Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa on September 28, 1933 · Page 1
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Kossuth County Advance from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Thursday, September 28, 1933
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ihmren, mo * tl|r n ** r nor ' ALGONA, IOWA, SEPTEMBER 28, 1933 10 Pages Number RA CONSUMER DRIVE IS STARTED ISDN'S 1ST ||D CONTEST BEFIIMY lore Coming to Battle Against . S. Team. By Gordon Dewel. et Mercer spoke Monday Ihefore the Rotary club on high school football orospects for the season. He hat the team's first game olayed tomorrow afternoon against Livermore at the Bode Man Kitted in Train-A uto Crash rtic park 1C UIUK. . -rmore has a good team this There are ten players that three years of experience, blHCl* ,j«—-- - , , . Algona has ten players that lh»d only one year. The game loriginally scheduled for Sat- L but the business men asked Saturday dates be Changed possible, so that they could Strengthen Team. coach explained, that he has | shifting . the players around e last week in an attempt to i good backfield blocker. Shac- rd was taken from the guard lion Friday, and he now seems lhe Algona Independents will IT Fairmont next Sunday at- at 3 o'clock at Athletic A fast game is expected, Fairmont was one of the hest teams the locals went against last year, though Alwon, 7-0. nager Stewart McFadden also scheduled §even other es and is trying for more. October 15 the locate will at Austin, Miniu, and Aus- will play here NoTember 6. o games have been dated with cer, and other frames with firore and Sac City. e Independents now prac- every night on the MeCall east of the Northwestern Practice takes place af- dark under lights. DYNAMITE IN CAR BUT DOES NOHXPLODE Fatal Accident on No. 169 Is Third This Summer. •Melvin Hansen, 26, (Bode, em- ploye of the state highway department, was killed instantly, and the entire crew of a Rock Island motor car narrowly escaped death at 6:55 Tuesday morning, when the train crashed into a car driven by Hansen and loaded with more than 100 pounds of dynamite. Only the fact that the explosive did not receive the necessary impact to be set off saved the automobile and the motor car from be ing blown to bits. Cornfield Obscured View. The accident happened at the crossing of highway No. 169 between Livermore and Bode, and i1 makes the third fatal smashup at this crossing within three months According to W. A. O'Neil, conductor, the motor car approachet the crossing on a curve and an uphill grade, at 40 miles an hour. A warning was sounded as the train came to the road. Because of ; corn field on the east side of th road, Engineer Tom Brand did no see the car approaching from tin south till it was almost upon thi tracks. Car Carried 600 Feet. The train struck the car and car ried it 600 feet before it could b stopped. As soon as the trai could be halted, a search was started for the driver, but, because of darkness and fog it was some time >efore his body was found, 300 feet Drive Begins in County to Observe Iowa Safety Week; Test Auto Brakes & Lights This week has been designated as automobile safety week, with free state tests of brakes, lights, steering apparatus, and rear view mirrors on cars. After defects have been corrected, a state seal is placed on the windshield to indicate that the owner of the car has complied. The state is conducting a stringent c-mpaign to get brakes and lights, particularly, into proper condition. Good braking has saved many a life, and poor brakes have been the cause of many accidents which could have been prevented., Glaring lights are the cause of many night accidents. Unlighted tail lights are also the cause of many rear-end collisions. In 1982 there were 580 Iowa deaths from auto accidents, and in the seven months from January to August, 1938, there have been 328 deaths and 6617 persons injured in Iowa alone. The number of injured in 1932 was 5081, indicating that this year has shown a tremendous increase. There have been 9709 cars involved in 5989 accidents this year, and 4061 of these accidents occurred-in clear weather, 3700 in daylight, and 4953 on pived roads. A large advertisement in this week's Advance gives particulars of the safety drive and is sponsored by the following gar? ages equipped to give tests: Clapp's Master Service, Helherg Garage, Algona Motor Sales, Kohlhaas Bros. Garage, Kent Motor Co., Deldutch Super Service, and Tire Service Co. BAR ACCEPTS FORECLOSURE RESOLUTION Prohibits Deficiency Judgments and Receivers. 63 New Jobs Here; Result of theN.R.A. A total of 63.employes have been added in Algona through the NRA, according to a check made by the compliance committee, M. G. Norton, P. J. Christensen, W. A. Foster, F. E. Kent, ami W. H. Cummings. The list of business houses which have hired one new employe each .'follows: Gamble's, Elbert Garage, The county bar association, • of Bots£ord ' Si standard Oil, Skelly which J. L. Bonar is president and j Qil Algona Auto Market, Bell Tel- G. W. Stillman secretary, held a j ephone , Co H R Sorense n & Co., special session before court reop-, Inte rnational Harvester Co., Mod- ned for the backfield position. s change has, however, weaken- lan originally strong line, and >cer is developing a new line- p. The team in the long run has made much stronger,by the Jige. it present there are nearly 50 Is practicing every night, and Football. (Continued on page 10.) (OTHER CRASH AT 18-169 JUNCTION .other accident occurred Mon' afternoon at 1:30 at the inter- pion of Noa. 18 and 169, north of pa, when a South Dakota fvrolet going west failed to stop crashed into a Minnesota Over• The South Dakota Chevrolet i traveling at such speed that Chitting the other car it rolled unto the ditch and landed right «P. All windows in the car 1 broken. , women, Mrs, E. L. Ellison, nta, N. D., and -Mrs. Gene i J! 11 ' Waukon . were injured in ^Chevrolet, but only as the re, <X cuts from flying glass and m. The Overland was driven I John Brower, Mapleton, Minn., ae and his wife were traveling ! intersection seems one that . be free from collisions, for porists can see in all directions. Perhaps this is, in fact, the ™ there have been so many ac,'!?: Motorists take chances Cither do not obey sto'p signs or Dances on -beating other Another reason is that both wain highways, and travelers are apt. to take it for t either j- —JE- » - WW V*»f»W »W *•«» that the oher fellow is to do not watch for stop *cause of the many' accidents per stop signs than the ordinary h*> Ve be en set up recently, and •*• even larger ones will have B placed on both roads. Charge I* Dismissed Here charge O f larceny of '.200 bush- lac,!,; belM Ufing to Thomas Eagle township, was J. Smith, !L. Ash in Justice iP. A. Saturday. Monday elevator oper- bought the but failed to men of < fton, ire 1 the oats to him. On mo- orney M. C. Mc- cases against them The robbery is taken place Sep- names of the three troj » rec- oats were delivered. »n<l Morness be pi of 'rom the crossing, where he had >een thrown from the car. A search of the wreckage of the demolished car disclosed two cases of dynamite and a number of percussion caps in the rear compartment of the coupe. According to the report of the train crew, Hansen approached the crossing at a high speed, for marks ,n the road showed that he had slid his wheels 50 feet in an effort ;o stop. The crew estimates that] lie must have seen the train approaching while he was still 60 teet from the crossing. Victim Unmarried. '* At Bode, where the body was taken, it was learned that Hansen was unmarried. Although the train was delayed, it was run to Bstherville not badly damaged. iBeside bending the front end of the motor car, nothing was hurt. O'Neil and W. H. Hunt, brakeman, were members of a crew of the same train which was struck by a moving van at the same crossing a month ago. The driver of the van was burned to death when his gasoline tank exploded. Brother lives Here. Hansen is survived by a brother, Lawrence, of Algona, and two sisters, Mrs. Raymond Haugen, West Bend, and Mrs. Ted Underbeng, of Ottosen. A strange fact is that the young man's father, the late Henry Hansen also of Bode, was killed in a collision with a Rock Island train. Optical Office to be Opened by Amunsen A. W. Amunsen, who has _ been optometrist and watch repair expert at Wehler's 16 years, has -resigned and is opening an optometry office in the south ground floor room, in the Call theater building. The room has been remodeled and equipment is being installed. Watch repairing will be continued, but in a subordinate way. Mr. Amunsen attended the Columbia College of Optometry, St. Paul, and in 1917 passed the Iowa board. Since that time he has been with the Wehler store. He was graduated from high school at BlacK River Falls, Wis. «is wife, a registered nurse, was formerly Luciie Reynolds, and they have two sons and a daughter. Boy of 15 Loses an Arm in Accident Ernest Kelc"h7~15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Kelch, farmers between Lu Verne and Corwith, suffered a badly crushed arm in a sorghum mill af his parent's home last week 2S8MT«;S ar»fifis«.ass 18 other children in the family. Attend Fair Beacon Way. Henry Farrow and Ins nephew, OrVflle Farrow, *est of Bancroft, were in town Monday and nmoe ngements to attend the world's w the «eacon Way, stopmng ^ the Sheridan Plaza hotel. They win leave for Chicago Saturday n Mr. Farrow, who u i «»*>«. »J» ONE GUILTY PLEA AS COURT OPENS Judge DeiLand, Storm Lake, opened court Monday afternoon. Tuesday morning, before the grand jury was empanelled, Ray Lloyd pleaded guilty to a charge of larceny of domestic animals, and was •given a six months jail sentence. As Lloyd has been two and a half months in jail, the sentence was suspended during good behavior. The grand jury consists of Kobus Tjaden, Titonka, foreman; Herman Bohn, Fenton; Edward .Dehert, Lu Verne; Jay Godden, Bancroft; Herman «arms, West Bend; M. S. Jensen, Algona; and William Turley, Lakota. Algona Markets HOGS Best med. wt. 180 to '260 $4.40 Best med, wt. '260 to 300 '$4.00 Best prime hvy. butch, 300-350 3.70 Packing sows, 300 to 350 — _'$3.20 Heavy sows, 400 Ibs. $2.90 Big hvy. sows, 400-500 CATTI>E Canners '* 75c to f 1.00 Cutters $1.00 to $1.25 Fat cows $1.50 to $2.25 Veal calves _$4.00 to $5.00 Fat steers _—._ '$4.00 to $5.00 Yearlings :_ .——_ 13700 to |3.'50 Bulls *lJ50 to $2.25 .Stcok steers $3.00 to $3.50 GRAIN An order has been approved by No 2 yellow corn ____________ 33c Judge 'De Land appointing John A. No 2 white corn ___________ 33%c Senneff, Mason City attorney, as- No _ 3 white oats _____________ 2 8o sistant county attorney in the case against James E. Canada, Moines, 'accused of 'altering 1932 poll book to show that D. H. Goeders voted a republican pri- Des the mary ballot. This case is attracting statewide attention, because of the effort recently made to oust Mr. Goeders as JL ucl c ia iiuw iiiuv.ii lit m^ w.L.i.i'«ei " - , - . c j. for the present term till the petit then follow this schedule in short- jury appears next week Tuesday, ened form. They will go to each morning for jury trials. The grand room where their child goes, and jury will probably be in session till in each room the teacher will give anfnwinv nnrt imiv hold over till a short outline of the work of the IgcGuire. 'SCHOOL" FOR PARENTS TO BE HELD TOMORROW In order that .parents of higl member'orthe ffsh and gamTcom- school students may become bette nission, and among others it has acquainted with their children been turned over to the grand jury schoo^work, a^npvel :or investigationi 'Canada is at " " J '" present free on $500 bond. Ted Gabel was granted a divorce from Myrtle Gabel by default yes- ;erday morning. There is not much in the offing at devised for a (Parent-Teacher meet ing at the high school at 7:45 nex Monday evening. Each parent will be given a can showing his or her child's schedul during the day. The parents will ened Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 and passed two resolutions, one waiving deficiency judgments and receiverships in foreclosure cases, he other endorsing Dennis M. Keleher, iFort Dodge, for appointment o fill the vacancy on the circuit ourt of appeals left by the death, f Judge Kenyon. The resolution relating to mortgage foreclosures follows: ViBe it resolved that it is the .ense of the Kossuth county bar association that where foreclosure actions are commenced on first nortgages evidencing loans made on farm lands, and where no application is filed for a continuance inder the 'Emergency Debtors' Re- ief Act, and where no agreement has been made to the contrary, no decree of foreclosure shall be en- ured unless the plaintiff agrees to waive deficiency Judgment and ight to receiver, and a/lso waives all provisions in the mortgage creating chattel mortgages on crops, rents, income, and 'profits prior to and during the one year period of redemption as provided by the Code of Iowa of 1931. Settlements Favored. 'Be it resolved that in case of all mortgage foreclosures the attorneys for the plaintiff and defendant use all fair means' to get ern Dry Cleaners, Tire Service Co., C. S. Johnson, Deldutch Super-Service. BARBERS MOVE FOR UNIFORM PRICE^ SCALE Record Crowd Comes to NRA Meeting Here Monday. All barbers in Kossuth county, 35 in all, attended a meeting at the city hall Monday night at which •Nira and its effect on that profession was explained. Short talks were given by T. H. Chrischilles, county chairman, and D. B. Dewel, •Hawcott & Ogg, Wilson Bakery, county secretary. W. B. Wilson, White's Grocery, Algona Bakery, D es Moines, chief inspector of eville Shoe Store, Cummins 5c to 1.00, 'Nelson Hardware, Kossuth ounty Implement Co., The Hub, all Theater, Dau Garage, Upper )es Moines, iF. S. Norton & Son. Druggists Mutual, Smoke Shop, B. W. iLusby, A. H. Borchardt, tate's Cafe, Fred 'Behlmer, Becker Br.os., Anderson Grain & Coal Co., lussell Cook, Kennedy & Parsons, Advance Publishing Co., Bill's Barer 'Shop, Algona Creamery. Swift &Co. heads the list of bus- ness houses adding more than one with a total of .16, of whom eight re part time and eight full time. Others with more than one are Jos. Greenberg, 2; Christensen Bros., Foreclosures. (Continued on page 10.) Saturday, and may hold over till early next week, depending upon what is submitted. Curfew Planned for County Jail Sheriff Carl Dahlliauser is having 1 the county jail rewired.- Heretofore "guests" could turni on lights anytime they wished, «nd $ times they played cards- all "night, using electricity paid for by the county. Under the new system the sheriff will be able to turn out the lights from a single switch in his apartment, and lie plans to have a curfew hour. The jail will hereafter be dark after 10 o'clock. class. The plan will also afford an opportunity for parents to become acquainted with teachers; Student ushers will guide parents. Parents, of students in the grades will find teachers in the gymnasium. • Check of County Books is Opened Carl J. Pilmaier, Dubuque, and Stanley Morgan, Harlan, arrived Monday to begin an official check of the county, fipancial records. They will be here about two months. Mr. Morgan was accompanied by his wife, and at last ac- 1ST FROST RECORDED YESTERDAY MORNING The first frost of the season was visible yesterday morning, but the official temperature reading was only 49% degrees. Moisture in the air following rain the night before resulted in a heavy dew which turned to frost. The rain Monday night totalec .41 inches and brought the tota' for the month up to 4.65. inches which is .88 inch above normal The rain Monday evening followet a sultry day. The greater part o: the thunder storm passed south o: Algona. The temperature record for the week follows: September 20 74 49 September 21 82 48 September 22 83 September i23 77 5C September 24 81 4 September 35 (.20 in.)__«6 fi September 26 (.21 in.)—70 4 ft Murtagh in Broadcast. Many Algonians heard Stall Comptroller C. B. Murta'gh give a address via station W1HO, iDes Moi nes Saturday. He spoke on stat finances, substituting for Governo Herring, who was scheduled t speak but was out of town. llolfe Pastor to Speak. The Kev. C. Paul Carlson, Rolfe will conduct morning and evenin services at the Presbyterian churc: next Sunday as supply pastor. I (counts they were'looking for light I will be promotion day in the Sun j housekeeping rooms. I day school. A. & P., Herbst, 2. 2; Chrischilles & EMMETSBURG SALESMAN NJURED IN ACCIDENT Earl iPulis, Emmetsburg grocery salesman, was seriously injured Saturday evening, when a car in which he was riding rammed a stopped truck three miles this side of Cylinder. >Pulis was brought to he Kossuth hospital by Mrs. Nita saacson, proprietor, who happened ;o drive by just after the crash. Pulis suffered a_ serious sca_lp wound and concussion of the brain, ^ a !„ t „•„•.„„ fr , Q _.,„ and he was unconscious, for B«mie|»™^™£,£t "v.7, tours after the accident. He was a barber shpps for the state, also spoke. Mr. Wilson gave a straight- from-the-shoulder talk on cooperation among barbers in every county. (Barber wars, in which prices were cut till the barbers were almost objects of charity, and in some cases even that, were cited by Mr. Wilson. State After Price-Cutters. The state department is wiping out the cut-throat and the chisler through its power of license. Few cut-throat shops can -meet state sanitation tests and "home" shops, prevalent in the cities, have already been wiped out. Raising the 'price level to a fair mark to both patron and barber is all that is asked. The marks set in Kossuth at a business meeting following the talks was 40c for haircuts, and 25c for shaves, which prices are to be uniform in the county. These levels were adopted TRADE UNDER 'BLUE EAGLE 1 IS REQUESTED Campaign Committee of Women Named for Canvass. 1 ; | Mrs. D. P. Smith has been put ink charge of a house-to-house campaign which opens today for signers of consumers' cards for- thflt NRA in Algona. "Ward chairmen! under her are: First ward, Mrs. DV H. Goeders; Second ward, Mrs. C» A. Samson; .Third ward, Mrs. Johnt Kohlhaas; Fourth ward, Mrs. W. P*. Hemphill. Each ward has been subdivided into districts, and the campaign will be conducted by workers in. each district. Every house in Al— gona will be visited with a requestt that a consumer's card be signed and that a buying campaign for needed articles be started at once* What the Card Says. The campaign will be conducted under authority from the National Recovery Administration at Washington, and it is a part of a nationwide effort to induce house- eagle" wives to patronize "blue stores and buy now. The card reads,- "I will cooperate* in reemployment by supporting and patronizing employers and worker* who are members of the N. !R. A.** Signers will be given a "consumer** blue eagle," which may be displayed in a window in the home otr be placed on the,family car. Two Reasons for Campaign. t ,The campaign is based on reasons. The first is to get consumer to help the business man. who has shortened hours, raised. wages, and done his part to bring recovery by enlisting under tha at suggestion of Mr. Wilson, In! blue eagle. The second reason, irt cities, he said, 'fair prices are oOc and 25c, but in rural districts under present conditions the 40c rate for haircuts seems satisfactory. Price Maintenance Urged. The barber has only two competition pests^-hours and prices! Mr. W.ilson urged emphatically that all shops in the county open .and close at the same hours in addition to passenger in the car, a Ford tudor, and the force of the impact rammed his 'head through safety glass ,n the windshield. The driver of ;he car, who was taken to Emmets- >urg, is now almost recovered. The truck had stopped on the road to let a man out. The Ford came up from behind, and the driver did not see the truck till too late .to turn out. In the impact the radiator of his car was jammed down arid 'flattened' around the engine block. The frame was bent out of shape, and the running gear and motor so badly damaged as to be almost worthless. The wreck levels. The 'price cutter, he declared, gains nothing, for his competitor always comes down either to meet him or ;o igo'him one better. Thus both lose. This must stop, even if state power is necessary. Mr. 'Chrischilles and Mr. Dewel, their talks, dealt with cooperation through the NRA and explained the code. Barbers are divided into two classes, those employing help and one-man, or partnership shops. The NRA provides a maximum week for' the employing barber of 48 hours 'for himself and his help and for one-man and partnership shops '52 hours. -*• was brought to the Helberg 'garage. Dickinson to Speak. Senator Dickinson will speak at a homecoming at Lynnville in Jasper county tomorrow afternoon. * Bank of Lu Verne Paying Dividend G. S. Buchanan, receiver, announced yesterday that the Bank of Lu Verne was ready to pay its first dividend. The bank was closed in 1931, and this dividend will be for 5 per cent. The total amount distributed will be $19,000. The Bank of Lu Verne is the old Hanna bank,.and liquidation is slow because much of the assets consists of real estate. Faculty of the Algona Schools T H •by the local cipal, A' Ward; Wilson, (Bryant SHOWS the grade and high school faculties, the picture having been 'taken by the Peterson Studio and the cut furnished T A The teachers are: FRONT ROW, Jeft; to right—Adrian Burmeiter, Jean Coon, J. <}. McDowell, High school prin- -. *• "• M iu er , Su&t. O. B. idling, Capitola Brindley, Margaret Morris. Coach Kenneth Mercer, Marie Beard, David Messenger, Esther ftuinby, Lillian Granzow, l,eona Krampe, Nancy Renaud, Arthur iLukensmeyer. Hftttie' ie Darant, Berth* Qodfrey, Ruth, Jackson. Eileen Porfman; BACK ROW--BveJyn Walters, fiorft Csrsoa, Hullerwan, EsteUa Arnold, Floy Horn, Mildred Poole, Laurine Peterson, France's Jjesser, -Ruth Rriekenbawn. Two Sentenced by Judge Davidson on Guilty Pleas Glen Burgess and Walter Zentner, held in Jail to await grand jury action, pleaded guilty before Judge Davidson at Emmetsburg (Saturday" and received sentences. Burgess, charged with stealing domestic animals, was given a year n jail. He had been in jail 110 days; and this was credited on the 365 days-of the sentence. The rest, or 255 days, was suspended during ;ood behavior, and he was paroled 10 Sheriff Dahlhauser. Zentner, charged with illegal possession of liquor, was fined $300 ind given a three months jail sentence, but was paroled on payment of $50 and costs, with a promise of another '$50 payment April 1, 1934, and a similar amount July 1, 1934. The rest of the fine was suspended. Money Granted for Algona Water Tank Notice appeared in daily papers Sunday that Algona had been granted federal aid for its proposed P15.000 water tower. This project s part of the federal unemployment relief work. The grant can je used only for labor in erecting ;he tower, it is understood •locally, and only 30 per cent of the cost of ;he tower will be paid by the government, the balance to toe made up by the city. The federal grant will reimburse the city for complying with certain provisions, including <50e an hour for common labor, and a 30-hour week maximum. The contract has already been let to a Des Moines steel company, and work on the foundations for the six legs of the tower was started yesr terday. -_^ __ . School Band to Parade. D. Wane Collins, direeto'r, announces that the high school band will parade in the business district at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon. A surprise is in store for Algon- ians at this time, according to Mr. Collins, who would not divulge its nature. door telling itroducers of that Entrance was also gained at that B. .R. Rising elevator and the* Northwestern .railway freight depot by prying windows open the sama night. The lock on a safe in the) depot was broken off, but nothingf of value in either place was taiss- ing or disturbed. which Is incorporated the "buy •< now" request, is an effort to raise* * the volume of business. < p There are two reasons why in—- | crease in volume is necessary. More> " business will mean that more inert , can be employed, not only in th* local store, but _elsewhere in manu— b - facturing, jobbing, and wholesal- • ing industries. This will reduce , ? unemployment materially. . \ Trade Volume Necessary. ' i Another vital reason is that \ { something must be done to in- , crease volume in "blue eagle* k , stores. Merchants who have short- ' | ened hours and have been forced to> . , * add employes cannot meet the new | demands under the present vol- jj ume. Marked addition to volume) ; / is necessary to enable employers to ,3 continue paying higher wage to old ; help arid to pay for new help. i *There will be many cases of per* I \ sons away from home when tha ' j canvass is made, and they may. ' sign up later by applying for carda j j to their ward chairman. The can- ' | vass must be completed by next ' Tuesday night. ... ' ! BUR6LAR.S BUSY AGAIN;' ; STEAL I5UND RADIO < Three Algona business ' houses were entered Monday night after midnight. The Button & Lelfert flour and feed store was entered for the third time this summer. Entrance each time was gained through a south side window into the basement where the office is located. Always before the burglars have found the window unlocked and have pried it up, but this time they found it locked and had to break in. 'Nothing was taken the first two times, but this 'time an Atwat-» er-Kent radio set and 15 pennies were taken. • ," The safe in the office is always n left unlocked, with a note on th» v Garage Men Hear Code Explained Walter Farrell, secretary" of. thej- Ipwa Automotive Merchants asso* elation, spoke last Thursday evening to (55 car dealers in Kossuth,' Hancock, and Winnebago counties) at a meeting at Konlnaas Bros. , garage. Mr. Farrell explained M| • detail the provisions of the autoinoit \1 bile code, which has been finally adopted and signed by President Roosevelt. The dealers were, in( session till a late hour, discussingf their problems. ' '- 1 Kiwanis Club Party Tonight The Kiwanis club win have party at the Country 'cju.b bouse tojpight. 4 «:"- -"— he JtoJlgw.e4 by clu.h- Accident With Shotgun. Bancroft, Sept. 36—Melvin Qaoofi*- man fell late Wednesday atternoojlf when he was walking, and " guage shot gun he was ca,_. was 'discharged and shot off palm of his left hand and the t : center fingers. Wesley Club Picnic "Wesiew, pep*. 86-^6 Study club, composed of y ried, wo,wen,

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