Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1931 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 22, 1931
Page 1
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A'LGONA, IOWA, OCTOBER 22,1931 12 Pages Number 6 AN KILLED WHEN CARS COLLIDE OPOPEN ^ j TWO-DAY EASANTHUNT tough Signers Are )btained to Get Open Season. ^position to an open pheasant Uth r«hen the petition* were first J t ea, it was found that not u eh owners had signed. Hunt- took the petitions out in per- and secured the necessary liber of signatures. , m ; •• Moines, Oct. 20—Meeting in utlve session, recently the stat and game commission and W. E rt, state game warden, passec rably on the following counties be open to pheasan era for two days this year, No ler 6-7: mouth, Sioux, Lyon, O'Brien ola Dickinson, Clay,Palo Alto ,eti KOSSUTH, Winnebagq boldt, Hancock, Cerro Oordo !h," Franklin, Hardln, Grundj er, Floyd, • •• " j kasaw. at year 33 counties were ope unters for five days, but a sur has shown that some of thes ties are short on birds', whi (.others perhaps-should neve , had an open season, but th iion this year to limit the seaso hunting ringnecks.to two days the conservation trend as the desire to protect where ry. , / st Open Season In 1925. / , first official open season on _CK pneasants in Iowa was in [and there has been a continu-' [open season- ever ' since that with the exception of 1928. iuirles have been' pouring Into and game department ^relative .to r the ,-open Now That They've Made .the Discovery Left Hope They Get Busy With the Rescue for dates, NEW P.-T, ASSN, SECURES STATE MEETING HERE School for Parents is to Be Held Next Tuesday. A school for parents I sponsored by the newly ia being organized Parent- Teacher Association Organized After Big Meeting A group of 250 met ' at the high school auditorium Friday night and heard Mrs. Ethel Collister, of Spencer, district chairman of the northeast Parent-Teacher association, talk on the work of Parent-Teacher 'association's: The evening's program was in charge oC Superintendent J. F. Overmyer, and other numbers of the iii'ogram Were s!ngtng v by the high school girls' glee club and a group Algona Markets ALGONIANS DOWN CLEAR LAKE BY TWO TOUCHDOWNS The Algona high sctiopl ;kootbap team defeated Clear Eion of the bird's, 'the counties Fopened, etc. ' Even as far away California have come letters Information. Hunters in. lisln, Illinois, Missouri, Mlnne- pllichlgan, Nebraska, will un- dly invade the state on No- 6.and 7. couriosity and Intense inter- aiilfestecl by/sportsmen gener- fin' this open season on phea- prompted the writer to send an inquiry, and even to make al visit to some'of the phea- [country, in an" attempt to get i relative to this great game Such information is herewith fc uid passed on to the prospec- unt«r in the hope that he will ate the courtesy by obeying game laws this year and s to take more than the allotted *r of birds. {Only Three Birds Allowed, r, fear that hunters generally |not know the exact meaning .law, it Is again given. Here : "shall be lawful, to kill not to ' a . three birds per day." i this means that three phea- may be shot. Irrespective of portsmen generally are urged only the male .-birds for reasons..' The pheasant ter- will be policed this - year as never been policed before (hunters are forewarned that rtplatlons of the law covering {particular division will be met L< severe penalties. Ifntera are also asKea to re, We rights of every land own- Whose premises they are al- R to hunt, as required by law, f asking permission of the farm„ " then conducting themselves ply real sportsmen 4o. i CITY ACADEMY LOCALS SUNDAY ^Cecelia's academy wjll play a i game with- s£ Joseph's acad- • Mason C#y on the -local field ?' The locals nfcvyed the Jo< i at Mason City '^September 80" ht game, an<| won 7-6, but »on qtyana bellsY* they lost finer game on bre'ajfcg and wish ien the score. St, Cecelia's acad- J«ag now won two games, lost "»ia tied one. The team • Is in condition and no Injuries have ined n. pja were } ncQm pj e t« Turner Misses Traffic Sign Here; Catted day" afternoon ll'3-O, malfirig14 : -'first downs to only one-for Clear Cake. Algonians made bljth scores-in the first quarter, but'came near making another in the second quarter when they got the ball : on Cleat 1 Lake's five-yard line. They lost the ball on downs. Again in the second half Algona lost the ball on down's on Clear Lake's one-yard line. Algona completed four passes out of six attempts, while Clear Lake completed one out of three attempts. The locals punted.eight times and had 4-5 yards in penalties; Clear Lake 5 and 30 yards lost in penalties. Yards gained in scrimmage for Algona were 252, as compared with 42 for -Clear Lake. Clear Lake broke loose at the close of the first half 'for a gain of 10 yards, the only first down made by that team the game. After Jensen, Clear Lake, kicked off to the Algonians at the start of the game, Bruns, Algona fullback: received and made successful gains of five yards each for two first downs. A march down the field from the 40-yard line for a touchdown,was the first feature of the game. A forward pass from Nordstrom to Raney, and gains by C Medin, Raney and K. Medln placed the ball on the 10-yard line, Raney carried it around left end for the score. Nordstrom kicked wide and missed the- extra point. In the next few minutes play, the second score was made when Cleai Lake's punt from the, 10-yard line was blocked and clinched by Bruns and taken over the goal. Nord Strom's second kick was : suecessf u making the score 13- ? at the of the first quarter. \ In the second quarter Algona threatened Clear Lake on the five yard line but lost the' ball on downs Clear Lake's chance for a score was spoiled In the second quarter when Clear Lake was penalized 20-yard for roughing which placed the bal on the 40-yard line. The Algonians showed up well a Clear Lake with Nordstrom 1 ?' t Ing, and with Raney, Bruns, Medin running and blocking. SEVEN SEASICK IN LONG PLANE RIDE Ten Algonians chartered the tri- notor Ford plane for a ride to Fort Dodge Sunday morning, and of the en only three came' back with their reakfasts Intact. The other seven experienced a plane sickness similar n its devastating effect to seasick- but there is a nosslbUlty BURNED IN IRVINGTQH FIELD Thieves stole a Hudson coach be longing to » George Wilson Sunda Sht from in front otWs house They did not get very far for the went off into the ditch and throug the fence where the car caught firs south of the first country scljoo four miles south of Algona on high •way Dumber l«9. Sheriff Hovey notified, and he went out to. the but found no evidence of the Iden tlty of the culprits. . 0, A. HA66ARD LAPSES INTO m AFTER SHORT ILLDiS Governor Dan Turner almost had to call out the militia to get through Algona last 'Thursday evening, when he stopped, here en route to Des Moines from a speech at the dedication of Fort Defiance state park, at Estherville. Governor Turner made a U-turn at the postoffice corner. Night Marshal H. S. Van Alstyne hailed him, and reminded the governor that there were five signs prohibiting U-turris on that corner. Governor Turner apolo- gied arid said he became confused and didn't- notice the signs. Marshal Van Alstyne -was embarrassed later, when spectators told him he had stopped the governor, who had not revealed his identity to Mr. Van Alstyne, \ DICKINSON AND HARRISON DEBATE TO BE BROADCAST Senator L. J. Dickinson will go to Sioux City Saturday, where he and Senator Pat Harrison, of Mississippi, will hold their first debate on the tariff. The debates begin at 8 o'clock central standard time and will be broadcast by the Columbia broadcasting; system. The debate will be continued Monday night from Omaha, Neb., and again Tuesday night from Council Bluffs. Senator Dickinson will defend the republican form of the tariff while Senator Harrison, a democrat, will attack the republican administration upon the tariff. The debate has been planned for some time, and'will occupy a prominent place in political circles, and may affect next year's election. Senator Dickinson spoke before the Iowa City Chamber of Commerce Saturday as a part of the homecoming program, and Mrs. Dickinson accompanied him as far as Des Moines, where she visited their son Call and his family. They returned Parent-Teachers organization of Algona at an all-day session next Tuesday. A national biennial convention is being held at Cedar Rap- icl.s this week, and a number of the speakers are being held over to appear on the local program, and also on three other programs in the state. The meeting will be held in the auditorium of the new school building, and will begin at 9:20 in the morning and at 1:30 in the after- neon, closing at 4:30. The meetings are free and everyone is invited to attend. More than |100 out-of-town delegates are expected to attend. The meeting is being held here as Algona is the most centrally located in the North Central district of the Pnront-Teachers organization. This meeting is one of four being held in the state. Speakers on the program include- Miss Alice Sowers, of Washington, D. C., child study leader, who will head the local program as the leading speaker. Mrs. Hazel Schaus, of Iowa City, connected with the university, will also be on the program. Other speakers are Mrs. Edward Morrison,, of Fort Dodge, district officer, and Mrs. A. A. Bishop, of'.Algona. Topics to be discussed are: What is a Child, Teaching Children Responsibility, Problems in the Social Life of Children, The Child in the Modern Home, The Child who is Indifferent, The Power of Parental Attitude, and Educated Parents as well as Educated Teachers. At noon Methodist women will serve lunch at the Methodist church. of songs by a trio consisting of Frances Messenger, Frances Duhigg, and Jeanne Coon. They were accompanied at the piano by Grace Miller, supervisor of music in the schools, The object of a Parent-Teacher Association is to bring into closer relationship the - home and the school, so that parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training and education of children. A total of 1-36 registered for membership Friday night, and it is expected that many more will join. Officers elected are M!rs. F. F. Barker, president ; Charles La Barre, vice president; Dora Carson, secretary; Mrs. A. A. Bishop, treasurer; J. F. Overmyer, chairman publicity committee; Mrs. the E. to Algona Dickinson Sunday, and Senator left Monday for Des Moines and Traer, .where he spoke before the Woman's Republican club. He spoke again at Des Moines Tuesday before the Woman's Republican CONFERENCE TITLE AT STAKE HEREJAT1DAY Algona and Clarion high school football teams, will meet on the local field Saturday in what is expected to be the most exciting game of the season. The game will decide possession of the Central Six trophy, Clarion was won twice and so has Algona, and this, the fifth season, will decide permanent possession. The trophy is a life-size silver football, and would make a great display in Algona's new trophy case. Coach Bonham> is optimistic about the game for nearly all'players are in good condition. The team has improved greatly in the last few games, and Coach Bonham believes that Algona and Clarion are in the best condition of the conference. So far this year Clarion has been undefeated and comes here with fight- Ing spirit. Nevertheless Algona has an even chance of winning the game as they have improved greatly and have much more power than the »"-•» — •• • llfcLVD JHUUI1 I11UI C JJU V> Cl LI 1C*.) I club of Des Moines. He was expect- CJear Lake score wou i d m ai ca te, ed home last nieht. but leaves again ^nu~ „„!,, na .,,',.-,it,, n r «,- ,,r OQ v Michel, chairman of the publication committee; Mrs. Alice Hutchins, chairman of the hospitality committee; Mrs. F. J. Clark, chairman of the program committee; Mrs. D. R. Steele, chairman of the membership committee; Mrs. A. A. Bishop, chairman of the finance committee. The executives of the committees met with the association officers Tuesday night and elected members to the different committees. The association will meet the first Monday in the month in. the high school auditorium. The meeting was closed by the group singing Iowa. DILG LEAGUE ACTS TO PROTECT DUCKS Resolutions by Dilg conservation league chapters against shooting ducks are being urged by sportsmen in northern Iowa, and D. H. Goeders, member of the state fish and game commission, is aiding in the work. It is understood that'the Algona chapter of the Dilg league will take up the resolution In the near future. The pledge signed by .members places a small limit during the open season. This is the third year that the drought has drained lakes and swamps through the mid- west, and ducks have difficulty in finding suitable feeding grounds on their trip to the south for the winter. There has been a small hatch this year, according • to government estimates, and the flight will be smaller than ever. It is Important, from a conservation standpoint, that the ducks be let alone this year at least, so they may have a chance to increase next year. For this reason President Hoover limited the open season to 30 days, instead of the customary longer period. The season open'ed at noon Tuesday, but not many hunters have yet taken By WHber J. and" Alice Payne. At Close of Business Oct. 20. LIVESTOCK Hogg, B. std. lights, 200-260 Ibs $4.60 'B. hvy. wt. butch., 260-300 $4.50 B. pme. hvy. butch., 300-350 . ..$4.30 B. pckg. sows 300-350 $4.20 Big hVy. sows 350-400 $3.90 Big hvy. sows, 4'50- | 500 ...$3.50-3.60 Cattle. Canners and cutters $1.00-2.00 Fat cows .$2.50-3.50 Veal calves $5.00-6.50 Bulls $2.50-3.00 Yearlings $3.00-4.50 Fat Steers ; $€.00-6.50 GRAINS New corn, No. 4 24c Corn, No. 2 : 31o Corn, No. 3 29c White oats, No."3 16%c Barley 30c .' ' PRODUCE Eggs, straight run 19c Graded, No. 1 26c Graded,'No. 2 tt3c Cash cream 30c ,.... . POULTRY Hens, over 4 Ibs .(l:5c Hens, 4 Ibs. and under . ; .10c SIX INJURED, ONE FATALLY, NEAR TITONKA Cars Knocked In tig Field by Force _; of Impact *3 ^! Cyrus De Bruyn, Woden restattfe- ant man, was fatally Injured five other men hurt, when a driven by DeBruyn and a car driven by Jos. Ahrends, farmer near tonka, collided at a corner t mlles north of Tltonka Sunday afternoon. Mr. DeBruyn suffered. a> broken back, broken leg, and ous other Injuries, and he died < Monday morning at the KnaaiilU hospital, where he had been brought- following the accident. The body was taken to V) Monday, where services were- yesterday. De Bruyn was accompanied : brother, Robert DeBruyn, farmer and his two-year-old Oliver'Bingham, Carl C.•'•' 14c 13c Springs, over 4 Ibs Springs, 3 and 4 Ibs Springs, under 3 Ibs ............ lie HIDES Calf and cow, Ib ................ 3c Horse . .............. ;..... $1.75-1.00 Colt Hides, each ............... 50c ed home last night, but leaves again _ today for Des Moines for a day or The" plane had all modern so, and then goes to Sioux City :to ness. :onveniences, so that it was not necessary to open a window to lean out, but it was trying for one or two vho had to wait in line when they vere unable to wait. The running back and forth of the passengers kept the pilot of the plane busy ad- .usting the stabilizer, which Is ad- lusted by means of a crank in the ceiling of the pilot's cabin, and equalizes .the load so that the plane would keep on an even keel. Among those who made the trip were: Catherine Doran, Donald Cronan, Alvln and Helmuth Huenhold, Melzar Falkenhainer, Kermit Setchell, Paul Hammlli, Edward Llchter and Jack Frazer, open the debate. The Dickinsons will prepare to leave for Washington, D. C., November 1, Senator Dickinson is becoming more and more a national figure, and his debates with Senator Harrison are the political high-lights of the year, and will attract national attention. Senator Dickinson was prominent In the republican party as a Congressman, and he- is numbered among the real party leaders since his election as senator, Algona and Kossuth county are proud of his enviable recordr The only casualty of the week was the pulling of a tendon by Charles Cretzmeyer in practice Tuesday, which will probably keep him out of the' game. . . + the opportunity'to hunt. The pleas! 'ant fall weather has slowed the flight. Hunting will be poor In this vicinity because of a lack of water and swamp feeding grounds. MRS, HELEN CHUBB, PIONEER ALGONIAN, DIES OF OLD AGE Services were held at the old Chubb residence Sunday for Mrs. Colrrian'C. (Helen Mar) Chubb, who died Friday .at the: ; Collie Chubb home northeast of the Bryant school. The service was conducted by the Rev. Fred Clark, of the Congregational church, of which Mrs. Chubb was a member for many years/ Burial was made in Riverview cemetery. Mrs. Chubb was 87 years old- and was born May ;20, 1844, at New Berlin, Waukesha county, wis. Her parents were James Wallace, who was born in Scotland, and Lucy Thompson Wallace, who was a • live of New York. Mrs; Chubb attended the district schools there. ; She was married to Colman T. Chubb,' October 15, 1867, following: his discharge -from the Union army after the Civil war. There are no children. Mr. Chubb died March 13, 11830. Following their marriage >64 years ago they came directly to Kossuth county by mule team and lived in a cabin on the site of the present residence the first winter, later moving to what is now known as the Mike Loss farm, south of . Algona, which they farmed till 1897, when they, returned to town and built the present residence. Mr. Chubb remained interested In the Algona State bank up to the time It was closed. . Mrs. Chubb has been ill "in bed and Opija Carver, all farmers Woden, t They were going wort had just, come to the road that I south 'into Titohka, when th«. Ahrends car came from the south. Both Expected Other to Twnu Ahrends, who farms north ol Tt— tonka, thought the DeBruyn car wa» going to turn south, and DeBruyn, evidently thought Ardends was going to turn at the corner. Too late to avoid the collision tk* drivers realized that they tootfe guessed wrong. De Bruyn attempt!— , ed to "swing his car to the norths, " and Ahrends tried to turn 'to tlM> east,-so as. to avoid, the collision^. but the cars struck almost broadside, and careened off the- corner oC. the road to the northeast, through. B. fence and into a field. All ot th«: occupants were knocked unconscious and when found all -were still. unconscious except the child. , The six : men were taken t» Tl— tonka, where they were' given first aid. De Bruyn, his brother Roberti and .Ahrends, the most seriously In.— ' jured, were brought to the Koaratlr.'''4£ hospital the same night. The other- three were taken to their homes. « , Injured are Recovering-. ' Ahrends and Robert DeBryn ara* reported recovering slowly. Ahrends. suffered a severe head wound ana- concussions and DeBruyn has an injured head and back. . He had covered suficiently yesterday ao> ^ that he could be taken for an x-ray l 'j to determine the extent of his' In~, juries. Tegtmeyer received a brpkeni Iff,and Carver had a severe neclc In- _ jury. Bingham was bruised «ev««^- t "* ly, and knocked unconscious by GEORGE GOOD RECOVERING FROM CEREBRAL HEMORRHAGE George Good, Railway Express agent at Spirit Lake, suffered a hemorrhage of the brain last week Monday, and Tuesday he suffered a stroke affecting his third, fourth, and seventh vertebra. His parents, Mr and Mrs. Walter Good, went to 'spirit Lake last week Tuesday, and Mrs. Good remained till Thursday.-when she and George's wu>. the former Phyllis Benson, brought him to Algona. George is now able to be up and Js recovering. Nerves in his face have been paralyed. Doctors believe the cause to be an imbedded and diseased tonsil. George Is 22 years old. Goeders Spe»ks. D H. Goeders spoke at a meet 'o| sportsmen at Ruthven coordination of ' of a NO RUSH YET TO GET NEW AUTO DRIVER'S LICENSES Applications for auto driver's licenses at the sheriff's office have jumped somewhat during the past week, for 227 have applied for the owner's license and 97 lor the non- owner's license. Move were written last week than have been made since the instructions for Issuing them were repeived. Monday's total of tne owner's licenses issued was 432 and'the non-owner's, 1185. 'A number of chauffeur's licenses for truck drjveps have been issued, but It was found that they had lost their jobs after getting them. It is advisable to wait till the first of the year to get the latter kind of license If a job is only temporary, for it is not needed till the law goes into effect January 1. In Lincoln Clinic, Dr. and J$rs. Hale Shirley are 400 WOMEN ATTEND TALK ON MODERN FUNERAL FACTS More than 400 women attended the Laird & McCullough reception at their 'funeral chapel Saturday afternoon. The reception Included a lecture by G, C, Pearl, of Cedar Rap- Ids, who is the district representative of the National Casket company of Chicago. He talked on modern funeral facts giving the history of progress in embalming and funeral directing from the early days to the present time. . The purpose of the reception was to inform the public about the .duties of funeral dire'c tors, and give .a few facts which many may need. Following the lectures the ladles were shown through the building.and also shown the casket displays in the pasket room. Each lady registered on entering the chapel giving 'the name of her church, and the firm donated 250 to the church funds for each-person attending from the church. ROTARY CLUB INSPECTS NEWJJERIN6 PUNT The Algona Rotary club adjourn' Monday a short WALTER MANGOLD IS KILLED IN ACCIDENT severe blow on the head. All BU£~ fered numerous bruises and cuta.. V Both autos were demolished, «iuC~ both motors were snapped from. their frames by the force of th», crash. The cars rolled and skidded. for three rods ihto the field beforfc • 'they stopped. ^ The road on which the accident.i; occurred is trie main traveled couatJT -fh highway 'between Bancroft and Wj f V" i *« tonka. Drivers of both can wine* leaving tHe-: high way at the corner* and-both expected the other to makfe the turn as the majority of trafOct. ; did. , T.. '•-. •• . .-• ;:- , * 'of the T.. iv . now located at Lincoln, Neb., and the doctor is a child specialist in the Wncoln slinio. They spent the sumnjer. at Ma«P» City -where the doet»r substituted in a olfnic. Hale IB t£e son of County Superintendent and WPS. wm- Shjrjey. ed to the_ filtration plant noon after luncheon and fall two years ago at Thanksgiving time, and 'has been falling since that time. Death was caused; by a general breakdown. Mrs. Chubb Is survived by 'one sister, Mrs. iff, C. Hart, of Spokane, Wash., who the funeral; talk by M. T. Norrls at the hotel. At the filtration plant they were shown how the plant operated, and also how the filters are backvashed to clean them. Mr. NorrJs was Introduced by JQS. Kelly, who assisted in explatmns.the workings of the filter- Mj\ Nojrls, •whose, home, Is at' Webster City, was engineer charge of fee . Swea City, Oct. 20—Friends of the Mangold family were shocked when they received -word of the sudden death of Walter Mangold last Thursr day afternoon. He was found dead about a mile east of Ringsted, where his car had run into the ditch. Splintered glass severed arteries in his throat and he bled to death. Walter was born in Linn Grove, but spent most of his boyhood days here, where his father operated a general merchandise store, He was confirmed in the Swedish (Lutheran church here in 1906. He was a world war veteran. In May, 1919, he mar.- ried Annie Kingston, of Armstrong, and they have since made" their home in Ringsted. He is survived by his wife, 'his mother, and one brother. Funeral services were held at' the Presbyterian church, in B4ng- sted and burial was made In' Armstrong. STOLEN OURANT CAB FOUND BURNED SOUTH OF AL60NA A 1928 purant coupe, upon which a license was Issued to Oscar piling- son, of Ottosen, was found burning In a ditch last Thursday afternoon on highway 169 several miles, south of Algona. Sheriff U E. Hovey and p. G. Anderson, of the state automoj bile departmentj Investigated the c*c but fOW* nothing. No complaint of loss of-the car 'lias been filed, nor haf? a report pf |h^ cau«e of the flre was unable to attend Out of town relatives who attended'the funeral were Dr. Willard Nichols, of Milwaukee, Wis.," Mrs. Ella Powell, Waukasha county, Wis., Mrs. Elva Class, of EuClaire, Wls,, Mr, and Mrs. S. N, "Harris, of Cedar Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs, G. L. Taylor, Sioux City.. C. T. and Chas. E. Chubb, of Algona, are nephews, and Mrs. Laura Palmer, who lives In the East, Is a niece. WEATHER STAYS WAR* STRAWBERRIES RIPEI _____ » ( ^ | S, Thj Iowa's fall weather has been of the mildest. Strawberries still growing a.nd gardens are in good condition, No froat ban killed; flowers or other plant*. est Gilbert and Harry Tisdaje, of town farmers, are still del everbearing "strawberries to • store, and tomatoes are still'i The lowest temperature of th on was recorded Friday night, the. mercury fell to ?4 degree*. this exception the weather hai excellent. District Court Clerk < MOTHER, INFANT, CARRIED FROM BURNING FARM HOMI At 2 o'cloclc Monday morning 'the Frank Shipley family, Jiving four miles north of LuVerne, discovered their home was on fire, and barely •had'timVto g'et'out'of the* burning house. Neighbor^, sopn arrived, but everything; in. the, blouse, -was .losj. The' family was taken to the Elmer Green home to epqija the rept'of the. night- The house was a staoroom frame house and the SMpJeys have- Wved there, for 1? years, Tfee j>la,ce 1§ owned toy the Keeny brpthajs, .pf, Des Moines. The Shlpleys are parents of a 10-day <*lct .daughter, ,an,d Mrs. Shipley was able to &)$ up Jpr the first time Sunday, the" d^y before the fire. Orton reports that sl^ years i day there was. a foot of sn« the temperature' was betoy Only -43.o,f an ijich of rain feJiL, ^ ing the last week, and that f»lM week Tuesday. ' ?'* Temperatures recorded past week are: October n -,, TT , October 14 -,-^October October 17 ,-„ October 18 -— October 19 ^- T October' *Q Tiiieves »t Two Tow»8, , Sheriff Horey wf§ nptifis^ Sunday that the depol; and gajpage at Lone at Fenton. were brokeft, ""!« qardner, all'that W the depot he* <?* t whp waf % pat.lenj Hospital tor' seven weeks with Jntestlaal

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