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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, January 11, 1900, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057934/1900-01-11/ed-1/seq-6/

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New Home Sewing Machines at
George H. Henshaw's.
WANTED!—A good,
cheap, second
hand office safe at The Journal
•office.
Hon. H. F. Andrews was attend
ing to legal business, in Audubon,
3 a few days the past week.
Insure your property in the Hawk
eye Insurance Compaay.
Stuart Bank. A. W. HARVEY.
Smoke Dacken's
"Blue Belle" and
La Flor de Clove cigars. Don't
take any other stock. They're the
choicest.
J. M. Ward and fauiiljr, of Adair,
were in this city, last week, visiting
with their relatives, the W. W. Sick
els family.
Frank Vickery, the liarnessniaker,
and family now occupy the Thad
Carmichael property, up in The
Exira Heights.
John Harrison will return to his
home in this city, the early part of
February, ready to take up his trade
of painter and paper hanger.
Mrs. D. K. Shrauger and her son,
Harold, visited several days the
past week with their relatives at the
S. G. Hunter home, in Atlantic.
The Monroe Brothers have put a
new coat of paint upon the outside
of the Exira Exchange Bank, where
Edwin and Miss Mollie Delahoyde
work.
Mrs. M. E. Langdon, ot Atlantic,
and her daughter, Miss "Tede,"
were guests of their friends at Mrs.
Georgia Basham's restaurant for a
day or two ths past week.
One of Ruf. Howland's best young
horses tumbled into an old well, on
that, gentleman's farm, up in Gree
ley township, last Friday, but by
his neighbors assistance theanimal
was rescued with but slight injury.
Mrs. S. J. Crane is being sorely
afflicted by erysipelas, just now.
One of the lady's feet is so lamed
that she can scarcely bear her
weight upon it, and Uncle Sam tells
us that that foot is a running sore
and it will take the best part of a
year to get it healed up.
1
v,'
Dentist Bishop, Exira, afternoons.
Horse Blankets and Lap Robes at
Gano's!
Banker Peter Christenaen made a
ftying trip to Des Moines and then
down into Adair county, last part
of lastweek.
Regular Communication of Exo
dus, Exira, Masonic Lodge, on next
gaturda3' evening, January 13th.
W. W. SICKELS, Master.
Walter Smith has moved from the
farm of his father, J. S.Smitli, south
of town, to Atlantic, where he will
be conductor of one of the drays in
that city.
Grant Knox was at Atlantic, last
Saturday, making arrangements to
go to that city and attend college
for a few months, and finish up his
studies in stenography.
The Congregational church peo
ple were agreeably surprised, last
Sunday, when they found that it
was Evangelist D. M. Hartsough
who had come to preach for them.
H. M. Clark, of Greeley, took the
Sunday morning train for Denver,
Colorado, where he will pass a few
days with his family and look after
some property interests in that
city.
Kirk Knox says he hopes that
fellow who filched his new pair of
overshoes, on the ice, the other
evening will slip up some dark
night and jar his anatomy all out
of shape.
Call on the "Fair," at Anita. You
will be benefitted by every purchase
in Dry Goods, Shoes, Ladies' and
Gent's Furnishing Goods, Under
wear, Etc. The "Fair" is where you
can buy goods right. oetf
Saturday the linemen were here
and moved the Iowa Telephone
Company's central office up to the
Mrs. J. B.Rendleman store building
on the corner, now occupied by
Frank Gatilt & Company.
A. [. Bruner and his force of men
have prepared the Frank Gault &
Company building for the Stephen
Gano hardware stock and now Al.
Voorhees and Mr. Gano are comfort
ably located in their new quarters.
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, CLOTH
ING, ALL FURNISHING GOODS,
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS,
ETC., at a Special Discount of.....
Men's and Ladies' $4.00 Shoes at $3.00
Men's and Ladies' $3.50 Shoes at $2.62'/s
Men's and Ladies' $3.00 Shoes at $2.25
Men's, Boys' and Ladies' $2.50 Shoes at._ $1.8714
Men's Boys' and Ladies' $2.00 Shoes at ..$1.50
Men's, Boys, Ladies' and Children's $1.50 Shoes, $1.12^
Hisses' and Children's $1.25 Shoes at 94c
Children's $1.00 Shoes at 75C
Children's 60c Shoes at 45c
Children's 50c Shoes at 37'sC
Men's $15.00 Suits at $11.25
GREAT SALE!
Midwinter Clearance Sale, commencing
FRIDAY, JANUARY 12, 1900,
Just 23 days before our annual invoice,
we will offer to the buying public, for
CASH, our entire stock of
Sale closes Saturday night, February 3d.
Groceries, Queensware and Crockery,
Gum Boots, Rubbers and Overshoes not
included in this sale, although we will be
ready to meet any prices competitors make
THIS WILL BE THE GREATEST SALE EXIRA EVER HAD.
not barring any clearing sales, one-half price sales, etc., that Exira has
been famous for for the past six months. The mammoth stock we put on
sale in the different departments, carefully selected, and bought when
goods were at rock-bottom prices, considering the rapid advances made in
all lines since, justifies us in calling this EXIRA'S GREAT SALE.
STOP AND THINK OF BUYING
Shirts, Pants, Overalls, Underwear, Neckwear, Etc., in
like proportion throughout our Mammoth stock.
Wishing you all a happy and prosperous
New Year, we are
Respectfully Yours,
FRANK GAULT & CO
Good Warm Lap Robes and the
best brands ot Horse Blankets, at
Steve Gano's.
I have the best 80, for the price in
the county for sale, 3% miles north
east of Exira. Geo. F. Ivapp. tf
Miss Jane Henry is just recover
ing from quite a severe ill spell, at
her home in Hotel Henry, in this
city.
Roll Pratt, from down in Benton
township, Cass county, was in this
city, first of the week, transacting
business.
Frank Deweese has gone down to
Lorali to assist Sam Crane, who is
feeding a couple carloads of cattle
this winter.
Roscoe Turner, from up in Gree
lay, has been visiting with his
Grandpa John Turner, down at
Lorah, and with other relatives
fit Massena and vicinity.
Harry Winder, from down in the
Lower Troublesome Valley, was in
town first, of the week, negotiating
for some of the land belonging to
the Hon. William Walker estate.
H. M. Clark was in Audubon, last
Saturday, and purchased the Ahren
eighty acaes of land adjoining his
farm in Greeley township, which
makes Mr. Clark a body of land
consisting of two hundred and for
ty acres.
Say, all you lads up there is Gree
ley township, tune up your tin can
orchestra and piactice the ringing
of those cow bells. Vernon Deets
has rented the David McAnulty
farm, over in Audubon township,
for next season. Now, all together
Rev. H. L. Wissler was au out
going passenger, on last Saturday
night, bounu for Oberlin, Ohio,
where he goes to report as to his
stewardship of the lands that the
Oberlin College owns, in the south
ern part of this State, and of which
Mr. Wissler is the trusted agent.
Hensley Brothers shipped out
one car of cattle out of their yards,
in the east edge of town, last Satur
day night, and two loads of stock
they had at West Town coupled on
with a load Uncle J. J. Dimick had,
made a train of four carloads. Mr.
Jerry Hoover went to Chicago with
the stock and from there he will
cross over to Milwaukee and then
up into the pine woods of Wiscon
sin for a good visit with relatives
and friends.
Men's $14.00 Suits at___ $10.50
Hen's $12.00 Suits at $9.00
Hen's and Boys' $10.00 Suits at $7.50
Men's and Boys' $8.00 Suits at $6.00
Hen's and Boys' $6.00 Suits at $4.50
Men's and Boys' $5.00 Suits at $3-75
Men's $2.00 Duck Coats at $1.50
nen's and Boys' $1.50 Duck Coats at $1.12',•
Men'sand Boys' $1.25 Duck Coats at 94c
Men'sand Boys' $1.00 Duck Coats at 75c
1
Go to John Plantz's for Burr Oak
Posts, at the Nattie Hamlin home
stead, in south Exira township.
LOST.—In Exira, a one thousand
Rock Island mileage book. Finder
please leave at Journal office.
Charley Pattott and wife are up
in Greeley township having a good
visit with their relatives, Nate
Turner and wife and family.
This has been a week of prayer at
the Exira Methodist church and
next week Rev. R. C. F. Chambers,
the pastor, will begin a series of re
vival meetings in that building.
Mrs. Mollie Hunt was with her
Atlantic friends a part of the week.
The first part, of next week that lady
will accompany her son, Lawrence,
to Omaha where, in the future, she
expects to make her future home.
A baby boy was born out at the
George E. Kness home, in Audubon
township, the other day, and whose
advent was chronicled upon a time
that was just a littleout of the ordi
nary. The youi»g gentleman put in
his appearance upon his mother's
birthday, and also upon the day of
his parents' wedding anniversary.
Hensley Brothers, Thomas Allen
and Jake Bauer have each harvest
ed their annual crop of ice, the past
week, which is of extra good quali
ty. Frank Leffingwell was chief
cutter and packer for the Hensleys
and Jake Bauer, but Mr. Allen cut
and packed, his ice at the Elgin
Creamery, upon David's Creek.
Ed. L. Richardson severed his
connection with The Tribune, last
Saturday, after a continuous service
of nearly ten years, and has accept
ed a position in the job department
of the Audubon County Journal, at
Exira. Ed. is a first-class printer,
and The Tribune wishes him all
kinds of success.—Sherman Myers'
Anita Tribune.
Jack Joyce got a terrible jouncing
last Saturday afternoon. He was
riding a vicious broncho and when
they got upon the hill, nearSonit
Herrick's, the horse jumped ot
through a fence, scraping Jack ul't.
The animal then went galloping in
the opposite direction and Mr. Joyce
came limping back to town. He
received no serious hurts, and was
able to be out and around the next
day.
Ed. Richardsou who, for a number
of years past, has been a trusted
employe on The Tribune, and for a
while was one of the proprietors
has accepted a lucrative position on
The Exira Journal, departing for
that place, Saturday. Ed. is a good
printer and deserves the promotion
that has happily come his way. He
has a host of friends in Anita who
will wish him the best the world
affords in his new relation.—Anita
Herald.
"You'd scarce expect one of my
age in merchandising to engage
and hope to get a paying trade
without the local paper's aid. And
yet I did that very same thing. I
opened up a store last spring—this
month the sheriff took the stock.
Don't view me with scornful eye, but
simply say as I pass by, there goes
the man who seemed to think he
had no use for printer's ink. There
is a truth—as broad as earth, and
business men should know its
worth it's simply this—the public
buys its goods of those who adver
tise.—Ex.
At the annual meeting of the Au
dubon Township Creamery Compa
ny, held last Friday afternoon, the
following officers were elected for
next year:
James Gripp, President.
Henry Tibben, Vice-President.
Henry Phippen. Secretary.
H. P. Peterson, Assistant.
A. F. Littlefield, Treasurer.
John Schlater,^
Jake Wagner, [-Trustees.
George Myers,
Another meeting will be held on
next Tuesday, in the creamery, at
the hour of ten o'clock, forenoon, to
•hire buttermaker and milk haulers.
The Mercus News gives these
rules to be observed when calling
upon the editor: Advance to the
inner door and give three distinct
raps, or kick the door down, but
any alarm will be attended to. The
devil will attend to the alarm. You
will give him your name, postoffice
address and the number of -years
you are owing for the paper. He
will admit you. You will then ad
vance to the center of the room and
address the editor with the follow
ing countersign: Extend the right
hand about two feet from the body,
with the thumb and index finger
clasping a ten dollar bill, which
drops into the extended hand of the
editor, at the same time saying:
Were you looking for mer" The
editor will grasp your hand and the
bill, and pressing it will say Oh,
you bet!" After giving the news
concerning your locality, you will
be permitted to retire.
Eight young ladies of the Exira
High School have formed a club to
be known as the G. E. T." Society,
and the object is sociability and
amusement. The first officers are:
Gretclien Delahoyde, President.
Amy Conger, Secretary.
They meet at the homes of the
members once a fortnight, and the
last meeting was held with Miss
Flossy McAninch and King Kroko
nole reigned supreme, although
there was music and a dainty little
lunch. These are those who wero
there and, the way they came:
Nettie Sickels, Walter Sylvester,
Hattie Fulton, Glial Sturgeon,
Kittie Connrardy, Charlie Fulton,
Ciretchen Delahoyde, Otto Horn,
Martha Bruner,
Ina Anders,
Lillian Hunt,
Flossie McAninch,
Zelplia Gault,
Fred Parkinson,
Frank Kreamer,
John Riley.
Willie Wissler,
Lawrence Hunt,
The Misses Hertie Gano and Ethel Kiley.
The next meeting of this club
will be held with Miss Lillian Hunt,
at her 'way-up-on-the-top-of-the-hill
home, above West town.
BREAK UP A COLD IN A NIGHT
Or to quickly cure LaGrippe take
Weeks' Break-Up-A-Cold Tablets."
I will cheerfully refund the pur
chase price if it fails to cure price,
ic. Nick Doffing & Company.
Fresh Fish every Thursday at the
City Meat Market.
I can make farm loans at per
cent interest. Geo. Kapp, Exira. tf
Insure with the Continental Insur
ance Company, Theo. Patty Agent Xa.
W. P. Ferguson came down from
Audubon, Tuesday, with his hearse,
attending the funeral of Mrs. James
Gearlieart.
From the dispatches in last Mon
day's dailies our fellow townsman,
Dentist John Bishop, gleaned the
glad tidings that his brother, Mr.
Albert Bishop, of the Third United
States Artilley had just arrived, in
company with Lieutenant J. C. Gil
more and nineteen companions, at
Manila, and our friend Bishop is
delighted at the prospects of again
meeting his brother again this side
the grave. The following story of
their captivity may be of interest:
Manila, January 7.—Lieutenant J.
C. Ginnore, of the United States Gun
boat Yorktown, who was captured
by the insurgents, last April, near
Baler on the coast of Luzon, and
rescued a few days ago by Colonel
Luther R. Hare, of the Thirty-Third
Volunteer Infantry, sat today in the
apartments of his sister, Mrs. Major
Price, at the Hotel Oriente in Manila
and told a remarkable story of his
eight months of captivity, ending
with his dramatic deliverance from
a death that seemed inevitable.
The steamer Venus came into har
bor last evening from Vigan, in the
province of South Ilocos, with Lieu
tenant Gilmore and nineteen other
American prisoners, including sev
en of his sailors of the Yorktown.
Lieutenant Gilmore, after report
ing, came ashore and hobbling
along with the aid of a cane to the
Hotel Oriente, where American
ladies and officers were waltzing to
lhe strains of Aginaldo's March."
Although tanned and ruddy from
exposure he is weak and nervous,
showing the results of hardships.
He speaks warmly of Aguinaldo
and very bitterly against General
Tino, declaring that while in the
foamer's jurisdiction he was treated
splendidly, but that after he fell
into the hands of Tino he suffered
everything.
Colonel Hare and Lieutenant Col
onel Howse, the latter of the Thirty-
I
i„
party, 011 December 18th, near the
head waters of the Abalut River
after they had been abandoned by
the Filipinos and were expecting
death from savage tribes around
them. When the rescuing force
reached them they were all nearly
starved, but were building rafts in
the hope of getting down the river
to the coast. Lieutenant Gilmore
made the following statement to
the Associated Press Correspond
ent:
"The Filipinos abandoned us on
the night of December 16tli. We had
reached the Abalut River, near its
source, that morning and the Fili
pinos rafted us over and then we
went down the stream, along a very
rough trail, guarded by a company
of Filipinos. That night we were
separated from this guard and
another company armed with Mau
sers was put in charge of us. I sus
pected something and questioned
the lieutenant in command. He said:
I have orders from General Tino to
shoot you all, but my conscience
forbids. I shall leave. 3'Oti here.' I
begged him for two rifles to protect
lis from savages, adding that I
would give him letters to the Ameri
cans who would pay him well and
keep him from all harm. He refus
ed this, however, saying that he
would not dare to comply. Soon
afterwards he left with his company.
We had seen some savages in war
paint and were prepared lo fight
them with cobble stones, trie only
weapons that were available to us.
The next morning we followed the
trail of the Filipono soldiers, feel
ing that it was better to stick to
them than be murdered by savages,
but we could not catch up with
them. Then I ordered the men to
build rafts in the hope of floating
down the river it was a forlorn
hope, but I knew the river must
empty into the sea somewhere. I
was so weak myself that I did not
expect to get out but thought some
of the men might. O11 the morning
of December 18th while we were at
work 011 the rafts the Americans
came toward us yelling. One of my
men shouted: 'They are on us!' He
was lashing a raft with bamboos I
however, knew it was not the yell of
savages. These rescuing troops
thought that we had Filipino guards
and called to us in English to lie
down so they could shoot them.
That was the finest body ot officers
and men I ever saw. One poor fel
low, Charles Baker, of the Third
Artillery, formerly one of the pris
oners, became too weak to travel and
the Filipino guards bayoneted him
during the last flight through the
mountains.
Lieutenant Gilmore could not
speak enthusiastically enough of
the one hundred and forty picked
men who rescued himself and his
party."
Be sure and see John Johnson,
320 Chestnut street, before purchas
ing your Clothing and Shoes, in At
lantic.
For Sale For Cash Or Trade.
My residence properts, my store
room and stock of Dry Goods, Gro
ceries Etc. M. ANDERSON.
_____ Nelson, Iowa.
For Rent.
My house in the north-east part
of town, now occupied by C. B. Par
kinson. Will be for rent December
lo. A. J. BRUNER.
Notice.
All persons knowing themselves in
debted to Audubon county for taxes of
1898, and previous years, can save
costs by promptly paying same,
thereby saving constable fees.
L. D. PHELPS, Collector.
Public Auctioneer.
We are ready at all times to cry
public sales. We have had years of
experience. We refer those who
may desire our services to the First
National Bank, Commercial Bank
or Corn Exchange Bank, of Audu
bon. R. N. CARPER,
^ntr!:.re.®CVo^. Hereford Bull Calves, sired by
Get your storm doors
and storm windows
ready to keep out the
cold wintry Blasts
Henry Rohwer,
Manager Green Bay Lumber Yard, Exira
Audubon, Iowa.
For Sale!
Three hundred bushels of choice
„. .Seed Wheat. Also four head of
grandson of Satham's Corrector,
now owned at Chillicothe, Missouri,
and will be ready for service on
the first of next April and will be
sold on terms to suit purchaser.
Call on me at my farm in Greeley
township, or address me at Exira,
Iowa. H. M. CLARK.
Restaurant
all
That
KEELAPI
Proprietor
Cold W&>?e
Coming!

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