Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on February 4, 1932 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 4, 1932
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ALGONA, IOWA, FEBRUARY 4, 1932 8 Pages Number 2t LAZE THREATENS THREE STORES tEADIRS I ; v~J££££S.*£™Z!L^ •', ANNIIAI MFFT Mernurv Sinks tn 1<t Relnu, FARIY URDUIUH •H GIRLS LAUD GLUBJALUES slare Training i s ccntivc to Better Living. Bf Muriel Body. |ie purpose Of 4-glrls clubs is to rural girls ah organization of own. A proram' worked out (these girls include*- two years of ping, t\yo years of home fur- lings, and two years of nutri- In 1931, 306 girls In 15 clubs lied second-year clothing in Kos- L. Eighteen clubs are organized fthe first-year Home furnishings for 1932.. , ' |rs. William Welsbrod,', Fenton, er nearly eight .years, says, "The club trains for homemaking; club members make good citl- ne of the most important bene- [to rural girls through 4-H work he emphasis on.»health; .another, J spirit * of cooperation," writes |. Alfred Godfredseh, assistant [er of the Portland Peppy"-Pals. [Rural Leadership Improved. |rs. R. R. Masterson, Lu Verne al Workers leader,".says: "4-H know how to conduct a busi- meeting properly, : how to as- ie responsibility, and. how to ap- fciate health, head, , heart, and training." Mrs.'-Anna 'Larson, Ihe county 4-H committee, says Thas noticed' 'markedy;improve- It for rural leadership through 4- llub training. |lrginia Schoby, of Kiverdale, In work four years, .says she has ned how to can meat, fruit, and JBtables, how to bake 1 bread and f, and the fundamentals of aew- Cora Mae Masterson, of Lu ne, county 4-H president for J, says It- is a great privilege to 4-H girl. There are so many leflts 1 from club- work that It is to name them all. -. Miss Mason was county health' champion liWO/^and wa^ruiuiej 1 ; le contest.' ^ '*. * ?'*' [Girls Learn Besporialblllty. have\ learned' thUf- being • will|to take my part of the responsl in club, activities;.and- in the makes me happier," says Ber- I Hofbauer, of the German Golden club. "Poise, social :• develop- bt, ability to get on with others, byment in • work, Iwe of the jutiful, are- some ,;of ,the things eloped in our activities," says )ena Dreyer, Fenton. 4-H club gives, the, country J a chance to make herself more ptul and happier in home and Imunlty," writes Cordelia Ristau, 1 Verne, who was county 4-H Jen in 1931. fna Godfredsen, Portland townsays: "Club work helps us to bme better hqmemakers ~and to pf more service to our commun- And Beada Kollasch, Bur,t, fes: "4-H club work gives us a appreciation of the rural be." Others Give Testimony. kher significant statements from PW of many outstanding club i in the county follow: appreciation has taught me fnjoy the best-in music we hear the radio. — Frederlca Girres, 'ley. I have made more friends '"gh the blue uniform than any medium.—Helen Haage, Led- The 4-H club gives the rural jew- ia eaSi nevv CQntaot8i new is.—Margaret Erlckson, Swea J»ins a member of a Judging team thes clear thinking.—Sena Tja- I German Golden Glee c>ub. Ofl 4-H club girl knows.,tl^ ob- r-fis of the organization;-, 'which I to dignify farm. •Jlfe.v'teach, or- Hzation, , give opportunities for ir*u ng worthwhile 'persons •re the girls, erase the imaginary I Between the country and the I«M op ^eolation of the I things in life, among which'are P'y relationships^, muB|c, art and •M. enrich social IJfe, interest I ' i the community, and set ton st ? n<lar(Js ' — Alice Dreyer, 1 , Mis s Dreyer, who Is presU the Fenton Forwards, was a 1 of the county champion j team in 1991 and reprj > county at the state 6Ur, i* , b work improves, pej:sonaWty t -r *9fiit>». ^^C^u=r^—^—"~" _ *. E ARE HOPING- THftT "KID ElM)P£" 6ET5 THE BEST OF THIS LITTLE ARGUMENT ROTARY, KIWANIS CLUBS HEAR TALK ON DRUG TRADE The Rotarians and Klwanians •held a joint meeting Monday noon in the-Masonic'Temple dining room, Where dinner was served by the Eastern Stars. George' Judlsch, Ames, member of the U. S. Pharmacopoeia,' standard of pharmacy practice in the United States, spoke on the history and some of the practices in'Tiharmacy. Mr. Judlsch said pharmacy has been practiced for centuries. The compounding of drugs, in fact, predated the pyramids. The first great chemist, was Hippocrates, who also is credited with founding the medical profession. 'Pharmacy has evolved through many weird and outlandish practices to its . present state, where standards are known and established. The first book • on pharmacy was issued in London in 1618, and among many remedies it gave was a compound of cat oil, puppy fat, and angleworm oil as a remedy for stiff joints. Other "remedies" as peculiar were'common. This Is riot strange, when it is considered that.both medicine and pharmacy were for many generations the footballs of superstition and religion. People used, .certain Shrubs or remedies, sometimes injurious, because it was customary. Sick people, in the olden days, iwere supposed to be afflicted by evil spirits or devils, and nauseating, foul, and ill-smelling and tasting concoctions were used to force the devil or evil spirits out. The modern pharmacist must know the properties of drugs, their reactions, the proper dosage,- even the causes of disease, in order to practice his profession successfully. He must even Know the symptoms of 'ordinary disease, for he often asked for advice on sickroom troubles, though he must at the same time beware of Invading the field which belongs to the physician, B. F. TOWHE IS NAMED CRESIDENT REPAIRS TRIPP BARNS TO HELP MEN WITHOUT WORK The old Tripp barns, owned by the Druggists Mutual Insurance Co., of which Al Falkenhalner is secretary, are being remodeled as a storage warehouse fo» the Inland Finance Co., of which C. R. La Barre is local agent, and for rental purposes. In engaging labor It was specified *hat local laborers without jobs.' should be favored. Frank Vers, In charge, has employed six men two weeks. Mr, Verfi, reports that he ottered work at f 8 a day to a man who had not had a lob in more th.an three months and was geUipg supplies from the county, but the man refused to work at leas, than 60c an hour. REV, F. H, WWrcn'S HOME H MOP R MB tlw ».«,. ,. -,, ( Webstera, moved to Humeston last fall, had a. at their home Saturday which red. it to such an extent" tfcat mlly had, to vacate, The house ._ 't&y property- Cunningham. J Lacy wrote the in^ura.nce on - * - •- -749 a»4 W ! for settlement. G. F. Towne was named president of .the Algona-Country club at the annual organization meeting of the board of directors following the annual meeting of the club Monday night', at the Legion hail. G. S. Buchanan- was renamed :vlce president; R. W. Horigan, /secretary; and E. J.'Gilmore, treasurer. • • At the annual meeting,: of' members F, L, McMahon and Mr. Towne were reelected to the board, and Harry Holmes, Eugene Murtagh and Jos. Greenberg were electee as new directors to succeed H. M Hauberg, Albert Ogren, and M. P Weaver, who declined reelection. The club now has 97 active regular members, 27 club-privilege members (eight from out of town), and 21 -associate members. There is thus a total of 12'5 memberships. Some however, are owned by estates or by persons who have moved ,away. There was only a small attendance at the meeting, because of Inclement weather. The board adjourned after the election of officers, but will meet again later .to name house, grounds, and greens and tournament committees. GRANT TEACHERS FLEE EARLY MORNING BLAZE Swea City, Feb. 2—Sunday morr/- ing at 4 a. m. the house at Granl Center occupied by the school Janitor burned to the ground: This house was used as a home for the janitor and the teachers, the latter rooming and boarding with Janitor Locke, The fire was caused by an over-heated furnace, fire breaking out in the stairway. The teachers lost practically all clothing and personal belongings, escaping with scarcely enough clothing to -keep them from freezing. There' Is a second house near the school,-where Supt, Hammond lives. The teachers will have rooms In the school build ing till better arrangements can be made, Very few of Mr, and Mrs, Locke's furnishings were saved. • SERIOUS BUZEAVERTED IN FIRE AT RADIO SHOP A serious fjre was narrowly averted at the Holecek radio shop Saturday evening, when a blaze was discovered by Mrs, Ed. Davidson, who iives on the other side of the block' The fire was put out before it had obtained a. good start. It originated on the second floor of the Geo. Galbraith estate frame building occupied by the radio shop, and bad broken through to the fedge of the roof when It was dlspovered- Only minor damage wag done, fop prompt action by th,e fire department e» tingulshed the blaze. Bllaaard Halts Tralu, Feb. 2W?he morning passenger train was held here Friday, because of a blizzard and deep enow. Towns between Burt and Fox Lake hjiA j»o passenger jservice-. Because of the toad condition of the Itrack service was cawjeUeoi beyojnd Bijrt Tift trajn was more th.a^ an hour jate here, M* OT "* Monday sight C. L,. the • • LOW PRICE SHOWS DAWN PROFIT BY TESTING HERDS It is Interesting to note in connection with a report of the Kossuth No. 1 _.cpw,-testing association thai many dairymen, in KossuthUare getting, right "down to-brass tacks in the corn barn. Through three cow- testirig ''associations which'- have helped with records covering more than 3,000 cows in "Kossuth many stories have come to light of success achieved in the dairy barn that read like fiction. The January report of No. 1 association shows 241 cows in and 50 dry. The 291 cows averaged 645 pounds of milk and 25.7 pounds ol fat. The two high herds are owned by Stoutenberg & Jones, grade Guernseys, 14 cows, average fat 47.0 Ibs,, and William Koestler, purebred Holsteins, 15 cows, average fat 44.9 Ibs. There are 31 cows producing between 40 and 49 Ibs. of butterfat; 15 cows, 60 to 59 Ibs.; seven cows, 60 to 69 Ibs.; and 6 cows, 70 to 79 Ibs. Sixteen members fed alfalfa hay, one soybean hay, 13 silage, 15 high protein concentrates, such as linseed oil meal, cottonseed meal, and cracked soy beans. Kossuth dairy farmers .who are members of the No. 1 cow-testing association are taking part in statewide movement for herdrslre improvement, according to Paul Leaverton, cow tester, This movement is a better sire contest conducted by the dairy extension service of Iowa State college and is now in its third year. According to Earl Schultz, dairy specialist at Ames in charge of the contest, 64 associations, including the local one, are entered this year. • THREE FARM AUCTIONS TO HE HEU NEXT WEEK 'Three farm sales are -advertised tor next week, W, E. Trafford, at the northeast corner of Wesley, will offer seven horses, 14 cattle, 17 tVogs, and farm machinery next Wednesday. Mr, Trafford, because of poor health, is leaving a 200-acre farm for a 68-acre farm. There will be two sales next Thursday, Mike Arend, 2% miles west and six miles north of Wesley, will sell sev en horses, 34 cattle, farm machinery, etc., with L' A, Matern as auctioneer and the Exchange State )ank. Wesley, a's clerk, Mr. Arend las bought a smaller farm. Harry Haase, a mile east and 40 rods south of Fenton, la going to quit Farming and will sell four horses, 24 Guernsey and Holstein cattle, 30 logs, and all farm machinery, with Fred Flaig as auctioneer and N. I* Cotton as clerk. , , - ; ONE MAN IS OEFEHOAMT > IN THREE DAHA6E SUITS Damages, f^relei! #egrly 000 are asked in three suits filed in district court against L. K, Beards- ey, PetroJt, as the re«Hjt P f an auto accident at the Intersection pf J?ps. 169 and 18, north of Algona, last June, PtetetHfB ar.e T^ y. - hjs wife, BenrietM Hovel, ajid oline Hove), their Mr, Hpyel aslfes ' ftt Jflnn, Tfeeis \ beasts the AJ. ANNUAL MEET OF CREAMERY ATTRACTS 360 Patrons, Management are Lauded by Speakers. More than 360 farmers and Algona business men were served by the Baptist Aid at the annual banquet of the Algona creamery Saturday In the new high school gymnasium. During dinner the' high school band, under the direction of D. Wane Collins, played in the balcony. •Following the banquet the .creamery patrons adjourned to the auditorium, where the annual business meeting was held. A. ,T. Keen and N. A. Smith were reelected directors, and the same officers were reelected as follows: Mr. Keen, president; Harry Bode, vice president; M. P. Christiansen, secretary. Other directors are Geo. W. Godfrey and C. R. Schoby. Mason Cl<yann Speak. - Talks were given by O. K. Stro- vick, secretary of the Iowa; State Brand Creamery association at Mason City; A. W. Rudnick, Ames; and Roy Strovick, Mason City, who became manager of the state brand plant on January 1. Reports • were read by officers. In their talks all of the outside speakers paid high tribute to the outstanding business judgment of the management of the creamery and the manner in which patrons and the public generally have backed up the creamery, which is one of the leading institutions of the Al! gona community. Mr. Rudnick, who is associated with the Extension department of the State college • at Ames, said the finest milk, with the most satisfactory bacteria count, came from Algona creamery patrons. •;•••'. Creamery Is Progressive. The Algona creamery, Mr, Rudnick continued, and the patrons have been progressive and have been 'interested in' bettering their' product, which now is bringing back higher returns as;a reward. Algona milk, supplied to Algona by the creamery, has a reputation of being among the best in the state. Mr. Rudnick said he >knew of-traveling men who ordinarily will not drink milk with meals for fear it Is not pure who order It at cafes and restaurants here. Mr. Rudnick suggested that signs should be posted in and around Algona to advise that good , milk is available here. The signs, he thought, ought to be similar to what are used by many towns to boast of good water. Volume Is Doubled. The Mason City speakers devoted their talks to lauding the creamery for its aid in establishing and help- Ing to maintain the high standard of Iowa state brand butter. This has earned results in premium prices and it thus enables patrons to receive higher prices for their cream. p"ald for the butter in all. ; . markets, Despite the hard times and low prices of butterfat the creamery made money in 1931, the reason for which is seen in an enormous increase in volume of 'butter manufactured. In 1930 the total number of pounds manufactured was 493,000, but the total jumped 50 . per cent, or to 744,000 pounds, In 1931, The annual statement of the creamery Is printed on page 2 of this week's Advance, and It shows milk receipts of 2,135,000 pounds, COUNTY TILT PAIRINGS TO BE MADE MONDAY Seneca, Feb. 2—At the schoolmasters' club, meeting Monday night it was decided to start the boys' county tournament Friday afternoon with three games, and . three in the evening, This will leave two games on Saturday afternoon and In the evening. Algona will play Swea City for the Class A championship at 8, with the Class B finals at 9, Statue trophies will be awarded this year Instead of the half-sized basketballs as heretofore. All drawings, for the county tournament, both boys and girls, will be made at the next meeting to be held In Lone *Rock next Monday night. The girls' county tournament will be held at Ledyard February 19 and 2.0, and the boys' at Lakota a week' later. JIMMIE lEWll TO OPEN ClOTHIHejTOHE HERE SOON Jlmmie Neville, "who v recently moved bis shoe store to the former Shllts barber shop building next east of the Goe,ders store which he bouKbt some time ago, will not after all, give up hi* old place' of js next 'west of the ojd Courier building. He bap rented the g fw awplhjr-year ftp4 wUl clothing. - T^ e$oref iytti fee fi^gr- Ml Mercury Sinks to 19 Below to Set Record This Winter Thc coldest spell of the last two years began Friday night,- when the mercury fell to nine below zero and did not rise above zero till Monday. The record was set Sunday, when Old Man Winter, pushed the, mercury down, to-19 below. It did not rise abovo 6 below Saturday and three below Sunday. A total of 41 inches of snow this winter has resulted in only a little frost in the ground. The snow has been a covering since the first of the year, and has acted as a blanket to keep the frost out. Temperatures during December before the snow blanket fell were not low enough to cause the frost to go into the ground. The 41 inches of snow during December and January amounted to four and two-tenths inches of water when melted. This is above normal and points to plenty of moisture this spring. Only about 12 inches of snow remains as much has melted. Sunshine here Tuesday afternoon indicated that the groundhog saw his shadow clearly and that returned to his den for six more weeks of wintry weather. The temperature record last week follows: January 26 (rainfall, .33)_35 January 27 . 34 January 28 32 January 29 (rainfall, ,14)_30 January 30 -6 January 31 -3 February 1 (rainfall, .13)_20 February 2 (rainfall, .01).21 Algona Markets 24 11 20 -9 -18 -19 -7 12 Recipients of Poor Relief to . Be Published From now. on board proceedings published in the official papers will carry the, names of all persons obtaining poor relief. This action has been taken by the board of supervisors in an effort to stem a tide of applications which has put the poor •fund in the red and threatens to send it to new low depths. It is impossible ;;.to thoroughly check every application to be certain that there is a legitimate call for aid. Too many people, it is believed, have been calling on the county for aid when it is not necessary. These people have been using the poor fund to conserve their own money, which they spend for amusements and luxuries. There are, of course, many worthy cases, and the board regrets the publicity they will have to receive' along with others, However, the board feels that it is just that taxpayers know whom they are helping support, and also hopes that by this means discover abuses which may be reported. The amount opposite names in the proceedings will not necessarily mean that the same sum is allowed every month. Bills may be carried by merchants for several. 'weeks or months before being presented for payment. ., , UVERMORE, LOCALS TO PLAY HERE TOMORROW A basketball game Is scheduled with Liverrnore on the local high school floor tomorrow evening, The high school team scrimmaged with the post-graduate team Friday and lost, 23-17, but won in another game Tuesday evening. A game here Friday night with Eagle Grove had been called off -because the Eagle Grove schools were closed during a flu epidemic. The basketball schedule for the rest of the season calls for three more games on the local floor and two away: Feb. 5—Llvermore, here. Feb. 9—Swea City, there. Feb. 12—Emmetsburg, here, Feb. 19—Webster City, there. Feb. 26—Humboldt, here. On March S-4-5 a district tournament will take place here, and plans to entertain spectators include bleachers along the north wall of thp pymnasium to seat 250 persons. More seating capacity is also planned by building a tier platform for chairs along the south wall. This adds to the present seating capacity by more than 400 seats. TWO MORE TOSS HATS IN RING IN SHERIFF RACE The race for the republican nomination for sheriff became a three- cornered affair a week' ago, when the .candidacies of Constable Steward, Burt, and J. F. Fisher. Titonka, were. announced. Deputy Sheriff Everett Harrte'^had - already am nounced. Mr.. Fisher, who was clr-s culating nominati6n papers last week, has for So years |>e.en a. farip implement dealer and leading citizen at,Titpnkj&, He has aeryej as mayor 9f'the town and. iV other loiftl offl* clal capacities, - . At close of business, Feb. 2, 1932. By Wllbnr J. and Alice Payne. GRAIN No. 2 yellow corn .30 No. 3 yellow corn ; .29 No. 3 white oats .20 No. 3 barley .35 Feed barley j. .30 POULTRY Hens, heavy .12 Hens, Leghorn and under 4 Ibs. .10 Springs, heavy . .12 Springs, Leghorn & under 4 Ibs. .10 Heavy stags .08 Leghorn stags ;07 PRODUCE Eggs, graded, No. 1 .11 Eggs, graded, No. 2 _„ .08 Cash cream .17 HIDES Calf and cow, Ib. . 02% Horse _ $1.50 Colt hides, each .50 HOGS Best sorted lights, 180-230 Ibs. $3.50 Best med. w.t. butch, 230-260-^$3.30 Best prime hvy. butch., 260-300 $3.20 •Best hvy. butch. 300 to 350 Ibs. $3.10 Packing sows, 300 to 350 lbs..$2.80 Big hvy. sows, 350 to 400 Ib's. $2.60 Big hvy. sows, 450-500 _$2.40 to $2.5p CATTLE Canners $1.00 to $1.25 Cutters _! $1.25 to $1.75 Bulls __ $2.25 to $3.00 Fat cows $2.00 to $2.75 Veal Calves... $3.50 to $5.00 Yearlings _$3.00 to $3.50 Fat steers ... $3.50 to $4.00 SWEA C|TY STORE BURHSO GROUND Swea City, " Feb. 2— Oscar Pehrson's dry goods and grocery store burned to the ground Friday night. .-The»fl«;e_brok9.out about 6:45, and was discovered when people on the street noticed smoke coming' from the building. When help arrived the building was so filled with smoke that nothing could be -saved. An over-heated furnace or electric wiring is believed to have been the cause. JTfte building was built of brick, which saved the adjoining 'buildlnge, both* wooden structures. Fire engines from Blue Earth, Ledyard, and Armstrong came to help fight the fire. The floor collapsed after, the .fire had burned some time, and the stock and fixtures fell into the basement. After the ; fire had been put out there was nearly five feet of water in .. the basement. The lose is estimated at $15,000, covered toy insurance. JURY GIVEN DAMAGE CASE LAST NIGHT Trial opened Tuesday in district court before Judge DeLand .in a damage suit brought by B. F. Dally, of Superior, against J. E. Henning, Lakota, for $269.55 damages, claimed as the result of an auto crash near •Superior last August. A counterclaim was filed: by Mr. Dally for $500 damages to his car. Jurors chosen to try the case are Jos. Beach, Whittemore; Anna Carlson, Swea City; Luvia Craven, Tl- tonka; John Farrow, Lakota; Marguerite Gardner, Algona; Harold Grover, Burt; Carl Hanson, Whittemore; Frank Kouba Sr,, Wesley; Mrs. Earl Neal, Lu Verne; John Simon, Algona; George B. Harner, Swea City; and August Selmer, Wesley.. - .Testimony was being, taken yes,' terday morning, and it was expected that the case would be given to the Jury in the afternoon. FORT DODGE TEAM DEFEATS ACADEMY TEAM HERE 23-20 St. Cecelia's academy lost a basketball game to the Sacred Heart academy, Fort Dodge, on the local floor Friday evening, 28-20. The score at the half was 18-11 In favor of the locals. Tomorrow evening! the Whittemore boys and girls will play* here, and on February 12 the Corpus Chrlstl academy, of Fort Dodge, will be here,'while on February 19 the Bancroft academy wfll come. 'A game Is also pending with Enwnetsburg," but tne'date has not been set. On February 26-27 the locals will wind up the season in * tournament at Cherokee, EARLY MORNING FIRE PUT OUT AFTERJATTLE $3,000 Damage Done, to Behlmer Candy Kitchen. Fire early last Thursday mornlnff gutted the basement of the TfnA Behlmer candy kitchen, forced trons to leave State's cafe, next east, and caused smoke damage In. the cafe, the Long grocery and the Borchardt drug store, well as in office rooms upstairs bk all three buildings. The fire started in the west cen- ' tral part of the Behlmer basement;, and it is believed to have been caused by defective wiring. Shortly after 6 o'clock Georg* Romer, G. W. Gray, and H. If. Mathes, who. were in the cafe, heard: 1 the cafe cat, called "Louie," making a fuss In the basement'"below. At first they paid little attention, but when the cat grew vociferous, they went to the basement to see What. was the matter. As soon as the* basement door was opened, emoks billowed out, arid with it cam* "Louie" at full speed. The cat disappeared down the alley and did not show up for the rest of the day, but was on duty again that night. , Smoke Hampers Firemen. The fire department was called out and the firemen arid trucks soon. arrived. The fire had evidently been " smouldering for some time, for th» .cafe basement was so filled wital smoke that no one could enter. Th» interior of the candy -kitchen - WMi filled with thick, oily smoke iwhicti kept the firemen out and compelftsf. them to shoot water Into the" build- " ing blindly. The ceiling in th* basement was a mass of flames, but jt was almost impossible to get at ft via the basement, and hole for th* hose had to be chopped In the floor. A nozzle device which had t not-been used before in years'was attached to the, hose. This sprayed water onwards arid sideways ,"ln a'radius «£• t several feet and the fire was in this way finally subdued. In the meantime smoke .had penetrated the cafe, the upstairs rooms; the grocery, and the drug star* four doors away,. though the damage at Borchardt's was slight. ) Three Stores Threatened. .'. At one time it appeared as If th* cafe, and possibly the grocery stora also,. would be devoured by . the- flames. -Cash, valuable papers, and, some moveable objects were carried out of the cafe. By 10 o'clock; bow- ever, the excitement was over and the cafe had resumed business. ' Mr. Behlmer's. loss was estimated at $1500 to $2000 and that of , C. -IE. Helse, owner of both the' Behlmer and cafe buildings at $1500. AH damage was covered by insurance. The cafe will have to be redecorated. at an estimated expense of • f 15ft. Losses elsewhere caused'by smokeu ranged from $15 to $50. In addition to persons already named, H. K , Bunkofske, proprietor of a barber shop at the rear of the candy kitten, Dr. H, L. McCorkle, denttet, Dp R. A. Evans, physician, C. W. Nfcs- oulin, insurance agent, Cowan „ fe Cowan, contractors and builders^ Anthony Guehl, tailor, and Dr. R. J. Thissen, chiropractor, suffered "fp^t losses. , . Floor Supports <Jly* W«jr; The supports of the floor 'in' tt»a ' rear of the Behlmer quartern wem burned through, as a-res.ult of whtcj* the. floor sagged two to three -feet. Booths on both sides of the ' rear room were damaged by smoke and. •', heat, and a large mirror was cracked by the .heat. A freezing plant in the basement was ruined, as was- also the furnace, the hot water heatr ing system, the electric wiring, and " merchandise in storage. ' >, ? Stock in the Behlmer candy cases was, ruined by smoke and. except ., tightly sealed package goods i« believed worthless. Mr. Behlmer plM* ' to reopen as soon as the liuurajyi* , companies settle hte loss and tb» > building Has been repaired. ,TJ»« fixtures were not seriously damaged. ' BLAZE DOES $250 DAJU6E ^ SECOND TIME IN A YEAt »lUI*r4 Tourney Planned. There are $4 enjries In a pocket Hlllard, tournament'which wHJ open at the Hub Monday for & four weeks run. The game is ."pujt 'and taW, whereby gains »n4 Josses recpr4eS by bate falling Jn pockets aftef shots pount to the fJnft.1 fcore, $a«h pairing w«J $ay foujr coij,t}nu; t last, Fjrldaj ages estimated from. f2$Q Mrs, Me8re«or;!*$rs,ej., /iphs-'fc^ WJH^M jieyed. t^ hsyel^n. wwiAtaig.*^! aged last summer Jn/ The fire aJarw w%t

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free