The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1937 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, July 1, 1937
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***MARCH TIME *•».•. s. mow. ASHINQTON: Although 'three- qoarters of the seats in the U. S. S«J«e are usually vacant, on roll caHA last week as many as 80 of the 99 Senators appeared personally to vote, and senior members of the majority party, led by the Administration's own floor leader, were fighting one of the Administration's o*n bills—the $1,500,000,000 Relief . bill for fiscal 1938. In the House vigorous attempts WefB made to attach earmarking amendments to provide pork for the constituents of various Congressmen. In the Senate dapper James F. Byrnes, long-rated a close political friend of Franklin Roosevelt, presented tables to show that the financial condition of states and cities had materially improved since 1933, proposed an amendment (sponsored by the Appropriations Committee) requiring that no Work Relief projects be undertaken unless the local communities concerned paid 40% of the cost of the projects, or certified tu Relief Administrator Hopkins' satisfaction that they were not financially able to contribute so.much. Thus, although an impoverished community could still get relief with the Federal Government providing 100% of its cost, a , moral brake would be placed on spending. To this the President retorted that it was unfair to make communities take a "pauper's oath" to get relief grants. Several days later Leader Joseph T. Robinson proposed a compro- mlM:tTo reduce the local contribution requirement from 40% to 25«t, omit thi«'"pauper'»oth", place on the president the responsibility for waiving the 25% requirement for communities unable to 'meet it. When Administration forces under Kentucky's Senator Allen W. Barkley rallied to oppose this modified restriction on relief spending, Senator Robinson took up the cudgels anew: "Gentlemen may laugh about a $36,000,000,000 debt hanging over the Treasury of the United States if they wish to, but with all my refined and expanded sense of humor I find it impossible to laugh about such a thing . . . Have we come to countenance indifference, Inck of diligence, total lack of thrift and energy? ..." When the Relief bill went to Congress a group of staunch Democratic Senators, among them Senator Robinson, went to the White House and said flatly that relief spending had to be reduced—so flatly that Franklin Roosevelt listened and gave assurance. But when the roll calls were taken, the Byrnes amendment was defeated S8 to 25, the Robinson amendment 49 to 34—Democratic stalwarts like Harrison, Glass, Byrnes. Plttman. Bankhead, Bailey, Conally, Clark and Russell supporting Joseph T. Robinson instead of Franklin D. Koosevelt. TORICAL DEFT, f-t-rr Established 1865 ALOONA. IOWA, THURSDAY. JULY 1. Ten Pages VOL. 35.—NO. 26 WHITTEMORE BANK ROBBED OF SI ,200 • ** ••• ••« **• »*« • . * »•* Unmasked Bandits Brandish Guns, Escape Wed. 200 Fox Hunters Feast wit jbftnr concocting with Uw aid of farm leaden a new farm bill to succeed the Soil Conservation Act hsjrrledly passed by Congress when AAA was Invalidated. Permanent and Inclusive, his program v.-as to begin with soil conservation payments, continue with the ever-normal granary (Joseph) plan, and be driven home with production control when the ever-normal granary gets abnormally full. Although Franklin Roosevelt hoped Congress would take action on the Wallace program, he did not put it on his "ought" list. Into Secretary Wallace's office last week marched a delegation, headed by Democratic Senate Leader Joseph T. Robinson, to tell him his bill would boost the government's expenses about $100,000,000 next year, that it was late in the season and Congress has much to do. On condition that congressional committees would continue study of Us plan this summer and have everything ready tor action next January, Secretary Wallace gave in. LOVED AND HATED— NEW YORK: Arriving in New Yeck hut week, self-exiled German Author Emll Ludwig declared: "To understand a man best one must talk to his most recently divorced wife. I hope Mrs. Roosevelt won't misunderstand that. And so I shall talk to some men, 'Brain Trusters', perhaps, who were associated with htm until recently." Author Lud- wlg announced that, just as he had written a life of Napoleon "without battles", he intended to write a biography of Franklin Roosevelt "without tAxea." Added be : "It Is difficult to write about such a great character who is leading silent revolution. He U the most loved and most hated man In the U. 8. It will be the most dangerous book I have ever written." PARIS: Unable to gain from the Chamber of pjputies and the Senate fuUfteptatprial powers over French -^luid finance for six weeks, , Premier Leon Blum an[ at £ a. m. one day last week , H,ji cabinet had resigned, beg- 1 Ffanc* to remain "perfectly .. Blum had res- majority of the ^it Popular Front I and President Al- s/ £nfether Popular Front •tsttesaian who had twice before been premier, to form a cabinet. A middle-of-the-roaders, M. Chau- teflJP* chose W» cabinet within a few 4»ys, retained Leon Blum as Vive Preiaiw, observed to report•9; "I wave Hut tarn talking to M. »y predecessor and perhaps " A constant menace to Premier Chautemps, U he strays from the *rtct Popular Front pwgram and especially its close friendship for Loyalist Spain, a fe one-third of the SocittJiet deputies In the Chamber, aJuUi Ibe Communist deputies who have promised him their support only (or the time being. , Oregon: In the Portland "Oragouian" last week up ueared this headline on a labo story: "Judge Hewitt Hears Argu ment In Union Suit." Over 200 members of the Algona unit of the Kossuth conservation league enjoyed themselves at a good, old-fashioned gathering and Dutch lunch at the grove on the H. M. Smith farm, south of Algona, Monday night. The team of R. A. Clark won the crow and fox hunt which has been going on for a number of weeks, by a score of 700, as compared with 665 points for Gail Towne's team. A total of 417 foxes had been turned in at the County Auditor's office, since the hunt began, and a total of 1151 crows. Although Gall Towne's team lost •Towne himself was not to blame. Gail 'was high point man in the contest, bagging 11 foxes and 19 crows, for a total of 210 points. H. M. Smith was second high, with 13 foxes and 12H crows, for a point total of 190. Dutch Swanson with 13 foxes and 12 ME crows tied Smith, for another 190 points. Evidently Smith and 3wanson divided a crow somewhere down the line. Charles Heard with 10 foxes was fourth, with 100 points. . Jess Speraw bagged eight foxes for 80 points. Cecil McGlnnis was next with 70 points, six foxes and two crows. Don McCorkle proved to be the crack salesman of the outfit, disposing of 26 tickets to the Dutch lunch. Ray Ladendorf. Ralph Morgan. Mart Weaver and Joe Harlg were next in the order named. Dr. C. D. Schaap had general charge of the ticket sales. Supt. Illiff of the Bancroft CCC camp, spoke on the subject of drainage, and work being done by the Bancroft camp. SUGGEST FOX SEASON TO REPLACE PHEASANT SEASON H. M. Smith, one of the leading conservationists of this section, has advanced the idea that sportsmen could have about as muck fun In an open fox season as they could in a pheasant season. He advanced the idea that an open season on foxes be declared, and a closed one on pheasant this fall, and that the hunters from southern Iowa be Invited to come up into the northern part of the state for a gigantic round-up of foxes. BURT GROUP ALSO WINDS UP CROW-FOX HUNT Burt: The Burt conservation league unit met Monday evening in the Legion Hall, and the north side team with 600 points defeated the south side team, which had 200 points. H. W. Trainer, president of the Burt league, turned In more than half of the points for his north side team, and won a pair of field glasses for being high point man. Lawrence Chipman won the fishing tackle outfit given to the junior winning the most points. A second junior prize was not awarded due to a tie, but will be awarded at a meeting in two weeks, at which the losers will furnish a feed for tho winners. Big Fun, Entertainment Program For Two Days At Fairgrounds, 4th-5th ctfmrnlttee of Algona Chamber of Commerce euggeeta the following schedule for Monday, July S: Cafe*. Drag Store*, Service Station!—open all day. Groceries—open until 10:30 a. m. Other retail stores, office* and biiNliie*ae«—cloned all day. Cooperation by all will be appreciated. CREAM THIEVERY BELIEVED ENDED WITH 4 ARRESTS A series of petty thievery of cream from the Burt and Bancroft vicinity was believed cleared up by county officials this week with arrest of four men. The four, Julius and Edward Juchem of Bancroft, Emil Berger of Bancroft, and Raymond Hentges of Algona, are in the Kossuth jail. They said they would be willing to stay in jail several days and think over whether or not to plead guilty. They Indicated Tuesday they would plead guilty without a preliminary hearing or other legal procedure. Thefts of cream had been reported from the Lovstad Bros, farm near Burt, from Henry Juchem, a relative of the Juchema in jail, at the John Kelderscheldt farm and the Joe Reiter farm. Some of the cream was found to have been sold at Swift's plant here, at the Algona produce and some at Whlttemore. Men at the plants remembered that when the cream was brought in, the names of Nemmers and Juchem were given, and that clue led to the discovery of the quartet. The first three were arrested in a parked car here, and Hentges was taken at his home. Lone Rock Phone Meeting, Election Lone Rock: The annual Lone Rock Exchange meeting was held for the stockholders Saturday afternoon at the local hall. Auditor W. Lamphor, Fort Dodge, read the financial report. Alex Krueger read the Annual report. Alex Radig was reelected as a director for a term of three years. Eldon Stoffel Is "Clerk of Month" EMon Stattel, clerk in the Out Rate Grocery, wan detected a* tfae "Cleric of the Month" by the visiting ooopper, known only to The Chamber of Commerce necreUry, O. & KeUtey. The unknown shopper termed him neat appearing, polite, courteous in inannnr aud with ability to meet the trade. On the honorable mention list were Jaiue* BuJtop of the Steele clothing store, Mr*. Neva Mer- rUk-ld of toe Algaaa Baking Co., Everett Harris of Richardson'* Furniture Co., Woody Cook of Soreiuwn'K Grocery, Mi»» Mary Strait of Ohri»tou*Bu'* »U>re. and Bud Zeudor, of lender ft CiUtKvcll clothing utore. Baseball, Running Races; orcyel*Da»d< WiU Perform Kossuth County's greatest celebration of the July Fourth and July Fifth holiday will be held this coming Sunday and Monday, at the Kossuth fairgrounds in Algona. No July Fourth or Fifth program would be complete without the right kind of entertainment. And that is just what E. L. Vincent, fair secretary, and the directors of the county fair association have to offer. Real Running Race* On Sunday, July Fourth, one of the many feature attractions of the afternoon will be five running races. On Wednesday there were already 20 runners stabled at the fairgrounds, and about 50 are expected in the entry lists before Sunday. The horses are coming here chiefly from Omaha and Kansas City. One of the finest bits of horseflesh entered is Dick O'Hara, a starter in the 1930 Kentucky derby. A band concert at 1:30 p. m., will precede the regular program, which starts at 2 p. m. Baseball Each Day Baseball games will be played each afternoon. Sunday, July 4th, the Forest City Collegians will meet the Algona Grays. Each team has won one game so far this season. The games will begin at 2:30 p. m. On Monday, July 5th. the Bancroft county and state Junior Legion champlosnhip team will meet a selected All-Star team composed of players from other Junior Legion teams in the county. Many Platform Acts On the platform, a featured program of vaudeville acts has been scheduled. The Gold Dust Twins, an act that has been the sensation of Europe, Is one of them. Two Negro boys pack comedy, music and dancing into their routine. The Six Lucky Boys in a risky and fast juggling act is another headline attraction. Hoffman The Magician, scheduled to appear, died last week in Hammond, Indiana, and in his place a pupil of the famous Houdini, La Temple and his company, will appear. His act will include the famous Houdini trunk mystery, milk can escape and walking through a plate glass door wihtout shattering the glass. Jungle To Stardom, one of the most-talked of acts in the land, will bring Big Burma, trained elephant. here. Miss Huntley, Big Burma's trainer, is a pretty young lady with steel nerves and a wonderful knowledge of the whims of elephants. Firework* Both Nights The fireworks spectacle featured on both nights will be the most gorgeous and briilant display ever witnessed in North Iowa. The display, known as "An Aztec Night", will feature mammoth spinning balls of fire covering 600 square feet. A photographer's nightmare is another special number, at the climax of which a huge shell high in the air releases hundreds of part- iclea of brilliant colored flashlights On Monday, the state championship motorcycle races will be iield. In these tvenU, only professional riders, using factory built machines Bank Looted by Two Unkempt Bandits Bancroft Jr. Nine Beats Garner Champa Bancroft: The Garner Junior Am- eriran Legion baseball team was no match for the Bancroft junior nine, and the latter team is now the champion baseball team of at least two counties, Kossuth and Hancock. In the first game, played Monday, young Jimmy Watts on the mound for Bancroft, held Garner to one hit on the Garner diamond, and Bancroft won. 10 to 0. Wednesday afternoon, in the second of the best two out of three games. Riddle hurled for Bancroft, and Garntr lost 7 to 3. The victories advanced Bancroft one more step toward a second consecutive state junior championship. The Kossuih nine plays Gowrie in an exhibition game Saturday. Lake Mills will bt the next official opponent of Bam-rufl. Lust Sunday the Junior Lions defeated Blue Earth. 23 to 2. with Jim Watts (.itching five innings. Blue Earth is southern Minnesota junior champion. Toj>—FlfhHMi minute* uftrr the \\hittciiHire Hunk robbery, tliis picture wax taken, Knowing the crowd that had gathered. KiKht—Frank Briti-nlehcifr, lianti president, lit at tht* left of this t.-lo of bunk folks, held up Wednesday niornlnv. Annette I'rHtenlehnrr, rrnt:*r, und John I'lilrnhake, ranhlcr, ar« the other two hi the picture. Bottom—Oorw!n U'ilMin, 10, the lad who gave the robbery alarm. Is kltowii below. These picture* were taken by The Al- Kona L'ppcr Deo Moiiim, rushed to The MaMon City Ulobe- tiazrttF* \vho kindly returned thn cuts. 45 GET AWARDS AT BAND DINNER TUESDAY NIGHT Kiwanis, Rotary Join In Tribute to School Musicians With enthusiastic members of the Algona Kiwunis and Rotary clubs looking on, 45 band letters were awarded for distinguished service to member* of the Algona high school band and e lo- SLOT MACHINES. PIN BALL PLAY ENDS JULY 4TH County Attorney L. A. Winkel issues a final warning that beginning July 4th, under the slot machine act of the 1937 legislature, slot machines, cigarette boosting machines, and pin ball machines are illegal, and owners or operators of same will be denned as keepers of gambling houses. The law is worded so that it includes any device at all with any element of chance. Winkel says that directions from the state attorney general's office regarding the law have been received, and action will be swift and immediate after July 4th. He added that this would be the final warning from the county. Gasoline Stove Blast Burns One Sexton' Chester Fitch was badly burni'd. Sunday, while the family dinner was looking on the stove, when the gasoline stove started to blaze loo high. Chester puked it up »::cl v.'.s.s goilix' to put it out the door, but uncn he yot to the door it exploded mid burned hii left arm clear lu Hie bhuulder very badly. He a I: n Buffered burns on Ilia right hand and ami. und one side of hia face, lie is buffering ii great deal, but exj't i ts to come out of tht misfortune ,u) right Heat Wave Due To Break Nice Spell After j-cvcral torrid days of heat last week, a nice, cool break in the weather was being enjoyed here this week. However, predictions are for another hot spell the latter p;irt of the week. Week's weather Date June 23 June 24 June 20 June 26 June 27 June 2H June 29 High Low Prec. 9tt 69 91 84 74 82 76 75 67 56 55 61 54 Kainfall for the month of June has been slightly more than normal. Kicked By Pony Wesley: Arvin Lurt>on had the misfortune to be kicked on his chin by l.i.-) I'd pu.'iy Friday night causing a disngwnl'lt looking gash in the middle of his chin. Grays Play Friday The Aljjoliu '}/">'•• Duai ball t'Jia will 1'liiv :it Kon-st City. Kr-iiay ercd the young musicians T cal service clubs. The event also marked the final public nppcnrnnce of D. Wane Collins. band and orchestra director in the public schools here for the pnst .six years. Mr. Collins resigned this spring to go into the insurance business in Algona. 225 At Itunquet There were about 225 persons at the banquet, including service club members, and about 125 of those were members of the musical organizations. The banquet wns held in the school gymnasium. Phil Kohlhaaa, president of the Kiwanis club, presided. Mr. Kohlhuas introduced K. D. James, Rotary president, and Mr. Collins. Both expressed their appreciation of the work done by the young musicians, and Mr. Collins also gave a brief resume of band work, nnd expressed gratitude for local cooperation given his organizations. Dr. F. C. Scanlun, in a brief but inspiring talk, pointed out to the guest musicians that although the ladder of success is more crowded than ever before, there is always room at the top. And he added that ability in the musical line was only one indication of superior ability to reach the top of the ladder. Winner* of Letter* Those winning band letters were as follows: Orval Bakken. Max Bartholomew, "liarles Beardsley, Wayne Bjustrom, Maxine Brundage, Russell Buchanan, Jack. Julian and Ted Chrischil- less, Lois Colwell and Jane Cretzmeyer. Erma Lee Deal. Betty Geering, Harry Greenburg, Barbara Haggard, Richard Keen, Dottie Kucn- ynka, Maxine Larson, Betty Laird, Bob Arnunson, George Dutton. Mary Ann Hough. Jo Ellen Irelan. Fred Kent. Eugenia Little, Burns Nugent. Joyce Potter, Ruby Turner. Don Johnson. Jack Long. Ray Madson, Betty Mtrritt. Richard Norton. Madelyn Paetz, Norrna I'estotnik. Merle Pratt. Phyllis Sawyer. Esther Seefeld. Beulah Speraw, Lura Sueraw. Joan Stevenson. Eleanor Thorpe, Ernst Jones and Don Akre. Jones was the band's drum major und Akre, the band manager. Eagle (irove Musician* Before and a', the conclusion of the' presentation of the band letters. a brass sextette from the Eagle Grove high school, presented a variety of muscial numbers. The Eagle Grove musicians won high ranking at the state music contest The banquet was servei} by the American Legion Auxiliary. Dog Stops Theft Union: The barking of a family dog probably prevented the theft of a tar belonging to u iaj in this township. Aroused by the barking, the lad looked out of the window. The thieves had pushed the (jar halfway down the lane, but liud ut that point. Trucker Fined $5 ljuy Farrei, Whittt-more, wa^ lin- cd $5 and costs in Jublice Delia Welter's court, Tuesday, afu-r plcad- 11.t guilty to b|jtfcdii>jj with a truck. Boy. 10 Years Old, Sneaks Out To Give Town First Alarm Of Robbery First Bank Robbery In State This Year; Bandits Nervous, Overlook Cash on Counter; One Chases Bank President The Farmers' State Bunk of Whittemore, Iowa, was robbed of be- iwoen SI.000 and $1.200 in cash, by two nrmcd and unrnnsked bandits, Wednesday morning at 10:20 o'clock. In the bank at the time were Frank Bestenlehner, president. John LJhlenhake, cashier, and Annette Bcatenlehner of thn bank force, and Adam Luchsinger. A customer, and Corwin Wilson, aged 10. who had gone to the bank to get change for the local telephone office. At last reports the bandits had not been seen since leaving Whil- emore. They were driving a 1937 Ford coach, and headed out of Whittemore east toward Algona, on old highway 18. That they turned from old highway 18 within n few miles of Wbittemore\is a known fact Two Algona men, driving to Whittemore Immediately after the alarm was received In the sheriffs office, took old highway 18, and saw no trace on the road of a car answering the bandit machine's description. RELIEVED AMATEURS AT GAME; OVERLOOKED Mt'CH MONEY That the bandits were amateurs was the opinion of officials after getting dctailn of the robbery. The two men entered the bank. Besten- ehner was just beginning to make change for the little Wilson boy. Uhenlhake was in the back room with $500 in large bills in his hand, which he wns goinS to bring to Algona to have changed into one dollar Jills. Miss Bestenlehner was behind the cage and Luchsinger was in a jack room, preparing to transact business. One bandit poked his gun through the cage at Bestenlohner with a command to throw up his hands. The second bandit vaulted over the cage, behind the counter. Bestenlehner turned and darted through a rear door, outside. One bandit chased him out, and Bestenlehner lost his footing, rolling to the ground. The bandit cursed him, and told him to stay there, then jumped into the machine behind the wheel. The second bandit, In the meantime, dashed behind the counter, scooped up a handful of the large bills in the change drawer and turned to leave. In the meantime, Uhlenhake, coming from the back room, saw something was wrong, nnd started out the front door. The bandit Inside the bank jammed a gun into his ribs saying: "You —— -• put your hands up or you'll get It." Uhlenhake complied. The second bandit then went out the door, sending Tom Carmody's hands Into the air, as the latter wns entering the bank from the post office across the street. ' Change and bills lying on the counter were not touched; and the bandits overlooked some of the money in the drawer. Uhlenhake later found the $500 on the edge of a table, where he had laid it just before going into the front part of the bank. YOUNGSTER PROVES HERO; SN15AKS OUT TO GIVE ALARM Corwin Wilson, 10 year old son of Mrs. John H. Wilson, proved something of a hero. While the bandlta were concentrating on the adults, Corwin grabbed toe $5 bill he had gone in to have changed, and sneak* ed out the front doo?. He went to WpklMim'* Cafe, where he toW* - '' - " - " W " -* «JiJvdM«^f|fllM!«* **^* ^SS^WM-J^aPSid htaa-'j out of town. Charles Bormann, in Seeman's pool hall shortly before the robbery, said that two men who seemed to answer the description of the bandits, had been in the pool hall for a glass of beer. He said one was about six feet tall, and the other a trifle shorter. Bank officials described the men as lightly shorter than that, nnd said both wore slouch hats over their fares, but no masks, and both were unshaven and dirty looking. Bill Hlggins, Whittemore Champion editor in the building right next to the bank, wn.s just starting his final press run when the robbery news came in. Needless to say, The Whittcmore Champion front page was lurriedly made over this week. SEVERAL SEE BANDIT CAR: NOBODY (JETS LICENSE NUMBER Several persons saw the bandit machine, hut nobody seemed to have obtained the license number, although some one ventured that it looked ike No. 97. If that is true, the machine is from Sioux City. J. H. Stelpflug. a salesman who has been working In the^Whlttemore vicinity, was just across the street. He saw the bandits come out, but It all happened so fast he did not realize a robbery was in progress. Henry Frombach also saw one of the bandits who came out the 'ront door, gun still in hand. The time lock on the bank vault had been Bet a scant 20 minutes be- 'ore, but the robbers paid no attention, and didn't even ask about the vault. STATEWIDE ALARM STARTS MANHUNT FOR BANDITS State highway patrolmen, immediately titter the alarm was given, began a concentration on Whittemore. Patrolman West from Algona was one of the first on the scene. Sheriff Casey Loss and Deputy Cogley were on hand rounding up clews and descriptions, and state agents were rninediately notified. A stale-wide police radio alarm was also immediately broadcast. Mr. Bestenlehner at first thought the loss was about $800. but a nore accurate check latter in the day revealed the bandits had taken several hundred dollars more than at first believed. Sheriff Casey Loss, recalling that Tom Merryman. 18-year-old boy just sentenced to the reformatory for robbing a local store, hald told a story of having been connected with a young Sioux City gang of desperados, is working on the possibility that the Merryman boy's story may have been truthful. If so. it should give local and state authorities something to work on. Tliis is the first bank robbery in Iowa in 1937. LIVKRMORE (JAS STATION KOKHKD WEDNESDAY NIGHT EXTRA! — Livennore: The Texaco tilling fetation ut Livermore, managed by Logue Bros., wa» robbed of about $16 in «u>h and checks, home tinu- after 11 p. m., Wednesday night. There is u possibility that the sum« nu-ii who robbed the Whittemore baiifc iilno pulled Uif Livermore job. A window was Kiiuwlied to get into the station. For the first time in a year, the t>afe was left unlocked. The Standard Oil station, managed by Ray Fall), wiu> robbed about a week ago, it is now revealed. ALiiONA ADVERTISERS DIRECTORY PAGE TWO—. Jimmit Neville Elk Cleaners Maxwell Motois PAGE THREE— Joe (jreenberg Harris Bros. Wray Service PAGE FOUR— Council Oak filbert's Garage PAGE FIVE Algona Ins. Agcy. Cowan Bldg. & Supply PAGE SIX- New Cull Theatre Hoenk Mulor PAGE SEVEN— A. & P. Store Clopton, Tailor Hub Clothiers BoUford Lbr. Co. PAGE EIGHT- Johnson I'-X Joe Bloom Cumminfi'a Stoie rfureuscu'h Gnxjci'y K. S Norton & Son Alfcuna Fed. Suva. & Loan PAGE NINE— Nelson Hdwt-. Kfi.t Mului Co. Church Parsonage At Burt Ignites Burl: The tire department was culled out about one o'clock. Monday, by a lire at the Lutheran parsonage. The fire was checked before a great amount of damage was done, but quite a holt- was burned in the roof. Just how the lire started is not known, but they had burned some waste paper in the furnace a couple of hours before and probably a spark fell on and ignited the roof or the chimney was defective. Mrs. FUchuiaiin happened to go into the yard and smelted the fire and on investigating saw flames rising from near the chimney. Its prompt discovery probably prevented a serious lire. Hail at Corwith Fairview-Corwith: Hail struck this community on Monday afternoon. It waj accompanied by heavy ruin. No serious damage has been reported. Gamble Stores PAGE TEN-Iowa Theatre The C'hniclulli:, Store

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