Newspaper Page Text
Press American AMERICAN FALLS, POWER COUNTY, IÖAHO, FRIDAY, MAY 9, 1919 -f NUMBER 34 ▼«uns rix NAMPA CITIZENS DO NOT AP PROVE NON-PARTISAN DAILY t Circulate Resolutions Condemning the Editorial Policy of the Paper and Asking Dismissal of Present Editor ial Fores. At an indignation meeting held at Nampa Friday evening, May 2, reso lutions were passed demanding the im mediate removal of the editorial force from the "Idaho Free Press," find ex pressing strong resentment against the papers ed.torial policy for some time, especially a recent one entitled, "Bombs and Free Speech." The resolutions were to be circulât ^ _, . .. . ed and signed by the citizens of Nampa and farmers before presenting to the management of the non-parti san publishers, This is the paper that v,oo _ j , . , ,0 as bel P g financed on the watered stock plan. It was pro moted by W. G. Scholtz. At the meeting were a number of farmer stockholders in the publica tion. several of whom exprressed the strong conviction that no farmer i could subscribe to the policy nor tol erate the utterances of the so-called farmers' paper. Following are the resolutions. "We, the undersigned citizens of Nampa and vicinity, after full dis cus sion in an open meeting held in Nam pa on Nay 2, 1919, do hereby adopt the following resolutions and direct that a copy be presented to the editorial man ager of the Co-Operative Publishing company. We demand the immediate removal of the present editorial force frrom the daily Idaho Free Press and an immedi and Prosecuting attorney Fickert unJ der the guise of having been active n supp«issfng S free Ä thHt these officials have done their 1 'd ^ ^ uir e in d Umu r eution of Deraons giiiltv of murder and sed Uon and we regard the editorîals sedition and we re^rd the ed «»rials to fiondnnp such offonses all of which is so intoîeraht that no »nolozv will Lnffine " D ™ ' a P°'°^ y " 11 ' (' A Gloughrie George Duval Mai nr w.2 r George Duval. Maj or Estabrook, O- W Lamson, G. T. Hflifpr nnH ntharR wpip th* nrimp mnvi in nulling the meeting n«tnrdav evening M-imns I nd»e No' isff^f^he TTnitii N Rrntherhnnd N nf 1J81 of the united Brotherhood of Maint^nce of Way Employes and hiih t Lnn^rnd in K tn M^ *T h id t ^ 1 ïiuiii the Idaho Free Press, entitled Bombs and Free Speech were uun-American and an insult to every loyal American citizen. ^ Oliver Anderson. William G. Hanna ford and Roy Duerock composed the committee which drafted the résolu tions, which are as follows: "Resolved, that we go on record as Fret Press of May 2, 1919, under tht heading. "Bombs and Frte Sptech," which is regardtd as being un-Amtri can and an insul to every loyal Amtr can. Especially do we condemn the paragraph reading: "When excitable men are not allow ed to talk with their tongues, it is an old lesson of experience that they will begin to talk with dynamite. Such is human nature. "The natural offspring of tyranny u bombs. It seems odd that United States officials shouldd have needed an epidemic of infernal machine-, in the mails to teach them this lesBon." . „ ,, ..... ate change of the editorial policy of the paper for the following reasons: "We regard the editorial published Friday morning under the caption of 'Bombs and Free Speech' as an in sult to the courts of our country and to other republican institutions, and we regard previous editorials as more or less un-American. "We demand that the Co-Operative Publishing company publish American ism as distinguished frrom anarchy and we refuse to recognize-or patron- | ize the Idaho Free Press under its present editorial policy. "We protest and condemn the un warranted attacks upon Judge Landis A PROSECUTION' FOR VIOLATION OF STATE SANITARY LAWS Will e Based On Conditions Found at Time of Inspection. No Excuses Will Bi Aecpted. ' Excuses arising from war time exi gencies having become inacceptable, prosecutions for violations of the state sanitary laws will be based entirely upon conditions as they exist at the time inspections are completed, ac-1 cording to a recent announcement made by J. A. White, Commissioner of Public Welfare. "It has hen brought to my atten-1 tion," said Commissioner White Sat-1 urday, "that inspectors of this depart ment are making an unusual number of prosecutions based principally upon the maintenance of public nuisances within city and village limits and up conditions In and .v unsanqitary about places of business which come under our jurisdiction. "It is not the policy of this depart ment to conduct a campaign of prose cution, but it must be generally under stood that these inspector* will take conditions as they find them at the discovered to be in violation ot the general principles of decency and the rules of sanitation, legal action necessarily must be taken. • 1. are "In the recent past, much was over looked because of the scarcity of la bnr. but this .ts no longer an excuse cept no excuse whatever for dirty, fil my. insanitary conditions in puDLd places." RED CROSS NOTES A Meeting of the Power county chap ter was held April 27, at the Reming ton Hotel. Reports from Mrs. R. F. Noth and Mrs.. M. M. Myers, delegates to the Second Annual Conference of Chapters, Northwestern Division, held at Seattle April 10, 11 and 12. Mrs. Noth spoke of the urgency of keeping the organization- intact, as the purpose of the conference was to out line and discuss the immediate future of the organization and consider the greater future of the Red Cross. Special stress was put upon the ne ceg P tv ()f contlnu , n / the Home Ser vice work; also to the keeping up of the Juniorr Auxiliary and to promote Health Nursing. Mrs. Myers offers a very gratifying reporrt from the Productlon Depart ment. She said: "While the War Work of the Red Cross is far from finished, the workers who have so loyally helped with the ! sew j„g atl( j knitting are to enjoy a well , earned vacation from June until fall, I unless there arre some who will volun teer to help with the knitting quota during the summer. Mr. Stimpson, manager of the Northwestern Division, i say8 that as long as hefugees are shiveing and starving in the devastat ed and liberated sections of Europe. without adequate provision for their necessities, ou foreign relief work must continue. National Headquarters urges all Chapters to emain intact to be eady to work forbeaanee. They said they knew they had given us many contradictory in atuctions, but they were trying to get rhe most accomplished in the shotest meet any emegency. We were complimented on our and thanked for our co-operation and there is work mapped out for them for some time, in addition to the relief work carried on abroad.through the use ot money contr bute , tie pro uc .. cantonments and hospitals, as well as or local nstitutions, win he continued indefinitely. J 1 " ,iKbt be of interest to «now that th6 i flrr8t box °L ""PP' 188 °P® fe/fhe ^CbaX' of^Uie^North 1 f ™ V< tap western Dtvisiom Since the armistice was signed f«P elsn ' 1 work habbeen peop i e ove r there wish to take over lhe r own work ra ^^ y as P°. . ' and 75 pei ' cen ' of tbe , mater ' al ° n ' hand was sent them to be made U P ' 1K i 25 P ? F ^Kod • The Div i 8 ion has furnished: 300,000,000 surgical dressings. 30,000,000 hospital garments 400,000,000 Refugee Garments. 20,000,000 Knitted articles. 1)urln S the QU ar t#*r just ended, Jan uary February and March, the North westerll Division has produced approx imate,y 1 , . 260,000 surgical dressings. 76,000 hospital garments and * U P' p]lea 73,000 knitted garments. 76,000 refugee garments at total cost of $375,000.00. _ As the Northwestern possible time, Division thanked the Chapter, we in turn thank our branches for their very hearty co-operation and great forbear ance. Regarding the Junior Production, tion of new refugee garments, recon structed garments for the use among refugees, refugee furniture, and a large | number of articles for use in camps, _- ; Grajn Grower , will Meet __ , Satur d a y, May 17, at American Falls. J" orK g p tlo P; uurD08 ,. of the organization will (Q install sca i e8 and government ,, , , d ouf , ra tors for f h radb '* , P operators to tne same __ _ OT 1N <, F ce ION DISTRICT COURT IN SESSION Judve • Robert M. Terrell came up from Pocatello Monday morning to term of district court for Pow open a term or aminci u er county. After hearing the evidence | f n the ixitrd vs. Ixiird divorce pro- [ feedings, Judge Terrill was relieved ! and Judge Cowan of Blackfoot took [ . . Ia . i the bench to conclude the tertn. It is the intention to clean up the court, docket here before adjournment of ! It is j court. I term here, j - London—The greatest moral lesson j D f tbe war would be to sink the netire German fleet wtt h proper ceremonies, , . Josephus Daniels, American secretary of the navy, who recently visited the cap tured German vessels at Scapa present term. Owing the Illness of Judge Guheen Judge Terrell has more work on his hands than he can look after and to relieve the situation. Judge has been detailed to preside over the 1 [ Cowan WOULD SINK HUN FLEET tary said, , nical and who view the situation en j t jrelv from the moral side have the .. ..... same idea an dbelieve tbat the ships Flow, declared in a statement Satur-1 day to the Associated Press. "The German fleet should be sunk in the opinion of American and British technical experts in Paris," the secre "Those who are not tech j should be sunk with bands playing and flags flying to keep company with the merchant men the German narv ties' roved." IDAHO SOLDIER8 DESIRE FORMER POSITIONS HELD Men With Occupation Army Ask Gov ernor to Have Place Open Upon Re turn. . Governor Davis is in receipt of a communication from the commanding officer of the 126th regiment infantry, with the army of occupation in Ger many, in which the writer advises several of the Idaho soldiers with his regiment are concerned about their former jobs. They seek status of rein statement, the latter says, and wish Governor Davis to intercede for them in securing former positions. The governor has asked employers to aid these Idaho Yankees in every way possible, and responses have indi cated that pre-war jobs will be await ing the veterans upon their return. There is a shortage of farm labor in Idaho, and the farmers await with eag erness demobilization of all Idaho sol- ; diers. ! , I | IMprovenieiits for Idaho Institutions I | pended in the coming biennium for i improvements at the several state ln ! stitutions uow under the jurisdiction , of the department of public welfare, ! This gure includes an estimate of , $140,000 for the construction of the northern and southern Idaho tubercu ; lost« hospitals. ; Detinite activity already lias been be gun at Lava Hot Springs, Commission ! er J. K. White announced Saturday. Approximately $400,000 will he ex , The Lava program includes the con-idled struction of two substantial public [ pools, the enlargement of the present state natatorlum and the installation of modern water and sewer systems J. H. Marshall of Pocatello is super visilie Ibis work which will Involve an expenditure of $62 000 j Architects are now preparing plans tor the improvements contemplated ai the Soldiers' Home and at the state sanitarium at Namna Two new wines ^ P added to the main building ff ( Nampa institution at a cost of j jjqq qoq Improved refrigeration and | wa4er systems plus the installation of a. dairy herd will consume a further appropriation of $8,000. The Soldiers Home appropriation. $40,990, includes u sum for an altered piping system in ldition , th J46 0()0 authorized for I (he replacjng of ; ujldi ng S destroyed by ! |j re [ , For the 8tate asylum at Black foot. ! 1111 Improvement appropriation ot j *«000 was made by the legislature. ' Major items include the construction ol a psycopathic hospital and tho : , - f 500 additional acres ! farmland. T lie northern Idaho hospital at Oro ' lino received phiH-inaintenance grant n I of $9,000. The erection of a new iso P- 1 lation hospital and the construction of sever al concrete barns and a large 8i , 0 are improvements contemplated. j with tha f eturn from actl ve service 0 f i),. k e. Laubaugh, who held the [rank of captain in tho medical corpB, the personnel of the public welfare de partIIlent virtually has been completed. | Jert T . Barr of St. Anthony has beeu nHlned field deputy for the south cm pan of the state and the northern Idaho appointment is expected to be P' announced in the near future. Botli [ inspectors will commence active work ; 1)(J , ij, (er tban May tenth. | | , _ rnsirncft« siiMMnsicn CONGRESS summoned TO MEET MAY 19 a ____ Washington, May 7 President — . .- • lor a «pedal seaalon of congieha to meet Monday, May 19. Secretary Tumulty, in making the J . .. .. . . announcement, said it would be Im possible, of course, Tor the president to be here on the opening day. The - P much earlier than Democratic leaders had expected. White house officials said that, In . | naming an early date for the session. [ President Wilson was guided largely ! ihe advice of Secretary Glass as to [ the necessity of passing annual ap i ... . . . - h . . propriation measures which failed In the closing days of the last session. ! President Wilson's proclamation cal j propriation measures which failed In I the closing days of the last session. President Wilson's proclamation cal ling the extra session follows: "Whereas, Public interests require Huit the congress of the United States should be conveined In extra session at 12 o'clock noon on the 19th day of | president of the United States of Amo j rjea, do hereby proclaim and declare tba , an extraordinary session at tbe ca p ito | ln lhe District of Columbia on ! , ' ... n i tbe 19th day of May, 1919, at 12 o clock j noon, of which all persons who shall | j at tbat t j me be entitled to act as mem [ 1 May, 1919, to receive such communi [ cations as may be made by the executive; "Now, therefore, I, Wodrow Wilson, pecs, therefore are hereby required to ! j t ake notice. | "Given under my hand and the seal of the United States of Americo, the 7th day of May ln the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and nineteen, and of the independence of the United States the one hundred and forty-third. (Signed) WOODROW WILSON, "By the President. "Robert Lansing. Becretary of State." I THE EIGHTH GRADE PUPILS MUST TAKE EXAMINATIONS State Superintendent Announces Dates for the Annual Test for Public Schools. Examinattocs of eighth grade pupils In all Idaho counties will be held Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, May 23, 24 and 25. This is a diversion from the regular schedule for examina tion, the change having been made to prevent interference with Memorial day observance. Miss Redfleld, state superintendent, has called a conference of county su perintendents at Albion state normal school June 23-27, inclusive. PA8S1NG OF OLD RESIDENT The sad news reached American Falls this morning from Pocatello, of the death of J. W, Allen, who has been In one of the hospitals of that city the past three weeks, for treatment. Death followed an operation for re moval of gall stones. Funeral servic es will be held here Sunday afternoon in either the L. D. 8. church or the Odeon hall. Obituary will be publish ed in full in next week's Issue of this paper DEATH OF MRS. B. W. EVANS Mrs. B. W. EvaiiB, formerly Pearl Burrell, aged 27 years, daughter of Mr. Bnd Mrs. Dave Burrell of this city, j Wednesday afternoon from the M E. Sunday evening after a brief ill- | church. Rev. Richards officiating, bur-j ia l taking place by the Falls View ' , , cemetery. Deceased leaves to mouru ,ler loMB - fi«r husband, parents and three children. ___ -rni tnn sum r-r-ro ' ' ' J™!..._murines WILLARD-DEMPSEY FIGHT Toledo, Ohio, May 6. Plans are being drawn todav for an immense ar ,, 11H n„ V view Pari- on Maumee , bay - ln tho Wlllurd-Dempsey twelve-round bout for the heavyweight championship of the world will be s(a . P d Jnlv Fourth ,aKttl J,11 - v Fourni. Toledo charity anticipates receiving $21,000 as a result of Hie bout, figuring p( . r cent the gate receipt.! „„ ,. . . „ . whicl ' tt,e , " 8,ubllHhe ' 1 by ,,rank Fioarney, associated with Tex Rickard who promote dthe bout, .0 run about . 800 00 o rp . . The Tol ' ,de lk,I[|11 ^ «-ommisslon has issued a permit- for the bout. The arena will seat 50,000. Funeral services were held ness. , w ---, Letter from Katherine I nriili. Gear Readers of the Press:— 11 ba,i b *<' n upon my heart for some 111118 *° wr 'te to the Press once again aml to let T'* u fi'' 8r from this corner ° r 1118 (>a - rth At times it seems we are "P far "way but only In body, our thoughts are right th,,re Many things have happened since 1 wrote last. China still 1» In a very restless condition. The roberg are traveling all over. Every day we see soldiers go out and come In. elthet with head sor live robbers. It make« a person shiver to think of It. Many people get carried away; big rewards ar(1 aKk<jd f,,r same; If not present niost cruel death. AIho two of our lady workers were In their hands for J ivt ' daya 11 w a « the grace of God that they were delivered without harm, Wc , ruly havc reaBonB ^ pralBe the lxird, the way he hag kept ug in the of these raging people, Spring |g here with all Its beauty. j, K | Ves UB nBW i ( f e and j oy to KO f orth )n the work Every thing Is nice arm isgrreen. The crops look fine; the ,p lleat *? aljou t or 16 inches high, The fruit trees are In U;> worn; there ure .hopes of gathering good crops again. The Chinese are busy bodies: they ÎT"! ,, l ld "?? °f a plla °. f i «very one fn&t I« üble to walk ih out in the Hide doing something, either gathering lit tie sticks here and there for burning material or digging out weeds to eat. Others make ready to plant garden, etc. The only time a Chinese rests Is af China's New Yeur, which Its a month later than ours. They have great, af fairs at that time in their heathen way. In China (Irrst of all we have to prac tice patience as Chinese are very slow. No hurry about them. The women with their little feet walk very slow, as they hind them from youth on, and some are as small as four inches. I do nol exaggerate this J trust the time will come when they will stop this tor turing. My work at present is village and I enjoy going out; these ! clty ? ork i are the best ifays for ihe same a* in j summer it Is too hot and winter is too | cold so we take advantage of spring [ and ,al1 - The language Is hard and dif ficult, but the l-ord helps and we get along fine. ! I always have a Bible woman with me in going out. doors arre open for the Gospel May all our labor be not ln vain. Would •3lke to hear from some of you that once knew me. I always find time to answer letters Will ask your interest and prayers in behalf of this work. "Greetings." . KATHERINE J. UNRUH. 8han listen N. China, via Hhang I.ai Shantung Province. The Mr. and Mr*? J. P. Voight moved to •heir ranch last Tuesday where they »ill probably remain for the summer. WORLD WAR VETERANS EFFECT TEMPORARY ORGANIZATION A small but enthusiastic crov returned service men met \ Odeon hall, in American Palis L day evening. May 3rd, and perfected a temporary organization by the elec tion of the following officers: Chairman—Oapt. Virgil L. Mincer. Rockland, Vice-Chairman—Bpencer L, Baird, American Falls, Secretary-treasurer — T. C. Sparks, American Falls. Personnel Secretary—A .C. Sallee. Jr„ American Falls. It was decided that all action taken at this meeting was to be of a tem porary nature only, pending the meet-i ing of the National caucus at at. | Ixiuis on May 8th, so that the local organization might be made to con form to the ideaa as expressed by the National caucus. With this end in view the meeting'adopted for the time being the constutlon of the Bannock County Association, without change, : except ns to the name, which was changed to "Roland Evans Chapter, i World War Veterans Association" In ! memory of the name of one of Power | j •c county's sons who fell in the Argonne Forest. Manager John W. Allen, ot the 1 Odeon hall, very generously ottered the association the use of the hall for j tli meetings. ThlH offer was accepted and Mr. Allen was tendered a unanl mous vote of thanks by the associa tion. Pending the election of the above officers, "Cube" Sallee officiated as temporary chairman in a highly ettl j dent manner. Before adjournment it was decided | _ . . , .. . to meet Saturday evening. May 24th, W "'k ' m JAf' k* which time there will undoubtedly he 8ome interesting reports from the St., j Louis meeting, which may have con stderable bearing on the future of 'be organization. All returned soldiers, sailors and are eligible for membership | n the organization, and all such men who can possibly do so are urged to present at the next meeting, us the POasibiUtlea for good, both to the members and the civil life of the county us a whole, are limited only by the number attending and the Inter ,,Kt manifested by those participating ■ !! ! " b *» flVad that - duB to *><*»6 | more widely advertised, the next I meeting will be more lurgely attended , than the laHt one. 18 tendance at Saturdays rneetihg. | Baird, Bpencer L.; Black, Uoyd C.; Bulflnch, Paul; Burns. William F.; [»utro. Karl; Elliott. Frank T,; Evans, ! Grover; Evans, Paul; Gish. B. W.; OroHH, John; Killagaard B.: Louf borr0 w. William C.; Mineur, Virgil L.; | Morris, Ed,; Olney, D. C.; Pierson, I jAmos; Robb. Lester L.; Bailee, A. C. Jr.; Sparks, T. C.; Torrance, Kirby K. I .. NEW WEEDER 18 HOME PRODUCT - G. Isaak and sons have patented, and are manufacturing a new device |g, „ , . , , In princlpally for clearing summer fal l Mr. Isaak ls] dry In the form of a wceder to be used lowed land» of weed« one of Power county'* largest farm wheal grower», and ha* for the ! past three or four year* been studw j Ing on the manlfacture of a machine [ that would clear the weed* from sum mar fallowed land* on a large scale - * - — I* now manufacturing a weeder mil wll have a machine ready to demon future, factoring Co., Ltd., will lie the name aud son*, I strate Us worth in the near He expect* to manufacture 60 or more tht* season The Isaak Manu of the company, G. Isaak proprietor*. IIMIIO'H CKNTKK OF SOCIALISM From all reports there are many people living In and around Nampa who resent the advertising that city I« netting as "llie Socialist center of Ida ha." Tbatstatement Is being bandied o v er the country as pari of Soclall*! and Non-Partisan league propaganda and there Is no longer any attempt to screen Hie fact that leaders of the Non-Partisan league are violent So-'the clalists whose aim Is to land farmers In the Socialist wagon by labeling It "Non-Partisan league." | Nampa is entitled to be spared Ihe reputation that 1» being fastened up- [ rfn It. Using the fact that the Non-Partl . . : Kan headquarters have been moved to Nampa and that the organ of the N. P leagiie-Soclallst leader* I* printed there,Nampa is heral4ed a* the capi tal of Socialism in Idaho and Social ists are Invited to hear it. In mind. [ Very recently the Nampa Non-Par- j I san league newspaper told the story of its Socialism and clearly revealed 1 its alms by publishing an editorial commendatory of Debs, who ha* been sent to prison a* a traitor to his coun try in time of war. It, compared Debs with the Pilgrim fathers. "There have been many *uch Mon* '' says the Non-Partisan league editorial. He Joins the company ot Hunyan and John Hus Chains may subdue ibe feeble spirit hut thee, Debs of 111*- iron heart, they could not tame." Thi. editorial ha* been reproduced in all Socialist newspaper* and Nampa figure* prominently therein. Other newspaper* have commented 1 on thi* «Ituallon and unintentionally given Nampa a black eye.—Pocatello Tribune. NAT'" -t't-E SHOOT TO BE -O AUGUST 25th TO 30th nm«nt Will Pay Transportation for One Civilian Taam and One Fed eralized National Guard Team from Each State or Territory. .*** . be l 081 * n organizing so everyone in | <«rested in this matter should get in itouch with Captain Ley at once to the i*'nd that the organization of the earn jthay be completed and practice shoota started at once. The text of the memorandum fol lows: : War Department. National Board for 'he Promotion of Rifle Practice, 1108 i Woodard Building. Washington, D. C. ! April 11, 1919. | Memorandum for the Governor and The Adjutant General State of (ail j States nnd Territories). 1. The National Matches for the Captain A. M, l^ey is in receipt of « memorandum from the War Depart ment relative to the National Rifle Shoot to be held this yeçr. Captain Ley is anxious that American Falls should have a civilian's team aH well ns a National Guard team to compete for the honor of being Idaho's repre sentative teams at the National Shoot. Inasmuch as the National Shoo! will be held In August, there la no time to 1 [year 1919 will he shot on the Navy Ri j fie Umige at Caldwell, New Jersey, August 26th to 30tli, inclusive, 2. Preceding the National Match the period from August 4th to 24th, in elusive, will be devoted to Instruction, practice and the National Rifle Asso [elation Matches, team (Federalized). . . _ . _. . . _ 4. Each State and Territory may >»', on * or mom C,vH * Ian, College or School teams, 5. Ruch team attending the Na jtlonal Matches will consist of seven teen members (12 principals, 2 alter nates, 1 team captain, 1 team coach, 1 team quartermuster all shooters). Wight of the seventeen members of each team must he riflemen who have not been members of u National Match team heretofore. c. Contingent upon the passage af the Army appropriation bill, milking provision therefor, the United State* will provide transportation, subsist, »nee and pay for the members of the* | federalUed National Guard team and irunsportatloii and subsistence for , members of one authorized Civilian team from each Htute. Territory or *•». «strict of Columbia. | 7. The Oovornor of ouch StRtn and Territory will select the team or team* [representing their respective SUtez or Territories. tfie Commissioners of [the District of Coiumbla will seloct th* toam or team« to reprtfumt the DUt riet of Columbia, I g The purpose of the Nattouar Match Is to stimulate Interest In rifle p mctlce an d te development of expert riflemen as coaches and instructors. ft. It in «arnnatly deulred that thft matter of selection of National Match team* bo given immediate consider« [tion Each Stale and Territory may I he represented by a National Guard 3 10. Lieut. Col. Win. C. Hsrllee, U. |g, M. C. Executive Officer Nation»! Matches 1919 will maintain an office , In the office of the National Rift" As l g[>clallon , n Washington until July lut, ls] whan , h „ National Match Staff will a« semble at Caldwell. New Jersey F H. PHILLIPS Jr., Executive Officer and Recorder. ! j [ F*lrvl*w School Close* McCool closed a very Mi- Mabel successful term of school Iasi Friday. is s.T'r.s'"!:™ dialogues and recitations were well [chosen and well-rendered showing careful planning und training An un [usual feuturre of the program wa* a whistling number by Miss Jjva Sande The piece was in the nature of an tin provised obligato to the accompaul I ment of a graphophone record Ml»* At the close <>r the program little dearness that displays real talent. Sande whistles with a sweetness and the smallest and Maggie Vollmer, youngest pupil was presented wltn a Certificate of Award for being neither entire absent nor lardy during the I« term, A *ullt made by the Junior Red Cross of Kalrvlew school was then auc 'Honed off. Mrs McCool, Ihe hlghesl bidder, received the quilt, paying $8.60 for It. Prettily trimmed lunch boxes were then offered The proceeds of So-'the sale, quilt and all, amounted to $32.10, which will be turned over to It the Red Cross. | GRAIN GROWER8 TO ORGANI [ The Farm Bureau has called a meet Ing to is* held at American Fall*, com 10 a. in., May 17th, to : mencliig at to , . _„„„„riutlnn P organize a grain growers association The purpose of this organization will b( , to Install equipment for the weigh Ing and grading of grain and to secure [ licensed operator*. Every grain grow should declare this a holiiday 011 j or 1 |,| H farm and attend this meeting, blockB ,, aB t of the railroad cross ot automobile, truck and tractor repalr | n( , Joe baJ! lbe .agency for the , Tractor and would be glad 1 " . , . to have all Interested in a tractor to 1 call at bi* place of business aud get particulars concerning this make of BRUCE LAMPSON, County Agent. NEW GARAGE Joe Keller has opened up the garage Ing and I* prepared to do ail kind* of | tractor.