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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, August 02, 1916, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1916-08-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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^VPHDNESDAT, ATO. 2,191C
WERE
V'. Z?-:'" .•«-•- ''"i,..
'g. W. Moore and Cheater Scho uteri of
This City, Were Initiated at
tha Davsnport K. C.
•$:m Convention.
MESSAGE FEOM C^PO!PB
r-AV Was Read at Cathedral Service on
Tuesday Morning Prosperoue
Year for the Or*
ganhfrtlon.
•Y*
eff
u. W. Moore, grahd knight' of De
LeSaile council, Knights of Columbus,
and Chester 'Schouten, deputy grand
knight, were members at the class of
260 knights from all over the country,
on w-bcm the fourth degree was con
'ferred on Monday afternoon at the su
preme convention of the Knights of
Columbus at Daren port this week.
The degree work was jheld'ln the Dav
enport Grand opera house and the
team consisted of Judge M. J. Wade
of Iowa City, Monsignor Flavin of
Dcs Moines Frank O'Connor of New
Hampton, la., and B. M. Sharon, M. F.
Donegan, W. J. McCullough and A. B.
Carroll of Davenport.
Up to last night 3,500 delegates had
registered for the convention.
One of the features of Tuesday's
program was the powerful sermon de
livered by Most Rev. J. J. Keane, arch
bishop of Dnbuque. in -Sacred Heart
cathedral in the morning in which the
head of the frchdiocese urged upon
the members ot the order in their
dealings with thos«* outside of the fold
of their faith *to he patient, to be
kind to be sympathetic to be even
Indulgent but without compromise."
"Exhibit in your life the Ideal set
forth at Nazareth," he said. "Enter
vwith sympathy into every civic move
ment. Be patient, be kind, be sympa
thetic, and even be indulgent but with
out compromise towards those who do
not understand you.- Try to under
stand their difficulty In understand
ing you. It is not'their fault, more of
ten It Is the fault of their- environ
ment. Study that you may be inform
ed and be able to lead them to the
light You -Knight* of Oolnmbus have
an opportunity, we priests h^ve not
You meet the men not blessed with
oar faith In your daily life. Yon can
show the beauty of our faith reflected
,in a well spent life. Prepare your
^f-'seif by prayer and study. Recognize
''i-V^your limitations,. but enlarge the
.^knowledge of yoor faith.
"One great thought communicated
JK-J
Is worth having lived a century be
fore delivering. This is my message.
Go forth from this church resolved to
do God's work. May yoor cherished
country be brighter for you having
been in It and because of yoor labors
for ft."
Archbishop Keane read the follow
ing message from the pope:
Rome, July 30,1916.
Most Rev. John Banzano,
Apostolic Delegate,
I Bishops* home, DavenporU liu
The Holy Ftether learns with
singular pleasure of the coming of
the supreme convention of the
Knights of Columbus and aware
of their religious merits by rea
son of their religious, social and
civic activities as well as their
filial attachment to the Vicar of
Christ and the apostolic see, ear-
nestly prays God to grant the
§$!{ delegates heavenly and consoling
$ graces such ae may render holy
ahd fruitful the work of the con
Jjk ventlon and secure a larger
growth of this providential order
tflfp and he imparts with special af
fection to yon the bishops, the
A'. priests and faithful present the
apostolic blessing.
f'W
CARDINAL. GASPARRJ,
Secretary of State.
The membership of the'Knights of
Columbus oil June 30, was. 368,185, an
Increase of 21,517 over the proceeding
year according to annual report of the
supreme secretary made before the
annual convention yesterday.
The report shows assets for the
order- totalling nearly $7,000,000,
which is an Increase of more than
$800,000.
Total collections dnrlng the year
just ending were $2,119,433 and death
benefits paid out were 1858,406.
Total insurance in force was given
as 123,000,000.
Forty-two new councils were lnsti
tuted during the year and 2,340 mem
ber«.-died. i'MPTI
The nation that has the beet teeth
Is the Irish.
Get the home care of
shoes habit—It pais
Well dressed people always hare well shined shoes.
SaMOiAt with the key for opening the box, its
nhifiiag qualities and the handy
NEGROES OBSERVE
WBONG'ANNIVEIRSARY
OP THEIR FREEDOM
Colored people in Keokuk
and In this vicinity who have
been in the habit of celebrating
Emancipation day on August 4,
nave been celebrating the wrong
day. When President. Lincoln
decided on the issuance of the
proclamation he thought it best
to wait for some decisive victory
to the northern armies before
giving out the text of the docu
ment which was to put an end
to slavery in this country. Con- •,
sequently when victory came
with Antietam in September,
1862, he issued the proclamation.
It was to become effective on
January 1, 1863. The date of the
proclamation was September Jt2,
and this is the proper date on
which to observe ths anniver
sary of this very historical
event.
The fonrth of August is be
lleved to be the data of the
emancipation of West Indian
slaves," and consequently has no
bearing whatever on the emanci
pation of the negro in tire United
States.
ARE FEARING
.... ,LACK OF CARS
smBE j'"*
Congestion of Freight Cars in East
and on Border Makes Situa
tlon Acute.
of
Railroads of Iowa have appealed to
the Iowa railroad commission to aid
them in meeting a car shortage
which is threatened.
The roads say that the prospects
for bumper crops were never better
and that thousands of cars will be
needed soon to haul grain. This
will overtax the carriers. In addi
tion there Is still a big congestion of
traffic at the Atlantic coast point—
tying up thousands of cars.
The mobilization of the troops on
the Mexican border, requiring the
transportation of a large amount of
government suppnes, also is con
tributing to the shortage of cars, the
railroad men say.
The state railroad commissfoners
have taken no action on the request.
However, In the past the board has
cooperated in these movements.
In applying to the oommission for
aid, F. H. Hamznlll of the Chicago
Northwestern railroad stated that al
ready commissions in other states
have' issued statements calling the
attention of shippers to the need of
prompt loading and unloading of
cars kL order to get the greatest serv
ice out of a limited number of cars.
"Last year your commission issued
a circular to shippers and railroad
companies which, unquestionably was
of great assistance in relieving con
ditions during the car shortage," saM
Mr. IHaramlU.
"The responsibility for car utility
'rests equally With the shipping and
receiver'of freight as well as' the
carriers, and it Is entirely a question
of equal responsibility and requires
utmoet cooperation between all three
parties in order to get the best re
sults.
The railroad representative calls
attention to the fact that prosperous
conditions prevail all over the coun
try and that there is a vast amount
of freight moving in the heavy manu
facturing district of the east, requir
ing many care. This, with other
causes during the period of move
ment.of grain in the west may cause
a shortage of cars that will be worse
any the country has known, It
is claimed.
COUNTY FAIRS IN
ORDER IN STATE
1
Ninety-five Are Scheduled for This
Year Throughout Iowa—Several
Start This Week.
ttJ* xi
The county fair season opened last
week In Iowa. Nlnety-flve fairs are
scheduled for the summer. The last
exposition will close September 28.
The Adams county fair at Corning
and the exposition at Rockwell City
operated by the Rockwell City Fair
association opened the fair' season
last week. Both drew large crowds.
This week the following fairs will
be held: Pocahontas county fair at
Fonda Taylor county fair at Bedford
Big Four fair at Eldon and Iowa
county fair at Marengo.
For the week beginning August 7,
the following fairs are scheduled:
Boone county fair at Ogden Be una
Vista county fair at Alta Jefferson
county fair at Fairfield Mills county
fair ait Malvern Sac county fair at
Sac City Wright county fair at
Clarion.
Entries In the live stock divisions
of the state fair which opens August
26. will close tomorrow. According
to the indicatlona, the cattle and
horse departments will be larger than
at any previous fair. A. R. Corey,
quick
ShimmA Home Set
for polishing, makes the
home care of shoes a
pleasure.
BLACK TAN WHITE
shmc with SwmnA.
AND SAVE
At an deatera-L-Accept no subatlUile
Armstrong—Field book of western
flowers,
^Ashley—Raffia basketry as a fine
art.
Baynes—Wild bird guests how to
.entertain them.
Berle—Teaching* In the home.®1®
Binet and Simon—A method of
measuring the development of the In
telligence of young children. The bojr
mechanic. tpaj
Brackett—Care of- the teeth. ft|t
Bruce—Sleep and sleeplessness.
Burchenel—Folk dances of Den
mark.
Cass—Practical programs for wo
men's clubs.
Chomle—Keeping physically fit.
Curtis—Practical conduct of play.
Bberlein—Architecture of Colonial
America.
Elliott—Prehistoric man and his
story. rfi:'-.'-f *,
Bllwocd—Social problem.
Fabre—The hunting wasps.
Farmer—Catering for special oc
casions.
Fish—American diplomacy.
Fisher—How to live.
Fleming—Practical irrigation ind
pumping.
Fowle—Standard handbook for elec
trical engineers.
Fowler—How to sell. ,' ~'r-
French—Advertising.
Gardner—Effective business letters.
Gauss—Through college on nothing
a year.
Gillbreth—'Bricklaying- system.
Glover—Dame Curtsey's book of sal
ads, sandwiches and beverages.
Goddard—Feeble-mindedness
Hale-rWhat women want.
Hal^—Ofatllne of international law.
Healy—Tests for practical mental
classification—Honestry.
Hill—New public health.
HoimeB—Conservation of the child.
Hoxle—Scientific management and
labor.
Huidekoper—Military unprepared
ness of the U. S.
Keller—Social evolution.
Kldson—English folk-song and
dance.
King—Wealth and Income of the
people of the U. S.
Lapp—Learning to earn.
Lippman—Stakes of diplomacy.
Uoyd—Productive vegetable grow
ing.
McOlure—Making floors.
McMahon—The house that Junk
toullt:
secretary of the fair association,
states that the showing In dairy herds
will be far better than at the 1915 ex
position for the reason that the foot
and mouth disease last year cut down
the entries.
Colonel French of Davenport will
show Holstelns and Berkshlres at the
fair this year. His live stock was
shut out of the 1915 fair owing to the
cattle epidemic.
Three Minnesota herds never before
shown In Iowa, will be sent to the
exposition this year. They are In the
Red Polled, Guernsey and Holstedn
C1&3S69.
the sheep department, it is ex
pected that every pen in the
THE DAILY GATK CI
NEW BOOKS IN GRAMM COLLECTION
The following Is a list of new books
in the Gramm collection in the Keo
kuk Public library:
ne^
sheep barn will be taken. One fea
ture of the sheep show will be prize
sheep from Australia, which were
shown last year at the Panama-Pacific
exposition at San Francisco.
THREE KILLED
IN THE WRECK
TMrty-seven Injured When Texas
Special on Katy Road Went
Off Track.
DAliLAS, Texas, Aug.' 2.—Three
persons "were dead today and thirty
seven injured as the result of the de
railment of the Texas Special on the
Katy railroad, ten miles south of
here late yesterday.
J. T. Hollie, engineer C. C. Wood,
fireman, and James A. Bennett, of
Dallas, a passenger, were instantly
killed.
Among the injured were: I* E
Whitlock, of St. Louie J. R- Hodges,
of Baldwin City, Kansas Lyle Mc
Cormiok, of Baltimore, Md., U. S.
army hospital corps Miss Myra
Oglee of 'Marian. HL P. Comiskey.
of Chicago 3. H. Ooates, of St.
Louie J. K. Cunningham, of St.
Louis, and J. C. Johnson, of Chicago,
private Fifth Infantry.
The train, south bound, struck a
"buckle" in a rail, caused toy the
heat, according to Katy officials. The
train was running about forty mUes
an hour and the locomotive, baggage
car and two coaches left the track.
Repubfloans Will Answer.
Ottumwa Courier: "Does Harding
fairly represent the republicans of
Iowa." asks the Council Bluffs Non
pareil. The republicans of Iowa an
swered that question at the primary
and the Nonpareil win And that they
will answer it again with a still more
positive affirmative in November.
Embarrassment.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat: Tho
poor, blind office that star's out grop
ing after a man Is likely to stumble
over half a dozen.
BONAPARTE.
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Schneider of Chi
cago, who have been visiting here for
the past two weeks at the Henkle
home, departed for Ohio last Friday
for a visit with relatives.
Misses Nellie and Alma Marriott o?
Oskaloosa and Beralce Tyler of Ver
non visited here with friends last
Tuesday.
Milt Cox and family of Mt. Zion
were visitors with Mrs. S. Cox and
other relatives here .last Sunday.
John Stark, a prominent Bonaparte
citizen died at his home here Satur
day evening at 5:30 o'clock. He was
eighty-seven years of age and has re
aided here for several years, moving
I MacNutt—Manual for health offi
cers.
Manly—Oxy-Acetylene welding and
cutting.
Moore—Keeping In condition.
Moreton—Drake's telephone hand
book.
Nell—Canning, preserving and pick
ling.
Nell—Candies and bonbons and how
to make them.
Nell—How to cook lit" casserole
dishes.
Nesbltt—'Low cost cooking.
Page—Automobile repairing made
easy. :&<-. y-.
Paul—Heart of Blackston'e.
Sadtler—Chemistry of familiar
things.
Sinclair—The cry for Justice.
Snow—Furnace heating.
flwtain—Conservation of water by
storage.
Sylvester—The form board test.
TaltxJt—Aeroplanes and dirigibles
of war.
Terman—Hygiene of the school
child.
Tredgold—Mental deficiency. •.
Veblen—Imperial Germany and the
Industrial revolution.
Wells—Bars, brain "and fingers.
Whipple—Manual of mental and
physical tests.
Wilkinson—The apple. •, ,'
Wilkinson—Sweet corn.'
Williams—'Luther Burbank, his life
and work.
Williams—Stair bunder's guide.
Witmer—Special class for backward
children,
Yeaw—Market gardening.
Zueblln—American municipal pro
gress.
Osborn—Men of the old stone age.
Browne—Romanesque architecture.
Burnell—Cost-keeping for manufac
turing plants.
Gelkie—Antiquity of man in Europe.
Talbot—Railway conquest of the
world
Weeks—Among Congo cannibals.
Weeks—'History of woman suffrage
—4 vols.
Clock—Our baby.
Comstock—Mothercraft.
Dennett—The healthy baby.
Griffith—The care of the baby.
Hutchinson—The child's day.
Morse—The care and feeding of
children.
Qppenhelm—The care of the child
in health.
Sill—The child, its care, diet and
common ills.
Smith—The baby's first two years.
West—Infant care.
West—The room beautiful.
(from his farm mile north of Bona
parte when old age and failing health
compelled him to quit active work.
He leaves a wife, sister and numerous
other relatives. The funeral service
was held from the M. EL church Tues
day morning at 10:00 a. m. and the
remains were laid to rest in the Bona
parte cemetery.
Clyde Petrie and wife of Hammond,
Ind., came last week for a two week's
visit with Mrs. Sarah Petrie and other
relatives here.
Stanley R. Meek of Cedar Rapids
is spending his summer vacation here
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E.
Meek.
Mr. Jesse Scott and daughter of Ft.
Madison are visiting here at the Chas.
Saddler home.
Roy Stone and family of Farmlngton
visited here with Mrs. Stone's parents*
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Syfert last Sunday.
H. H. Meek returned to his home In
Des Moines last Monday after a two
,week's visit with relatives, and old
friends.
L. J. Fiim and family, Dr. Percival
an^ B. W. McColhim, were in Selma
last Wednesday in attendance at the
laying of the corner stone of the new
school building.
EJlmer Smith and family were guests
of Montrose relatives last Sunday.
Miss Grace Downard of Charlton,
Iowa, is a visitor at the Wm. Noske
home here.
Mrs. C. A. Bradshaw and daughter
'Elizabeth, of Rexford, Mont., visited
here at the J. C. Davis home last
week.
Mrs. Guy Plckard and daughter of
St. Louis arrived laBt week for an ex
tended visit at the C- A. plckard home.
John Sprott and brother Walter and
family of Hillsboro were guests of Dr.
Percival and family last Sunday.
The fast Bonaparte ball team won
their seventh straight game here Sun
day at Christy park, when they de
feated Stockport by a score of 10 to 7.
Both teams used two pitchers, Stev
ens, Derr and Steadman being the
winning battery for Bonaparte, while
Gilbert, Storms and Clark worked for
Stockport. Bonaparte has' no game
dated for next Sunday but on the fol
lowing Sunday- they play the crack
Salem All Stars at the Farmlngton
Chautauqua.
For Summer
Camp or Bunga
low—a
ready-cooked
ready-to-eat food—a food
that keeps in any climate,
that supplies the greatest
nutriment in smallest bulk,
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
is the ideal Summer food,'
easily and quickly digested.
Combines deliciously with
fresh fruits. Always clean,
always pure, always the
same price.
Made at Niagara Falls,- R^Y.
-i-
OFFICIAL REPORT
OF SUPERVISORS
4
What the Lee^'County Board Did at
Last Session Which Waa.
Held at the County
Court House.
THE BILLS ALLOWED
Prooeedlnga of Body Are Herewith
Given as They Appear on the
Recorda for Benefit
of Cltlsanai
(To be continued.)
Mrs. Ed. G. Vaughan, Clk. Co.
Eng.
15.00
C. B. Johnson, brdg. piling.. 144.00
G. E. Lindstrand, rep. Co.
Home 5674
J. S. Lowrey, brdg. piling 17.50
M. F. McFarland, livery Co.
44.35
8.75
J. B. Watklns, transptg. Ins...
F.
c.
Roberts, Com. Insane, Ft.
Ft. M.
3.00
H. C. Stempel, same 3.00
Dr. J. M. Casey, Phys. Quar. Ft.
1404.00
Chas. Ange, petit Juror, D. C„
2.60
2.60
4.60
4.30
2.60
2.60
2.60
2.60
2.60
B. C. Aiuge, same
Ben Burwlnkle, same
Eugene Cloud, same
A. W. Cowles, same
Henry Degen, same
Leo. Bikmeler, same
Albert Enderle, same
W. B. Frederick, same ......
F. J. Kennedy, Bame .......
Jacob Koch, same
Lloyd King, same
W. p. Maize, same
Chas. H. Nutt, same ......
Harry Page, same 10.20
John Schmidt, same 9.10
Davis Sharp, same '2.60
J. F.„Sieman, same 2.60
Perry Staub, same 3.80
John Vogt, same 9.10
John Wenke, same 10/40
Louis Wildhaber, same 2.60
Whallon Bros., Boardg. Jury,
same 450
10.30
9.10
2.60
2.60
3.30
The petition of Isabel J. Rice for
relief In whole or part in claim of Lee
oounty against estate of Geo. A. Rice,
deceased, was rejected.
On motion the following persons
were appointed to serve as judges
and clerks at the coming primary
election to be held in Lee county on
June 5, 1916:
Cedar Township—Judges: A. E.
Dl-ck, dem. Wm. Paisley, dem. Chas.
Beard, rep. Clerks: Chas. H. Pease,
dem. A. B. DeRosear, rep.
Charleston Township Judges:
Chas. Kltagler, dem. F*ed Heiser,
dem. Casper Swinderman, rep.
Clerics: Ben C. Wahrer, rep. H. G.
Klrt&ner, dem.
Denmark Township—Judges: H. W.
Houston, rep. C. B. Lewis, rep. J. P.
Klopfensteln, dem. Clerks: Joe. A.
Maxwell, rep. Hervey Hazen, dem.
Des Moines Township—Judges: F.
J. Brodsky. rep. Wesley Johnson, rep.
W. B. Doherty, dem. Clerks: .John
Criwe, rep. E. H. O'Connor, dem.
Donnellson Prct., Franklin Town
ship—fudges: Peter Lang, Sr., dem.
Jacob Frueh, dam. A. T. Cruikshank,
rep. Clerks T. H. Seyb, dem. J. H.
Lowenberg, dem.
Franklin Prct., Franklin Township
—Judges: Henry Rings, dem. John
Schmidt, rep, Wm. Scheffler, dem.
Clerks: Aug. Fey, dem. Hugo P.
Seyb, rep.
Green Bay Township—Judges: Geo.
C. Gibbs, rep. Wm. Sweeney, rep.
Jacob J. Burk, dem. Clerks: Fred
©. Tucker, dem. C. J. Huebner, dep.
Harrisbn Township—Judges: Jos.
Kelly, dem. John Btarger, rep. A. C.
Bentslnger, rep. Clerks: Wm. C.
Smith, dem. Jas. A. Maxwell, rep.
Jackson Township 1st Prct.—Judges
Sam C. Westcott, rep. John W.
Hobbs,. dem. Chas. H. Frank, rep.
Clerks: W. R. C. Kendrick, rep.
John C. Paradise, dem.
Jackson Township, 2nd Prct.—
Judges: M. J. Burke, rep. Frank
Moeller. dem. Thos. J. McAndrew,
dem. Clerks: J. M. Marsh, dem. C.
A. Venderheyden, rep.
Jackson Township, 3rd Prct.—
Judges: Thos. S. Murray, dem.. W.
M. Mullikin. dem. J. A. Pollard, rep.
Clerks: John Creel, dem. James
Young, rep.
Jackson Township, 4th Prct.—
Judges: Owen Reel, dem. T. J.
Landman, dem. Cephas Harrison,
rep. CleTks: A. R. Mundy, dem.
Peter Leach, rep.
Jackson Township. 5th Prct.—
Judges: Etail Lindstrand. rep. Peter
Roan, dem. J. W. McEJvoy, dem.
Clerks: Fred D. Fields, rep. John J.
Crlmmlns. Jr., dem.
Jackson Township, 6th Prct.—
Judges: Peter Wolf, dem. John Fer
ris, rep. T. R. Murphy, dem. ClerkB:
C. O. Schmidt, dem. Chas. Schultz,
rep.
Jackson Township, 7th Prct.—
Judges: Chas. Slattery, dem. Geo. S.
Ferguson, rep. Henry G. Seeman,
dem. Clerks: Frank Goetz, dem. E.
O. Gibson, rep.
Jackson Towpshlp, Outside—Judges
A. H. LAnnenberger, rep. Wm. Meis
ter, rep. Henry G. Weirather, dem.
Clerks: Will D. Turner, rep. T. E.
Kerr. dem.
Jefferson Township—Judges: David
Warehime, dem. Geo. Powers, dem.
Geo. Smith, rep. Clerks: Z. T. Lyon,
rep. J. M. Kudebeh. dem.
Madison Township. 1st Prct.—
Judges: Ray C. Kowschgen. rep.
Geo. Baumert, rep. W. E. Moffet. rep.
Clerks: Geo. H. Luegering, dem.
Quiticy Holland, rep.
Madlscn Township, 2nd Prct—
Judges: J. H. Elnspanjer, dem. E.
COrsepius, rep. F. A. Woodman see.
rep. Clerks: F. A. Amborn, dem.
Andrew Gay lord. rep.
Madison Township, 3rd Prct.—•
Judges: W. D. Masters, regt^ £1 T.
Meyer, rep. John Tie'rney, dem.
Clerks: J. Theo. Stoevener, dem.
R. J. Hopjclrk, rep.
Madison Township, 4th Prct.—
Judges: D. H. Kern, dem. Henry
Fipp, dem. Clarence Cowles, rep.
Clerks: Lester Traverse, dem. Sid
ney T. Smith, rep.
Madison Township, B. 5th Prct.—
Judges: Milo Peoples, rep.: J. H.
Meerians,. dem. Carl Hundt, dem.
Clerks Henry Schier, dem. «Fred
Soechtig, rep.
Madison Township. W. 5th Prct.—
Judges: John Oppenheimer, dem.
John Korschgen, dem. Geo. Frueh
llng, rep. Clerks: H. C. Cooney,
rep. A. H. Kennedy, dem.
Marion Township—Judges: Henry
Holtkamp, Jr., dem. Steve Steffens
meier, dem. Isidor Link, rep. Clerks:
-Geo. Hell man, dem. J. B. Overton,
rep.
Moatrose Township—Judges: EX B.
Crane, rep. John Orth, rep. S. S.
Wright, dem. Clerks: (R. P. Allen,
rep. Loren A, Knobbs, dem.
Pleasant Ridge Township—Judges:
A. P. Fletcher, rep. Wm. Hunold,
dem. Jchn Goody, rep. Clerks: J.
C. Foggy, dean. W, T. (Ranok, rep.
Van Buren Township—Judges: W.
H. Butlin, rep. C. W. Warren, rep.
George Wareon, dem. Clerks: T. C.
Pollard, rep.: J. D. Burke, dem.
Washington Township Judges:
Harmon. Vogt, dem. Gus Miller,
dem. John YaJey, rep. Clerks: Alex
Foggy, dem. Jess Taylor, rep.
West? (Point Township—ifttdges: Joa.
W. Spikermeier, 'dem. J. G. BEonadel,
dem. B. L. Trevitt, rep. Clerks:
Hawrmn Lwhman, dem. John H. King,
rep.
The ml mites of the day's seewlon
were read and on motion approved,
whereupon the board adjourned t«
meet Wednesday, May 17, 1916, at 9
o'clock a. m.
Ft. Madison, Iowa, Mwy 17, 1318.
Board met pursuant to adjourn
ment. AH members present.
On motion the following
claim*'
were allowed, Supervisor 'Maxwell
voting aye. Supervisor tHoaier voting
aye and Supervisor DeRosear -voting
aye, to-wit:
S. H. Johnston, pla.t-book city
of K. $100.00
Everett Holmes, hauling cind
ers, C. H„ K. 1.30
W. ,8. Montgomery, flag for
C. «, 3-00
MoGrath Bros., feather dust
ers, C. H., 8J50
Soudan Specialty Co., Dlain.
J., K. 30*00
Geo. Sherwood, Sup. Sher. ,,, 1-50
6eo. P. & C. B. Aathes, In
surance ...... I&4v6'5
Burroughs Adding Mfch. Co.,
Sep. Mc(h. 4.26
Ft. Mad. iKooCng Co., Rep.
Sher. Res., Ft. 42.36
EL C. Lynn, Bbcp. Co. Supt. .. 36.66
Wm. Reteibold, Bzp. Co. Treaa. 24.96
W. L. Henkle, bailiff, D. C, Ft.
M. 2-00
Edna Hyde, court rep., same.. 184.00
Metropolitan Supply Co., Slaty.
Co. Supt. 1-2.-&6
Columbia Cartxxi Co., Staty... 7.00
Geo. iR. Bartholomew, livery.. 6.60
Metropolitan Garage, same .. 11.20
Jacob Frueh, same 1.50
R. Snndhye, refund, acct. em* 14,60
Glenn Haffner, crow bounty.. 1.40
F. Hi. Hloenig, same .10
Joa. Zumdome, gopher bounty .40
Ruth Cale. same —. .10
EM, Reuther, same .50
W. D. Masters, caaogBatlon of
taxes acct soldier 30.47
Win. Re im bold, Transptg.
poor, IK 88-46
Sacred Heart hospital, nursing
poor, Ft iM 14.00
A. J. Hundt, goods eame .:... 4.-40
J. B. Watkipa, Transptg. Ineb. 12.ft4
John C. Scott, sheriff, same,
insane ............... .....
F. C. Roljerts, coon. Insane,
Ft. M, 6.00
H. C. Stempel, same ......... 6.00
Dr. V. T. Doe ring, phys. same 8.00
Dr. A. F. Phllpott, same B.OO
Sundry witness fees,.same ... 11,70
H_ A. Kinnaman, ooan. Insane,
K. 6.00
A. T. (Marshall, same ...6.00
Dr. Brace L. Gil£11
lan. jpfcjES.
same ... -v.- 8.00
O. J. HSall, 6am® *..,,.... 8^M)
Widows' pensions 87.60
Chris. Buesciher On, Sup.
Quar. Ft M. 39*72
Edw. De-Young, same, K. »...
Jas. Cameron's Sons, Coel-same 2.25
Hirfskamp Bros. Co* supt.
same -SO
O. A. Talbott Co., same Oedar
Twp .. 8.'86
Dr. J. H. Wilson, phya. same. 5M0
R. A. Yeast, sap. same 7-79
Dr. F. H. Dlerker, pihys. same
Marlon Twp 4.00
Dr. E. M. Bock, same Mont. ..-100.00
Dr. F. C. Roberts, same, Wash. 16.00
Dr. F. H. Dlerker, same Frfc.. 8.00
The following court certificates
were allowed to Wm. Relinbold,
couaty treasurer April- ternv-Keo
k-uk:
Court reporter
Petit Jurors 63.00
Bailiffs 7®. 00
Grand jurors ...... 105i.50
Wit. G. J- 61.00
BadHiffs, G. J. £4.00
848Si*ra.
The petition of Henry Orettens ftr
refund on account of erroneous as
sessment, was rejected.
The board proceeded to open
bide for painttng 6he exterkw of the
court boose at Keokuk end the eotK
trrior wood work and roof of the
court house at Fort Madtoon, and the
exterior wood work of the jail and
jail residence at Fort Madison. AH
of the .bids submitted were ordered
filed and the matter rf awarding
contract was deferred until Monday,,
May 22, 1916.
On motion the following resolution
was adopted, Supervisor Mtacwell vot
ing aye. Supervisor Hosier voting
aye and Supervisor DeRoaestr voting
ape. to-wtt:
Whereas this is tiie for
hearing upon the torm and sub
stance of the petition and amend
ments thereto, in the Green
Bay Lee and Drainage District, and
Whereas, It is deemed advisable
that the hearing, set for this day be
continued, therefore
Be it resolved, by the board of
supervisors of Lee countv, Iowa, that
the hearing upon the petition afore
said and all matters pertaining there
to be continued and set for hearing
vi
PAGE FlVa
whereupon the board adjourned to
meet Monday, May 23, 1916, at 0
o'clock a. m.
Fort Madison, May 22, 1916.
Board met pursuant tc adjourn-'
ment. All members present
On motion the following claims
were allowed. Supervisor Maxwell
voting aye, Supervisor Hosier Voting
aye and Supervisor DeRosear votius
a
J. B. Watkin^t, transptg. in
sane
The Frank Shephard Co., Iowa
digests
Jacob J. Bark, Judge Ap*\ PrL
Mis. Cha3. H. berene,' head
eione de -eaae.l soL
Hobbs & Blcod. ns
Vdows' pensions
Mrs. L. E. Wittlch. sup. quar.
cases, K.
Sullivan & Anwerda, sup. pest
house, .....
Humes & Starr, same, auax~.
Dr. F. C. Roberts, phys. seme,
Ft
A
17.OS
5.00
4.50"j
15.00
I6.oo:
1.60
Whereas, this is the day set fo?{
hearing upon the form and sabatancet
of- the petition and Amendment*!
thereto, in the Green Bay levee-. andl*
drainage district, and
Whereas, it is deemed advlM&tof
that the hearing set for this day ba "4.
continued, therefore
Be Is resolved by the boaad of 1
supervisors of Lee county, Towa, Qiat
the hearing upon the petition afiore
sold and all matters pertaining
thereto be continued and set tar1
hearing at 10 o'dock-a. xa. oa Jtuta v,i
12. 1916.
On motion a oontract -waa awarded!..
to The Koss Construction company!
of Dea Motnea, for the canatructkmj
of Bargar bridge, Harrison, 18-1 fori
$9(MM0, and Hotop bridge, Charlest(BV
2-3, for 8940.00, and the chairman of .'
the board is authorized to enter inta'
contract In accordanoe herewith.
Supervisor Maxwell voting agta,
Supervisor Hosier voting mjn.
Supervisor DeRosear voting sye.
On motion the following .resolution
was adopted, Supervimc Maxwell,
voting aye. Supervisor Hosier voting
aye and Supervisor DeRosear voting
aye, to-wit:
Be lt resolved, by the board at
supervisors of Lee county, "towa, thati
the oounty' auditor be and be is*
hereby directed to make..execute and
deliver to B. J. Hitch a
deed to the fallowing described real'
estate, txvwlt: Beginning at a stone
which la the corner of sections 21
22-27 and 28, T. 68 N, S. 4 W.,. Lee
county, Iowa, thenoe north 26 -deg.
30* W. 287 feet thence aouth 64"d^_
11' W. 274^ feet thenoe south 18
deg. 1ST W. 95.8 ftoet to the south
line of said section 21: thence east
on the said aouth line of section 21,
47-5 feet to the place of beginning,
containing 1157 acres more or less.
Also commencing jet a point which
is north 26 deg. JHrW. 837 feet -from
the southeast corner of section 21,
T. 68 N., R. 4 W. thence south 8
deg. 00'*W. 132-.9 feet to an.lron.pdpe
thence sooth 35 deg.
27'
)l
6.53
i(ki7U,.-:
1
Si. 00
O. C. Hermlnghausen, refund
error tax sale
The official bond of J. R. Dlmcond,
assessor of city of Keokuk, was aj*
proved and ordered filed.
9.48
On motion the following resolution
was adopted, Supervisor Maxwell
voting aye, Supervisor Hosier voting,
aye and Supervisor DeRosear -voting'
aye, to-wit
Quit
chdm
W. 232.8"
feet thenoe nocth- 04 deg. 05' EL 288
fleet to the place of beginning, con-1
tabling' 0.48* acres mare or lesa) and
to acknowledge same on behalf of
said Lee county, Iowa. This deed to
be made to correct a deed, dated
Jany. 1, 1912, Lee county Iowa, to
B. J. HttJCh.
The minuses of the dtty^s session
were read apod on motion approved,
whexeapon the board adjourned to
meet Monday, May 29*..183& at 9
o'clock a. m.
Thi ReafleM Ones.
'Boston ^Transcript: The wonflieiltd
thing about the fire-fHes is .their 'beau
tlful resileasnesa. One Is always
minded by it of the Indian, name •for
the fireflies: the-lndlansicalbthemthe
movers. Why the movers? Became
tn the Indian tongues the teem "the
movers" signtfles tbo-reetlesa ones,
and means the spirits of the dead, o*
of certain dead who cannot stay still
in one place. They aTo the spirits
who pry into things, and who spy you
out If you teSl the secrets of the dead,
that is, if you tell the folklore stories.
Therefore no Indian will tell a story
in the season of the fireflies. Sard
tack for the scientific gents, tor the
professional folktale authorities who
have taken the period of their 'sum
mer vacations to oaQect Indian folk*
joret The Indian story-teller becomes
silent the moment the llrst firefly, the
first mover appears, and never "will,
resume his function until the- last one
is gone. Winter, and the fire smoulder
ing in the middle of the tepee, and the
chXidren'-a eyes gleaming like coals
In the recesses behind the women. Is
the time- for stories. Then the-restless
ones June far away.
The- -duke of Devonshire, the-®ew
governor general of Canada* owns tn
addition to Chataworth, his principal
residence in Derbyshire, some half a
dozen palatial establishments In vari
ous parts of England and a great
mansion in London.
PROFESSIONAL CA&DS
S. H. AYRES, CHIROPRACTOR.
Ot3ce 323 Blondeau St.
Phone MIX.
,Office hours 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to^S-p.
nL, 7 to 8 p. m.
Other hours and Sunday by appolpt
ment
at 10 o'clock a. m. on May 22, 1916. !r desired-Pri^l. or3 botttodW,
The minutes of the day's session [TUB EVANS CHBllUCAl,CO.,CUK3NNA11.0k
were read and on motion approved, 1
W. J. ROBERTS
ATTOKN'KY AT LAW "v
28 North Fourth St.
Special Attenlon to Settling Estates.
BIGG
•i
!$ fl
flononhowi and GR«e(
ralleved
inlcoSdays.
Bl» is ooo-potamoos
and effective la treat*
_,, lasmaoousdjtcitugab
Will sot
stricture. Prevents contagion.
BOLD BY nBleCIKTH.

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