The Alton Democrat from Alton, Iowa on January 10, 1936 · Page 1
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The Alton Democrat from Alton, Iowa · Page 1

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Alton, Iowa
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Friday, January 10, 1936
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rrSEEMS TO US- By G. E. Bowers ft That whether Jean Harlow is now ! t jj wearing: her own hair, dyed brown; num. blonde curls tucked carefully away beneath the wig, is of little moment. But to millions, apparently, it is a matter of vital importance, judging bv the hundreds of columns of daily newspaper space devoted to the subject--space that is valued at several dollars, per newspaper, per column inch. At this rate, Miss Barlow's new wig (or dyed hair) has brought her several million dollars worth of publicity. It is not unlikely that she has a most effective, and highly paid, press agent And perhaps she's worth the publicity but it cant be proven by this writer for, believe it or not, he has! never seen her on the silver screen! j Dyed hair or a wig, the controversy i may continue to rage for months and | it will still continue to be immaterial j as far as we are .concerned. Just i around the corner no doubt is a new picture in which she is starred, the direct cause of all this carefully staged 'frenzied debate--wig vs. dyed curls. Why dotsn't some alert'reporter give one of her curls a quick little jerk and settle the matter for all tune? *T After a few weeks of winter, it i |J might be observed (as long as this column is achieving such a reputation for frankness anyway) that the only trouble with the Iowa climate is the vast amount of coal one has to burn to Keep warm, the price of said "coal--and the trouble experienced in starting the car mornings. Outside of these little things there is nothing like old Iowa, . If yon find trouble starting your car in January, take a tip from «s. Build your garage at the top of a little rise of ground. Then all you have to do .cold mornings is push the old bus out, turn it around, give.it a good boost VOLUME LIV OFFICIAL COUNTY AND CITY PAPER THE ALTON la. DEMOCRAT, FRIDAY JANUARY 10, 1936 NUMBER THIRTY-EIGHT HERRING EXPLAINS DE MERS ACTION ahead and jump in. Coast down the biQ, shifting the gears into high, and then turn on the switch, let the clutch pedal up and, presto! the car cranks itself. (Note: Of course, if the grease in the transmission is s» heavy that you can't shift into high, you're out of luck!.If there is more than two feet of snow on your drive, be sure and get out at 6 A. M., to shovel a path down the hill for the car. Should your car be too heavy to push out of the garage, have the foresight to have a stick of dynamite handy to overcome the car's inertia and provide necessary momentum.) Come to Iowa! 'NO QUARREL SAYS HOEVEN TO GOVERNOR ASKS HERRING FOR COMMUTATION, RENTZ Church Honors Pastor and Wife On Anniversary "In his letter, Governor Herring does not mention any letters from people living at Sioux City in behalf cf DeMers," said County Attorney C. B. Hoeven this week. DeMers has a Sioux Rev. and Mrs. F. B. Mansen of Middleburg were surprised by the congre- i gation of their church on "Old Tears" ' evening when, after the annual service on this occasion, they were asked to remain for a program in their honor. The previous Sunday was the 25th anniversary of the marriage of Rev. and Mrs. Mansen. The chairman of the consistory, Mr. Ben Wiersma, presided at the meeting and congratulations were extended by the various -societies of the church. Elder Albert Slothouber spoke for the consistory, Elder G. H. Franken extended best wishes of the Sunday school, Mrs. John J. Bomgaars, vice president of the Ladies society, represented that organization. Miss City police record that includes two jAiine De Leeuw, president of the taxicab robberies and a hotel robbery, JToung Woman's League, and Miss Al_ the county officer said* berta Slothouber, president of the' Mr. Hoeven indicated that he had! Christian Endeavor society, were no quarrel with the governor over the | speakers for their societies. Music was commutation of DeMers' sentence f rom j furnished by a quartet of boys. A life to one of 25 years. The comment | purse containing $05.50, the gift of he made originally on the matter wesjtbe whole church, was presented to on account of the fact that neither ithe pastor and his wife in apprecia- the judge, himself nor the sheriff had I tion of their faithful service and kind been approached by the board of par- j interest in the church aud its mem- "* e lole in the matter. Few people noticed jbers. Members of the Ladies society the legal, published in the Ha warden Independent last January, in this sec- Mt In the national list of celebrities, tion of the county. I compiled in the book, "Who's Who," A somewhat critical attitude toward appears the name of "Jay Can"- '"'" "-; '"^ of Prisoners, especially ter, mining engineer, Bend, Neva* ;-; - ^ desperate type, appears He was,born in Lyon county, low'ai |*° prevail in this county. Some twelve but lived: at Alton for a number of I years ago three -Sioux county peace -years^ or if not* that long at least a officers engaged in a-gun battle with _. :: -i^__- wxr -....·IMA.---!-*'---- j,r__ .--«_sl», ifiyg.. ^Ijfl'pfc .'·TJihhprg .wTm~- .wprtf*...'Klnwiriff ana a remarkable flair for ihteresfing i officers bore marks. of the battle for conversation. He is now a, professor j many months and it was remarkable at the School of Mines at Reno, but his home is in southern California where he spends much of his time. Jay . had several brothers and a sister, Ella, an attractive young lady. "Who's Who" probably omits more ·worth-while celebrities than it is able to compile, but it is a valuable book, nevertheless, to editors of metropoli- .,.. tan newspapers who often are able at a moment's notice to thus look up the antecedents of the principal »f a, story that would otherwise not be available except at a great expense and loss of time. If you beat up your wife, for in-? stance, and the newspapers got hold of it, the managing editor could corn- that no one was fatally hurt" The five bank robbers were captured and eacli was sentenced to serve 40 and 30 year sentences to run concurrently. But ten years later all five had been released from prison by the board of parole. Elmer Dingman, since his release, is charged with robbing two banks and killing a police officer. One or two others have also gotten into trouble. Strong evidence is available here against Bill Cash and George Price in connection with the daylight robbery of the Orange City National batik. The connty attorney is undecided whether to seek n life sentence for them in dis- served refreshments at the conclnsion o£ the happy occasion. WIFE BRINGS SI 5,000 SUIT; ALIENATION MRS. 0. SCHIMMING SUES HUSBAND'S PARENTS Building and Loan Association Holds Its 20th Annual Meeting R E P O R T THAT BUSINESS IS GOOD OTTATXT'O I The current statement shows loans in * JJ " LV/ ' v ° force amounting to 537,450, and total At a well attended annual meeting " - -- - resources amount to $39.504.20. The statement also shows the value of each series and the earnings of each share. Mr. Henrich, the secretary, took charge of the building and loan association established a couple of years ISM at tion held Tuesday night at the 0. K. j worked out a plan for getting it back A busy term of court is in prospect for this month, according to Dewey Wiersma, clerk of the district court, who said that an extra number of petit jurors, 45 in all, had been called. A large amount of work has been scheduled, some criminal trials and cafe. Secretary E. S. Henrich read and explained the comprehensive report he had prepared for the 20th annual meeting of the association. The report is published elsewhere in this issue. Practically no overhead expense has permitted the association to accommodate an ever Increasing number of borrowers and investors, not only in Alton but also a number of surrounding towns, and the association can accom- more than the usual number of civil j m °£ a te Practically anyone within this cases noticed for trial. Judge R. G. Rodman of Cherokes ·will preside. Court opens Monday morning, with the new grand jurors scheduled to report at 1:30. Petit jurors will report the following Monday morning, January 20. Jeane Sebimming, wife of Otto Schimmiug; who was indicted last fall 'or wife desertion, has brought suit against her husband's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Emil Schimming, for damages of £,5.000, alleging alienation of her bus- £"IT Qulnl, to Lieut 7 S ) ' ' Dramatic Moment At Ames Tuesday County Agent H. S. Xicpl told of: jemplary damages. The. Sc-himmings re- section of the county who has a home for security. The association has no idle money, and has never had a loss. on its feet. Since that time he has interest in investments maintained a continuous the association plan for and financing loans, which are paid off by monthly payments, with principal and interest amortized over a period of 78 months. It has never required more than 78 months to mature a loon in the local association since it was organized. John Van Gronigen was elected a director, succeeding Peter Lucas, and the other six directors were re-elected. The meeting was conducted by the president, S. A. Lincoln. FOLLOWED ADVICE PAROLE BOARD, HE SAYS Kuhl-Quina Wedding At Pensacola, Fla. (From The Pcusacola Journal) The marriage of iliss Lena Vanetta Quina, daughter of ilr. and Mrs. J. affections. The plaintiff asks 510,000 actual damages and 85,000 cx- the dramatic moment-at Ames Monday afternoon when 600 xmeri frord. all pnrts "of" the- state'in agricnltiiral assembly, listening to -.the/talk by;O. S; -Wikert, AAA representative, explain what might happen if the supreme court invalidated the act, the crowd laughing; at his remarks, were suddenly inform- j ed by Sir. Wikert--"It's worse than j the worst. Who can smile now?" Corn sealing in Iowa will continue, | Mr. Nlcol said, but the terms will be] the same side tie state park north of Hawarden. Mayor C. Yapde Steeg of 0- Howard Kuhl, U. S. N., son of Mrs. Marie K. Kuhl, of Alton, Iowa, was beautifully solemnized Saturday at 9 a. m. at a nuptial mass at SL Michael's cliur.ch. with Father P. J. Buck- wills -were'"received.- by the clerk's .office Tuesday for probate, and Early American Furniture Topic Of Discussion In a comprehensive discussion of early American Furniture before the local Woman's club Friday afternoon, Mrs. Mabel Cooper gave the characteristics of the different period furniture, tracing ; tae .Development . FIVE BANKS D IN JANUARY P "A life sentence is · long tune, and. · I have no objection if you- _see; fit to_ reduce it to, say twenty-fire 'years," was the reply of Tice-Pjresident T?. :N. Vos of the Sioux County. SaVin^";bank . - '*' at Maurice, when Governor- Herring wrote to him about thfe, life sentence of Clarence DeMers, 'the governor states in a letter written December 3 0 . - . ' - . . An article iu The Alton Democrat- on December 6 carried a story telling . of the commutation by .the governor of DeMers life sentence to a sentence . of one of 25 years. ;'.''..'. ' ·'··. This action by the governor left County Attorney C. B. Hoeven : in .a:' quandry as to whether or not to press bank robbery charges against Bill Cash and George Price, now in the penitentiary on 25-year terms for. robbery of the LeMnrs Savings Bank, buc who are connected oy strong evidence -. with the robbery of the Orange City. National bank^in a previous daylight (Continued on Local Page) 20 Below Zero son was recorded by the official instru be eligible for such loans. only fnll-time corn-hog allotment board, will remain at the corn-hog office this week, and it is believed that some plan will be worked out for paying' the last half trict conrt here, or let the ranffer rest jof the 1035 corn-hog contracts, and al- with the 25-year sentence they are vso for the time spent by employes of ;,, is m »n now servinff for robbery of the in ±o min- .-, . , , ,, , - ., _ ,.,, s [the corn-hog associations in work ou - Part "Who's Who." One large Iowa newspaper long ago decided upon a policy of preparedness by compiling a morgue filled with the r: t ,,' pictures of all the great, near-great, J?? and as many of the small fry of the state that the managing editor could possibly obtain. These pictures are carefully filed so that-if one gets into any kind of trouble his picture is instantly available without the necessity j of sending a man out to get one. This' process, of course, costs maney. We know, that is we are very confident, that this newspaper wrote every weekly publisher in the state for his photograph, and that was just a start. One never knows what a country publisher might do. Some of them become quite prominent by denouncing somebody or something, or otherwise get themselves into boiling water. This wide- by Drury. Lnvorr. Dinjnnnn. efc al, or 10 years of a 40-year sentence, it is probable that with good behavior Cash and Price will be released within fire now. behind the bank wicket (Continued on Page five) evening to 20 below zero by early morning. A shift in the wind to the south during the day, however, brought the mercury up rapidly so that the extreme cold lasted only a day. Tuesday night and Wednesday morning an inch or more of snow was added to the six inches already on the ground. Roads coated by thick ice aft- "Palms and ferns had been used to create an artistic background for the . uiha first-rude. early" colonists. The .first high four-poster beds with bridal party, with cathedral candles j heavy draperies served a double pur- used on the altar and in tall candel- ipose, giving privacy in the common abra, on either side of the sanctuary. 1 family bedroom, when colonists' homes The county' attorney stated fi that since the "sentence of DeMefspSas been commuted he means to do everything In his power to also get the life White and yellow chrysanthemums j consisted of but two rooms, and pro- (sentence of Charles''' Eentz, DeMers' were used on the altar, the yellow- tones also being beautifully carried out in the details of the wedding. The nuptial mass was sung by the Boys' Choir, with Adrian Sanchez singing the Ave Maria. The bride's attendants were her sister, Miss June Qnina, as maid-of-honor, with Miss Thelma Quina, Miss Clyde Quina, Miss Bertha Bradford and Mrs. Clarence E. Kasparek as bridesmaids. Lieut (jg) Earl R. Eastwold was best man and groomsmen were: Lt (jg) Paul E. Emerick, Lieut, (jg) Clarence E. Kasparek, Lieut, (jg) Daniel Fletcher Smith, Jr., Lient. (jg) er rain and mist the last of December, iAqnilla G. Dibrell, Jrl, Lieut. Charles are still very slippery under the light M . Perrott, Lieut. .William F. Sinton. snow. scheduled for this week and next h.ive lifter j?ek. first, when they been cancelled. Tony Levermann Dies In Oregon Anthony Levermann, a former resident of Alton, died at his farm home near Aumsville, in the vicinity of Sal- jt h "5wiiday "vacation? They vislteVthe ! the local office are Jim Wandscheer, Margaret Dykstra and Ann Romberg. All of them have pay coming. The corn-hog board has valuable records in its files and some plans must, be made to preserve these records. An effort to find a way to finish the 1935 control program will be made in 'minimum 5.8 degrees. Washington at a farm conference which Secretary Wallace has called. | j o i, n Homan and family will occu-ibow, fitted closely to the fore-arm and viding protection from the cold. With the increase of prosperity and wealth among the colonists furniture (companion in the crime, also commuted to 25 years. · · . . ' . . . ' . Mr. Hoeven's purpose ' in bringing became more elaborate aud followed the matter to the attention of the. prais the influence of English and French ! of the' county was to make it clear ^^that cabinet makers in the beautiful bnt- ne ? t ^ er he Judge Thomas, : who ponderous Chippendale furniture. She- j DeMers, . nor Sheriff Syahprsc raton, Queen Anne. Hepje!wliite and :ha(1 been consulted by the governor or lastly American Empire, when it began ^ t* 16 P-iroIe board before the cpm- to degenerate, into heavy and chunsy mutation was granted. . lines and the common, fectory made In llis letter Governor Herring furniture. Mrs. Cooper described and Quotes from letters written by Mr. Vos, showed pictures of early types of b ? Mr. Hoeven to the mother of.De- chests, tables, beds and chairs. Mere, and from a statement made by An informal discussion followed Mrs * ame * 5 f Parsons, former Attorney to Cooper's paper, and preceding it Mrs.." 16 S( ' ate fh ;"* ers 'association. . The Miss Bradford was gowned in green The maximum average temperature c ' a jfc on velvet, following the mode in for_tbe week was 22.8 degrees, thej i t s se mi-draped bodice, form fitting ilong sleeves full from shoulder to cl- All corn-beg meetings that had been i py tlle H Van Zandbergen residence j extending well over the hand. from the former C. Kool place. Alton boy scouts enjoyed a trip to i Sioux City Thursday with their scout- IMESOnS and master. A. M. Sones, as a feature of I em, Oregon, on Tuesday, Jan. 7th, according to a message received by his daughter, Mrs. Louis Goebel of Alton. Mrs. Goebel left the same day for Install Officers awake managing editor has pictures Oregon to attend the funeral which North Riverside plant of the Iowa j Public Service Co., swam in the T. M. j Joint installation ceremonies were : i Miss Thelma Quina also wore i velvet, fashioned in the same mode. iMiss Clyde Quina and Mrs. K;isparek, jwore maroon velvet fashioned ia the same style. All wore gold metalic hats, with brim-veils, gold sandals, and car iried Roosevelt roses in exquisite shade .of yellow. C. A. pool, went through the Sioux I held by Floyd Masonic lodge and Cen-1 Miss June Quina, who immediately City Journal offices and plant, and were back home at 7 P. M., after an exceptionally busy day. at which might be worth more "than its [Sublimity, Oregon. weight in postage stamps some day. Mr. Levermann with bis family left ft Ifs getting about time to remind!Alton over 35 years ago after engag- 1 Sioux county horticulturists that 1^5 *° ft e carpenter trade here for ^ not cne^of them has yet comment- some years, and boughs a farm near i rest ,its was demonstrated to the.repor- ed on the peach tree plan successfully' Salem, where he has since resided. ter by Sheriff Hugo Synhorst Tuesday tried by the upper Michigan expert, ! ilrs - Levermann died two years ago. (afternoon. The sheriff was notified that i :_~ !,:,, ,,,,,,,,!, fnuv, «TMv, r-Ti «n^ ! Children surviving are Henry Lever- jfjjg jj e w 1936 auto plates had been stolen from the car of A. J. Kolyn of Orange City at Sibley or Rock Rapids tory chapter, Eastern Star on Friday evening. Ralph Van Zyl played the lovely "Berceuse" from "Jocelyn" by Oodard. Mrs. C. J. De Munck was leader. August Heidbrink, well known Reading township farmer, was a caller here Tuesday to renew his subscription. governor states: "It is true that the Judge, County Attorney and the Sheriff were not consulted personally in this -matter, but Kamminga Again of Sioux county, were consulted when I a notice appeared in the Ha warden i Independent, during January and Fet- jruar.v, 1935, stating in effect that application for commutation of sentence was being considered and that the . (Board of Parole r was making an .in- R. Kamminga was again chosen ivestigation of this case. The people, in chairman at the meeting of the board ; Sioux County who were sufficiently in- of supervisors held January 2. The Revested to reply to this notice were county home committee for the year jthe officers of five of the banks of is composed of Sedgwick, Moss and i Sioux County and it is extremely in- Samminga; the court house commit-jterestiag to note that the letter which tee, Noethe, De Tries and Kamminga. II received from the vice-president' of Alton Democrat, Hawarden Indepen- [the Bank at Mam-ice, which was rob- dent and Sioux Center "News were!bed and for which Clarence DeMers was convicted, has this significant sen- Eastern Star installation first, with Sister Bertha Dykstra SPEEDY ACTION FROM (installing officer, Neva Klein POLICE. RADIO BROADCAST | marshal, Stella Gibbs chaplain and j was in pale blue chiffon crepe, worn Edith Larson organist. Delia Beth De jwith cape and hat of coral velvet. She How a broadcast over the state po-jBey, a guest, sang several radio gets almost instantaneous ing the installation: , burying his peach trees each fall and i Children surviving are Henry Lever-j the WaKTM thorn nn affain the following mann of Salem, Oregon; Mane, Mrs. sto i them up asain the following Perhaps Editor Bob !- T Goebel Alton, Iowa; Katherine, oT'thi HndS5nite can explain the plan |Mts. James Tompsou of Wmnapeg, Oregon; and Tony, at home. followed by the fanner hi that neighborhood who harvested many bushels \ of peaches from his orchard the season. It isn't the cold weather in i winter--it's the late spring that does j Funeral services for Dick Busser, the damage, not only to peaches but [section foreman at Brewster, Minnesota, were held last Tuesday at the Sacred Heart church at Brewster, ac- on New Tear's day. Canada; Mathilda, Mrs. R, Bar- ipjj C sheriff called the broadcasting ' preceded the bride, was in gold-colored i velvet worn with hat of cloth-of-pold asain cllosen oflucial county papers. old age pension list o f p e r o n s twenty twenty-five years is solos dur--'carried an old fashioned basket «£ 'rosebuds. Officers installed were Nina De Bey. j Tbe brlde was g; ven in marriase W nette .; Henry H Klem, W. P.; Jean- cj, broth Jnlian Qu5na and Teeslmk A. W. M. : Anthony - n e e e e s m ^ . . . : n o n y love] in Hasseio, A W P.; Eesse De Munck. i i w h t e satjl]( made _ ( secretary; S. A. Lincoln, treasurer: ;and Qncen A]m6 col}aT The Mabel Cooper, Con.; Neva Klein Asst bnttoned do Gin.: .Stella Gibbs , chaplain ; Berrhn gtirt enaed Dykstra marshal ; Elsie Hasseio, or- j of jji usion fe u froin a cap of dross of fitted bodice one years and over, again. compiling statistics and the back all( j the full a long ^5,, Hfer Teil the dog license fees. Heal estate assessments remain the same as last year. Valuation of livestock has increased a sufficient sen- the Board of Parole has received eleven letters from the people at Emerson. Nebraska, the former c' of this young man, since last year and p^TticIl y aU Commending that he be shown leni- kinds are bUed subsLntially/ , Cheney, Wash.; Miss Anne,Port- station at Sto rm Lake at 2:03 P. t, jeanist; Ellen Grey Grotenhuis, Ada: i" 1 ,," TM "hi to the hair with clusters nro^n- O nrt T n nv at. home, and askea the-operator to broadcast | Velma Hoeven. Ruth: Dorothy Luhr- ^orange" blossoms. Johanna Hill roses f,A infrtT^YiaH/w A*- *? .ftrl T \T- tlio Huff -fut tinr · "PMiHt T.orcn-n AJorflin - ' also to the apple crop in this climate. If there were some method of keeping ... . the sap from rising in the spring nntil [cording to a clipping from a Brew- dancer of frost was past, then we eonld j s ter newspaper. Members of the Am- · »J._ __ * **^ ,..« n j-«m nrri- r*t OSiHW . v . . _ _ » _ _ *± - 3 - 3 "_ -- *.._.*_ information. At 2:05 P, M-., the j ing, Esther; Edith Larson, Martha:: [Freda Meier. Electa; Carrie Lincoln,! (Continued on page Tour) (warden-; H. W. Klein, sentinel. i ! Masonic officers were Installed by! (Continued on Local page) iRay Green of Ireton, with Morris Klu- ;Tn iter of Ireton as.installing marshal, a s ; X U make quite * trait country out of Sioux connty. Bbt when the weather warms np so much in February, some limes, that farmers can get out in the field, MW aa£ disc their grain into the ground, only to have a month or two of winter come along afterward, how can one expect the trees to know whether spring h*» aetaaflF arrived, or if ft's only another false alarm? Rev. Cotenbrander of Orange City condncted s«Tico» Sunday morning at the local, £re»byterian cbnrch fa the abaeMe of Iff. Bndd who filled a classical appolrifanent. erican Legion post attended in a body and Mr. Bugser was given a military funeral. Survivors are his wife, the former Minnie Burton of St Paul, to whom he was married on May 3, 1926, Dick Aalders Weds y-« j 1| TV^ X"T · ' lt:l VJL i*-^*-*'" *»« Gertrude De Vnessfonows: H. H. Kiein. w. M.; c. B. i jZorn. g .W.: Varick Ross, J. W.; S. Miss Gertrude De Tries, daughter of !A- Lincoln, treas.; H, Vf. Klein, Secy.; j There will be no January enrollment ccc 300,000 Mr. and Mrs. H. De Vries of Orange City, became the bride of Diet Aalders, pon of Mr. and Mrs. H. G;. Aalders, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Bnsser'jon December 30th. The wedding too! of Alton, and a brother, Clans Busser place in Sibley at eight o'clock at the -~ · * * - of Sutherland. He was 43 years of age. 'parsonage of the First the pastor. Rev. J; G. De Tries, officiating. Mr. and:Mrs. Will Aalders of Raymond Raak, S.JD.; W. R. Meier. in th() , ccc according to word received J. D.; E. F. Evans, S. S.; T. Dykstrn, by MIss Law-a Weible, director of re- James Wrtjmer underwent an operation on his knee Saturday at St. Joseph's hospital', Sioux City. An old injury at basketball practice resulted in a floating cartilage and made the operation needfnl. Misses Loretta and Lillian Wagner accompanied their brother to Sioux City and the former left the next day for Vermiilion, S. D., to resume her duties as speech and English Instructor at the University high school. J; g.; A. Hasaelo, tyler. Hef. The authorized strength of the After the installations refreshments | ccc wjn ^ re duced to 428,000, and were served by Uie retiring worthy j the n , im ber of work projects to 2, HAD SPLENDID RESULTS H. Koersehnan of Hull and Clem Freklng of Granville were in Alton Monday to stop their want ads. and settle for them. Both reported splendid remits. - ·-·- -·_ ^ .- I L I I U UUHILI;I ui wuiiv i/jujtrcu's iu i.uio. ji,..* . matron, Elsie Hasselo, and nn assist-| A fart her reduction to 300,000 men for I^S} · group. . the April to Jnnc qnarte ; L , contem . Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Lleb and daughter Luelltt are attending the funeral of the former's brother, W. C. Lieb, who Worthlngtoa Tritnessed the. ceremony. The bride wore a lovely dress of pint »«tin r ankle length. Both young people are well and favorably known by a large circle oC frte»d», who withtbeai much bappincM. The regular monthly meeting of the local Eastern Star chapter was held Tncwdny evening at the chapter rooms, the new worthy matron, Hn. Nina De Bey, presiding. The nenrtng committee included Meadaacft U*eoin, Qlbt* and - '' ' platted, according to the bulletin. "Participation In emergency conBerra- Hon work is a privilege," the bulletin says, "the undertaking one : of the most significant, experiments ever entered upon by the American .corertiment T*c best men avaiUble are .wanted." bontaa, where lie lived for many years, Mr. Lieb Is survived by nine children. The Pn!»ljtertan Aid society meets thl* Thonday afternoon at the home of Mtm. R. W. Cooper. wltH Mr*. Hots Morclock as antftMt kottew. torney, wrote to Mr. DeMers' mother, and in that letter he has the following: "'I had a letter from Clarence a few weeks ago relative to this matter, nnd I told him that I wonld be inclined to make some recommendation for him at a future date so that his sentence could be changed to a term of years.'" "In eomianting the life sentence of Clarence DeMers to twenty-five years. I followed the recommendations xf the Board of Parole, who made a thorough investigation, of the Vice President of the bank that wns rolihftl, nnd of the County Attorney himself. In addition to this I have before me a letter written by the Honorable James M. Parsons, at present Justice of the Suprcne Court of Iowa and at that time attorney for Ux Iowa Banker*' AaweteUflB. in which toe rtatou ; . " 'I tWnk a term Ion* enoucfa to. (CooHaoH en Ptf*

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