OCR Interpretation

Ottumwa tri-weekly courier. [volume] (Ottumwa, Iowa) 1903-1916, January 06, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86061215/1906-01-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

come here.
n, one
/n has
at the
-4 and his
His ac
affairs in
||i big ad
*airness in
sal topics
a kind that
who read
the coming
will furnish
ers and dis
ery day and
I jer may feel
are getting
from Des
Service will be
as can be
pushed in the
.11, will be fair
warped -by
feeling. For
practices the
ins are for the
of nothing
of a question,
ideal, religious,
jj not real news
in news col-
of the Iowa leg
,|usual interest in
characterised by
iportant subjects,
id" to its readers
spaper editor jhaa
reputation for
up to worry. He
aw do the worry
time to writing
iuties of congress
tside of three
iy. However, it is
at the editor turns
|ind instructor in the
Jery. Most of the
Jink that an example
•precept and that the
community need the
Imed at senators and
ather than any teach
dnes of mental peace
of the Border Tele
Mo., has printec^and
a calendar which has
cheerful always." The
doubtless feeling that
.on to his no doubt lim
oscribers are in need of
ivice and- so 'he has sent
where patients can get Hot
por. Electric Shampoo or Mas
i. 14 rooms, fully equipped to give
1 to any springs in the country.
lOttumwa Mineral WatSr that con
ral salts that will eliminate.'
we have bee located In Ot
tumwa for fifteen years,
and have a reputation of treat
ing people honestly, as well as
successfully, and you can be
treated here for Blood or Skin
diseases Contagious Blood Dis
eases, as thoroughly as in any
Hot Springs In the country. We
have cured many who failed to
be cured at the Springs.
natlsm, Blood and Skin Diseases, Sciatica, Lum
/er and Kidney Diseases by the use of Baths,
Massage that can not be duplicated by any trav
tender. eW have Turkish, Vapor, Electric, Show
1 ninds of baths. Our office is equipped with the
ectric Cabinets, Vibratory Massage Apparatus, In
nd every known treatment that can be given in a
')t an advertising scheme to get large fees from the
ek or a month pack up and leave. If you want hon
|ses—We treat hundreds of people yearly for Stom
Hot Fomentations, Electricity and Vibratory Stim
Sciatica, Kidney, Liver and other diseases are treated
•ity and Vibratory Massage.
iches, Pain in back of neck, pains and soreness of
jred by Electricity and Vibratory Massage.
a new electrical apparatus used to treat the nerves
the hands or thumbs by manipulation. The ball and
ted every nerve and muscle can be vibrated and
b/ Our Special Method. We have cured hundreds.
Rupture,/which gives you information for investiga
.,'vX •.
Rectal Diseases of Women cured in a very short time.
an Institute for the treatment of Chronic Diseases
lonest and reliable treatment. We only do an office
a In the) office from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m/ So when you
t.,*n an(j get your
get your
Reference as to/pliability. Banks
"^ia.11 on or addressj
js of his calendar to several I great race as it was to watch It or to
hers of the pen and paste pot. I watch fpr news from the track. Wagers
Mindful of the sad fate of the cat1 of everything from a,cigar to thousands
%iat was killed by care, and oi lots of. of dollars were laid on every Derby,
folks who were no better or wiser. and finally the betting became so gen
than the cat, Editor Moore gives this eral that the Chicago city administra
piece of advice: "Worry kills. It tion stopped the game and signed the
gives you a "poor appetite, retards di
gestion, tends to biliousness, and
makes your friends shun you. The
way to be happy is not to worry." He
also remarks: "An old colored dea-
con once said: 'Some men don't wor- rect cause of the club's discontinuance
ry 'cause dey got too much sense and
others don't worry 'cause dey ain't
got sense enough.'"
Finally this editor-apostle of sun
shine adorns his cheery calendar with
this little poem:
The future, I've no doubt, looks dark
to you at times, my friend
Just trouble seems to be ahead, Just
trouble without end.
It's wrong, indeed, to think that way
here is some advice to try—
Don't worry about tomorrow till to
day's gone by.
They say tomorrow never comes to
day is always here,
And therefore, my advice is sound
hope my meaning's clear.
The future may be full of clouds, but
„lf you'd clear the sky,
Don't worry 'bout tomorrow till today's
., gone by.
The Iowa State Federation of Labor
will this year continue its efforts to
secure the passage of a law prohibit
ing child labor. This organization, in
conjunction with several women's
clubs, made strenuous efforts in behalf
of a child labor law at the session Of
the legislature two years ago, but met
with failure. Since that time literature
has een sent out at various times,
broadcast over the state, the object be.
ing to educate the people to a realiza
tion of the conditions that exist.
The aim of the crusade against
child labor is a high one, though it is
true that a strict laiy might work a
hardship upon some families.
The question of the effect of early
drudgery upon the after life of the
child who works when he should be
at school is an important one. This
phase is now being given considera
tion especially by the State Federation
of Labor. In a recent circular, just
received by the Courier, an article by
Horace Mann is presented, setting
forth good reasons for the enactment
of some legislation to relieve the sit
uation. In view of the fact that the
legislature at tho coming session will
be called upon to deal with the mat
ter, Mr. Mann's article is of general in
terest. It follows:
"Children of 10, 12 or 14 years of
age may be. steadily worked in our
manufactories without any schooling,
and this cruel deprivation may be per
severed in for years, and yet, during
all this period, no very alarming out
break occur to arouse fhe public mind
from its guilty slumber.' The children
are in their years of minority, and
they have no control over their own
time or their own actions. The bell
is to them what the water wheel and
the main shaft are to the machinery
which they superintend. The wheel
revolves and the machinery must go
the bell rings and the children must
assemble. In their hours of work,
they ar.e under the police of the neigh
borhood. Hence this thing may con
tinue for years, and the peace of' the
neighborhood remain undisturbed, ex
cept perhaps for a few nocturnal or
Sabbath day depredations. The ordi
nary movements of society may go on
without any shocks or collisions, as,
in the human system, a disease may
work at the vitals and gain a fatal as
cendancy there, before it manifests it
self on the surface. But the punish
ment for such an offense will not be
remitted because its infliction is post
poned—it only awaits the full comple
tion of the offsnse for this is a crime
of such magnitude that it requires
years for the criminal to perpetrate it
in and finish it thoroughly in all its
parts. But when the children pass
from the condition of restraint to that
of freedom—frpm years of enforced
but patient servitude to that
of independence for which they
have secretly pined and to
which they have looked forward, not
merely as a period of emancipation,
but of long delayed indulgence, when
they become strong in the passions
and propensities that grow up spontan
eously, but are weak in the moral pow
ers "that control them, and blind in the
intellect which forsees their tenden
cies when, according to the course
of our political institutions, they go
by one bound from the political noth
ingness of a child to the political sov
ereignty of the man ,for the people
who. so cruelly neglected and Injured
them, there will assuredly come a day
of retribution."
There is something of pathos In the
closing of the career Of the Washing
ton Park club In Chicago, a something
that affects everyone In the .west who
enjoys watching a struggle for su
premacy by thoroughbreds. Washing
ton Park's track has been the scene
of sixteen American Derbies, the only
ones that America can ever know,for in
no other place than Washington park
would a race be a Deijby, no matter
what name should be given it nor how
rich a purse should be hung up for the
winning jockey. For the American
Derby—Washington Park's Derby—
was a classic. It was "the" event of
the wholo racing season in America.
It was a society event of the first mag
nitude. The club numbered among its
members, during its twenty-one years'
existence, some of the foremost men of
Chicago. They put the Derby on a
high plane so that it ranked with Eng
land's Derby in the first class among
But now all that is ended. It is true
that there has not been a Derby since
The Picket galloped home ahead of
a struggling 1903, to receive the
plaudits of enthusiastic thousands, but
as long as there was a Washington
Park club there was a hope for a re
vival of the Derby. Now all that. hn«5©
is gone and the Derby is truly only a
-nay be said to have killed
the absence of
-s&fc -j*— betting
ark, the
Dn Derby
man the
I I..I I
death warrant of the Derby.
The great race could not have long
survived the encroachments of the
rapidly growing city, however, and Its
end was sure to come soon. The di-
was the demand fbr tne ground used
for the track made by would-be build
ers. Soon flat buildings and more pre
tentious homes will begin to spring up
where the historic track is now lo
cated. The ground that has rung true
under the hoofs of thoroughbreds will
be cut and ditched, foundations will be
laid in the trenches and brick and
mortar will transform the place into
a common residence district. The
American Derby is a part of the prioe
that must be paid for progress, but
to thousands of people the cost, even
of such a boon, cannot but seem an
extravagant one. ,• r'
The new governor of Wisconsin,
James O. Davidson, who on New
Year's day succeeded Robert M. La
Follette, is a living refutation of the
much repeated plaint, "There is no
chance any more for a poor boy in
America." This is not what boys of'
the present day should be told, first
because it is not true and, in addition,
because if they hear it so often they
will give up any hope they might have
had for a useful life.
Thirty years ago James O. Davidson
was penniless and a stranger in Mad'
ison, the capital of the state whose
chief executive he now is.
Mr. Davidson was born in Qogn,Nor
way on February 10. 1854. He came
to America at the age of 19, worked
for a time on farms and as a tailor,
finally started a general store at
Soldiers' Grove, Crawford county, and
has been in the mercantile business
since 1877. He was' an assemblyman
for six years, state treasurer for four
and has been lieutenant governor for
three years.
Attention first was drawn to him,
when as assemblyman he succeeded
after many defeats in putting through
bills increasing the taxation of sleep
ing car, expresa companies and other
He is an able man as an executive
officer. He has demonstrated his abil
ity—and his honesty, ne is what may
be called a self-made man, typical of
the American nation and the kind of
men it develops.
Breathitt county is quiet. Will won
ders never cease? Kentucky's star com
munity in the political feud line has
become a safe place for a man wv
armed. The fighters who have led the
opposing forces met a few days ago
and shook hands, pledging lifelong
friendship. One needn't be surprised
at anything now.
The San Domingo revolutionists
were going to reduce Puerto Plata to
ruins but they changed their minds
Oh no, Puerta Plata citizens didn't
drive them away, but the foreign con
suls told them than any fighting must
be done outside of the city. Consuls
are a pretty good thing to have around
Now don't be surprised if something ^^8 a healtSy
like a warm wave comes from the east
and melts-the snow, makeB water out
of the icicles and keeps the river from
freezing. La Follette is due to arrive
in Washington very soon, and some
thing must happen.
No wonder Oyama is great. A new
Encyclopedia gives the information
that his first name is Iwao. Of course,
this is Japanese for Iowa, and a man
with such a help from the day of his
birth couldn't help being great.
"Wanted—A Million Dollars" is the
title of an article in a current magazine
by Henry M. Hyde. Advertising, folks
say, pays, tiut Mr. Hyde's test bids fair
to be a severe one.
Has Mr. McCall resigned?
ought to bring the answer.
The Washington' Press has the fol
lowing to say on a subject just now
very important in the United States:
"The gossips say that Secretary Taft,
a very soggy old Cupid, made the Nic
Allce match. Thought that was al
ways done in heaven—that's what
'they telled.'"
A Kansas City man is decorating
his own coffin. "Many other men are
doing the same thing, but in a differ
ent way," says the Davenport Times.
"The only city in the second district
asking for a public building is Musca
tine, and that city should have it,"
says the Clinton Herald. "Muscatine
Is a prosperous place, and is entitled
to every good thing it can get."
"In the ten leading universities and
colleges of the state, 10,620 students
are enrolled and we will agree to fur
nish a list of twenty words in com
mon use that most of them will fail to
spell," says the Atlantic Messenger.
"Saw the list recently and it is a hard
proposition. Good spelling is almost a
lost art."
The Marshalltown Times-Republican
urges that Mr. Bryan should remem
ber the case of Senator Ingalls, who
fell into the fashion of special corre
sponding, also that of Senator Thurs
ton, who dropped into poetry like Mr.
Wegg, and dropped out of sight like a
stone in a pond.
The Muscatine Journal hopes that
when congress meets after the holiday
vacation it will start in and do some'
thing. of the
The Russian^ government -feo&stS' thaffsenate. Senator Hayward
ways been willing
could for the
it will crush the revolt in short order,
and the Iowa City Republican remem
bers that a year ago the Japanese
were going to be crushed In short
The Clinton Herald has observed
that some Iowa editors seem be
having considerable trouble, deciding
on who should be the candidate for
governor next year. "They act as if the
entire responsibility rests on theii
shoulders," fiys the Herald.
"If the eo(ftiv» legislature looks after
Jmlf tha thMtr* whloh jaxa now on tho
slate it will hold the members in Des
Moines all summer," declares the Mus
catine Journal. "The probabilities are
that not one-half of the bills Intro
duced will ever get out of the commit
tee room."
"There is many a' man who started
to ride on the water wagon Monday
who will be following the wagon from
the brewery in the course of a few
weeks,.... says the Cedar Rapids Repub
What would you give to know the
political secrets Lafe Young learned
while on his recent visit to Washing
ton?" asks the Vinton Eagle. "It will
be observed that he dined with Presi
dent and Mrs. Roosevelt. It may be
that he simply reported on Miss
Alice's conduct while on the trip to the
Philippines, but no doubt there are
sevral minds in Iowa worrying as to
what the President might have asked
him as to politics in Iowa, as tho
President is accredited with possess
ing an inquisitive mind."
The Ames Times says the row in
New York politics means simply that
New Voik will go democratic in the
next presidential campaign.^
"A political republican row in New
York brought Grover Cleveland upon
the political stage," recalls the Mason
City Globe-Gazette, "and history
sometimes repeats itself, especially, if
tempted too strongly."
The Glidden Graphic is of the opin
ion that neither of the Iowa senators
need fear the result of a, popular vote,
and. s-peaking for itself, it states that
it has, no desire to see either sup
planted by any man In the state.
•1' O—
The Onawa Democrat does not be
lieve that the primary system con
tains anything vicious, nor any spe
cial purifying power. "It is largely a
political fad," the Democrat concludes,
"which the political doctors and
quacks are trying to popularize In or
der to feed the \vanity of a coterie of
Iowa politicians, or to open the way
to elevate ambitious politicians to
lacefj of trust."
"If the four-year term should be
adopted there ought to go with it a
clause providing that no officer should
be hit own successor," says the Boone
Republican, and the Parlcersburg
Eclipse: is of like opinion.
The Des Moines Capital points out
that Mr. English gets an extra year
In the legislature by virtue of the con
stitutional amendment, and in return
would like to cut Bernard Murphy out
of his extra year as state printer.
"And the joke of it all is," the Capital
adds, "Murphy supported the amend
ment under which English is doing
these things, and an additional joke Is
found In the fact that English and
Murphy belong to the same lodge."
"Railroad rate legislation will have
to give right of way to the water
wagon for a while," says the Mar
shalltown Times-Republican.
The Register and Leader of Des
Moines says that "everybody Is not for
Roosevelt," and the Burlington Hawk'
Eye remarks in rejoinder that "inas
much as over 5,000,000 voters cast
their ballots for Judge Parker last
year the Register and Leader seems
to be not far from wrong."
"Misery likes company, consequent
ly," says the Webster C.lty Freeman
Tribune, "Iowa is glad that Ohio has
adopted a biennial election amend
The Rock Rapids Reporter believes
there Is grave question of the advisa'
billty of a single board of control for
the state educational institutions. The
Reporter suggests that as at present
"A general primary law In Iowa will
change the mode, but not be the meth
ods," savs the Fonda Times. "It will
made the offices come a little higher,
that's all."
Davenport Times.—Recenty a num
ber of articles suggesting Senator W.'
C. Hayward of Davenport as a candi
date for secretary of state have been
reproduced in The Times. These
articles have come from newspapers
scattered all over the state. The Des
Moines Register and Leader printed
the senator's portrait and a long
article In which reasons were given
why the Scott county man Is likely
to be. candidate for that office, and
that article was followed by a most
hearty endorsement of the suggestion
by the newspapers of Hancock county,
Senator Hay ward's former home. Ed
N. Baily of the Britt Tribune devoted
more than a column in a recent issue
of his paper telling why Hancock
county will undoydtedly give its sup
port to the senator, if he decides to be
come a candidate, and the Garner Sig
nal, a newspaper once owned by Mr,
Hayward, comes out with the state
ment that he will receive the sup
port of the countv without doubt. The
Sioux City Journal, Mr. Perkins'paper
says that Mr. Hayward will be an
Ideal harmony candidate. And all
this is from newspapers from outside
of the second district, where, of course
on account of what he has done, not
only for Scott county, but for tho
Second district, he will receive uni
ted support if he definitely announces
his candidacy.
For a time Mr. Hayward did not
look with favor upon the suggestion
because he expected that Hon. Joe,
R. Lane of Davenport would become
a candidate for governor. But since
it has been definitely asserted by Mr,
Lane that he will noti allow his nama
to be used, the friends of Mr. Hay
ward have felt free to urge him to
become a candidate.
That he is eminently well qualified
for the position for which he has been
suggested as a candidate, is undisput
ed. He Is a man of keen business
ability. He is also a man of expert
ence in state affairs. He has served as
senator in the twenty-seventh, twen
ty-eight, twenty-ninth and thirtieth
general assemblies.
He has been recognized as one of
the most able men in the Senate, hav
Ing been 'appointed to the chairman
ship of the committee on ways and
essaiiise?' the
[ayward bSSl ®:1_
to do all thar\"f
republican' partv
has never shirked any of tho arduous*
work of campaigns. He is a convinc
ing speaker and has the happy facul
ty of making friends wherever he
goes. He has always been public
spirited, as is shown by his long ser
vice as a member of the Davenport
i.'hool board, of which he Is the pres
ident, a position involving a great
deal of labor and no other reward
than the consciousness of a public
service well done.
If Senator Hayward finally decides
Benton a. candidate tor j»ecretar^
rivafty be
tween the different educational instl
tutlons which might In a measure be
destroyed if the one-board Bystem
were adopted.
Dr. *yA. Stockdale
Cures Chronic and Nervous Diseases Eye, Ear«
Heart, Stomach, Liver and Lung Troubles.
Will be in his office in
Ballingall Hotel, Ottumwa, one day
1 uesday January 9
from 8 a. m. to 5 p. rti, and return every four weeks,
I can cure you of any chrome dis
ease that you may have. Perhaps you
do not realize how much your happi
ness depends upon the state of/your
health. If you are suffering from any
of the diseases which ruin the lives of
so many men, unfitting them for busi
ness and marriage, call to see me. I
can cure you.
My reputation has been built upon
my success an. t'.ie truth of the state
ments I have made.
If, after Investigation, (which costs
you nothing) I find xhat I cannot cure
you I will tell you frankly, thus avoid
ing any expense to you, but
If you are suffering fi'om nervous
debility I want to talk to you. I can
-cure this trouble and by so doing, re
store you to health and vigor.
Remember that the longer a case Is
let run the harder it Is for me to cure
and the more It will cost you.
See me on my next visit and let me
start you on the road to health.
If not convenient to call, write me address
8ee me In Des Moines office any week day, except Tuesday* ami Wednes
of state, he will receive the support
of the republicans of the second dis
trict, and, as has been shown by the
encouraging words that come froir
the press .throughout the state, and
especially from his former home coun
ty, will receive liberal support from
all parts of Iowa. .The Times hopes
that Mr. Hayward will decide to be
come an active candidate for the po
sition and predicts that if he does so
he will be nominated. He is a be
liever in harmony In the party and
will use his influence/ to promote the
welfare of all the republicans of the
Council Bluffs Nonpareil.—The ec
centric citizen of New York state who
suggests the establishment of a hall
of shame and offers to donate *200,000
to the project, limits the choice of lo
cation to Boston, Pitttsburg and New
York City. By all means the latter.
What more excruciatingly appropriate
than that the memory of deeds of
shaine be perpetuated, if at all, right
In the chief arena of their doing!
But there is no call for a temple of
this sort, builded of stone and mortar.
Ample provision is already made in
the contempt of an outraged public
for the lasting shame of those whose
deserts suggests such a plan.
Of course, the suggestion is an ex
travagant and impracticable one, but
it far from being without point. It
will help no little in the proper en
shrining of the business and political
grafters of the day—too numerous to
mention—to reflect on the idea of per
petuating in marble their disgrace.
The author of the idea of a hall of
shame has done his country a real ser
vice. He has given addedi point to the
sharp stick of destination and loath
ing with which the people are so vig
orously prodding the practitioners of
the. school of fancy thievery.
Kansas City Journal.—James For
aker, brother of the Ohio senator,
looks exactly like the latter, and that
is one reason why he avoids visiting
Washington, especially when congress
Is in session. At times, however, bust
ness compels him to. do so, and on
such occasions he is continually being
addressed as "Senator." He was in the
capital a few days and was stepping
along Pennsylvania avenue, when a
stranger said: "Any progress about
that office you were to get me, sen
ator?" "1 never promised you any
office," was the calm reply. "What!"
shouted the Ohfon. "Do you mean to
tell me that you did not promise mr
the postmastership?" "I don't care
whether I did or not," responded For
aker. "I am not going to get it for
you, and I don't care a continental
whether you like it or not." Then he
walked away. Later he told a friend
about the incident. "I guess," he
chuckled, "Joe will have some ex
plaining to do, I should think It
would pay him to hire me to stay
away from here."
Salem, Ja.:
ter, Mrs. Inez AK,er£ 9SC?
went to*Wavlaf^ Saturday, where she
hw the posmo?1 typesetter in the
land News.'. ...
Mrs. Bell
ylsltlng her sis
at the John SaaES8,^home.
A. G. Barton
is a guest
Cantril and vIsW^- _ftme
former's father,'
-Solla. Foat 1»„... "aouri
Alvln Trueblood has sold his 40 acre
farm northwest of town to Elwood
Holiday. Consideration, $1,600.
E. T. Peck, of Goltry, Okla., Is
spending a few weeks with relatives
and friends.
Dan Campbell, of Cincinnati, io en
joying the holidays with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Riley Cowgill, who
have been visiting relatives for several
weeks, left for their home at Clark,
Neb., Tuesday.
Miss Florence Blcksler entertained
hen friends, Misses Miriam and Dor
othy .Withrow and Agnes Price, of Mt.
Pleasant, a few, days of last week.
Mrs. Hicks and little son, of Afton,
are guests of the. former's sister, Mrs.
J. J. Jones.
Mrs, Ida Long is spending her va
cation at home.
Mrs, J. W. Harklns entertained soma
of her frlends at dinner Sunday.
Miss' .Clara Cooper spent Tuesday
and Wednesday with friends at Mt.
L. B. Lester was a Mt. Pleasant
caller Wednesday.
Miss Beatrice Arnold of Mt. Pleas
ant, was a guest at the home of her
brother, Blon, from Monday until r.fel
Florence Peterson came from Clin
ton Wednesdav to make her
with Miss Anna Collett.
y.vifcr'H .•
I can successfully treat you for ur,
weakness that you may be aftlloted
with. Lack of perfect health means
the loss of nearly everything that a
woman holds dear In life and if you
are not perfectly well, call and see me,
Consultation costs you nothing and
it is always confidential. Many chronia
diseases, If taken in time are easily
cured by the skilled specialist and the
cost is so trifling, compared with the
suffering endured by their neglect,
that it Is infinitely cheaper to be made
well again.
If women realized how much their
mental balance depended upon their
bodily vigor, they would not hesitate
to be cured. Do not delay coming to
see me but do so at once and you will.
never regret. It.
I have been Instrumental In restor
ing happiness to hundreds of unhappy
homes and have great faith in my abil
ity to successfully treat all disease*
peculiar to women
Dr. B. A. Stockdale,
Citizens Bank Building DesWoines, Iowa
where he has been employed with a
telephone company.
Alonza Cantwell and his bride from
Mt. Pleasant, were entertained by tho
former's sister, Mrs. H«nry James
from Wednesday until Friday.
A little daughter is a new arrival at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Zade Packer.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Hockett, of
Canada, are visiting Salem relatives.
Miss Bertha Lester and her nephew,
Harry Johnson are visiting Mr. and
Mrs, Charles Johnson at Greencastlo.
Miss Chatti Widdlfleld spent Friday ".
shopping in Mt. Pleasant. &§§>
Mrs. Sue Pickering came from Mt
Pleasant Tuesday and remained until *X,'3
Friday a guest of relatives. wm
Miss Margaret Sinclair, of
Mt. 4,
Pleasant, Is visiting her friend, Mrs. }1*
Pearl Almond.
Harry Craig, of Salem and Miss V''
Ruby Percival, of Hillsboro, weie &•"
married last Wednesday evening. SHs
Unionville, Jan. 3.—Miss Joy Miller
was at Centervllle last Friday and
W. E. Moore, of Cincinnati, Is at
home spending his vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Mclntyre spent Sunday i,
at the Charles Norton home.
Frank Swaim was a business callers .%»•
In Udell last Wednesday. fatjj# ..$»•
K. P. Wallace, of Rock Rapids, via-/" if S3
itcd with relatives In this vicinity laslf
Friday. 7 ^'"fvfe-
John Hicks was in this community'
Monday, buying hogs.
C. H. and Austin Swaim made a
business trip to Darbyvi lie one day
last week.
Vrs. W. N. Miller visited over Sun
day with her sister near DarbyvlUe.
Tho board of health quarantined the a,. ».
W. H. Mason home last Sunday onl.M
account of diphtheria. They report fei'
two cases.
Mrb. Sam Underwood Is reported on
the sick list.
Luther Day visited a part of last
week In this neighborhood.
J. A. Tadlock is talking of selling his
farm to Thomas Tadlock and going to?
South Dakota.
TEe Clinton Turners hafe'' urider
consideration the advisability of erect
ing a new hall in that city tho ensu
ing year.

xml | txt