Pella Chronicle, July 20, 1922

Pella Chronicle

July 20, 1922

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Issue date: Thursday, July 20, 1922

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, July 13, 1922

Next edition: Thursday, July 27, 1922 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Pella ChronicleAbout

Publication name: Pella Chronicle

Location: Pella, Iowa

Pages available: 69,244

Years available: 1882 - 2004

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All text in the Pella Chronicle July 20, 1922, Page 1.

Pella Chronicle (Newspaper) - July 20, 1922, Pella, Iowa =M|ft�fofloal (Hhranitlv The Official County Newspaper MIX IN R. R. TROUBLE i Governor Says Violence Will Not Be tolerated I The fallowing communication,' unsigned but enclosed in an. envelope with the return card ot the Executive Department of the State of Iowa, State SUFFERS FROM BIG STORM THT TO thai> �r auom t "*l'ai."���  A wilderness of fallen limbs and trees greeted our people when they arose Monday morning, ' and many were thankful for the narrow escapes from severe loss and injury as they beheld the debris of the storm all about their houses. Throughout the southern half of the city, large'trees were blown down, and hundreds of John and Gerrit Eysink, sons of R. trees suffered broken limbs. On the H. Eysink living eight miles north of Central College campus and on the Pella had a very thrilling adventure West Market square, there was some-in the water of Elk Creek Sunday what the appearance of a clearing on night, escaping death by only a very which the felled trees had not yet been -margin, after seeing their trimmed up. The park in the center did not Buffer so-much, ID TEAM DROWNED IN ELK CREEK | FLOOD. DRIYER IN TREE TOP FOR THREE HOURS. narrow team and buggy whirled away In the 10f the "city flood. although there were many limbs off Although so many trees were up- The two young men were on their | here, way home and came to the bridge over Elk Creek about midnight follow- rooted or broken ofr> but little-damage ing the heavy storm in which three wa8 done to bulldlng8. Jobn ulrlcb.s ______________...........,.,B wu,, �'Tore lnchea �f J?inKhad. fallen- Zh* barn was moved from the foundation, Local authorities were considerably T I JVL �l Z ..^.�an,d "if and ,n a few cases roots were damag-concerned over what may take place 8 w ,h .g!, dlfflculty ed by wind and in others falling trees today in case the railroad officials JJSSTt �De � I m Z*^*^ 2f' broke cornices and gutters, and a tew continue to work, which they said \i "i8" be W.e" � ��*Jtch and ride foundations suffered from the flood of they intended to do. The men worked � t!�L8e! outf. ,eav,n�f the on water that accompanied the storm, along the company's right of way with- *w flnffw^ii^0^^ However, However, no family was driven from . , jn several hundred feet of the d�not. ^ey ,SPally. de.clded ,to tr* to, drlve home, and no. one suffered bodily lh> do was completed by night, the men 6 deTf ^?ha**fde �tihS.brJdg? ' ' -^^.-.-^wv left at 10 o'clock, presumably for Os- � ,hT ^ Jhey tod ""J**" kaloosa. * ey top thrown back and were sitting The greatest financial: loss fell up; on the city and upon the Fowler up on the back of the seat to protect Telephone Co., both having hundreds Pella Woman's Brother themselves as much as possible from the water. When in the deepest part TSTnrrowlv F�rnne