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Missouri Valley times. [volume] (Missouri Valley, Iowa) 1874-1931, December 16, 1920, Image 1

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VOL. 03
LOGAN, Io., Dee. 7.—Represents
tives of several of til* buki in the
toaaty met hero and formed the Har
riion County association. This asso
ciation will affiliate with and be a
part of the State Bankers associa
tion. It is proposed to pot up a re
ward of $1,000 for the arrest and
conviction of anyone robbing or at
tempting to rob any of the banks that
are members of the aasobiation. The
animal meeting will be held on the
second Tuesday in Ma^.
Officers of the association were
j-.^.electW as follows: B. J. Wood, presi
dent Fred W. Stem, vi$e president
L. J. Irwin, secretary-treasurer.
Those present were: J. .Barrett
Citizen's State Baqk, Dunlap A. N
Jordan, First National, Dunlap A. P.
Moore, State, Dunlap H. L. tiaight
First National, Woodbine Allen
Muir, Woodbine Sqyings John
Young, State Savings, Modale R. D.
McEvoy, State Savings, Missouri
Valley .J. Wood, First National
Logan Fred W. Stern, Logan Trust
and Savings R. W. Hills, Farmers
State, Logan, and J. Irwin, State
Savings, Logan.
Sioux Falls, S. Dec. 7.—Two
years in the Sioux Falls penitentiary
-was the sentence imposed here late
this afternoon upon George W. Egan,
prominent resident of Sioux Falls,
who was convicted of making false
affidavits in support of claim for
Are insurance on build' belong
ing to him which was destroyed.
Prior to imposing the sentence.
JuSge Frank B. Smith of Mitchell,
denied a motion for a new trial.
Egan gave notice of an appeal to
the state supreme court, which will
act Si stay of sentence.
Egan formerly lived at Logan, Io.
Yesterday he purchased the Sioux
Falls Dally Press. Ho was three
'times a candidate for governor of
South Dakota and was twice diq
I barred from practicing law in South
stay of thirty days was granted
by Judge Smith a^d the defendant
was released on a bond of $4,000.
For the benefit of those who sub
scribed to the Salvation Army Fund
-we wish to report the following sub
The Hawkeye Farmers Club..$ 15.00
The railroad men $316.00
The business men $346.00
By tog day at Mo. Valley..$15043
By Modale subscriptions $ 76.30
Total subscriptions -..*.$902.66
..Paid Out:—
To R. C. Lahman @L.$U.OO
To Morrison and McGavren
for telephoning $4.35
Total $15.35
Balance on hand $887.21
Amount sent by draft this day^to
the Treasurer of the Iowa State
Advisory Board... $887.21
And at this time we wish to thank
heartily all those who made this sub
scription possible—to Mr. Frank
Burke and Harry Tracy, who gave so
willingly of their time among the
business men and railroad men, to
Mn. Arthur Martin and her able
assistants, who did so well on Tag
Day, to Mr. Geo. Middleton who was
able to secure a large amount from
Modale, and to each and everyone
who willingly donated their share to
this cause and may this donation come
back to this community in good work
done by the Salvation Army.
Yours truly,
The Harrison County
Salvation Army,
Advisory Board.
W. R. McGavren, Chairman.
How the heart grows soft and tender
while its column* you're perusing,
Every item is faqtiliar, every name
you know full well.
And a flood of recollection passes o'er
you while you're musing
On the past, and weaves about you
an imaginative spell.
You can see the old home village once
again in fancy, seeming
To be clasping hand of neighbor and
of friend and relative
And their faces rise before you as
you're idly, fondly dreaming
O'er the little country paper printed
where you used io live.
—Kansas Industrialist.
Chief White Eagle, a noted Indian,
was here this afternoon advertising
the Custer Battlefield Hiway. He is
making the trip by pony, having rid
den some 900 miles during the past
22 days.
His present tour is from SLeridan,
Wyo, to Omaha.
"True Lover* Knot" explained.
A true-lovers' k*et it the Danish
ttotorelses-kaort t^tDptboietii bond."
•at eotapoMi tf tw atd lom.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Feistner and
'amily were most agreeably sur
rised Friday evening when about
orty friends, who had gathered at a
eighbor's, walked in on them.
Music on the Victrola was first all
oyed, until cards with numbers on
vere passed to the ladies and gentle
tien, who found partners by matching
he numbers, when a minister ap*
iroached on the scene. Nine deaf
md dumb mock marriages were per
formed. Those who laughed or spoke
rave a forfeit and later redeemed
'.hemselves by doing foolish stunts.
Other games and square dancing
vere enjoyed until a late hour, when
'efreshments of fruit salad and cake
vere served.
It was an hour later, when the for
friends announced that they had
\ad a fine time and wended their way
lomeward.—One Who W|as There.
The Pleasant Hour club met with
Irs. Robert Deal December 9th, six
nembers being present and answer
ng to roll call by current events.
In the absence of the secretary,
he minutes of the previous meeting
vere read by the president. After
nging America, the rest of the af
ernoon was spent in crocheting and
isiting till 4 o'clock, when all p&r
ook of a fine lunch served by Mrs.
"Deal and Mrs. Geo. Render.
Program for next meeting:
Roll Call—Housuehold Hints.
Song—"Tenting Tonight on the Old
lamp Grounds."
Reading—Mrs. Render.
Solo—Mrs. Eliff.
Recitation—Mrs. Girton.
Music—Eloise Eliff
Next meeting -will be with Mra.
lliff, December 23.
Kathleen Graham, Se^
Something New in Harrison Couty
Law Procedure
For the first time in history
vomen have been drawn on the
Trand and petit juries in Harrison
•ounty and they will have
for duty at the January term of
Members of the grand jury are to
"eport at the court houae on Jan*
iary 4 and members of the petit
ury will report on January 10. The
Trand jurors will serve during the
'ear 1921.
The following is list of the
Trial Jurors
H. J. Reifenrath
Eva Orr
Mrs. R. E. Brownell
!*!ss Salome Fitzgibbons Mo
~!has. Haferbier
Thos. Joyce
Mrs. Frank Beaver
J. Cutler,
Valley 1st
Flo Mickel
I. B. Micke
O. A. Beaman
Wilbur O. Brothers
Tennie Howorth
B. O. Ferguson
Herman Yager
W. Allen Jones Mo.
Mrs. Lon Andrews
R. T. Hogeeboom
Mrs. C. R. Owens
G. H. Beebe
—St. John
Valley 1st
Valley 2nd
Chas Johnson
Elmer D. Sutton
E. L. Harker Mo.
W. W. White
J. N. Lambertson
Mrs. Ruth Stokes
J. O. Tinker Mo.
C. L. Chatman
Mrs. Dessie Klutls
Wm. Bock
Mrs. Lenna Maasfce
Mrs. R. L. Coultahrd
Herman Stamp
N. C. Winthel
Robert Manharcft
Ed McCann
J. A. Wilson
Lloyd B. Guyefct
A. B. Rains
Fred Peterso
Mary Laddei
R. B. Doher'ty
W!m. HilleUr
Roy Ooley
—St. John
Valley 2nd
——f Cass
"Grand Jurors
H. E. Tripp
A. T. La rson
J. M. Foutch
Miss Carrie E Vaughn
W. A. Mc Lean
August Hitnsen
H. D. Lewfts
J. A. Youmg
Peter Grojgan
W. V. HiFborn
J. L. Mots
L. F. LaCourd
St. John
Make Theme«tvea Miserable.
It Is not so touch happiness as l«n-'"
patience that fr«m time to time pde
tesses ni'jn. and then they choose to
mil themselves miserable.—Goethe.
President Urges Independence
for the Philippines and a
Loan to Armenia.
Canadian Delegate Stirs League As
eambly by Scoring European States
manships-Attacks on Article X—
Prospects for Irish Settlement
Good, Says Lloyd George.
Congress is on the job a -ruin, with
plenty of work to do and the prospect
of not getting a 'oat deal of it. done
before March 4, with the except ion of
appropriation legl' itlon :iml the pos
sible passage of bills for lii oention
of a budget and the restriction of
Immigration. President-elect Harding,
who occupied hi* it in the senate
for a day or twu, urged upon his col
leagues the need of quick arid non
partisan work, and intimated that an
extra session would be called soon
after his Inauguration.
President Wilson was desirous of
appearing in person before congress
to deliver his message, but was dis
suaded at the last minute by his phy
sicians and the document was read by
the clerks. In his opening fjom-r-jlizsi
tlons Mr. Wilson said autocracy was
again to the fore iu Europe, and that
It was up to the United Slait-s to
save democracy by giving an simple
of Its successful operation. cuactiiiK
and enforcing just laws and "si-audlng
for right and justice as toward indi
vidual nations." Aside from domestic
matters lie made just two sjieciiic m:
ommendations. The first was that a
large loan be made to Armenia, the
money to be expended under the su
pervlslon of an American commission.
Compliance of congress with this re*
quest is made somewhat doubtful by
recent developments in Armenia,
where the Hussian I teds are now in
almost complete control and have set
up a soviet government. Tin ['resi
dent also advised that complete inde
pendence be granted at once to the
Philippines. This, too, will be opposed
by many congressmen who do not
agree with Mr. Wilson that the people
of the islands have succeeded in main
taining a stable government. Prob-
The President recommended the
early adoption of a budget system, the
Institution of rigid economy in gov
ernment expenditures, better care for
tae people.
The message made no mention of
the League of Nations, but the predic
tion was made in Washington that Mr.
Wilton would lay the treaty and cove
nant before the senate again, un
changed, and would continue the fight
for ratification up to the moment of
hla retirement from the White House,
and afterward as a private citizen.
Another matter which he omitted from
hla message was the restriction or
gr«M passed a drastic act he would
1—President-elect Harding greets Senator l.odg hi Washington. 2—foor Poles being loaded into riv^lr,
cars to get them out of the typhus-stricken nu'ions. 3—General Myelin of France being decorated i,y sec
retary Baker with "the American Distinguished Service medal.
Withdrawal from the League of Na
tions assembly by the Argentine dele
gation caused a lot of talk, in Geneva
and elsewhere, but it didn't disrupt
the gathering by any means. Indeed,
Pueyrredon and his colleagues found
they had put themselves in a rather
ridiculous position and the chief re
tired to Paris, disappointed but still
defiant. Their argument that proposed
amendments to the covenant should be
discussed and acted on at this session
was upheld by the Scandinavians and
certaiu others, but their action in quit
ting because they found themselves in
the minority on the question was not
approved by anyone, and was attacked
by some of the Buenos Aires papers.
Pueyrredon stated that his mission In
Paris was to consult with Senator Mc
Cormick of Illinois in the hope that
the United States and Argentina
would become the leaders of a move
ment to give to the world a substitute
for the present league.
Wednesday's session of the assem
bly was enlivened "by a hot speech by
Newton Itowell of Canada In opposi
tion to the plan of Hanotaux of
France to have three new organiza
tions set up, each with an annual con
ference. to take care of finance, trans
portation and. healfh jnattgwq rd4 to
bo supported financially" by the league
as is the labor bureau. The labor bu
reau's budget for the coming year Is
7,000,000 gold francs, and Mr. Rowell
protested that nations like Canada
would not agree to be saddled with
the immense additional expense that
the three proposed commissions would
require. Nor could such nations af
ford to send their best technicians
each year to the conference, he said,
and consequently the problem involved
would be handled exclusively by Euro
pean nations, whicli would not at all
suit Canada. "Why," he cried, "do you I
,vu 1
think we should have confidence In Eu
ropean statesmen and leaders when It
was European policy, statesmanship
and antbition that drenched the world
in blood? Senator Millen of Australia
warmly supported Itowell, and Lord
Robert Cecil's compromise, that the
existing international health organi
zation continue, under league super
vision, and the other two he aban
doned, nas adopted.
Karlier in the week another Cana
dian, Minister of Justice Doherty, pro
posed an amendment to the covenant
palgn in motion.
Senator Harding announced that he
fOrid resign from'the senate between
fiawrr IO and January 15 and that
fljjlMterelect Willis would be appoint
•4 kls successor. Governor Cox there
npOn courteously wired Mr. Harding
dttt if he wished to leave the senate
•Utter he would gladly name Mr. Wil
li* to 011 the vacancy. Mr. Harding
returned to his home In Marlon to pre
pan for the series of conferences with
leaders concerning the policy
poet will yield if his services In sax--
tag Flume from the Jugo-Slavs tire of-
flclally recognized. That city is still
Affairs in Ireland continued to oc
cupy much of the attention of the
English-speaking world. As the week
closed the prospects for a settlement
was said the bishop had conveyed to
Lloyd George a message from Michael
campaign of outrage and murder."
that would erase article X, and though 'ail the help it could get. This she jus-
he was forced to yield to the assem- titled by the assertion that Ireland
bly's determination to put over until was "at war with England." Because
next year action on amendments he of that "war"
Cecil took another wallop at article X,
offering a motion to relieve members
of the league from obligations laid on
ably most of our law-makers would bej them by that article. When France,
glad to get rid of the Philippines, how- Holland, Sweden and Czecho-Slovakia
ever, If it were not for the proposition
that we should guarantee their inde
pendence, a policy that likely would
Involve us in serious complications, if
not wars, in the riot distant future.
objected, the proposal was referred to
the leg'il section secretariat to ascer
tain If the league could make reserva
tions on its own covenant. The assem
bly committee on new members de
cided in favor of admitting Finland
and Luxemburg, but deferred action
on Albania and the Baltic states.
disabled soldiers, revision and simpli- assembly to discussing the war on
Sentlon of the tax laws and protection
Considerable time was devoted by
typhus in the Near East Severttl
for the agricultural Industry-all of Agates appealed to .the world to: trade. Banking and commercial in
whlch meets the approval of most of
stamp out the scourge
ly 8preading
over Europe, and good I
Despite the knowledge that the res
toration of Constantlne would cut
Greece off from all political and finan
cial support by the great powers, the
Greek cabinet sent word to the for
mer king that the peoplei hid voted In
Stoppage of Immigration. This was favor of his return, and Invited him to commlttM that bankruptcy was threat
by some to mean that if con- resume the throne. Premier Rhallls ^4 in
yiade a bitter protest against domina-1 Wiling of British policemen and sol-
tlon of the league's affairs by the dlers, while in the same breath she ^Ilss McGailly of Omaha and Miss
council. On Wednesday Lord Hobert! denounced the killing of Irishmen by Emma Behm.
the English. Mr. and.Mrs. A. C. Schulmeistcr of
talned their passports, but the British
embassy in Washington refused to
vise them for the stated reason that
J. J~
"the proposed visit to British territory '•'(i',nson
Is not agreeable to his majesty'!? gov
Delegates to the American Farm Bu
reau federation In Indianapolis adopt
ed a resolution asking congress to pro-
hlblt short selling In agricultural
products on the Chicago hoard of
of ccrfirge recognizes the seriousness farmer's being relied upon to" carry
of the situation, but probably he feels
by giving concessions for a number .of
great gambling casinos in various
Greek cities that are favorite resorts
of tourists. Another Paris report was
that the Greek cabinet had asked Con
stantlne to abdicate In favor of the
crown prince, but at this writing this
has not been confirmed.
^fttojafeplptetrstion. ITAnanazto's comic opera "state tt
2ij" ta
efforts to get immediate relief sunday at Little Sioux.
progress was made in raising the 250,-! from the present economic conditions jj .Wedmorc N Frazier
000 pounds necessary to set the cam- by the extension and renewal of notes,
The legislative bureau of the fedeni-
he mu^t obey the mandate of the peo- tlon. He urged that the war finance W D. Landon and son of Council
that Oonstantine plans to overcome the task in order to prevent business Sundav
the financial troubles of the country
It lia3 been announced by the
legal stafl of the Chicago & North
western railroad Omaha that on
January th?.t company will com
pletely absorb th* Chicago, St. Paul,
Minneapolis & Omaha system—bet
ter known as the Omaha line.
Attorney .D. Ncoly of the North
western was authority for the state
men, although the rumor had been
rive for some time.
The change will be mostly in name,
for the Northwestern lias owned the
America's Telephone Achievements
"France has not as many telephones
war" with Italy has not yet liroUen as Chicago. Greece has not as many
out Into actual fighting, and as nego- telephones as some of the largest
tlatlons between Italy and the "iv- American office buildings. All
gency of Quarnnro" are under way the Europe has only one-third the tele
affair is likely to be settled with lit- tt oi j. i_
tie or no bloodshed. It is believed the
that the
In twenty
ownod and
blockaded. Last week two of the Ttal- teen fold. In 1880 there was one
lan warships went over to the D'An- telephone to every one thousand per
nunzlo -side, their crews first binding sons—today there is a telephone to
and gagging the officers.
every nine persons. During the past
year an.', a half more new telephones
were installed in American homes and
offices than arc in use throughout
Irish terms for a settlement or »t thousands of j^rjft^jnen and
least a truce. Father O'Flanagan
Sir Horace Plunkett, chairman of
the Dublin peace convention, sailed
for New York to appear before the l,:)'
frightfulness on both sides. In my
Judgment the British government is
The American committee heard one
MacSwiney, widow of the lord mayor
Associated Companies—which is
the extent of ita public service has
not a ^unterpart
Collins, commander of the Sinn Fein ... ',
army which presumably contained the
1 ou
Roscommon, acting president: of Sinn
tfoin, also sent a message to the pre- *MONI)AMlN ITEMS
mler concerning a truce, and the cabi
net, considering this, was reported to Mrs. John Wallis left for Sheridan,
have decided on a reply embodying Wyo., Wednesday, called there by the
these terms: "No amnesty, no repub- illness of her mother.
He, and a cessation from the present
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Myers spent
Sunday at the F. M. Johnson home.
Mrs J. .Stoltz entertained the
The American committee's delegates Modale, spent the week end with rel
named to go to Ireland for a first-hand atives here.
investigation carrot go. They oh-
was spent in visiting and sew-
the nuinber of Bel1
connected telephones in
Boll System has increased four-
Great Britian. America has only one-
sixteCTlth of the world,s lation
according to Lloyd George, were much
better than they appeared on the sur- neaily two-tlurcls of the worlds
face. This the premier said after he te'ePhomng is over the 24,000,000
had conferred with Mgr. Patrick niiles of wire in the Bell System. The
Clune, archbishop of Perth, who had Bell System—that is the American
been acting as his intermediary and Telephone and Telegraph Company
consulting with Sinn Fein leaders. It
anywhere, has been
savings of hundreds
The Natural Clul) met Thurs_
with Mrg Johnson Ro„
American committee of inquiry, and reading minutes and business meet
before starting said: "I see no hope ing club adjourned for musical pro
of a truce In Ireland nor any hope in gram. Irving Berlin Composer, Mrs.
the overtures reported In the press. Stoltz duet, Popular pieces, Mrs. Ir-
is win
of Cork, whose appearance before it fatt Sec., J. Lightener Treas., P.
was very interesting though probably j. Morrow.
Miss Ilulda Clinkenbeard returned
to her home in Omaha after a weeks
visit with friends and relatives.
her views oii the Irish problem are
given an exaggerated value. She was
preceded by her sister-in-law, Miss
Mary MacSwiney, who told a long
story of the wrongs of her country,
and freely admitted that In 1916 Ire
land turned to Germany for arms and
would have accepted from that nation Kensington club Saturday. The after-
song and writer. After
Gunsolley duet Mrs. John-
son, Mrs. Morrow chorus work.
a regular meeting of the Com
mercial club the following officers
were elected for 1921: President,
R. B. Wallace Vice- Pres., J. S. Mof-
which the hostess served a
]unch assi,.te(1 bv her is_
defended nil the Lh JL1
R(JV Rrwur was a
pai,sengcr Monday
that is gradual- terests were asked to co-operate in Mr. and Mr3. John Ashcraft spent
Madams N. W. Irwin and F. M.
children were Christmas
shopping in Omaha Monday.
P. J. Morrow was a Valley caller
Monday afternoon
The curfew law, affecting all per
ons under eighteen years of age has
nto effect.
Hon will make a special study of rural Magnolia Tuesday on business,
personal credits. The federal farm
loan act was approved and an amend- Sunday with home folks.
ment was asked to Increase the loan Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Landon and
I limit from $10,000 to $25,000. children .and Mr. and M^rs. Harry
F. W. Thompson of Chicago, head- Block, were calling at John Vanman's
tag a delegation of farm mortage
bankers, told the senate agriculture
quarters through the
and save the future food supply ..
Herman VOBB were in
Lula Steen spent Saturday and
near Si Sund
Joe Steen was sawing wood for
Girton Tuesday
undue share of the burden of defla- daughter, Marion, and Mr. and Mrs.
corporation be revived to take over Bluffs, were visiting 'in Magnolia on
the country and the world. Henry Unmack were
in Missouri Valley last Friday.
For the third time the Nobel pefice Mintun farm sale last Friday.
prise has been awarded to an' Atneri-
can, the recipient this time being Pres
ident Wilson. The honor carries with
It a gift of $40,000. Theodore Roosevelt
and Ellhu Root were the other Amaii
to receive this prize.
aiid Mrs. Frank Herman and
A large crowd attended the Geo.
Cotton Spinning in Japan.
Cotton spinning iu Japan Is regard
id by many to be us important com
aerefally as the .silk industry.
The fourth and last week of the
union revival campaign at the Pres
bytLV:nn church opened very auspic
iously last evening with one of the
bo.'-.t crowds of the campaign. Evan-
Omaha for years, but the result will of the world learned to play cards in
be that operating the legal and execu
tive offices for Nebrn^.ca and the
west will bo consolidated in the pres
ent Northwestern lieadsut.rters at
Twelfth and l?arnair, streets.
As far as is knowir, General Man
ager Dickinson for the lines west
of the river, will maintain his posi
tion hero, while the line to the Twin
Citiei w'll 1:' o.oeraU .l from St. Paul,
.vhevo the Omaha li \e he^lquarttis
new are.'
Linden preached his amuse­
ment sermon, using the text, "Be not
dec:i. ed, God is not mocked, for
whatsoever a man soweth, .that shall
he also reap. With a great array of
facts, backing his statement, he
•'icv.'jd that 98 per cent of the ac
tresses and actors were immoral, that
80 per cent of the black leg gamblers
Christian homes, and that 80 per cent
of the girls now living in open
shame had the arms of a man around
them tl:s first time at a dance. He
was thus led to make the following
deductions:—Sow to the cards and
you will reap gamblers sow to the
theatre, and reap moral degenerates
sow to the dance and reap fallen
At th^ service tonight, Wednesday,
the twin sermon to the Unpardon
able Sin sermon will be preached, unu
der the subject, "The will nots of life,
becoming the shall nots." The spec
ial guests of the evening will be the
Knights and Ladies of Security, the
Woodmen, and two Royal Neighbor
lodges, and the members and consti
tuency of the Baptist church.
In connection with this campaign,
the last of the assigned home prayer
meetings will be held tomorrow,
Thursday morning, from ten to ten
thirty a. m., in the following places:
District one—Mrs. E. Johnson, 108 So.
Ninth district two—Mrs. Suther*,
5th and Elm district three—Mrs.
Hansen, 513 North 7th district four
—Mrs. Aldridge, 118 North 5th dis
trict five—Mrs. Hosbrook, North
Fourth district six—Mrs. McKinnon,
Huron and Second district seven—
Mrs. Sanden, Corner First and Mich
igan district eight—Mrs. Larson,
596 North First district nine—-Mrs.
Boulden, 407 South First district
ten—Mrs. Lines, 310 West Erie dis
trict eleven—Mrs. Walls, 901 Shaw
mut Avenue. In view of the fact
that these are the last prayer meet
ings of the campaign, all'are1 reques
ted to pitch in tomorrow and make
the attendance the largest we have
The attention or the parents 'and
teachers is called to the fact that to
morrow, Thursday, at 4:00 p. m., the
Boosters will have their first rehear
sal this week for the final program
Saturday night. Let all help to get
the boys and girls out for this prac
tice hour.
Parents are requested to talk to
their children about taking up Christ
ian work as a vocation, and ask them
to make an open public decision for
this work, at the service next Sunday
morning. The need is great for
ministers, missionaries, physicians
in the foreign field, pastors assistants,
and Christian workers of all sorts,
and so the young folks are asked to in
est their lives in this service for
Christ and the Kingdom.
Since this campaign comes t« a
close with the service on Sunday ev
ening, the request is made that all
stand by and thus help crown this
campaign with success.
The Council Bluffs Nonpareil has
picked a Southwestern Iowa first and
second football team for this season.
They place Rosenbaum and Muller of
this city, halfbacks on the second
The Nonpareil has this to say of
the local boys: "The two Missouri
Valley halfbacks, Rosenbaum and
Muller, are placed on the second
tsara. Either one of them might
have made the first team if either
Thompson of Red Oak or Blake of
Atlantic had been unavailable.','
For week ending Dec. 13, 1920.
Blake, Miss Maude
Miller, Mrs. F. G. 't
Pray, Dick
Peterson, Laura
Roberts, Edgar T.
Tomes, Harvey
Watcher, H. M.
VlW ,V.
NO. 25
T. L. Finley, Postmaster.
Del Sorey, Woodbine 21
Tennis a French Game.
Golda Moores, Woodbine 17
Eimor C. Filkins, Mo. Valley 25
Opal Scofield, Mo. Valley 17
Carl T. Jones, Loveland. Io., 37
Ut^ A. Hutchinson, Mo. Valley 311
Joseph Bonham, Mo. Valley 20
Mabel C'rouse, Mo. Valley 17
Tennis is' a Freud-, game which
he twelfth century was plnveJ with
toll and bat on hnrsetuiek. Later the
lorses were dispensed with. The
fame was very populnr in Hnzlaod In
the slxteeutli century when rackets
Irst came into general u.se. IWoro
•hat the hand was us?rf for hotting.
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