Get 1 more page view just for Liking us on Facebook
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Bedford Times Press (Newspaper) - August 31, 1933, Bedford, Iowa Times 'Press Xargest Bonafide Circulation in Taylor County Taylor County's greatest Gt^wspaper The Original Taylor County Official Newspaper VOLUME 61. The Time�-iPre�5 Is ft oonootldaUon, Jan. 1, 1932, ot the Tlmea-Republlcan and Bedford Free Preaa BEDFORD, TAYLOR COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1933 NUMBER 35 Schools Of ? The County Are Ready Boors Will Open Next Monday Terms will open in the town and city schools of the county next Monday, v In all cases except one, the ; teaching staffs have been com- - pleted. Registration has been begun, in most of the high schools of the - county and completion will be made Monday. Schools will not be in session Tuesday as teachers will, attend the . institute being held in Bedford. The institute for Tural .teachers will be held . on Wednesday. s Rural teachers will also be in meeting in Bedford Friday. BEDFORD The Bedford public schools will open at 9 o'clock Monday morn- - Jng. Registration will be completed and announcements made. 'There will be no school Monday afternoon. The full schedule will open on Wednesday. Rural graduates, new pupils � .and irregulars have- been asked to yregister at the superintendent's office before Monday. The Bedford schools have a free textbook service. -The Bedford faculty for this ""year is as follows: Superintendent, A. J. - Greger-son. High school principal, Alma Jackson. English and history, "Matie Evans. Nurse, Linnie " Frank. Mathematics and book-"keeping, Harriett Giitmann. Vocational agriculture and physics, "M. Z, Hendren. Home economics, "Vera Johnson. Latin, economics and English, Cecile Long. Commercial, Bettie Morgan. Music, Charlotte Phillips. Manual arts, science and athletics, A. D. Sabin. "English, Helen Wyant. Normal training critic and junior high principal, Alice Nelson. Senior and junior high subjects, Gladys Simpson. Junior high, Xyle D. Anderson. 6th grade. Orie Tli. Jones. 5tH grade,,Mrs. Nettie iird grade, Louise Dougherty. "2nd grade, Louise Weller. 1st grade," "Ruth Christianson. Kindergarten, Alice Hale. Lyle D. Anderson, assistant coacfi of Clarinda high school "last year, was elected by the Bedford school board to fill the -vacancy caused by the resigna--tion of Clarence Cooper, who will teach in Des Moines this vear. LENOX A new superintendent, Kenneth "B. Parker, who was superintendent at Cumberland last year, -will be in charge of the Lenox schools this year. Other teachers: Principal, Anna Turner; English, Alice Krebell; Latin and history, Mary Moyle; coach, mathematics, biology, Pete Parks; commercial, Miss McGinnis; principal of junior high, Marie Brewer; domestic science and junior high. "Margaret Hargrave; Manual training and jurfior high, Hubert Cordor; 6th grade, Louise Routh; 5th grade, Helen Shipps; 4th grade, Nellie Lewis; 3rd grade, Norma Bush; 2nd grade, Fannie Wilson ;Tst grade, Emma Barton; music, Francena Sterms. NEW MARKET There will be only one change in the New Market schools faculty from that of last year. Miss Lelah Trowbridge of Corydon, Iowa, has been elected to teach in the position vacated by Miss Helen Pfrimmer through her resignation. Miss Trowbridge will be normal training critic. The 1933-34 faculty at New Market: Superintendent, R. R. Watson, manual training, agriculture and athletics. Principal, Lelah Trow-. bridge, normal training critic. Commercial, Louise Kempthorne. Domestic science, history, Helda McMillan. English, Dorothy Youngberg. Music, algebra, Mar-jorife Needham. Seventh and eight grades, Lorraine Orme. Fifth and sixth grades, Dorothy Abbott. Third and fourth grades, Regina Sarchette. First and " second grades, Opal Wallace. BLOCKTON The faculty for the Blockton schools: Superintendent, R. T. Levis. Principal and normal training critic, Lorine Greiner. Manual training and coach, Elmer Burch. Commercial, Opal Amick. Domestic science, Gladys Elder. 7th-8th grades, Eleanor McDonald. 5th-6th grades, Garland Fprdyce. 3rd-4th grades, Ila King. lst-2nd grades, Goldie Skinner. CLEARFIELD Superintendent, W. H. McFar-land, psychology, methods, economics, girls athletics, Miss Gladys tory, Mrs. W. H. McFarland; domestic science, history, Mrs. Mc-Rae; athletics, science. WlUAm Rood; music, Miss Nixon; 7th-8th grades, Harry Cole; 5Jh-0th grades, Leota Jackson; 3rd-4th grades, Miss Irene Rauch; lst-2nd grades, Miss Addie Beall. GRAVITY Superintendent, T. R. Hefley. Principal, Miss Laura Gaebler. Commercial, "-dramatic, social science, Miss Helen Beard; manual training, science,, F. C. Dorsey. 7th-8th grades, music, Miss Margaret Muhnter; home economics, girls athletics, Miss Gladys Mills; 5th-6th grades^ Albert Bender; 3rd-4th grades, Miss Georgiana Francis; 1st-2nd grades, Miss Pauline Walker. Miss Margaret MunsteY, Miss Gladys Mills, Albert Bender, Miss Georgiana Francis are rtpw teachers this year. CONWAY Another new superintendent comes into the county this year in the person of C. P. Thompson who will be in charge of the schools at Conway. He comes to Conway from the Cantril schools. He will also supervise instrumental music, teach mathematics and science. Other members of the faculty are L. W. Bowie, principal and junior high; Mrs. Gladys Kiburz, English; 5th-6th grades, Miss Ruth Tuttle; 3rd-4th grades, Mrs. C. R. Bishoff; lst-2nd grades, Miss Evelyn Hintz. One teacher is to be elected to fill the vacancy of Miss Lillian Nelson, domestic science teacher, who resigned recently'to accept a position at Mingo, Iowa. SHARPSBURG Superintendent, Mrs. Ralph A. Rutledge; principal and coach, Okla Dahlgreri; home economics and english, Kathryn Zelle; 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th grades, Mrs. Lula Phelan; 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th grades, Hazel Stephens. Okla Dahlgren and Kathryn Zelle ave new -teachers this year on the faculty. Miss Gladys Brown of New j*Market will teach the higher grades at Siam and Miss Beulah Brand of Gravity will teach tihe primary grades. . SHERIDAN _ , Superintendent, R. T. Kirby; principal, Irwin Stanley; english, social science, Bula _June West; commercipl, Bernice 'Kirby; 7th-8th, Bazil Churchill; 6th-5th, Bessie Bond; 3rd-4th, Mildred Hibbs; lst-2nd, Leta Hammer. Teachers in rural schools near Sheridan are: Columbia, Olivia ,SecliS|an; Lutestqn, Opal Wilson; I Gravel Hill, Carmen Jenkins; Jones West, Warren Coy; Star of West,. Carroll Davidson Sheridan schools opened Aug. 28. HOPKINS Hopkins schools open next Monday with the same faculty in charge as last year. ' Superintendent, Charles W. Wallf^e; principal, Miss Florence Seat; english and home economics, Mary Belle Hartigan; science and history, H. C. Wiseman; coach and commerce, Vance Geiger; junior high, Inez Eversole and Freelove Combs; 5th grade, Ella Smith; 3rd and 4th,grades, Phyllis Turner; lst-2nd, Christina Ky-sar. Times-Press Play Contest To Be Dec. 2 Rules Are Announced This Week Preliminary arrangements, including the designation of dates, have been completed for the Times-Press' third annual Taylor county rural play contest. The first two contests, both outstanding successes, gained such a place in the events,of the rural school year in Taylor county that the sponsors are facing the problem of caring for the large crowds that will attend this year's programs. Finals In Bedford The final contest this year will be held in Bedford on Saturday December 2. Four preliminary contests are planned and they will be held on Fridays and Saturdays, November 17, 18, 24 arid 25, at places to be designated'later. Last year the preliminary contests were held at New Market, Gravity, Clearfield, and Bedford. The New Market and Clearfield contests were held on Saturday m rnings but it is possible that the Saturday morning contests wiU be held on Saturday even-tags this year. This has not been definitely decided, however. The 1933 Rules Rules for the 1933 contest will differ little from those of last year. Two additions have been made-schools will hot be allowed to employ or use professional directors and, where music is needed in the production of a play, schools will be allowed to use any accompanist. Rules On Page 4 #104,000 To Be Spent On Road Work 600 Men Ask For Work Here Nearly 600 men have made application for work in the county, according to D. C. Mohler, county chairman of the committee handling re-employment details, and County Relief Chairman Clark M. Crowell, who has charge of applications. , A total of $104,000 has been apportioned to Taylor county for road work under the federal reemployment program, divided into projects as follows: Relocation and paving a portion of highway No. 3, at the Hale corner in Bedford, $3,000. Grading and bridging eight miles of road running south from the town of Lenox, $48,000. Grading and bridging five and one-half miles of highway No. 25, on the east county line, from the paving south to*Blocktori, $50,-' 000. . Similar work will be done oh the county line road, from the paving north to Clearfield, as a portion of the program in Ringgold county. Projects in each county will furnish employment to men of that particular county. Neither Mohler nor Crowell have any information on when work will be available, but they believe it will be soon. As soon as possible, contracts will be let by the state highway commission on the four Taylor county projects named, they are advised from state headquarters, and then the committee headed by Mohler will be advised of the number of men needed, and all other de; tails of the arrangements. Judge Asks For Articles Farm Bureau Case Is Up This Term A case scheduled for a hearing in this term .of court is that of the Taylor county farm bureau against the board of'supervisors, wherein the organization asks the court to request the supervisors to make the bureau the usual allotment of county funds. The bureau .is asking for an appropriation of $2,000, as provided under the Iowa code. County Attorney Roger Warin will be assisted by John M. H&d-dock in representing the supervisors in the case. Attorney HI. R. Brant is representing the farm bureau officials. Judge George A. Johnston has asked the bureau to submit its articles of incorporation. It is reported the attorneys for the supervisors will allege the articles contain errors and they will ask that the case be dismissed. Vern Lester Injured Vern Lester received a bad cut in his left arm last evening, when the car in which he was riding went into a ditch. In company with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Lester, Warren and Edrie, he had attended the show in Bedford, the accident occurring after the show near the Troy Spencer farm south of Bedford. The cut was caused from broken glass. Several stitches were required to close the wound, muscles also being severed. The other occupants of the car were not injured. Mrs. Frank Wakeman Dies Mrs. Frank Wakeman, a former resident of Bedford, died at her home in Lynwood, Cal., Tuesday afternoon, according to word received here by Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Beck. She suffered a stroke of paralysis Saturday and remained unconscious until death. Funeral services were held in California today and burial made there. Mrs. Wakeman moved to California from Bedford in November 1918. Ethel Haidsaik, 12, Dies Ethel Haidsiak, 12, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Haidsiak of east of Bedford, died early this morning, after having been ill for more than a year. The fun-oral services will be held at the home at 10 o'clock Saturday morning. Burial will be at York-town. Trumbo Injures Finger Frank Trumbo received injuries to the third finger of his right hand Monday, while working with a mowing machine. It was thought at first the finger would have to be amputated but it is hoped it cap be saved. Countians Win At State Fair Miss Louise Osburn of Bedford and Maurice O'Connor, of Block-ton received awards in the 4-H club baby beef shows at the Iowa State Fair. Miss Osburh's calf placed twenty-fourth and-O'Connor's, thirtieth, in the Aberdeen Angus senior class. In the school exhibit in the educational building, Gay No. 5, in Taylor county, was a winner in "weaving" in the'rural school division for grades 1 and 2. Miss Stella Shafer is teacher of the school. \ - Mrs. Kennedy Diei -- ' ! Mrs. A. S. Kennedy died at hler home in Bedford about 6:30 o'clock last evening after a lingering illness. The funeral services will be held at the Walker and Shum Funeral Home at 2:30 o'clock Friday afternoon, conducted by Rev. Clark M. Crowell. Burial will be in the Gracelarid cemetery. East Mission Host To '34 Homecoming East Mission will be host to the annual Baptist Homecoming dn 1934. The time of meeting was changed from Sunday ^Wednesday and will be held during the third week in August. Officers elected to serve for next year's meeting are, president C. E. Longfellow; vice president, S. J. Harley; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Homer Avey; secretary-treasurer, W. F. Beck. Miss Laverne Blane, Mrs. Elvin Van Reenen, Rev. Clark M.. Crowell, S. J. Harley, Mrs. Brooks Nash and Mrs. Paul Clark constitute the committee to be in charge of the. program. The" table committee will be Mrs. Cora Heindel, Mrs. J. I. Lar-ison, and Mrs. C. E. Scherich, other helpers to be selected by the chairman, W. D. McMaster arid J. I. L.arison will be in charge-of the making of ice tea. On account of the rain the homecoming was held Sunday at the First Baptist church instead of in Bibbins Park as was previously 'ahnouncedr Rev. J.." T.Parker, pastor of the First Baptist church in Shenandoah, delivered the morning sermon. Special music was furnished by the choir. At noon a basket dinner was served in the basement dining room. This was followed by a short business session and the reading of an account of the homecoming of the past four years. WHITTINGTON IS INJURED Bedford Man Caught Between Car and Tree R: L. Whittington of this city was seriously injured early Friday morning-in a car accident occurring at the Mumm oil station corner. It is reported that in getting his car started after stopping at the station.^ it got away from him temporarily. He attempted to get in and under the wheel while the car was in motion, headed for Wright's yard across the street. The car .stopped against a tree and Mr. Whittington was caught between the tree and car. iniur-ing his shoulders as well as several ribs. ENTER PLEAS OF GUILTY L. D. Lowry and C. Lowry Fined, Sentenced L. D. Lowry and Charles Lowry, held in the county jail since before the 4th of July on liquov charges, appeared in district court Friday to enter pleas of guilty to charges of illegal possession of liquor. Each was fined $300 and sentenced to serve 90 days in jail. Sentences were suspended during their good behavior. L. D. Lowry also charged w^h operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated, entered his plea of guilty, receiving a fine of $300 and 90 days in jail. Sentence was suspended on the' fine and he is now serving out the jail sentence. 'Joseph Holmes Dies Joseph Holmes, 67, died at his home in Pendleton, Ore., Sunday, Aug. 27, according to word received here by his mother, Mrs. Mary Holmes and his sister, Mrs. J. F. Longfellow. He is survived by four children, his wife having died years ago. Mr. Holmes never resided in Bedford as he went west when a young man and before his mother moved here. Mrs. Healy's Uncle Dies F. B. Soles, 88, died at his home in Mount Ayr last week. He was an uncle of Mrs. E. E. Healy of Bedford. To Launch NRA Drive In Bedford Parade To Be Held ^ Monday John Prugh, county chairman of NRA, announces there will be an NRA Victory parade in Bedford Monday afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock, followed by a program of speaking in the court yard park. All towns of the county will be represented by delegations a�d bands, if any. The parade will form on east Main street. The NRA .drive in Bedford wherein committees make a house to house canvas asking customers to pledge support to firms displaying the blue eagle, is being made today and tomorrow by a committee of ladies appointed by the local NRA board. Mrs. Ella Clark is general chairman of the 'committee. Mrs. 'Edith Calhoun is to fill the vacancy made by the ward 1, Mrs. Edna Paschal in ward 2 and Mrs. Earl Moore In ward three. Lions Sponsor Ball Tourney Invitations Round-Robin ' To Open Wednesday The Lions Club of Bedford will open a charity kittenball tournament in Bedford next Wednesday on the local field. The meet will be a 3-day round-robin tournament. Team's entered are Maryville Battery C, Clearfield, Shenandoah All-Stars, and Harbours All-Stars of Bedford. A double-header will be held each night under lights. Purses totalling $80 will go to winning teams. Proceeds of the tournament will go to the Lions club fund to give needy children of the * community a dinner Christmas. Sabins Return from New York Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Sabin have returned to Clarinda from New York City, where Mr. Sabin attended the Columbia University during the summer session, and received his master's degree. En-route to New York City they visited the Century of Progress in Chicago and also went to Niagara Falls^ On their return trip they visited at Washington, D. C., and Mount Vernon. After a visit in Clarinda with Mrs. Sabin's mother, Mrs. Sarah Freeman, they will return to Bedford, where he is coach and manual arts instructc"' in the schools. Alex Fluharty, 98, Dies Alex Fluharty, 98, a former resident of the Bedford community, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. George Fluharty in San Diego, Calif., Tuesday, Aug. 29. The body was cremated and the ashes will be sent to Bedford for burial. Mr. Fluharty is survived by three sons and one daughter, his wife having died a number of years ago. The sons are C. W. Fluharty of Bedford, Frank and Mel Fluharty of Boise, Ida., and George Fluharty, Pierre, S. Dak. Guy Young To Des Moines Job L. Guy Young, former cafe operator in Bedford and candidate for the office of Bedford postmaster, will leave Tuesday for Des Moines where he has received an appointment in the state auditor's office. No details concerning his work have been announced. To Hold Gun Shoot The Bedford Gun Club will hold its Walter Lake Memorial cup shoot Monday afternoon, at its grounds east of town. The event, to be made an annual affair, is open to club members. Discontinue Sales for While Thursday's community sale held at Vbgt's barn will be discontinued until after Oct. 5 when the government stops buying hogs, according to J. W. Aiton, manager. To Observe Labor Day Offices in the Taylor county court house will be closed Monday in observance of Labor Day, according to Mrs. Nella Weeda, county auditor. MARRIAGE LICENSES A marriage license was issued in Des Moines Friday to Karl Cobb and Alice Thompson, both of Bedford. 9 c Rural Teachers in First Meeting Rural teachers of Taylor county will have their first meeting of the school year in Bedford Friday at the Presbyterian church, according to Mrs. Anna Churchill, county superintendent. Supplies given out to all rural teachers by the superintendent will be distributed and preliminary instructions issued. Prof. H. C. Moeller will be present and talk on "History." The forenoon session convenes at 9:30 o'clock and the afternoon meeting at 1 o'clock. County To Observe First Labor Day Taylor county's first Labor Day observation will take place in the court yard park Monday afternoon, with an appropriate program. After a family picnic dinner in the courtyard park, an assembly will be held at the band stand, weather permitting, at 1:30 o'clock. If the weather is unfavorable the meeting will be held in the court room. The program will consist of music, with vocal and instrumental numbers, and at least two addresses on labor and taxes. Wildman To Job J. E. Wildman went to Fort Madison Wednesday where he will begin work tomorrow in an appointment job received from the state. Just what his duties at the penal institution will be is not known at this time. Mrs. J. E. Wildman will have charge of their grocery business here. Do We Want $15000,? By estimate the. federal government will distribuate $15,000 among 300 wheat growers of Taylor county this fall-if-They cooperate in the wheat allotment plan. Application blanks must be signed within two weeks, T. H. Isaacs is informed. Jurors Are Dismissed Those drawn for service on the petit 5ury at the August term of district court have been notified of their dismissal for the term. Judge George A. Johnston adjourned court yesterday untjll Tuesday," when civil "casesT WW be disposed of. Tax Meeting Scheduled William Reed, Blockton, chairman of the Taylor county taxpayers league, announces that meetings of the organization will be resumed after the summer vacation with a meeting to be held Monday, Sept. 4, at 1:30 o'clock in the court room at Bedford. League Ends Its Last Week Two Play-Offs Tonight Finishes Bracket How They Stand light scurcmn.E w i. ivt. Harbours .................. 9 1 .1)01* Firemen .................. 0 3 .OGG Cobbs .................... 5 4 .055 Times-Press ............... 4 5 ..HI Htlkery ................... 2 ft .221! City Dads .................. 2 7 .222 VVVL S('iri5l>lXE W I. Vet. Harbours ..................10 2" .S80 Times-Press ...............10 0 .520 Bremen ..................10 9 .520 llHltory ................... ' 10 ..ho Cobbs..................... 7 12 .301 City Dads .................. 5 14 .200 League kittenball games" went per schedule this week when rain failed to interrupt, the first time in two or three weeks. The week included two thrillers, both in onslaughts against tho league leaders, Harbours. Cobbs held the high-percentage outfit but lost 10-11, Monday, evening. The Firemen defeated the Bakery the same evening, 10-8. . Tuesday night the Times Press battled Harbours and held them 0-0 for seven innings. In the first half of the eighth, the Times-Press pot a run but erred in the last half to let in Harbours two runs to win. In the second game 1hc Times-Press defeated the City Dads, R-4. The City Dads won from the Times-Press Friday 9-5 in a play off. Wednesday night Cobb defont-ed the Bakery 10-1, and the Firemen blanked the City Dads 4-0. In a third game Harbours defeated Shenandoah 5-3. Tonight the Times-Press meets the Firemen and the City Dads meet Cobbs in two rain play offs. These games will wind up the Lions league for the summer. Errors either in reporting games or failure to play them has shown a discrepancy in the percentages. All teams should have played ^0 fames during the summer. Some teams show only 18 games played. A check-up this week will correct the error. Next week the Times-Press i�Hl eivp a comolete summary- of the ^seasons plaj^j, e c r Turner, Thurston To Speak Here Ex-Gov. Dan W. Turner of Corning and Congressman Lloyd Thurston of Osceola are expected to be in Bedford Sunday and speak at the Spanish American war veterans' picnic, which is to be held in Bibbins Park. There will be a program in the afternoon, following the basket dinner. Delegations are expected from Des Moines and other points in southwestern Iowa. The picnic is an annual affair and will be attended by all veterans of the Spanish-American war and their families. New Helm School House Dedicated The new Helm school house, which was recently completed, was dedicated Tuesday evening with appropriate services. Talks were given by county superintendent Anna D. Churchill, Miss Al-lie Nelson, Floyd Cobb and Leslie Cobb. Musip was furnished by Miss Mildred Cobb, I. B. Coon and Leslie Cobb. Following the program refreshments were served in the basement of the building. Fifty were in attendance. The erection of a new building was made necessary as the old building was destroyed by fire in February. The spring term of school was held in a building on the Enoch Larison farm. Miss Mildred Cobb will teach the school this year, with eleven pupils enrolled. The patrons of the school will hold a community meeting once each month during )|he school lerm. Institute for Teachers To Be Held Here Two-Day Session To Open Tuesday A two-day program for teach-ers*i3f~tHe~*couhty; one for rural and one for town teachers, will be held in an institute in Bedford Tuesday and Wednesday, according to Mrs. Anna D, Churchill, county superintendent. Tuesday's sessions held in the high school auditorium will be for town, grade and high school instructors and Wednesday's sessions, to be held in the Presbyterian church, will be for rural teachers. Morning sessions each day will convene at 8:30 o'clock, and afternoon sessions at 1:15. Grade Teachers' Program ' After assembly in which Rev. Clark M. Crowell will give the devotionals, teachers will attend group meetings beginning at 9 o'clock to discuss reading and its phases in various grades. At 10:30 o'clock primary and upper grade teachers will discuss language, note and letter writing, written composition, and ways of encouraging correct language usage. Following the noon intermission groups will reassemble at 1:15 to outline work for primary and upper grade geography. At 2:30 a group meeting of grade teachers are scheduled to consider safety education. Primary teachers will meet in the kindergarten room and upper grryie teachers in Room 208. High School Teachers After the general assembly at 8:30, topics for emphasis in ttie improvement of instruction In high school will be discussed by Prof. W. H. Morton of the University of Nebraska, beginning at 0 o'clock. Discussion of topics will be continued in the afternoon .session, beginning at 1:15. Rural Teachers Institute Rural teachers will have their institute Wednesday in the Presbyterian church, assembling at 8:30 o'clock. Rr;v. C. F. McMi-can will give the devotions. At 9 o'clock demonstrations in sixth grade geography will be given, followed by questions and discussion. Next will come a demonstration in developing a reading lesson with beginners, followed by questions and discussion. The afternoon session will start at 1:15 with .a demonstration in experience reading and language, first grade children, followed by questions and discussion; demonstration of upper grade language for 4th and 5th grade pupils, followed by questions and discussion. Plans for the year's work will be taken up. Clara M. Wallace, normal training clitic, state department of education, Des Moines, and Pearl Ritter, reading specialist, Des Moines, will be present. . (U Times-Press To Give A "Kid Party" Every Youngster Is Invited All youngsters of school age in Bedford' trade territory have been invited to attend a grind fun-fest and kid party in Bedford next Saturday. The party is being given by the Bedford Times-Press. Two parties will be given-one at 11 o'clock for youngsters of Bedford, and the second "at 1 o'clock for youngsters of other towns and the rural districts. A special program has been arranged for by Manager A. D. Hahn of the Rialto theater for the Times-Press. The feature of the party is the showing of Pop-eye, famous comic strip character, in his very recent and first movie. A two-reel "our gang" type comedy and a Tom and Jerry_ animated cartoDn are also on the program. Youngsters must get thoir tick-est to the show at the office of the Times-Press tomorrow or Saturday. Merchants of Bedford' are cooperating with the Times-Press and shbppers in offering many special bargains for this School Opening day. This week's Times-Press carries their individual messages. Hostesses will be nrovided by the Times-Press at both parties to care for the youngsters. Each party is identical and will be about an hour long. Parents are urged to bring their children to Bedford Saturday so they can enjoy this party. Call at the Times-Press for tickets. Admission by ticket only. Merchants of Bedford have given over seventy-five gifts which will be distributed to youngsters who attend either party. The distribution will be .held in front of the Times-Press at 2 o'clock. - 1 HANSHAW TO CLARINDA Hospitalization At Knoxville Sought i. Carr Hanshaw, adjudged insane by the Taylor county insane commission in a hearing sev-Offij w?
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.