State Title Vanishes when First Game is Drop-ed 2§J*> 24 The Oregon S'lort T.inp T?n:lrond company has applied to the public utilities commission for authority to pub lisli a Tier- aivl love- f''c'". r ht v<j*f. nr. peas and beans ^rom Knull. Tdalio. The application recommends that the rat.* i,norinu' u i /a • T be made effective one dav after pub- t ^OBCOW, Idaho (8 : .p.-.an .-Losing li ntion ' to Lewiston Thursdav bv a score ot i l< The new rate, if a'lowed. will be 2 . S f f ° 24 / t ! u> , Twin jr«'ls Me'eors wer,; Persons cents per 100 pounds on a" minimum ^ I™ of L; ha " <,tt f '"' th; ' s , t;lt " 1 " lin,t, 1 basis of 40.000 'pounds to the car. The, TvS ""Tv, T«i T Y i "" present rate is ¡1* 1-2 cents on a mini- f  1 1 ,t - t,< ' tr ' ___ . hfl nnn .„  T _ u „ „„ in either team. Luck, however, reste 1 mum of !>o,t)00 t.o the car. In its ap-  T ____:„i. 4.1 1 !  - - - -• - ' with Lewiston in the la f ter part the contest. East Enders Defeat Boise Quin tet 30 to 14 for the Championship MOSCOW—Driggs high school won the basketball championship of the state 30 to 14, by defeating Coach Jim Keane's Boise high school players in the final .game of the University Idaho annual interscholastic basketba tournament here Friday night. William Lansdon of Boise was se h-ctod as forward on the 'ill stnt" team and Gerald Black, captain of the Boise team, made a guard position on the second ;i!l state fi\e. Driggs takes homo the championship cup and 'Boise players will return with the runner-up's cu^ Bight teams were en.er^d in the t.iurnament. Driggs won from the Shelley quintet in the first round, 40 to 13. Boise defeated Kellbgg, 15 to 14. In the semi-finals Boise won from the fast Coeur d'Alene aggregation, 16 to 6. Driggs won its way to the finals by de feating Lewiston, 21 to 1". Twin Falls high school was defeated in its first game by Lewiston, 28 to 24. well discuss from the standpoint- of optimism the existing economic situation, and were apprised by Jj. W. Coleman, agriculturist, of the Amalgamated Sugar company, of the provisions of the contract presented by the company tp beet glowers this year. J£eela;ring that thy ^presfeat economic situation is incident to all era of constructive development and that it is one of the most interesting in the history of the iiaioii, Judge Botliwell found in it no foundations Tor discouragement but rather an incentive for Continued achievement. Mr. Cofrman said that no opposition to the new contract had developed in any quarter where its provisions had •been fully explained. He indicated ample of what might "be accomplished by kicking.* He referred to the example, years ago, of Senator Heyburn, who at' ! it time when he stood practically alone-'.;] in his (contention. - that irrigation, -'i»^ Idaho was not possible without; coriiier< ; I vation -of timbOTrfnced'.mimy^-att audi- I ence df ineri and women wlio iriter*iipi* ( ' | ed his every word, hissed and statoped "' their disapproval of his views, kicked and kept on kicking until his position was justfied and ..his program carried out. , ■ - Mr. Thomas, took the' position that every step in the way of progress was due to the .work of the class known as ; kickers and cited numerous examples of incidents accepted in their inception as J kicks which have einfee become mile- grounds for belief that the price of sugar would be higher rather than lower stones in the path of progress' towards and said that, under the profit-sharing bettor things. provisions of the contract, the beet, Newell Wight and Tom Irwin spoke grower would benefit by any upturn. J briefly. Warm applause followed every If sugar next fall is sold at the price' quoted today, Mi- Ooleman said, the grower will receive $9 a ton for his beets. He said that tne company mm year paid out in tills district $900,000 for beets and $250,000 for labor. speaker and upon the conclusion of-the; meeting it wbb decided to hold similar j sessions monthly in order that all might have a chance to air such grievances aB < they may have. COMMERCIAL TRAVELERS SELECT NEW OFFICERS B. F. Clark is Named Chief of Twin Falls Council Goes to Grand Meeting School Age Limit is Raised by Law Recently Enacted Up to 18 Years are Subject to New Legislative Measure or BOUT IB A DBAW: ROCK CHEEK—Roek Creek was tho , !' r,lor nounced earljr in the week by the Tax-rnyers ' league. , TO, FORWARD BODY. T,i'<> bodv of Mrs Alta Jones, aged;' Persons up to 18 years of age are sub iect to the new school attendance law, passed during the late legislative session, and just signed by the gov-of the state. The measure is known as senate bill No. 120. It raise« Col^cT a r%?ar. e ers, N h°e,d 59 „ 5 ' ' Appropriate Ceremonies \ Mark meeting Saturday evening and elected Plan to Dispel Pessimistic and installed officers for the coming Feeling year, and also selected a representative _ BoiE? C in gr C. d e  t be h /ll V 1 Under direction of the civic bureai Montana- and Idaho ^ ° f  the Twin Falls Chamber of Com Officers elected were: R F Clark mer ? ° P ® at< ^ ay ^Tn./'ff 0 senior councillor; J. F, Roberts, junior: 5" ate t0 the mterment of Old M, «„„„„in.,, t fn ' „ ' 4 .,, J « 1 Gloom were held near the corner 0; J Tohnso>i spcriiorv^ councallor; o. Main avenue and Sho8hone street. H 'J  y r d f tre ^ ure ,V Although the weather was not prol L, J JnHn«, ^' v  W " «-'pitious for an outdoor celebration o| W ITnrder TT f v^ nnv sort there was a goodly throng aa] vies !n!i r c On JrTT' r R Dj Humbled for-the doings, and the Vol mitteo .„I V v Zri exec,,t,ve f c f °. n '- gram, a burlesque, of course, was tM mittee. and R, F. Clark, representative^  pllinve a to grand council. j oa |r y en J oyea - . . , ... _ _ __' The services were started with l/iltJinETDi v nioTniAT solemn procession of high school atil MIVlDtnLY UlSlnlUT dents which formed in line in frottf PAX/nPQ DCCT Dl AMTIMP (,f t,ic hl S h ««tool. The ''cortegeCJ rnvuno Dttl r L.H111 iniu proceeded to Main avenue corner --hv the high school band, the Blue Trl Representatives of Sugar Company Ad- ainjle Viand, pallbearers and sen561 dress FarmerB in Southern Section class of the lugh school. Singing bJ --the Canto club and the school chorii] At a well attended meeting, of farm- marked the opening ceremonies. »•is in Kimberly last night represent-i- Rev. G. H. Young of the First Bapt|i tives of the sugar company were pres church, the Rev. E. L. "White ofv'tlr ent to explain the_beet contract the First, Methodist church and J, company is offering this year. ' Crom preceded a farewell prpcosaioli^l Sentiment at the meeting indicated Next week, and all tW succeed!^ 1 that a largo acreaee will be planted toi weeks, are* to be "Sunshine" perjoi beets this vear in the Kimberlv se<-- according to 'Nqwell Wight, ^ecretwj tion, according to L. W. Coleman of of the chamber 6f cpxtuneTcei the tho agricultural department of tho quiee of Saturday bfting, in theoi 1 ',^ company. final disposal of at! ^sati^lsm vn'-1| After going ,into detail with the community. „ ^ ', , v„|| "cone of a most eniovable eutertain 'V'""" ^  1,1,1 »su. it raise« M., „t Friday evening'when a vyre«tling ^L. '' onl,)u,80ry «tendance WADE COMPOSES SONO. 42. who died Thursday afternoon, wiîl U,,,t,,h was staged between George Hen-fornv-nrdod Frida" h<- l'udertaker P. 1 ' v ;mfl Gnff K"cson, two local tiovs. from 16 to 18 (Commenting unon the terms of the ill Dr. E. A. Brvan, state commis- Jt 1 -? * Sfftbj ^nv CMcngo. anc^is'«.spritSly and b,md, J. 1ft. Jones, and one son, and Mi.*' program, a dance was held and ^'the senate. I believe the increase of ' kpable Mfmpisition.^. It ii oil Bale u» two dauifliters. besides the Tw?n Falls ! ciieralT good time enjo^'' nntir-%" tl»©.. age'* liinH - "tli^ appwwr« of ' twin. Fain. ' * sister^._______- -------Jmut. : ithe depaTtment a -4ii'^ievei , v respect." ¿mmmfa^t^ , 1 v  , - rr;...... farmers regarding the sliding sqalp , , , „ contract, tlie prevailing idea was that GARDNER RE^UWfS PL ......."-'-'-■wkS*" ' beets would be a splendid cash Crop this year.' 1 iff ■RMINENT WRITER DIES DKNVER. Colo., MP)—Rev. Bradford Hyde, eminent up at or of the University, , Officiai Opposed W ^Wtoj» i» , , to PfiBt by Haräing verBiiy ana tne secona oiaesi person WilS6n' '¿jeSsCftted' mention^ in Who's, Who in America, Pro sidont Wtrdini died'at his home-here today, V te^^ffiiHi .{^imMù

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