Newspaper Archive of
Mouse River Journal
Towner, North Dakota
Lyft
January 19, 1934     Mouse River Journal
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January 19, 1934
 

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IHIII i I III arnttrl lr1 l B .qJOlatltlaglt~B 'z'@wnele ~e,wa...|.rlDuno Mouse Hirer Farmers Press. ln~ Pubilshe~ f~ B. Lazier. President; John Elling- ~on. SecreLary-Treasurer; Guy Live tngston. Fred Vev~zk6 and John W. Colby, Directors. SUBSCRIPTION IIAWEN One Year in Advance |1.00 (In the County Only) No subscription taken for less than I~e year, i~sid~ the county, one year In ance, $~.00. Canadian Subscriptions, $2.50 Bubscrlptior~ discontinues first of ~h moni~h when not paid In advance, nodal Newspaper of MeHen~ Countl and City Of Towner ~tered at the postofflce at Towner, N. D., Sept. 6, 1910, as second cla~s ~atter, under Act of March a, 1879. IPUBLISHED WEEKLY ON FRIDAY J. ~ GILJE. Editor K. H. OOOLEY, Foreman JOHN ELLING~ON, Secy.-Treasurer SAFETY MEASURES ISSUED AGAIN BY C W A DIRECTOR SPECIAL PRECAUTIONS WITH EXPLOSIVES SHOULD BE HEEDED In an article released to the press of the state this week, Roy G. Arnt- ~on, CWA director of safety, lists certain precautions in handling dyna- mite and other explosives Herewith is his statement: rock, tree stumps, road construction, or in any other way,.place or roaster first secure the servme of an experi- enced man; or consult an engineer, experienced in this class of work. If none are available locally, write to the safety department, Civil Wvrks Administration, Federal bldg., Bis- marck, and a list of names of experi- enced men to select from will be sent to you promptly "Directing inexperienced men to ~ndle d~mamite, or permitting them to do so, is nothing less than man slaughter, pure and simple. In addi- tion we urge the following simple rules wherever explosives are handled: 1. Do not smoke while using blast- ing caps or detonators or handle same near to open fire or sparks~ do not Store in any place, other than a maga- ~y. 2. Do not leave blasting caps near steam .pipes, hot water pipes, boilers, tmate~, or other hot surface, or leave them exposed to the rays of rite ~n or allow electric blasting ci~u~t~to~ come in contact with electric cables or wires. + 8. By all means do not inv'~st~gate a" HHHHHHHHHHHHHI H ~I H HELPFUL H HOMEMAKING H H HINTS H H H HHHHHHHHHHHHH Food Is Important Cure For "Ne yes" Food is seldom recognized as a cause or cure for nervous disorders, yet it influences to a marked extent the general tone and quality of the muscles and nerves, says Esther Latzke, NDAC research worker in home economics. A general underweight condition allows the n~ve endings to be~ ex- posed to shocks from extra-hal stimuli such as heal cold and noise, which would not be noticed if an insulating layer of fat were present. Nerves a~e like electric wires, Miss Latzke says, is unprotected they are likely to do considerable damage. Calcium is one of the few specific foods whieq influences directly the condition of the nerves and tht~ tour of the m~~cies. Dissolve2 ~n the body fluids which bathe the nerves and muscles, calcium controlg their abil- ity to contract or expaz,d regularly and smoothly. Valuable food soureeq of calcium are milk, cheese, dried vege~ab]res and green leafy vegetables. If each child under twelve receives a quart of milk a day and every adult nearly a pint, there will be no lack of the mineral in the daily food supply. Vitamin B is another food found to have a specific effect upon the ner- vous system. Even a partial lack of this vitamin ill the diet is exhibited as poor intestinal tone, lack of appe- tite and nervous irritability. Food sources of vitamin B are whole or cracked grains of wheat, dark farina, oatmeal, whole cornmeal, brown rice, green vegetables, tomatoes, and most root vegetables and fruits. Irritable underweight children, or nervous thin adults have been proven to respond quicMy and effeetively to a well planned diet rich in milk, green vegetables and whole grains, supple- mented with a little common judg- ment m the matter of work, sleep and Ifresh air. I RIGA en [ Mrs. Almer Aanson and Nels Sp t Tuesday forenoon at +Bruce Freemans. Several attended the school meeting at the Indiana school Tuesday after- noon A. Aanson. A. Lueck. A. Jacobsen and O. Anderson built a large size barn at the Riga s~hool this week. The new barn is located north of the school house and the old barn will be torn down and used to remodel the coal shed. E. C. and Glenn Hills finished baling hay for A. Erdman Tuesday. . . Miss F_~hel Joss spent a few ~ays at the Nels Rollag home this week. Mrs. P. G. StenbakRen returned home Wednesday afternoon after having spent the past weeR and a half at MInot with her dati~hter Bertha. Royal Joss and Mr. Treft~ visited ~tt H. Joss Thursday 'afternoon. Miss Ethel went b~tck wl~ them and +will work. Jn the Deering vicinity for an tndefinit~ time. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rice and Mr. misfire cap too ~soon., When fuse and blasting caps are used, allow at least and Mrs, F. Rice and family spent an ~ ~,.,.,. ~~,~,,~;~ +..~m;~ enjoyable evening at the August Lueck misfire eap~; at~least20 to ~m~nutes The CWA workers began in. our where electric+d~toaators are used, township ~ Monday~ and work. IS oelng 4 Cut ~usea ~quare across and see done on the roads m the north part or " a "n t the dot the township thl~ week. that ~uee is ~ 8m ~. on- Miss Florence. Pen fletd, a)~d f~ends atl~agel~t in the cap. . vial.ted at the AuKust IiueeR i~ome wen- "5; Do not t~ knife blades, pliers nes~aoY eV~onlo?sg',n~_ned Monday after a o~ similar ~in crimping hia~ t~ree week. va~a~o~. The m lga pu~le~ ~tl~ to fU~| U~ a ~u~t~e @~p, and teachefr feel very. proud now n - c~per 1 cau4~e a n4~w barn had been nullt d~- maguiae. + + don a nd.O~car Joss were TO C~I., 7. Do not attempt to investigatelle~..]~v~ea~e~eeamY'~ ~ he the main sport contents of a blasting cap deton- this winter and Irving :A.nderson was ator fortunate enough to capture a badger. 8. DO not carry caps or detonators He shipped the pelt and received six Jn pockets of.~othing nor allow same dollars for it. Irvlng also shipped tO }is in bodies of vehicles containing severala neat sum.ether pelts which netted him othbr explosives, Henry Joas spent Tuesday at Carl 9;: In removing caPs from ~ox, use Waltzers and helped butcher. O~t el.the fingers. The "use of ~-lails, Mr. Beam brought Miss Florence Pen- field and her brother Francis to Swan- w~re or other sharp instruments is sons Wednesday. From there they took dailgerous, a team and sled and drove to the Johnson school where Florence Is 10. DO. not permit blasting cap8 or teaching. Francis returned to Gran- detonators tobe around where they utile that evening. +may be picked up or stepped ~ by Miss Edna Rosenberger is having a other workmen or chi~aren. ~ep weeks vacation this week because the them stored in a special box for ~his ~chool house where she is teaching l~ ~lng rcpatre~. ]pUrpOSe. . Carrie Rosenberger visited with Rena II. Blasting caps explode with feZ* .&nderson Sunday afternoon. Miss Sarah Love Ehart began board- f0rte. The explosion of one cap tngat the A. V. Swanson home Monday~ is sufficient to blow off a hand or Henr~ Joaz and 6au~hters spent las. Sunday at the Charlle Brummond nose. q~Tel~ ~_ arm. ..... Alice Herbranson spent Mond~ ,I~. More ~re taken in glaTHllln~ nizht and Tuesday az the guest r " +bla~i~ ~s and detonators will MrS- #.,L:Se~ae and children re. "reel +ffis" ""~" i mean fewer accidents from unti Y turned tO ~he country after h avn~ axl~losioIl~ ~pent the last two or three weeK~ a~ 1.q~ ~sure ,to extremely low tern- the A. Thomas ann ~. ~ver~un n,a.,~n perat~Jre may ealtse explosives to InHGera~v~mpson spent Wednesdey -Frozen dynamite must De evening at P. O. Stenoakkenm ~Jlawed out, Consult all engineer or .~^A.ugustLueck trLns~.ct~busine~s ..... ~ed hl~ldleF .of egp/ s yes Anderson were also business CallerS.Mmot for ~$$ W~ty" 1~0 aO this. I Alice Herbranson returned to Pm ly all mn a+turers oil after h-.+!n+ : tlthe past t ree &samite have issued books of instruc- I w~em+W~nrl~t and Almer Aanson r----+ - . ~. o. ~'~ ~ on Frldoy +ions on the storing, ,handlino and l visited with H. W. Thomps ~ expt~ives.....Have a espy ofI aftjrnoo.~ Mrs J Rosenberger and tlte~+instrnctions wl+n you on toe +oo. I ~,d~n~ ~,,ent Sun'lay at A. Jaeobsons. - "Better be safe than sorry." I ~ H'enr~ Thompson spent Sunday afte~- . - _ . ] noon at A. /-- Herbransons. ~: Barna~rableard manure m one of th.eI -- ~ |eabt mate.rials for use m I One.sign of.inadequ~ltte barnventol~d banking houses agams t..cold.. It. is/atio.ms s weaun~ ox ~neWaus m, ee~e ~tery, stains the mama, rmns ute J we.uther, aepemnn~, somewna~ o~ u, paint and will .start decay in the lnature on toe wane. |umber. ' Manure has no heating value I ..... = : -- -f the wheat allot- " to I It is ~ne purpose o n that is ~t ,all effective when ~ed ......... +-rices ~..+~|o+~ hOUaaa men contrac~ ~o improve wnea~ p , by reducing surplus wheat predu ti Hickory, beach ~r maple are the thru the voltm~ry cooperation of woods most commonly recommended wheat growersin reducing acreage m for ~e in smoking meal Any wood order to bring wheat..production i1~ may be used except pine which leaves balanc e with demean am1 expe soo~ on the meat. Corn sobs and demands. bir~ sawdust both have been found ....... .... r emnloyed in s l ' Avou~ ~v person a e p y s~ti~factory. A slow and san deemg .............. in ~ ~. w.~.~ ~armnousmg survey vemg mace ~--~ +,-t* ......... _ Barnes, Grand Forks, McHenry, Mor- Blae~ stem rust of ~ins is a small ton and Golden Valley counties in +t~l~t and ~owo frm- seeds called anuary. The project is being supe~ .... ~ ........ -~ have wo,'~ weed for the Civflmn Work Admini - Weather moisture to ,w, Hot, tretion by the NDAC ext@us o rains or serv~e, often Tests made in Iowa showed that in order to maintain a speed of 45 miles per hour into ~ head wind blowing of beef cattle 20 miles per hour an automobile had will include fewer to exert ~6 horsepower. With no kinds and more wind at all only 24 horsepower had C~ttle numbers to be exerted to maintain the since 19'2~ and A 20-mile at a sl~t of MOUSE RIVER FARMERS P~tESS J J I . I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllllilllllll! Tow.net [i Top+cs-- III Re lewed by the i~J ~ Ill IN llililiXliililliliilillililllllllllllllllllllllll The favorite sport these days ~s ~shing in the Mouse River. Various ~ethods are ~aployed in securing the fish, some effeetiv9 and others indif- ferent, but all the fishermen get a big "kick" ot~t of it. So ardent have some of the anglers become that they have built houses on the ice in which to sit while waiting patiently for the 9like, pickeral and suckers. The hook, ne and sinker method is no~ the only one used. You will see vicious spears in the hands of some fishermen, and others will use nets. When you're lucky you carry home some good speci- mens. Yes they tell just as good fish stories in winter as in summer here. One Towner resident boasts of a distinction which he maintains no+ ma~y can duplicate. Frank PJpan says he has been a citizen of three nations. He explains is thusly: "I was born in Austria, and was there- fore an Austrian citizen. As a result of the war Italy annexed a part of Austria, consequently making me ah italian. Then I migrated to the Unit- ed States and went through the pro- cedure which makes an immigrant a citizen of this country." Who can beat that ? One of our county officials has a rather peculiar hobby. Did you ever see the botanical garden in the office U Will Sponsor High School Contests Dates for the thirtieth annual state high .~chool contests to be held at the University of North Dakota have been announced by A. H. Yoder, heaei of the extension division. The state event which was temporarily aban- doned last year will be l~Id Ma.v 17. 18 and 19. In a news-letter to be mailed to all North Dakota high schools plans for the state contest, that in the spring of 1932 attracted over 1200 entrants, have been outlined. Preliminary con- tests will be held in the ten districts, according to ~he plan inaugurated sevefat years ago to reduce the num- ber of participants in the final e~,ent. Test pieces for all music events have been listed in the letter and qualifications for music organiza- tions are outlined by Prof. John E. Howard. In the debate work the same plan will be followed as last year, i. e., di- vision of the state into districts, ac- cording to the location of the schools registered, with a tournament for each district. A deadline for entries has been set at February 17. Forty junior playmaker organiza- tions in state high schools will be eligible to participate in the one-act play contest but as to whether these groups win go direct to the state con- test or have district eliminations, it has not been definitely decided. An announcement will be made regarding this in the next news-letter. Declamation contests will be carried on under the rules adopted in 1932 which permitted two boys and two of Clerk of Court D. F. Grim ? For- rest has developed some plants ,there which would mak~ any greenhouse keeper green with envy. His collec- tion includes ferns, flowering plants, cactus, lillies, and a huge rubber-plant: Forrest follows a regular routine of watering the plants and changing soil. Sometimes during ,the summer he moves the plants outside for bene- fit" of direct sunlight. Towner affords an ideal location for a creamery, and the surrounding te~. ritory should supply sufficient busi'~,,~'~ ness for such an institution. This is essentially a cattle country so ~why should there not be a local market for dairy products. It is true that now beef cattle are chiefly raised, but with a local dairy market, the milking types of cattle would, no doubt, be raised on a comparatively large s~a]e. And now they say the wheat allot- ment +checks may come into McHenry county during the first week in Feb- ruary. I won't vouch for that for I'm afraid that is about as good a ~uess as any .previously mentioned. evertheless the contracts are ready to go to Washington, and the allot- ment lists will be published.in the McHenry . county newspapers next week. Be ~sure ~yo9 secure a copy the lists for they will tell you acreage you have been alloted. You can't stop the automobile driv- ers any more, no matter the amount of snow. The roads drift in over night, but somebed~ has to go some place; so with Chains, a shovel and lots of determination the motorist is on his way and he gets there too. There are som~, hewers, who lutve abandoned their cars for the winter. they have devised methods of travel which a~'nearby as good. You see all sorts of horse-drawn convey. ances, from the graceful little cutters, so prized by the young swains of an- other day, to the large bob sleds on which has been mounted the body of the flivver. These busses and rigs are equipped with various sorts of con- veniendes. Electric headlights are not uncommon. Good coal heaters are~ installed to keep the occupants com- fortable. Perhaps you w~ll find' cu- ~lrioned seats, foot warmers, a wind- shield, cigarette lighters and arm rests Of course there is a swift team of l~on:.es to furnish the knee action and 2fee wJ~eeling. So tire only dif- ference between these winter convey- ances and the modern automobile is the license plate and four wheel brakes. ---t-- Now to the arithmetic lesson. What fee figures multiplied by 4 will ~ke precisely 5? Answer to last mk's problem:--219, 438, and 657. Speaking of Niagara Falls, heres' something to worry about: Lately the scientists have been called upon for a new calculation on the Falls, due to its recent misbehavior in going almost dry as the result of a strong east wind. The world is reminded that the $0,000 year old cataract eats four feet of its own bed every year. i~i~ bed, extending from the falls to Lake Eri~, being sixteen miles tong, ~11 last about twenty.one thousand ~eitrS if everything continues in the same old way. But, cheer up, the world may have agree excitement to break the monotony before the falls reach the deadline on the calendar scientists for A. D. 28,058. We have a few earthguakes before time, or some ~m~que engineer placed in the White House, a new deal for Niagara. --4-- There is no use arguing with the nevttable; the only argument with the north wind is to put on your overcoat, jag Treatment of horses and mules f~ removal of bets should be done before Feb. 15. U~il about that date ~lie parasites are in the animals' stoma~ and are readiJy killed by one treat, sent with carbon bisulfide. Later the bets move into the intestines where they cannot be controlled effectively. Extension and emergency North Dakota haw begun lists of the corn and hog ning program. More than government payments "are to farmers of the state. girls from the same high school to enter the district contest. In the contest only one of each will be P IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII From Columns of -:- Yesteryears-:. TAKI~N FROM THE FILES OF TO~t% NER NE]VSPAPERS llllfllllflllllllllllilflllllllillllfllllllllllillll 20 Years Aro The Mouse River Brick Co., of Denbigh, has been organized and a charter taken out. The eompany is capitalized at $50,000 and the eorpor- ators are Dr. A. Carr of Minot, C. A. Stubbins of Granville, and H. L. Cartzdafner of Denbigh. The old plant of Denbigh Pressed Brick Co., which recently went into bankruptcy, will be overhauled and new machinery installed. A fine sand lime brick will be manufactured by the plant at Denbigh. The bricks were used in the con- struction of the Normal and Harrison schools and the Lutheran church at Minot. Joe Wik ha~ announced his inten- tions to bea candidate for Sheriff of McH~nry county. Joe has been a deputy for a number of years and for the past six months he has acted as assistantto S. O. Sampson both in office and in field Work. He is there- fore well qualified to carry out the duties of the offices. D. J. O'Connel had the mosfor~une to lose his bird dog last week, the animal being poinsoned. A number of valuable dogs have been poinsoned during the past few years, and from all appearances it seems to be a mania with some persons. Whoever that per- son is a comeback and one of these days it will mean a heavy fine for the guilty party. 1~ Years Ago School opened Monday morninp. FRIDAY, PRAIRIE Simon Christianson, N. and daughter Esther card party at the Mrs. Sim~ tianson home in Denbigh. Martha Heath spent week with her sister Leckron. Mr. and Mrs. Ted R callers Saturday. Darwin Heath spent the with Edwin Leckron. Fred Rice spent Tuesdsy'~ the N. E. Leckron Simon Christianson N. E. Leckron home Frida] Edwin Leckron injury when he went to paper from the floor and run a splinter thru ~Iartha Heath, nurse, with the help of Prof. got the splinter out and finger. after three weeks vacation members of the faculty there_ are still seatcs of sickness. Mrs. C. J. Jones is sprained wrist ago when she slipped on sidewalk, the result of skating rink. Only 88 licenses to wed in 1923, aecording to Ellis. This is the record, Mr. Ellis says. least 100 licenses were A meeting was held at the County Abstract Company nesday night for the purpose ing a golf dub for new present were in favor of club organized and those able to attend had their willingness to come Bagley was chairman of of ,two to see about selecting for a course and to draw uP of by-laws The ,+CARDINAL --Susan Elllsl Claim Reporte~--$*ulor, Florence Bennettl Junio~ John som; ~hphomo~e, Robertz PaTnet Freahmam, IL~mam~ JorM~mml Warren Ollberlml Social Edito~--lreme Kinney; ,Grade ]~ditom--Jesn Spo~s Editor (boys)---Omlston Kermott! (Kiri~)- MJJdred Alumni l~lltoe~-Hogel Herman~on! File Edlto~---T~sey Theresa. .............. Ml~e~ CIu~_ ~nd ~phm~om -- Advl#ors ' Published by the Students of Towner High School 3eanette Gilbe cson -Ieads Typing I Class Writing 33.6 words minute, Jeanette Gilbertson made t~e highest rate reac~ed by the Typing I stu- dents so far this year. She had no errors. Jean Burns earned second place with :29.7 words a minute and Norman Craft with a rate of 29.4 words, third T~ minimum requirement for first year students is 30 words per minute ~t+the end of the second semester. 'SEMESTER EXAMS HELD Semester examinations were held Thursday and Friday, Jan, I8 and 19. In~i previous years those students w~ had an average of 90 or above in a subject were exempt from the final test~ This year, however, no one was excused from writing the examinations. Grade News ,~/ . GRADES I and II Health officers this week are Eddie Wormsbacker and Marjorie Seamer- doff. Vivian Jones was absent from ~c~tol Monday. The attendance has good since Christmas. The IIB class dramatized the story ~f, "The Bear and the Fox" on Tues- day. Last Friday we had a toy party. The girls brought their dolls and the boys each brought a toy or a game. GRADE--S II/and IV Those who had perfect attendance last month were: Loyal Dart, Doris Herman, Francis Pettit, Mavis Pettit, Dorothy Ricbards, Earl Scheidt, Billy Skowronek, Verner Ekstrom, August Grim, Viola Jones, Jean Lateen, Charles Noreen, Weston No~ille, George Roles, William ScheidL Cur- tis Sommerdoff and Phylli~ Th~reson. ~In the third grade weekly spelling test the following,-o,.eceived 100%: Viola Anderson, Sheldon Marcoe, Lu- cille Noreen and Dorothy Richards. The following earned 100% in the fourth grade weekly spelling test: Virginia Hill, Viola Jones, Jean Lar- son and Phyllis Thoreson. The honor roffFor the third grade consists of Doris Herman 93, Billy Skbwronek 93, Viola Anderson 91, I.ucllle Noreen 90, acd the fourth ~de honor roll includes Weston Norville 93, Phyllis Thomson 92, and Jean Lateen 90. GRADES V and VI Those on She honor roll at the end of the fourth month are: Mildred Skowronek, Esther Anderson, Alice Thorson, Betty Taylor and Dorothy wing have had perfect at- traduce for the first four months of scho0~: Mildred Skowronek, Walte~ Skowronek. AUee in Wonderland is the new book .that is being read for opening exercxses. In geography the sixth grade is studying the leading cities of the North Central states, and the fifth reviewing all of North using as a guide the human use maps in the new geography texts. The language class has been hav- ing drill in the correct usage of trouble words. GRADES[ VII and VII The seventh and eighth grades are spending the first part of the week in review and the latter part in tests. The room has new bulletin boards old equipment tor~ kalsomining was done. Alice Starks brought a calendar for 3984. NOT FAIR When everyone is working~ Unexpectedly and unawares Comes the Gong, gong, gong~a fire drill, And soon .the beat of footsteps on the stairs. We hurry down the fire 'scape To shiver down below, W~ile the teachers, warm and happy Stay inside, no shivering know. Now what's the~ use of fire drills W~hen teachers inside stay? To my opinion we will burn Not 6n mite fa~te~ tha~i ,they. " ~The Grumbler. Future Farmers Held Meeting January 11 The Towner chapter of the Future Farmers of America held its regular meeting January 11. The meetin~ was called to order by the p~ea/dent, John Ber~tson. Formal order was used according to Futur~ Farmer ritual Norman CraP~ was appointed Cardinal reporter by the president. A committee of three members, Donald Fisher, Pate Cook, and Ivan Sehiele were appointed t~ sponsor a program for the next meet- ing, January 25. Alumni News Class of 1922 Mrs. Edward Keyes (Goldie Flow- ers) lives on a farm southwest of Towner. Thomas Lee of Towner is Deputy Treasurer of McHenry county. Mrs. Albert Hanson (Mary Payor) teaches in Guthrie. Irving Holmes is working with the Goodrich Rubber Co in Gadsden, Ala. Mrs. Lawrence Lunderwall (K~ther- ine Petrowskie) lives in Towner. Mrs. George Chase (Marie Jones) lives in Warte, Minn Mrs. Fred Sedating (Nora Thoreeon~ lives in Pittsimrg, Pa., where her husband is an electrical engineer. Mrs. Erling Voldal (Eva Macheel) lives in Baylor, Mont. Mrs. Wyate West (Eunice BagHen) lives in+Minneapolis, Minn. Johu~ ~wskie is an auditor in a city in Dtdahoma. Mr~ Laeille Wilson Lankness is employedg:in the Montgomery Ward store in Minot. Mrs. Eldred Ondyke (Ethel Mit- chell) lives in Long Beach, Calif. Mrs. Hilden Eidsness Johnston lives neax Lansford. i.Note: When the alumni news for the+clas~ of to?0 were ~blished, the edito? Was u ab e to o taln any in- formation about Ethel H~owe. Since that time it ha~ been learned that she is married to V. C. MeKer~ie, L .~I ~al estate man, and lives in St. uiS, Me. o, Wise Cracks Cardinals Win And Lose At the basket ball games Bantry Friday, Jan. 12, the ond the girls lost. The the boys' game was 19-15, girls 23-11. Larry Anderson berton tied for high her, while John Sannes was standing player for Bantry. Enid Carpenter for ,the and Fay Ralphs fee made the most points in game. " JUNIOR CLASS Junior class meeting wa~i ary 11 for the purpose~ how to raise funds for Senior banquet and prom~ : It cided that he Jumor class an operettu with the clubs. Miss Clure is of the ope~ . Wes ard He! After waiting several hours the Empire Builder to the station. It had tremely cold day burned about 650 tween Devils My father and I hoarded and were on our way. Dr. at Minot was there to meet give us the tic,eta (we had ahead for them).~ The first bit of was at a little thought at first that frem Christmas trees. ~t Salt Lake City, hours tb spare ~o we via Shank's mare. After around for awhile and Merman m us#um :~and (which eontairfs the gun), we had supper and way back to the train. , On our Way through Los we saw many signs the flood. In many of ~he the water was still Arriving in San Diegd, Uncle Jim and he took us rather to my grand parents could hardly believe that this and not some boy in a story here. It was very our party found, ~ to prise .and chagrin that it covered ~th iron as it's "Old I~o~y~mplies The schook a~e I think our schools very favorably with then as tions of~ iearnil~p,++ To a person such as raised on the breakers come "Does the giraffe get a sore throat inspiring sight- The if he gets his feet wet?" times many blocks in "Yes but no* u~+n +~--"--^^'-" along lifting 6r h ' ............... "~" water higher and e "Yes, me ~ ~-in partner- the top tails over ", ship in this selling gab.me, but we can't down with it in a m corry the same go~ts." shore. * _ "Explain yourself." While we were there ' "Well, Bill goes around selling stove was fine, although at ni ~ ~: polish t~at ~a~e~ a, t~t~in mt ~ttr stand nearly as many covers fingers and two da~s later I go use here now and a heater i~Jt around with the only soap that will convenient appliance. " .. taide it off." The poinsettas were in full Visitor, ~--,---~" and some of the plants re_a F~ison~r. ,,WTa~,' good e~ght feet m height . Visitor. "Is that ,,on- reol .... ~,, were hog m season or we ~ou Prisoner. "~o=, ~:;~: ~,:'-* =-~"='- had fresh figs and Cretan for ,, ..... , ~--o a ..... w'lfast, and what is nicer? name I ~ Our trip home was @ @ @~+@ @ @ @ @ @ @ T i although we stopped - ~WEA.:HER RE.PORT.. [that famous mining t, uasget ball taul~ high W~ I We ~d holn~ !q~ (entbuslasm and excitement.) : in~ ~ ~"-~-hsent fo~"~ @ @:!,@ @ @, @ @ @ @