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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, August 24, 1905, Image 7

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GRAY
Read page 54 in the Fair Book.
I. Richards, M. D. Audubon, la.
Phone 24
Ella Forsbeck went to Audubon
Tuesday evenlDg.
Mrs. Kittell was an Audubon bus
iness visitor Tuesday.
Miss Edna Beers was over to Tem
pleton Tuesday evening.
Mrs. John Garber went to Aud
bon Tuesday for a visit.
A8mus Boysen and wife went to
Audubon Monday evening.
Ivah King is home from Ross
where she has been working.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Scott spent
Sunday at the Fred Hepp home.
H. B. Shelley had the misfortune
to lose his best horse last week.
Mearle Rippey was visiting friends
in our town last Friday evening.
Elmer Ellis was busy last week
painting the house where he lives.
Edna Beers was in Audubon Tues
day having some dental work done.
Charles Scott visited over Sunday
in Audubon with his friend, John
Doak.
Joe Johnson and wife, of near Ross
were over night visitors Monday
night.
Mrs. Higgins and Mary returned
Saturday from their visit in Guthrie
County.
There is a shooting gallery in town
this week on the corner next to
Mundt's store.
Frank Seivert has blood poison in
hie knee. He was in Manning Mon
day to see the doctor.
Mrs. Abe Foster, of Manning, was
as over Sunday visitor with James
Foster and wife here.
Presiding Elder Cronk, was in
'own Monday and held Quarterly
Meeting in the evening.
Maylon Hepp departed Monday
for Ackley where he expects to teach
chool the coming year.
Mabel Buford returned to Des
Moines Saturday after a short visit
With her aunt, Miss Stough.
Charlie and Jesse Neitzel and Phil
Crow, of Eden Valley, attended the
ice cream social Saturday evening.
J. A. Humiston and wife and L. D.
Phelps and wife visited a short time
unday at the William Fullerton
home.
J. C. F. Wicker and wife came
up from Audubon Saturday for a
vieit with the J. P. and Joe Nedrow
Mies Frank Anderson returned to
her home at Audubon Sunday after a
week's visit here with her sister, Mrs.
John Campbell.
Invitations are out for the marriage
of Miss Cora Garmire and Mr. Guy
Dixon, which will occur at her
home this evening.
Matilda Jensen and Flossie Flem
ing returned home Saturday from
a visit with their friends, Grace and
Beatrice Lancelot.
Grace Swaoey and her mother
returned from their Portland, Oregon
trip and were highly delighted with
what they saw.
Supt. W. H. Lancelot of the
Ackley schools is down in Old
Kentucky gathering data for his
school work etc.
Grandma Rittenhour of Iowa Falls
but recently of Gray died at that
-place Thursday last of heart failure.
She was the mother of Mrs. Wilson of
Gray and although eighty three years
old she bad an amiable disposition
and was loved by all who knew her.
The ice cream social given by the
ladies of the U. B. Church in the old
store building last Saturday even
ing proved to be one of the greatest
events of the season. People from
north, south, east and west were in
the
little berg on that evening and
all that were there enjoyed them
selves immsnsely. The new band
was one of the most interesting
features of the evening. The sum
realized for the evening was $21 50.
yfho says Gray cin't get the crowd?
A Saloon and What It Will Do for
Our County and All Who Patron
ize it, or a Saloon Keeper's
invitation.
To all whom it may concern, with a gen
eral invitation to the people of Audubon
County:
Know ye, that having just opened a
licensed shop for the sale of liquors in
Audubon County, I embrace this oppor
tunity of informing you that I have com
menced the business of making drunk
ards, paupers and beggars, for the indus
trious and respectable of the community
to support. I will, for a small sum, under
take, on short notice, and with the great
est expedition, to prepare victims for the
poor house, lunatic asylum, prisons and
gallows. I shall deal in familiar spirits,
which invite men to riot, robbery and
bloodshed, and by so doing diminish the
comforts, increase the expenses, and en
danger the welfare of the community. 1
will furnish an article suited to the taste,
which will increase the number of fatul
accidents, multiply distressing diseases,
and render those comparatively harmless,
incurable. I will deal in drugs which
will deprive some of life, many of reason,
most of property an'l all of peace which
will cause fathers to become iiendu, will
cause wives to become widows, children
to become orphans and all to become great
sufferers. I will cause the rising gener
ation to grow up in ignorance and prove
a nuisance to the County and nation. I
will cause mothers to forget their helpless
children and priceless virtue no longer to
remember its value. I will ondeavor to
corrupt the ministers of the Gospel, delile
he purity of the churches, cause spiritual
temporal, and eternal death. If any per
son should be so impertinent as to ask
why I liave the audacity to bring such
accumulated misery upon a compar
atively liaDpy people, my honest reply
is: The people of Audubon County lias
given me the right to demolish the char
acter, destroy the health, shorten tlie
lives, ruin the souls of all who honor me,
(or dishonor me), with their patronage.
Come one, come all. 1 pledge myself to do
all I herein promise. Those who wish any
of the evils above specified brought upon
themselves and their dearest friends are
requested to meet me at my "bar," where
I will, for a few cents, furnish them with
the certain means of doing so. A saloon
informs one and all that there will be
empty pockets made here, fighters, gam
blers, forgers, drunkards and murderers
made here, widows and orphans made
here, jail birds made here, candidates
for the penitentiary made here, drunk
ards graves dug here, victims for the
gallows and candidates for Hell made
hete, because the people signed my peti
tion for my saloon. And the law allows it
and the court awards my right to do so.
Furthermore, here is the manufactory,
where boys, upon whose faces tlie image
of God is stamped, are changed, as if by
magic, by drinking whiskey at ten cents
a dram, into the image of devils. It will
change good sober young men and hus
bands into bad ones, produce bloated
faces, bloodshot eyes, and lead them sure
ly on the road to hell.
REV.
L. A.
FI.EMINO,
Gray, Iowa.
The nerve tonic for men and women who
have that tired feeling, run down and need
building up should try Man-Er-Vine. 50
cents. J, F. Berry.
Ross Items
Read page ol in the Fair Book.
Miss Iva KiDg spent Sunday in
Audubon.
James. Rutherford visited at his
parental home Sunday.
Harry Bates and wife were Sunday
visitors at the Dave Hart home.
John Sandrock of Gray spent Sun
day visiting old time friends here.
Miss Kate Keonig spent Sunday
with her friend Miss Edith Ehlert.
Miss Nettie LaBonte speat Sunday
visiting her sister Mrs. Charles Ruhs.
William Kranel and wife spent
Sunday visiting John Nakies and wife.
Misses Anna and Rosa Diest are on
the sick list, Dr. Childs is attending
them.
Richard Kerwin and family were
Sunday visitors at the Lou Boers
home.
Ralph Miller and wife spent Sun
day with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Nels Olson.
Quarterly Meeting was held at the
M. E. Church Sunday a large crowd
was in attendance.
Mrs. Misher and daughter departed
Friday for Marshal Co. to visit re
latives and friends.
Charles. Bamsay and family took
dinner with her parents Mr. and Mrs.
NelB Olsboro, Sunday.
Miss Bessie Miller has been visiting
her friends May and Olive Fest in
Cameron the past week.
Miss Bertha Shelley of Gray has
returned and is again employed at
the William Diest home.
Miss Iva King returned to her
home in Gray Monday after spending
five weeks atthe William Ross home.
Mrs. Swanson of Armour S. D. ar
rived Saturday and is visiting at her
brother-in-laws home Mr. William
Swanson.
Mr Ferdinand Wiederstine who was
badly hurt last week by falling is at
this writing improving. Dr. Childs is
attending him.
Miss Anna Swanson who has been
visiting relatives in Armour, South,
Dakota for the past two months re
turned home Saturday.
Mrs. Elizabeth McElroy of Corning
arrived Wednesday to visit her sister
Mrs. Solars before she departs for
her home at Manilla, Philippine
Islands.
Deputy Deal of Des Moines who
has been here sometime securing new
members lor the Woodman Lodge got
twelve members they were taken into
the mystery Saturday evening.
Mrs. E. M. Solars and son Herbert
leave this week for there home at
Manilla, Philippine Islands, they will
be accompanied by Mr. Solars who is
at present visitiDg his parents in Col
umbus, Ohio. They have been here
for the past three months visiting.
Dangerous and Uncertain,
For sunburn, tetter and all skin and
scalp diseases, DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve has no equal. It is a certain
cure for blind, bleeding itching and
protruding piles. It will draw the
ftre out of a burn and heal without
leaving a scar. Boils, old Bores, car
buncles, etc., are quickly cured by the
use of the genuine DeWitt,s Witch
Hazel Salve. Accept no substitute as
they are often dangerous and uncer
tain. Sold by Nick Doffing & Co.
Telegraphers
NEEDED
Annually to fill the new positions cre
ated by Railroad and Telegraph Com
panies. We want
LADIES
YOUNO MEN
and
of good habits, to
LEARN TELEGRAPHY
AND R. R. ACCOUNTING
We furnish 75 per cent of the Operat
ors and Station Agents in America.
Our six schools are the largest exclus
ive Telegraph Schools in the world. Es
tablished 20 years Bnd endorsed by all
leading Railway Officials.
We execute a $250 bond to every stu
dent to furnish him or her a position
paying from $10 to $00 a month in states
east of the liocky Mountains, or from
$75 to $100 a month in states west of the
Rockies, immediately upon graduation.
Students can enter at any time. No
vacations. For full particulars regard
ing any of our Schools wiite direct to
our executive office at Cincinnati, O.
Catalogue free,
The Morse School of Telegraphy.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo, N. V.
Atlanta* Qa. LaCrosse, Wis.
Tezarkana, Tex. San Francisco, Cal.
Read page 54 in the Fair Book.
Hear the humming?—Circus com
ing.
Hard, soft, nUt and thresher's coal
at Spencer & Son's bins. 8-10- tf
T. R. Egan and wife were guests in
the Nelson Christensen home Sunday.
In regard to threshing machines,
east Greeley is in a painful state of
congestion.
Thomas Adair's wife is making an
extended visit with friends and con
nections in Exira.
Miles Kness and wife spent Sunday
at the George Kness home in
Audubon township.
Clint Rueker and wife of east
Greeley, Sundayed in west Greeley, at
the Vic Anciaux home.
Mr. Leighty, of near Audubon, is
helping to put the finishing touches
to the S. S. Berry residence.
Mrs. T. R. Egan and Bert Egan were
delivering gigantic loads of oats to
the Hamlin elevator the fore part of
the week.
Messrs Stemm and Buchannon,
rustling solicitors from the north part
of the county, appeared in our com
munity, Wednesday.
Circumstances, please don't jerk us
Back from going to the circus
Let us mingle with the others
Thronging tothe "Ringling Brothers.''
In justice to its writer we will say
that the beautiful obituary poem
which appeared in the Greeley items
last week did not come from our pen.
Hard, Soft, Nut and Threshers Coal
always on hand at the Elk Horn and
Kimballton bins in Hamlin.
tf OLUF HANSEN, Manager.
A courteous reception and a pleasing
liberality with high grade Havanas
rescued Clyde East ana his bride from
the horrors of a charivari, Fridav
night.
It seems that the Union Baptist
people are becoming addicted to ice
cream and cake. Possibly, in this way
they are cultivating a wholesome
sociability.
A number of north Greeleyites
supplied themselves with an old can
full of angle worms, Sunday and put
off for the wooded streams in the hazy
far-away. We presume they will
spend next week in smokiug their
finny catch.
It is to be regreted that a square
deal with an upright firm should be
alluded to with such damaging dis
respect as characterized that item in
the Hamlin news which referred to
that car load of 8t Louis Exposition
lumber.
Thursday Night.
An east-bound gale left in its trail
Beheaded stacks of grain,
Then came a cloud, fierce, brawling
loud,
With spiteful gusts of rain.
A merry ice cream sociable,
New-born upon the grass
Perished beneath the sputtering sky
We felt its spirit pass.
I went early one Sabbath morning
to church resolved to enjoy the ser
vices. For awhile
1 sat alone among
the pews and was soothed by the si
lence of the temple. This sweet still
ness was soon rudely broken by the
rustling of silk &B three ladies came
gracefully sweeping down the aisle.
In thot, I had wandered away and
was walking with Christ at sunset bv
the gates of Capernaum, but the gaudy
and plumed head gear of the ladies
just then entering attracted my at
tention and called me back to the
fluttering realms of fickle fashion.
I soon found myself completely hem
med in by these fleeting blooms of
fashion. How earthly! How earthly!
I scrutinized some faces about me and
detected extreme anxiety in regard to
personal appearance. How earthly!
How earthly! Two gentlemen by my
side were in whispered conversation
about a sensational bank failure. An
other was inspecting the stubs of a
check book. How earthly! How
earthly! Then the preacher rose, and
began bis sermon. It was written
and when he began to stumble along
the lines and flounder about the pages
in a mechanical way, many in his
audience sank into a doze. Now and
then, when the monotony of the ser
mon was broken by a little bubble of
spontaneity, they would lanquidly
open theireyes for a moment. Again
I said to myself, "How earthly! How
earthly!" I turned my face to the
open window and gazed out far away
upon the calm, hazy hill, where Bwal
iowswere skimming here and there a
bove the waving corn and the fields
whitening with harvest. I solil
oquized almost aloud, "How divine!
How divine!" I then became obli
vious to what was going on in the
church until the benediction.
The house of God earthly grown
I turned sadly away
And let the distant summer hills
That morning preach to me.
To Clyde and His Bride.
Here's health to Clyde and his blush
ing bride
May they where e'er they roam
See love and peace daily increase
Within their quiet home.
May cares retreat before their feet,
And Sorrow skulk aside
To let them pass like o'er the grass
The Bummer breezes glide.
We'd have their boat serenely float
O'er life's murmuring sea,
Then cross the bar without ajar
Into Eternity.
Half Rates to Iowa State Pair.
For the Great Iowa State Fair at
Des Moines, Aug. 25th to Sept. 1st, the
Rock Island System has arranged rate
of one fare for the round trip from all
points in Iowa. Preparations are being
made for one of the greatest Fairs in
the history of the State. The Rock Is
land trains will take you to Des
Moines quickly and safely and its
rates are always the lowest.
Audubon Township.
Read page 51 in the Fair Book.
J. C. Grunt marketed hogs in
Exira Friday.
Henry Tibben visited at the Chris
Wedemeyer home Sunday.
Work was commenced on the Luth
eran parsonage Monday morning.
Jens Jensen sold both cattle and
hogs to Powell of Exira this week.
Miles Kness and wife and little
son visited at George Kness' Sunday.
Frank Leflingwell is laying brick
for the wall of Charles Newman's
new cellar.
Mrs. O'ga M. Witte and son visit
ed relatives south ot Adair, Saturday
and Sunday.
A. J. Baylor has been doing some
mason work on the new brick build
ing in Exira.
School will commence at No.
2
Monday, Aug. 2Sth with Miss Jen
sen as teacher.
Hattie Norris is visiting the L. A.
Dutcher family and old acquaintances
here this week.
Spencer and Son have hard coal
and soft coal, nut coal and the grade
used by threshers. 8—10—tf
Walter Schlotfeltand wife, of Rock
Island, 111., are visitiDg relatives in
Audubon and Greeley.
The Ladies, Aid Society meets to
day with Mrs. William Hocamp, Sr.
A pleasant time is anticipated.
Messrs. Gault, Dimick and Powell
passed through Audubon township
on their way to Adair last Wednes
day.
Dick Clark, the cattle buyer, of
South Exira Township, bought a
bunch of cattle of George Kness
Tuesday.
T. R. Lee, formerly of Greeley,
now residing in Guthrie County
visited at the Ben Garver home
last week.
John C. Tibben and son, Fred,
started Wednesday on a trip to Can
ada to visit their relatives, the Lou
Schwennecker family, and also to
view the landscape o'er.
Viola Volleys
Read page 54 Fair book.
Mrs. Cutts is still under the doctor's
care.
F. M. Barrett was marketing hogs
in Ross Monday.
P. C. Nelson was a caller in Coon
Rapids last week.
D. C. Clifford has been on the sick
list for a few days.
Nels Olson was in this vicinity one
day last week buying stock.
Ray Olson and family are in Dako
ta visiting his brother, John Olson.
Earl Barrett received a shock of
lightning Monday evening while
stacking.
Watt Fry bought eighty acres of
land in Melville township where he
expects to live next year.
G. E. Prather is going to Dakota the
last of the week to run a threshing
machine for A. J. Ridgway.
One of the Dedham buyers purchas
ed Harvey Noon's cattle last week.
They drove them up Wednesday.
Rev. O. M. Yaggy preached a fine
sermon, Sunday morning as usual.
Come out and hear these sermons'
R. T. Carpenter of Carroll County
made a flying trip to Audubon Satur
day. He will live in Old Viola next
year.
Misses Pearl and Rosa Barrett are
planning a visit to their grandmother
and relatives in Illinois in the near
future.
Mrs. Leet of Audubou was in this
vicinity last week viewing some
farms with the expectation of pur
chasing.
Cy Emery and wife picked berries
at the A. Andersen home last week.
Mr. Andersen has a generous crop
this year.
E. J. Bowman has returned from
Dakota. He likes the country, says
they have good crops, but thinks land
a little high.
Services were dismissed last Sunday
night on account of the storm raging at
Mt. Zion some falling to get home
until after the storm.
Some of our young people that went
to the old Settler's Picnic Btayed a
little too late. The darkness and rain
overtook them oausing them to arrive
home quite early—next morning.
Earl Barrett's team broke the buggy
tongue when on the way home from
church while going down a steep hill,
allowing the buggy to run on them
and causing them to run, demoralizing
the buggy, but fortunately no one
was hurt.
Mr. Callow was quite badly hurt
while threshing last week. He
undertook to go through the opening
of the belt was caught by it ana
thrown with great force to the ground.
He was unconscious for some time. He
received some ugly cuts in the face
and head. Dr. Brooks was called and
was soon on the scene with his auto.
He is now doing nicely.
A Little Home for You
40 acres at only $46 per acre
within a few miles of a good town.
Good roads, near school, land rol
ling but not rough, no cuts, draws
or ditches. One acre of orchard,
15 acres tame grass fenced and
cross fenced most all under plow
is in oats, 8 acres seeded to clover
this spring, no waste land, fine
well of good water. House of four
rooms, stable, granary and corn
crib. $200 to $400 down, terms
easy. Enquire
JOURNAL Exire. Ia.
No. 8
PESSIMISM PREVAILS
RESULT OF ROOSEVELT'S EF
FORTS REMAINS IN SUSPENSE.
No Intimation That Either Side Will
Concede Anything—Witte in Accord
With President—Conference May
Be Prolonged.
Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 22.—The
result of President Roosevelt's effort
to save the peace conference from
failure remains in suspense. No di
rect reply to the president's propo
sition communicated by M. Witte has
come from Emperor Nicholas, but oth
er advices received from St. Peters
burg indicate that the emperor and
his councilors are unshaken in their
determination neither to cede terri
tory nor pay war tribute. What the
president is doing on the Japanese
side remains as deep a mystery as
ever. Little light is shea upon the
visits of Baron Kaneko to Oyster Bay.
The Japanese do not even admit that
he is their medium of communication
with the president. They go no fur
ther than to reiterate that Mr. Roose
velt understands their position and
that they have the fullest confidence
in him. They show not the slightest
indication that they have in any wise
changed their position or are pre
pared to yield more than they were
last Friday, when the plenipoten
tiaries adjourned until this afternoon.
If M. Witte does not receive fresh
Instructions before 3 o'clock this aft
ernoon, when the conference is re
sumed, the situation will be exactly
what It was before the adjournment
was taken on Friday. It will be safe
to assume that in the absence of such
a reply the conference will be pro
longed after today, and every delay,
in the opinion of the president's
friends, means hope, faint though it
be. Mr. Roosevelt's object was de
scribed as being to "prolong the nego
tiations."
There is warrant for the statement
that M. Witte personally sympathizes
with the president's proposition, no
matter how it may be regarded by his
imperial master and his advisers. It
is a mistake to suppose that in con
sidering such a proposition the em
peror consults a regularly ordained
council. Throughout the conference
he has been calling in council such
advisers as he deemed wise, some of
his relatives, the grand dukes, mem
bers of the court and certain chosen
ministers. The Grand Duke Nicholas
Jae. E. Bruce, President
F.' M°Hen8ley, 1
Nicholavitch, one of the most power*
ful of his advisers, is known to be
absolutely opposed to yielding an iota
beyond what M. Witte has already
conceded.
AB
Audubon County Fair
September 6, 7, 8, 1905.
Audubon, Iowa
Wednesday Sept. 6.
2:25 Pace $250
2:28 Trot 250
Half mile run and repeat 75
Thursday Sept. 7.
2:35 Pace 200
2:40 Trot 200
County Pony Race, under 15 hands high 25
County run A mile 50
Friday Sept. 8.
2:15 Pace 300
2:20 Trot 300
Half mile run and repeat 125
Audubon Commercial Club Purse $25.00.
Audubon County iarmers' running race half mile
dash. No horse that has been tracked can enter this
race. Money divided 50, 30 and 20 per cent.
Did You Ever Notice
That heaven may be a nice place, but that
most of us hand for the limit on this earth.
That the person who started a Provident
Fund is not looking for outside excitement
to keep himself nerved up.
That we pay 4 per cent 011 savings accounts
if left one or more months.
That the crops are good and we are glad of
it.
That you are welcome to call at our place
of business and that we feel honored in hav
ing you with us.
ice President8
W. E. Wiseler, Cashier
A. W. Harvey, Asa't Cashier
an alternative he fa­
vors the continuation of the war. The
spirit of all the advices received has
been such as to almost preclude hope
of an eleventh-hour change. The
general belief here is that President
Roosevelt, while he has the moral
support of one of the neutral powers,
has not received the active support
he expected.
The
Skill
of the
American
Housewife
in
Brea*.
Making
is due to
Yeast
foam.
It makes
good
Bread
from any
flour.
Yeast Foam la the yeast
that took the First Grand
Prize at the St. Louis Ex
position, and Is sold by all
grocers at 5c. a package—
enough for 40 loaves. Our
book "GoodBread" free.
NORTHWESTERN YEAST CO.
CHICAGO, ILL.-
Stockholders
Responsibility
$70,000.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Exira, Iowa

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