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'.?': :-. vV-.. S|- S&VV- v: 'J $&:. f-i- I. p? Ir hi fe I*-. •tm IS WIRELESS PLANT III CARROLL CO. Carroll Herald of Last Week Tells of Discovery of Wireless Station not 150 Miles From Carroll. GOVERNMENT OFFICIALS FIND IT Dispatches Found From Mexico, Cal ifornia, Cuba and Other Points— Message About U-Boat Victory The Carroll Herald of last Wednes day contained a startling news Item which will be of interest to readers or the Review. The article follows: The writer is in possession of some things that would startle people who believe that we are in no danger of plots and conspiracies, such as are re ported from distant parts of the coun try. The fact is we are confronted with the same conditions that exist all over the land in these stirring war times. The following story comes from a source that is absolutely un questionable and was related to the writer In connection with others of like nature. Late in June a wireless station was discovered in a grove in a farm com munity not 150 miles from Carroll. The aerial and foundation were built of good material and splendidly equipped. Ostensibly, it was owned by a 19 year old boy. son of the farm er on vyhose ground it stood. The on ly detached persons in the neighbor hood were two "farm hands." One day government agents descended up on the wireless and took possession. Inside were found dispatches from Mexico, California, Cuba and other remote points. One message was from the English channel telling of a U-boat "victory." The two "farm hands'' were found to bo expert op erators. presumably representing the German govornment. It was found that they had run heavy bills at near by telephone stations in sending out "grain quotations." There is a line of elevators along the main railroad owned mostly by foreign capitalists not friepdly to us now, and these "farm hands" were working in con spiracy with other "graindealers." In formation received by wireless was sent away in cipher, grain quotations being used in the code. These "grain quotations" were sent to Oma!ia, Den ver, Chicago, New York, San Francis co. thence to Spain and elsewhere, it is assumed. Many readers of the Herald know tho spot where the wire leas was located and would be startled to know that the German spy system has been operated so near th^ir home. Now as never before is eternal vig ilance necessary. As we send boys to war, does anybody wonder that our authorities are preparing to deal the spy system a death blow? ME HEN CALLED BY BOARD '.Continued from Page Pour.) Joseph Lee Ahart, Dow City. Herbert Leonard Larson, Kiron. Guy Avery Riddle, Denison. Lewis Solomon Miller, Arion. Edward Blaine Wilson, Denison. Altred Barber Calvin, Manilla. Sam Nacaluso, Boyer. Mark T. Clark, Denison. Uledricli Corhard Johnson, Charter Oak. Otto Wiebera, Denison. Leslie John Heiden, Denison. William Andrew Boyehe, Manilla. Merrill Vernon Sharp, Dow City. Charles James Leonard, Manilla Jesse Karl Shreeves, Dunlap 'George Wilson Nisscn, Manning. Howard McCalHster, Charter Oak. Men to be Called Soon. While the local board has received no call for the first quota of inen from this county, it is expected next week. The provost marshal at Wash ington will notify the state authori ties when to have the men mobilize at Camp Dodge aud they in turn will tnform the local boards. The Crawford county men already certlflecl have been notified to hold themselves in readiness and bo ready to report here in Denison within 24 hours time. It is probable that only a small per cent of the 123 men from this county will leave at the first call. Camp Dodge About Ready. Construction work at Camp Dodge lias been progressing rapidly and .1,400 officers arrived there today, they haying been assigned to barracks. Under the present plan there will be six officers to cach company. The senior officer will be the captain. Three lirst lieutenants will be as signed to each organization and in addition two second lieutenants will be on duty. Bach company will bo made up of 250 men. The drafted men will be required to drill in their citizens clothing for a short time after their arrival at the «amp- The supply of uniforms at the camp is very small and prospects for immediate shipment of uniforms are few: The first work to be taken up will be in the school of a soldier. This calls merely for instruction in stand ing at attention, properly saluting the steps and facing. No rough work will be required in this instruction and the men will be able to save their citizens clothing. Cots, blankets and mess kits will be really for the men when they ar rive at the camp. These articles will Je the first to be issued to the men. Men who are called should not ham per themselves down with baggage. The following articles should be in cluded in every dratted man's suit case when he leaves for the camp: Tooth brush, towels, soap, comb, hair brush, foot powder, two changes of underwear and several pairs of socks. J. P. Jones is using space in this iss.ue of the Review to advertise the sale of a modern 8 room house at auction on Saturday afternoon of next week at 2 o'clock. The house is lo cated on Washington avenue on lot 9, block 116, and is in good condition and modern throughout. Read the announcement elsewhere in this issue for fnll particulars, i. RED CROSS NOTES. The ladies of Denison who wish to knit for the Red Cross are requested to meet at the domestic science room in the central school building on Fri day afternoon at I! o'clock. Beginners are requested to bring their own yarn or twine as the National Red Cross society will not furnish yarn for be ginners. Those who do not havo needles may procure tliem of Mrs. Geo. M(-Henry. Yarn is furnished to knit ters free of charge. Below will be found general instruc tions for knitters. Kindly clip them from t!ii-s column for future reference. Stitches should not be cast on too tightly. Knitting should be done evenly and firmly and all holes should be avoided. Joining should be done by splicing or by leaving two or three inches at each end of the parn to be darned in carefully. ,. All knots, ridges or lumps should be most carefully avoided, especially in socks, as they are apt to blister tho feet. Sleeveless Sweater: 8 hanks of yarn 3-4 lb.) 1 lair Red Cross needles, No. 3. Cast on 80 stitches. Knit 2. purl stitchcs for 4 inches. Knit plain un til sweater measures 25 Indies. Knit 28 stitches, bind off 24 stitchcs for neck, loose. Knit 28 stitches. Knit 5 ridges on cach shoulder, cast on 24 stitches. Knit plain for 21 stitches. Purl 2. knit 2 stitches for 4 inches. Sew up sides, leaving 0 inches for arm holes, 2 rows single crochet around neck and 1 row single crochot around the arm holes. Wristlets, No. 1: 1-2 hank of yarn (1-8 lb) 1 pair Red Cross needles, No. 2. Cast on 48 stitchcs, knit 2 and purl 2 for 12 inches and sew up, leaving 2 inches open space for thumb 2 inches from the edge. Wristlets, No. 2 (Mado in one piece) 1-2 hank of yarn (1-8 lb): 4 Red Ctobs needles, No. 1 (or steel needles. No. 12). Cast on 52 stitchcs on 3 needles 16 16-20. Knit 2. purl 2 for 8 inches. To make opening for thumb, knit 2, purl 2 to end of 3(1 needle, turn knit and purl back to end of 1st needle, always slipping first stitch turn. Continue knitting back and forth for 2 inches. From tills point continue as at first for 4 inches for the hand. Bind off loosely aM buttonhole thumb open ing. Word comes from the Denison Red Cross headquarters that they will not need any more knitted sponges. And it is requested that all those having sponges or yarn kindly mail or take same to the headquarters here. That the public may have some idea or the magnitude and importance of the surgical dressing department of the Red Cross, we are publishing a list of the dressings required from each chapter, to be shipped at the soonest possible time. 208 dozen of the 9x9 compresses. 312 dozen of the 4x4 compresses. 52 dozen of the 3 yard rolls. 26 dozen of the 1 yard rolls. 350 dozen of the 4x4 wipes or spqn 32 dozen or the 3 in. Muslin roller bandages. 32 dozen of the 4 In. muslin roller 3 dozen or the 3 in. crinoline roller bandages. 2 dozen of the 4 in. crinoline roller bftndfts^s 3 dozen of the 3 in. flannel roller bandages. 2 dozen of the 4 bcLlldftfyCS* 5 dozen of the head bandages. 3 dozen of the T-bandages. 10 dozen of the slings. 10 dozen of the abdominal binders. 12 dozen of the oakum pads. 6 dozen of the splint pillows. in. flannel roller To make tlicsc required dressings something over 3000 yards of gauze must be had and over 150 yards of muslin. The work is big enough for all and we need all to help. Shop is open from 9 to 12 a. m. and from 1:30 until 5 In the afternoon. Orders havo come from headquar ters to send dressings as rapidly as possible, not waiting to fill the usually required large box. This shows, along with the messages received l»y the chairman of the Red Cross, how ur gent is the need for every kind of sur gical dressing. Newspapers are now being used in place of sterilized dress ings in hospitals, which can't be sup plied rapidly enough. This must not be when our boys go into action. Plan to spend at least one hall day per week In the surgical dressing work room. It's one way you can do your bit. In response to orders from Washing ton to organize canteen committee to provide food and refreshments when nocdod for any troops enroute through our city, the following named persons are appointed to serve on, said com mittce: Geo. McHenry, Chairman: Hugo Gebert, Louie Evers, Dr. L. M. Coon, Roy B. Mote, Chas. Kciuining, Jr., Mrs. L. L. Bond, Mrs. M. A. Penney, Graco Meyers, Mrs. R. Shaw Van, Mrs. W. IS. Terry, Mrs. Frank Woolston, Mrs. Robert Hawloy and Mrs. Anna Staley. Railroads will be given instructions to notify the Ucd Cross officials when troop trains are expected. All citi zens are requested when called upon by this committee to liberally re spond in assisting tliem in carrying out this work. J. B. LYON, Chairman Denison Red Cross Chapter. The following acknowledgment was made of tiie box sent to Chicago: "We wish to acknowledge with thanks receipt at our warehouse of one case of supplies shipped by your chapter. "This splendid donation is most gratefully received and we will be glad to have you extend to the mem bers of your chapter an expression of our appreciation of the good work they are doing. "Unless you hear from us further, you may consider that all supplies are properly made. "Yours truly, "Red Cross Supply Service. "Chicago .Branch." |IY PERRYCDEFTELLS OF TBE WEDDING Descriptive Account of Wedding of Mr. Oscar Strahan and Miss Marian Hardy RECEIVED MANY NICE PRESENTS Both Young People Highly Spoken of by Perry Paper, at Which City Mr. Strahan Lived for Time A brief account of the marriage of Lieut. OsCitr Strahan to Miss Marian Hardy, which took place at Perry on Saturday. August 18th, was printed in (he last issue of the Review. The following article appeared in the Per ry Daily Chief and will be of Interest to the friends of Lieutenant and Mrs. Oscar Strahan in Denison: On Saturday afternoon, at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Ilardy. on Third street, the marriage of their daughter, Marian, to Liout. Oscar Strahan, U. S. A., was solemnized. The ceremony took place at four o'clock. Rev. J. M. Williams used the Episcopal ring service. Only the immediate relatives of the bride and groom were present, including Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Hardy, parents of the bride, her sisters, Miss Katherinc and Irene, and Mrs. Harry Haskey, of Omaha, an aunt of the bride, and Mr. and Mrs. Win. Strahan and Miss Willetta Strahan, of Denison. parents and sis ter of the groom. The bride was attired in an Alice blue fall traveling suit, with hat to match. She wore a beautiful diamond lavaliere, a gift from the groom, and carried a bouquet of sweet peas. The groom wore his military uniform. The wedding or these young people calls Tor tlio congratulations of a host of friends. Miss Hardy, wiio is the second daughter of Engineer and Mrs. George Hardy, grew to womanhood In Perry. She completed her course in the Perry high school with the class of 1915. She later attended school in Des Moines and in Omaha. After com pleting her course in the college at Omaha she took a position as stenog rapher, working there until coming to Perry to take a position in the office of Trainmaster J. F. Anderson with the C. M. & St. P. railway. Mr. Strahan is a graduate of Drake university, having received his B. S. degree. During the school years of 1915 and 1916 he was instructor in sci ence and athletics in the Perry high school and it was during this time that the friendship which culminated in the marriage on Saturday was be gun. After leaving the Perry high school Mr. Strahan was athletic coach at Clinton. On May 15th he entered the officers' training camp at Fort Snelllng and by close application to his work was rewarded with a com mission as second lieutenant. He has been ordered to Teport for duty at Camp Dodge on August 29th. Following the wedding the mother of the bride served supper and the bride and groom went Immediately to Des Moines. From there they go to Denison, where they will camp at Wall Lake, returning to Perry a short time prior to the time it will be necessary for Mr. Strahan to report for service.' Mr. and Mrs. Strahan received many very 'pretty and useful wedding gifts. Mr. and Mrs. W. Strahan returned to their home in Denison Sunday, mak ing the trip overland in their auto. Mtys Strahan and Mrs. Haskell, of Omaha, reinalued here for a longer visit at tho Hardy home. SOCIAL NOTES. Miss Mabel Kelly entertained Kill Kare members at their opening meet ing on Monday evening at a six o'clock dinner. Mrs. W. E. Bllven and Miss lilnia Ivy, of Manilla, woro out of town guests. After a most delicious supper the eveniqg was de voted to handiwork. Helen Burch was hostess at an in formal evening kensington on Tues day. when her guest of honor was Miss Tillie Steirn, of West Point, Neb. After a most pleasant evening dovoted to handiwork a delicious lap supper was served. The guests re turned home at a late hour. Mrs. A. C. Rohwer will entertain ou Wednesday evening for her sister, Miss Tillie Steirn, of West Point, Neb. Little Virgiua Gates celebrated her third birthday by having a few of her little friends in for a tea party. The afternoon was spent in all sorts of games which were very much en joyed. Late In the afternoon the little folks were seated at one large table for refreshments. The table was beautifully decorated with tiny baskets filled with candy and a huge cake formed tho center piece. The little hostess received a number of pretty little gifts. Mrs. Alfred Wright entertained eight friends of Misses Alma and Buna Wright at a lovely luncheon on Suuday. The afternoon was very pleasantly passed in conversation. Miss Marjorie Lyon entertained on Tuesday evening ill honor of a num ber of her friends who leave soon -for school. A very jolly evening was spent and at a late hour a most tempt ing lunch was served by Mrs. Lyon. Miss Dorothy Gray, of Omaha, was an out of town guest present. Mr. and Mrs. Roy F. Lee, who re side near Southland, motored to Den ison yesterday for a brief visit at the home of Mrs. Lee's father, Mr. Hanni bal Fink. Mr. Lee made this office a call and left an advertisement for the sale of two Woodbury county farms which he will sell at public auction on Monday, September 3d, the sale to take place on the premises three and a half miles northwest of Sinithland at 1 o'clock on that day. Both farms are In a high state of cultivation and have the best of improvements. Mr. Ltie informs the Review that there is a possibility of his returning to Craw ford county to make his home. Be sure and read his advertisement on appther page of this issue. THE DENISON REVIEW, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1917, CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank the many friends and neighbors for the kindness shown our dear departed while in life and also the kindness and sympathy shown the family at her departure. Geo. Menagli and Family. WALL LAKE ITEMS. .j. As Sunday morning was the last meeting at which our soldier boys (two of whom have already loft for the Third at Des Moines) could be present for some time, a union patriotic meet ing was held at the school grounds. The attendance was general, Rev. \V. E. Ellison, Rev. Wm. Walker and H. 1). Peck made the addresses, tnil of christian patriotism and good chocr. The Wall Lake Commercial band and singers gave us good music and the meeting was one of the best and most Inspiring ever held in Wall Lake. Tho gospel team, Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Young. Alex Johnson, Mrs. Hoyt, Elsie Johnson and Mamie Hoyt, went to Nemaha, where they report a large and succccssful meeting Sun day evening. The Cemetery association will meet tills coining Tuesday, September 4th, in the country with Mrs. Carl Nutz mann. Mrs. W. E. Ellison will entertain tho ladles of circle No. 1 at the par sonage on next Thursday afternoon. Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Whitney, of Callcnder, and son. Joe, of Colonic, who is visiting with tliem, were the guests at the J. O. Benson home last Wednesday. George Mumnioy and daughter, Lo renc, came from Ha warden last Fri^ day. evening to spend a few days with his mother. The train that came through late Friday night killed several head of milk cows on the Tebbln farm west of town. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Benson and chil dren spent- Sunday and Monday with her parents at Callender. A number of their friends met at the church on Monday evening to say good bye to Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Good ale, who shipped their household goods to Turin Monday, at which place Mr. Goodale will enter tho grain buy ing business. He came down on Sat urday and they shipped Monday and left Tuesday. A numbpr of their former neigh bors from Pilot Mound were week end visitors at the H. F. Goodale home. Frank Wicker and Miss Emma Thicftsen ware Storm Lake visitors last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ward have returned from their trip in Minne sota and to "Sioux City. Mrs. Huldah Dahl spent the larger part of last week at Odcbolt on busi- n°Mr. and Mrs. Max Muller returned home from 'their Wisconsin trip last Saturday. Henry Wiiians and Albert and Vcrn on Spence. or Denison. were horc last Saturday. Mr. aud Mrs. Pete Tjadcn are vis iting at the State fair this week. Ross Sifford was in the county scat Friday transacting business. Mrs. B. Wessling came up from Breda Wednesday to sec her daugh ter.' Mrs-. Er lG.'- Sherwood, and tiie lit tle grandson: A baby daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Bacon on last Thurs day morning. A son came to the home of Mr. aud Mrs. E. C. Sherwood Saturday eve ning. Ray Young was here last Friday on his way from Peterson to Lake View, where his parents now reside. Mrs. Mabel Calvert and children came from Galva to visit at tho W. H. Ballard home last week, returning to their home Thursday. L. M. Ober, who has been visiting here with his daughter, Mrs. C. M. Herrig, left Tuesday for Spokane. Frank Woolston and daughter cauie up from Denison Monday. Mrs. Will Olney was down from Odebolt last Thursday and Friday on business connected with selling her property here. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Timmons. of Ochevcdan, and Mr. and Mrsj How ard Hughes, of Chicago, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Underhill last week. Rev. Charles Luschcr. who began meetings in Cedar township last week, was a guest at the II. D. Peek home last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ballard were week end visitors at the W. II. Bal lard home. Chas. Goodenow made a business trip to Chicago last week Thursday. Miss Wanda Sifford leaves Friday for Storm Lake, whore she was re elected to the same position she held last year in the public schools. Mrs. Eli Thompson was a week end guost at the L. C. Clothier home. Theodore Johnson was down from Pomeroy Sunday to sec his sister, Mrs. P. A. i.auterbach, and the new nephew. Miss Vaudalia Lancaster lias re turned from attending school at Morningsidc. liay Lancaster has moved into the house west of the one occupied by Principal Lauterbach. He has bought the Olney house directly south of tiie house in which they are now living. Misses Lulu Clothier and Vivian Cooley returned Saturday from their stay with friends in Chicago. Miss Grace Cooley has taken Miss Cloth ier's place at the basement of the Boys' store pntil her vacation is over. Mrs. F. W. IJage and daughter, Mary returned to their home in Dubuque last Saturday after a two weeks' stay here with her mother, Mrs. Catherine Stuart. Bessie Sievert spent part of last week with her grandmother at Deni son. Mr. and Mrs. W. Fisher, of Walnut, were spending last week here as the guests of their cousin, Chris Erich sen. Mrs. Frank Hentrich has purchased the Muxen cottage south of the M. E. parsonage. Mrs. A. P. Hoff went to Early last Tuesday to spend the day with her 'i^gfttMgt!^ parents and will return Wednesday with the children, Dolbert aud Helen, who have been spending tho past few weeks there. Louis Ballard came over from Sher wood Tuesday to see the dentist and visit the home folks. Laverne Hoff and wife were over from Lake City last Sunday to visit with his mother. Mrs. A. P. Hoff. Mrs. Mary Mahler, who has been caring for Mrs. Pra'.il at Odcbolt, came down Saturday to spend a few days at home. She spent Monday afternoon with her daughter at Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Sherwood and children were guests at the Kullman home last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Will Kullman and Mrs. A. Kullman went to Ida Grove Sunday to say good bye lo Arthur, who was with the boys sent to Doming, N. M. Mrs. Sadio Lerov came down from Lake View Monday evoning. On Tuesday she and Miss Lucy Dewey wont to Odcbolt to havo dental work done. Miss Anna McC.loin left Friday for Hooper, Neb., where she will teach in the public school tho coming year. Miss Jessie McGloin has gone to Asturias. Cali.. to resume her work in the schools there. Alvin, Carl and Elmer Johnson spent the latter part of last week at the state fair, going down Thursday and returning Sunday. J. A. Swanson and family left on Saturday to spend a few days at the state fair, where their second son, Ray, will represent this county in the spelling match. They expected to vis it on Sunday with friends at Stanton, going on to Des Moines Monday. ,-I. A. Johnson, wife and son, Frank, and Dewey Robinson started for the state fair Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Johnson and chil dren, Mabel, Oliver and Helen, went to the state fair Monday. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Herrig came the latter part of the week from their trip to the home of his brother, Ross, in Dakota. They planned to stop at this place between trains, but finding •lis mother, Mrs. Helene Herrig, very ill, they remained until Monday after noon, when she accompanied them to their home. Frank Bollinan spent the first half of tho week in Des Moines on busi ness. Misses Corle and Ethel Robinson and Elsie Johnson began teaching in tiior ural schools Monday morning. Miss Annette Dorweiler was a guest at the Stuart home a couple of days last week, returning to Battle Creek Friday. Mrs. John McClurg went to Under wood last Thursday to visit her son, Lynn. Mrs. B. Hester, of Ida Grove, Mrs. Kate Porter, of Grand Junction, and Mrs. Dr. Reed and daughter, Gladys, of Hlghmore, S. D., came Sunday to visit at tho J. S. Porter home. Misses lone Brown and Wanda Sif ford returned from a six weeks' visit with their aunt, Mrs. E. R. Mahood at Canon City, Colo., and at other points of interest in Colorado. Miss Ruth Davis left Monday for Jerome, Idaho, where she will make her home with her aunt, Mrs. Nell Barkloy. Edwin Shaw entertained a number of his young friends last Saturday. Tom Cooke, the blind piano tuner from Marion, was in town last week. Mrs. S. H. Mcllveen and daughter. Clara, went to see Mrs. Anna Griggs at Britt last Wednesday. Mrs. Mc llveen returned home Saturday. She returned to Britt Tuesday morning and her daughter will return with her tho last of the week. Dr. and Mrs. Hammond and chil dren, of Watcrtown, returned home Monday. Mrs. P. G. Nelson and daughter, Elinor, were up from Carroll to see Leo last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wessling were up from Breda Monday. Two Woodbury County Farms at Auction On the Premises 3% Miles Northwest of Smithland, at 1:00 P. M. Monday, September 3 Farm No. 1 Known as the Coonly (irovc farm 1 100 acres, being the Sk 1-4 of SE 1-4 section 20, the \V 1-2 of S\\ 1-4 of .section 21 and 1-4 of N\\ 1-4 of sec 2 8 8 6 4 4 5 This is one of the best laying quarter section farms in the vioitnly of Sinithland and Oto, is in a 11i1 state of cultivation, 120 acres being now un der crop aud alfalfa, balance in pasture which lias a never fajling spiitig. Im provements consist of a 7 room house with basement, barn 50x56, hog house 24x48. (iranarv crib, garage. lien, coal and cob houses and biick cavc, all new and up to date. A complete water system with windmill and icsetvoii. This place should be seen to be appreciated. TKKMS: $1000 sale day. Purchaser to assume a $6500 5 per cent op tional mortgage due June 1. 1921. and pay $9000 March 1, 1918, balance in 5 years at 6 per cent optional payments. Possession, deed aud abstiact. Alaich 1, 1918. Farm No. 2 Known as the Baxley farm of 120 acres 3 miles northwest ol Smithland, being the F. 1-2 of NK 1-4 and N\Y 1-4 of NT. 1-4 of section 29-86--1I. This farm is gently rolling and all under cultivation except about 20 acres in pasture. JIas 3*0 acres of alfalfa and is all in a yood .state of cultiva tion. Improvements consist of a fair sized house, barn, 2 granaries, 2 com cribs, garage, windmill. 2 good wells, cave and good grove. TKKMS: $1000 sale dav. Purchaser to assume a $8000 optional mort gage at 6 per cent due March 1. 1925, balance over above March 1, 1918. when deed, abstract and possession will be given, l-ainr NO. 1 sold at 1 o'clock and farm No. 2 will be sold at 2:30 p. m. Roy F. Lee and Jess D. Wright Proprietors P. McGuire, HoUtein, la. J. Vandaworker, Kingsley, la. Chas. N. Hall, Smithland, la. Auctioneers. L. S. Gambt, Clerk. Mrs. Clyde Nelson is here froni Mon daniiii visiting her sister. Mrs. K.J B Howard. Mrs. M. Winans and children were at Denison and Deloit last week rr l day and Saturday. Mr. Bradley was down from Larra boo last week visiting Wm. Claussen. Mrs. Wm. Claussen and children*re turned from Rippey and Angus Mon day afternoon. Leo Nelson went to Des Moines on Sunday to see the big fair. Mrs. Lou Zimmer and^ children spent last week in Lake lew with her parents. Bert Boom and Jas. Duffy returned Sunday from the fair. Mr. and Mrs. Oto Molir were over from Miner to visit at the Leitz home Sunday. Dr. L. H. Jones was at Denison on business Monday. About forty from here attended the Schumann Heink rccital at Sac City last Wednesday. Modern Home at Auction 8 Room House, I Lot at 2 o'clock p. m. on the Premises. Sat., Sept. 8,'17 House located on lot 9, block 116, on Washington avenue, southeast of Cen tral school. House in good condition and modern throughout, new paint, new paper, etc. Terms: $500 cash on day of sale balance on mortgage at 6 per cent for five years. J. P. Jones. '0 Denison, lows. H. 4» 'it •.