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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, November 29, 1900, Image 3

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Audubon County Journal
C. A. MARLIN, Editor.
Thursday, Nov. 29,1900.
Mr. Peter Xhomson returned from
Omaha, last Saturday.
Andrew Jorgensen was at Atlan
tic, last Saturday, consulting Doctor
Emmert
Ole Johnson has juit working for
J. C. Nelson, and is picking corn
for J. C. Kelley. .p
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Hansen, from
this city, were visitors attheNels
Beck home, west of the city, last
Sunday.
A Thanksgiving supper will be
given for the young folks at the A.
T. Horton home, south-west of town,
this evening.
Mrs. J. Whitney has returned to
her home, in this city, after a pleas
ant visit-with her friend, Mrs. C. E.
Cart, at Atlantic.
Miss Beth Henry, of this city, will
commence teaching the Smoky Hill
school, in south Oakfield township,
next Monday morning.
Miss Cena Beck has returned from
her duties, at Audubon, and is at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nels Beck, west of town.
Miss Ethel'Hicks, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Hicks, of this city,
will begin teaching a winter term
of school in district number one,
Oakfield township, next Monday.
No other pills can eqal De
Witt's Little Early
Risers for promptness, certainty and efficien
cy. W. A. Hamler.
.0*
OUR MOTTO: Minimum Cos*, Maximum Worth.
1
hi
U„
11
a-
li£
First Door West of Gault's Store, Washington Street,
All work warranted at the new
shop.
Miss May Summy, from Dakota,
is a visitor at the Uncle Asa Hor
tou home, down in Oakfield town
ship, this week.
Mr. Rasmus Nelson and wife, out
south-west of town, had the care of
a very sick little tioy, last week. We
understand he is improving very
nicely now and out of the reach of
any danger.
Charley Delahoyde, who has been
abroad for some time, came home
on last Wednesday evening to eat
Thanksgiving dinner with his par
ents, Mr. and MrsMWilliam Dela
hoyde, over by Sunny Side.
FOR SALE!—Thoroughbred Duroc
Jersey pigs, of both sexes, that will
weigh from 125 to 200 poundbreach
also Short-horn bull calves. CHAR
LEY SCHARFF, Five Miles South of
Exira. Pedigrees furnished. n8g
Buckwheat Flour Day in Exira
will be Tuesday, December 4th. All
those who have ordered and all
others who may.
want flour meet me
at that time. I will bring some
extra along. A. A. ZANER.
Mr. Henry Blackwell, ot Oakfield
township, was on the Exira market,
last Saturday, with a fine bunch of
fat hogs which he disposed of to
our dealers at a good price. This
man always raises the best of hogs
and they always sell at the top of
the market.
What shall we have for Dessert.
This question arises in the family every day.
Let us answer it today. Try Jell-O, a deli
ciouB dessert. Prepared in two minaees. No
baking! Add hot water and set to oool, Fla
vors:—Lemon, Orange, Raspberry and Straw
berry. At your grocers. 10 ots.
The war may be over across the gift
water, but it is just declared in^i1
,v Exira, and the place is at the
New China Hall
Cut Glass-Latest Designs.
Hand-Painted China.
Naviiand and Syracuse China
Water Sets Table Sets,
Stand and Hanging Lamps,
Full line of Holiday Goods, 1
Opens'Saturday Nov. 24
Ladies especially invited. ^Don't
forget the place Harrison's 'j
New China Hall
Jin
s.
Harrison
We do not want to carry a heater over
and must sell them cheap
r* D. 6
gd lira aw &<&>«%
AMS1
$
VMY,
hi
yourself
and your pocket book when you buy
your Hardware, Stoves and Furniture
of us because we give you value receiv
ed for every dollar spent with us. The
quality of our goods is right and every
article in our store is marked at a price -1
that will sell it. Don't miss getting in
on our Heating Stove Sale. Remember
we are selling them at just enough over
first cost to pay us for setting 'em up. A
GERMAN HEATERS
have come to stay because they are fuel
savers. They are base heaters. Keep
'your floor warm, hold fire better than
aBase Burner. They are fitted like a
watch, not a cheaply thrown together
stove but 3, stove made to wear. It will
please you. The price is right
FURNITURE
New stocks com-
ing in all the time. Some new things
to show you. A fine, line of picture
mouldings just received. Sixty new
styles. Bring in your pictures and see *.
how nice we can frame it for a little
money. When yoy are in need of any
thing in Hardware or Furniture see
me. It will pay you and please me
to save you money Yours for trade
Subject for the Christian Sfcience
Meeting to be held at the J. G. Gates
home, in this city, on next Sunday
morning, is God the Preserver of
Man."
Master Lester Gransberry, son of
Mr. and TVIrs. Will Gransberry, of
west Washington street, in this city,
while playing about with his com'
panions, last Friday, accidentally
fell and broke one of the small
bones in one of his farms. A sur
geon was called who deftly mended
the hurt and now Lester must.„be
quiet for a few days.
Nels Hansen had a lively run
away in the Hensley Brothers' feed
lot, on last Wednesday. He drove
through the gate into the lot and
on dropping the lines to close the
|jate the horses ran and plunged
into the scales, damaging them con
siderably and making kindling
wood out of the wagon, but not
injuring the team to any great ex
tent.
A merry band of sixteen little
folks gathered at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Hensley, on east
Washington street, in this city, on
Wednesday evening, and banded
themselves into an organization to
be known as the "T.,M. G. Club."
They elected officers and these are
their names:
Orion CIure. President. 3
Miss Ethel Hukle, Vice-President.
Morris Peterman, Secretary.
Miss Bonny Sherman, Treasurer.
At a meeting out at Pleasant
Ridge school house, south-west of
town, one evening this week, a lyce
um was organized and these officers
were elected:
Soren R. Nelson, President.
H. A. Nelson, Vice-President.
Miss Meta Peterson, Secretary.
Miss Martha Nelson, Assistant,
Milton Horton, Treasurer
A. Horton, Janitor.
The question for debate on Tues
day evening, December 4th, will be:
Resolved, That the mind gains
more knowlede from reading than
observation.
On last Tuesday evening a num
ber of relatives gathered at the
pleasant home of Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Klever, a couple of miles north-east
of town, the occasion being their
son, Charles' twenty-first birthday*
High Five was the order of the
evening and after we," haying
won the prize, the company was in
vited to the dining room where an
oyster supper was served. Charles
was then presented with a beautiful
gold ring. After expressing o,jir en
joyment of the evening and wishing
him many more such pleasant re
turns of his birthday we departed
for our several homes. Y. T.
Modern, Culture presents this
month a new and attractive cover
design emblematic of Christmas
joy and suggestive of the intellectu
al treat which itslpages afford. The
tew brief words descriptive of the
Cedars of Lebanon, from the pen of
the Rev. H. W. Hulbert, suggests a
store of information about an inter
esting subject The House behind
the Cedars grows in interest with
each number. The Quiet Corner,
The Literary World, the Reading
Club, Around the Table, and the
other departments are all leplete
with interest ,to those who find de
light in Modern Culture. Address,
Modern Culture Magazine, Caxton
Building, Cleveland, Ohio.
They drove into Exira, last Friday
at nightfall, and stopping at the
John Sherman restaurant they said:
We area party of way-faring people,
darkness has overtaken us and we
have come to tarry with you through
the night. The party consisted of a
gentleman arid two ladies, and
when the^ had warmed themselves
and eaten supper they became talk
ative and soon we learned that we
were gazing at a wedding party
that they were on the way to their
home, at North Branch: that he was
none other than Mr. Edwin Chaney,
the genial blacksmith at that vil
lage that the ladies were his bride
and his sister, and that the wedding
ceremonies had been performed in
Taylor county, Iowa, the Sunday
previous. When the morning came
and they were ready to continue the
journey we slun£*an old slipper and
a handful of rice at the party, and
with our congratulations and best
wishes they set out for their new
home to begin their new life.
Ox Blood Tablets are for thin blooded peo
ple- For sale at W. A. Hamlery.
Colorado Excursions.
The greatest boom ever known in
America will be in Colorado, the
Empire State of the west. "It has
already started.
Get statements of Colorado's great
resources and wonderful opportu
nities for Farmers, Laborers'and
Business Men!
Get posted on the remarkable
healthful and climatic conditions
6f this country, investigate fully
before locating anywhere.
THE COLORADO COLONY COMPANY,
OF DENVER, COLORADO, has located
thousands of eastern people and
refers to all Banks, Newspapers and
Commercial Agencies.
The Colorado Colony Company
Railway Special to Denver, Colora
do, runs from all points in Iowa,
Illinois, Minnesota and other States
twice a month. Get on board with
one of our agents and we guarantee
you a cheap trip, a pleasant and
instructive trip, and atrip that may
be worth a fortune to you and one
that you cannot afford to miss.
Excursion dates, November 6th
and 20th, December 4th and 20th.
Come before the best lands are
taken, see the immense crops raised
nnder irrigation this year, learn
what a good market we have for
everything raised.
Railway fare refunded purchasers
and satisfaction guaranteed.
W. W. SICKELS,
nl5g AUTHORIZED AGENT.
GOSHEN, 111.
Genessee Pore Food Oo., LeBoy, N. Y.
Dear Bin":—Soino iliivs &iuee a paoka"e of
your (jilt AIN-O piepuratiou was left at mv
office took it ho:u« IIM'I gave it a trial, anil
I liavo to say I wan very much pleased with it
as a substitute fo- c.,:leo We have always
used the bbbt Java mid Mociia in our familv
t»r I -tp. 11i OVtAIN
well as the best ooffoe I ever drank,
Ueupootfuily youra, A. C. JACKboN, M.
1
yf
Mr. Stephen Gano, the hardware
dealer on the north side of Wash
ington street, has purchased the
brick building, first door east of the
one he now occupies, and will have
it fitted up for occupancy.
According to The Boston Trans
script it was a woman who was the
means of having a definite day in
the year set apart for the National
observance of Thanksgiving. Mrs.
Sarah Joseph Hale, a Boston woman
and editor of the first woman's mag
azine, worked for twenty years to
accomplish this end. Time did not
daunt her courage, but rather in
creased her insistance. She wrote
to Governors of States and Presi
dents of the United States. At last
President Abraham Lincoln, in the
year 1864, issued the first Thanks
giving proclamation.
The other day while George and
William Anders, sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Free Anders, of this city, who
are now comfortably located at
Gold Creek, Montana, were out at
work in the woods, near their camp,
they spied the eighteen-months-old
cub of a black bear that had come
down the mountain side, attracted
to their camp by the smell of good
things to eat, and by making a
quick flank movement the boys cap
tured the young gentleman. They
have him at their bunk" now and
are teaching him the first rudiments
of civilation—-to sit at the table and
eat like white folks.
Rudyard Kipling's new novel,
Kim," will begin in the December
issue of McClure's Magazine. This
is a tale of life in India, and in it
the literary genius gives a profound
study of Oriental life. This is the
author's masterpiece. This number
will contain an intimate account of
the fall of Richmond and the flight
of the Confederate Cabinet, at the
close of the Civil War. This article
is from the pen of Stephen R. Mal
lory who, as Secretary of the Navy
in the Confederate Administration,
shared in the stress of those last
days. The narrative gives a picture
strong and true of the closing scene
in the South's tragedy. The S. S.
McClure Company, 141-155 East 25th
Street, New York City.
Instructions to assessors, prepar
ed by the State Board of Review are
being received by the County Audi
tors throughout the State. The
most interesting features of the in
structions is a paragraph that says
the Board of Review is in receipt of
information that the assessors in
(several counties have omitted to
have the statements of monies and
credits duly filled out, signed and
sworn to by each person, partner
ship, corporation or association
assessed, as provided by law. The
instructions recommend that the
Board of Supervisors in all coun
ties see to it that this duty is per
formed, in each instance, before
allowing any fees or compensation
to the assessor. The discovery of
this neglect on the part of the
assessors has beenvmade by tax fer
rets in their explorations through
the records of a number of the coun
ties. Instead of getting signed and
sworn statements of lists of monies
and credits, the assessors in many
cases have merely secured lists nei
ther signed nor sworn to.
a:
T&e Iowa Mothers' Congress will
hold a special meeting
at Des Moines
during the holidays. The State Con
gress was org&nized last May and
the. work has been rapidly increas
ing since then. Many matters will
be discussed at the December meet
ing a Mothers' Aid and Emergency
Committee will be appointed in
every town where there are Mothers'
Clube and there will be a fund for
Supplying clothing to poorly clad
children the club will also look out
for the prevention of disease in the
public schools, and the working
women will be helped by loans,
wherever deserved. These are a few
of the ideas the. Mothers' Congress
workers have in view for the imme
diate future and, after the meeting
in December, steps to this end will
be immediately taken. Mrs. Hillis,
the State President, in speaking of
the work to be outlined for the diff
erent counties said that it would be
the same as that agreed upon by
the Des Moines Parents' and Teach
ers'Union, at its meeting last Satur
day. This includes the establish
ment of the penny saving system
throughout Iowa, to teach the child
ren self-dependence a general cru
sade against these things whiph
may inflence the child for crime and
vice and the betterment of condi
tions for the mothers who have few
advantages to study their children,
but would appreciate such if they
were offered.
Friday night as. the snow softly
fell to clothe in white the spmbre
colors of the earth, and the naked
bows stretched their ghost like
form?, giant like, seemingly to catch
some wayward traveler, merry peals
of laughters might have beeu heard
pealing forth on the night air as
the members of the G. E. T. Club
wandered about seeking the place
where their gentlemen friends were
to entertain them. The gentlemen
kindly accompanied them, but with
silent obstinancy refused to give
the secret of their trysting place
away, and simply went as protect
ors where e'er the girls chose to
travel. Finally, however, they dis
covered or stumbled onto the home
prepared to receive them and found
it to be Otto Bom's home, on Park
street. After the excitement had
somewhat subsided they settled
down to an evenings rare entertain
ment. Everybody was a host and
made himself a committee of one
to see that all the girls enjoyed
themselves. Pleasure taded away
into keen enjoyment, and the longer
"they stayed the more interesting
things became. Bright eyes spar
kled in response to keen edged wit.
The fountain of laughter seemed
bubbliug with sparkling, whole
some youth. After they had spent
the time for' a while in games, that
all could play, a repast, such as few
can fix up or thin. of was served.
Dainties piled noon dainties, course
followed course'until all had seen a
plenty. Everyone is loud in praise
nf f'p tinio and exoress a williuy
i.iess'io tramp torth in the mght
1 again to find another time like it. I
Miss Anna Dorr Entertains.
(_
If you have leisure
"Twould give much pleasure
To ail old maid ol forty
If you'll come to her party, '.'•'.•'.'.•JJH
Wednesday evening, this fall,
The place of assembly ft
At the K. P. Hall.
'Till early Thanksgiving .,
The pastime will roll,
Wednesday Evening
Nov. 28, 1900. 8
1 -i'
-ffi
The eames will be Hi^h Five
And-Crokinole. ..:*
TLR
ANNA DORR.
P. M. I-SSXF
The above was the unique invita
tion that the host of friends of Anna
Dorr received, last week, and all
who could were present at the K. of
P. Hall. Miss Dorr has lived in the
town so long and has been in touch
and sympathy with all, either in
sunshine or distress, 'in grief or in
joy, herself a bundle of compressed
sunshine and well wishes for all
th^ world that everybody is her
frifeHd. Anyone had but to stand
and watch the faces of those who
came, to see that they were glad of
the opportunity to be present at
this, hi^r two-score birthday. She
had provited ample entertainments
for all. Those who loved high five
were placed at the various tables
and those who did not care to play
with cards were placed at the croki
nole tables. Miss Dorr, or her assist
ants, saw that everything was pro
vided to make those present have a
splendid time, a,nd not a wall flower
was to be seen. The merry talk and
laughter and the ringing of the bell
at the head table was all that could
be heard all evening until toward
midnight when dainty refreshments
were served. When the time of
departing came all wished her the
return of many birthdays and the
continuance of the good will here
tofore shown between her and her
friends. She received a number of
useful and valuable gifts as a mem
ory of the occasion. In the after
noon she entertained a number of
ladies at the home of Mrs. J. F. Mc
Aninch, and they had a splendid
time together.
If you toot your little tooter,
And then lay aside your horn,
There's not a soul in ten days
Will know that you were born."
You may talk about your cooking
schools and your chafing dishes all
you want to but when you have
walked sevehteeit. miles with dog
and gun itf the wake of quails and
come at sundown to a big farm
house where the Missus" fries you
a piece of ham the size of a shingle,
with fresh eggs just brown enough,
then provides light biscpit, made
from jug yeast, and apple butter
and cow butter, and boiled potatoes
and that ham gravy, and coffee that
is strong enough to bounce an iron
wedge, with thick Jersey cream,
and dill,- pickles and pumpkin pie,
what's the use of cooking schools,
anyhow?—Exchange.
That silence and circumspection
are important factors was forcibly
illustrated the other day, at The
Journal office. Mr. Clarence Drake,
one of the workmen, was the pos
sessor of a neat little wart that perr
sisted in growing in the middle ot
his forehead and he had tried all
the "Voodoo Charms" he could
hear of but to no avail, the wart
still grew. Upon this day in par
ticular he wais lameuting tht
fact that he could not induce the
wart to go.wl^en in stepped Hon. H.
F. Andrews and accosted him in
this manner: Say, .Clarence, why
don't you remove that wart from
your forehead, it is neither useful
nor ornamental?" "What shall I do,
asked Clarence?" "Why, just apply
a little Acetic Acid to that wart
for a few times and it will kill it
as dead as Old Scroggs." Mr. Drake
held real atill while Mr. Thomas
Dustin applied the said Acetic Acid
to it eleven or eight times and then
Clarence reached up and picked the
wart off of his forehead and threw
it upon the floor. We tell this story
so that those who are troubled by
these bothersome pests may go and
do likewise.
The recent decision of the United
States Supreme Court that the small
package in which cigarettes are
shipped are not"original packages"
will come as a hard blow to the
fiends who are addicted to the "coffin
nails." The decision will effect many
state laws as many dealers had ig
nored the statutes, thinking a test
case would define the packages as
original packages." The Iowa law
requires a license of $300.00 a year
for the privilege of selling cigar
ettes and cigarette papers. This has
been ignored in all parts of the
state as the American Tobacco Com
pany had agreed to stand good for
any damages to the merchants.
Since the ruling of the court the
Company have sent out word that
the dealers will have to take their
own chances. As a result the goods
will have to be shipped out of the
state or destroyed as there is not
enough profit in the business to pay
/$300itW
for a license. .No one outside
of the dealers and users will regret
the decision. The question has long
since passed the sentimental stage.
No one now doubts the injurious
effect, physicially and mentally, of
the cigarette and it is a fact of great
est significance that corporations
employing a large number of men
are making it a rule that no one can
secure work of any kind if they are
addicted to the habit.
The Pennsylvania Railway—the
largest railway in the word—the
New York Central, the North-West
ern aud the Chicago, Burlington
and Quincy Railways will not have
a cigarette smoker in their employ
—not even the office boy or wiper
at the engine house can violate this
rule. Pipes, cigars and chewing
tobacco are npt barred but the cig
arette is beyond the limit and must
go.—Atlantic Mtjssenger.
Home Bakery.
Having purchased the oven and
outfit of the Home Bakery of the
late VY. F. Donaldson, deceased, ahd
employed an expert baker, I am
ready' to give the public bread,
cakes, pies, buns, etc. Give me a
call. ..... MRS. A. SPOO.
KAIFi LALSAftt
Qleasscj b'"i L^tiAcs the k&ls»l
i'romotea a grovflh. I
Fr13lu.ruri&ut
to Itofltaro
CuweWfp dfwimis iTiiuir /allUig,
{.«»«•
i- .'A'
nmnrWi
It Waft Scratched.
"Years ago in California," said a
western man, "an acquaintance of
mine was on a stagecoach that a pair
of bandits went through. The 14 pas
sengers were all made to get out and
.stand in a row, with their hands high
over their heads.- One. burly ruffian
stood guard over them with a double
barreled shotgun, while .the otjier en
gaged in the pleasing task of relieving
them of their valuables aud spare
cash.
"My friend was nearest the man
with tlje shotgun. While the ceremo
nies were in progress his nose began to
itch, and instinctively he started to
lower one hand to scratch it. 'Hands
up, there!' came the stem order, and
his hand went automatically back Into
place. But that itching redoubled, and
again he essayed the relieveful
scratch.
'Say, what's the matter with you,
anyhow?' demanded the highwayman.
'Are you wishful to become a lead
mine?' 'My nose itches so I can't
stand it any longer,' tearfully explain
ed my frfend. 'I simply have got to
scratch it.' 'Xo, you hain't,' ungram
matically corrected the knight of the
road, 'cause I'll do it for you.'
"And with that he proceeded to
scratch the offending nasal organ with
the muzzle of his shotgun. You can
wager your shoes that that particular
nose stopped itching with great abrupt
ness."
lioni Distance Tickets Wanted.
He was long, lean, lank and raw
boned, and he shambled up to the tick
et window at the Union/passenger sta
tion much after the fashion of a scared
canine when he approaches his master
to receive a well earned thrashing. He
got as 'far as the outside railing and
stood there with a bashful blush gaz
ing at the man behind the brass bars.
"Come in. come in. Make yourself at
home," was the encouraging welcome
from within. He accepted the invita
tion and brought up against the marble
ticket counter with more confidence in
his face.
"Say. tJiar.'Uie said in a half whisper
to Harry Hansen, "is this the place
where you get tickets for the kyars?"
"Yes. Where do you want to go?
Hurry up we're rushed."
"Well, sir." lie replied, shifting a
square Inch of plug tobacco from one
ch6ek to the other, "hev you all got
enny long distance tickets inter Ken
tucky?"
His case was equaled by that of the
old lady with the sunhonnet who said:
"I want a ticket to Platte county."
"What place In Platte county?" In
quired the ticket man.
"No place in Platte county. I want
to go to Platte county, and It's none of
your business where I'm going to visit.
You sell me the ticket to Platte county,
and I'll get there."—St. Joseph News.
A Carious Coincidence.
The letters "O N" might be supposed
to ppsses.s. a mysterious charm, as they
form tie termination of many of the
most distinguished names In history.
No other letters of the alphabet will
fnrnish so remarkable a coincidence as
may be found in the following list
made up from ancient and modern
names: Aaron, Solomon, Agamemnon,
Solon, Bion. Phocion, Bacon, Newton,
Johnson. Addison, Crichton. Porson,
Buffon. Montfaucon, Tillotson, Fene
lon, Massillon, Warburton, Leighton,
Lytton. Walton, Anacreon, Ben Jon
son, Milton, Byron, Thomson, Tenny
son, Anson, Washington, Napoleon,
Wellington, etc.
A Greek scholar has called attention
to a very curious coincidence about the
name of Napoleon. If you take away
the first letter of his name, you have
"apoleon take away the first letter of
that word, and you have "poleon do
this successively down to the last syl
lable, and you liaveVleon," "eon" and
"on." Put these several words togeth
er in this order. Napoleon on oleou leon
gon apoleon poleon, and you have a
Greek phrase the( literal translation of
which is "Napoleon, being the lion of
peoples, went about destroying cities."
Tennyson and Slarhtseers.
Tennyson's well known aversion to
sightseers and their ways gave rise to
many an odd experience. Once, it Is
said, he complained to Queen Victoria,
saying that he could no longer stay In
the Isle of Wight owing to the tourists
who came to stare at him.
The queen, with a kindly Irony, said
that she herself did not suffer much
from that grievance. But Tennyson,
taking her literally, replied in the same
strain.
"No. madam," said he, "and if I could
clap a sentinel wherever I liked I
should not be troubled either."
A Resourceful Walter.
A very rich but miserly gentleman
was in the habit of dining daily at a
certain restaurant, but he never tip
ped the waiter who attended to his
wants. One clay the long suffering
waiter asked the gentleman "if he
would condescend to accept his (the
waiter's) photograph
"What for?" was the query.
"I thought it might make you re
member the waiter, sir," was the quick
reply.—London Tit-Bits.
A Daily Paper For Two Dollars!
On December 28th, the liftv-fourtli anni
versary of the admission of Iowa into the
Union, The Diulv Iowa Capital will be
ottered for $2.(10, for thevear UlOl, by mail
only. This is wliat The Capital culls a
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at this price if you ure already a subscrib
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ting for the new year. Write your let
ter and mail vour check foriSJ.OOon Deeem-\
ber 'iSth, arid send the
sriini*
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-vsfi
if
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4

a
Lufe Younj{,
Des Moines, Iowa. The Capital is a lar^e
eiKlit-paue daily pa,.er, j-.viiVif the full
Associated l3:vs teleu'n.phic reports, tn
ciurtiufi i-KtHi'itu' .luul.et reports. The
e-.celli iit mail facilitl??. ninKc-c '1 lie Capi
tol available
1!iPiiirhout.
the eiative Wntc
as the'purveyor or the .luteal news. T'.ie
Capital ft oret-w lueilities aru snn ^olu'en
larked b.\ put Mm into ouera'ton thr- v'leat
I tw -crl«»rScot» nrcw Miatwi'l print 1 weny-
MA ft iJU-.lt... .• ..o. ...
I readers sh(i::U' not forjjet tl.at this oiler is
1
ji&ti I
y.
for out' luv only, December »tii. tili o&s

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