OCR Interpretation


Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, May 17, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057934/1906-05-17/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

eAudubon Items
Jens P. Jubl, of Bray ton, has anew
utomobile.
Mrs. Frank Pellett aud baby, of
Missouri, ia visiting her sister, Mrs.
W. Wright.
If Ham had been aick and Noah
ad given him sugar would he have
een a sugar cured Ham?
An old physician declares that half
he sickness in the world is caused by
'stuffing," the other by "fretting."
Peter Miller has severed his con
nection with Currier & Mantz and
'has gone to assist in the Kimball ton
shop.
ftliss Gene Culver was the delegate
in attendance at the Keokuk Conven
tion of the P. E. O. society oi Iowa, a
lodge of which is in Audubon.
On Arbor Day, in the state of
Washington, one county planted
350,000 fruit trees. There are millions
in Arbor Day, when properly ob
served.
Mr. Wilbur E. Kennells was aoout
town last Saturday suffering with
a huge carbuncle. We fear Wilbur
will have some crooked corn rows
this year.
From the Coweta, Oklahoma
Courier, we learn of the marriage of
Mr. Wesley Donaldson to Miss
McGeeche, of Broken Bow, Nebraaka.
Wesley is the son of Ex County Re
corder, O. C. Donaldson and wife, and
ia a fine young man.
The impreasion that there are not
enough heroea to claim all the Carne
gie medala may be due to the fact that
as a rule, real heroes are modest men.
There are many in Audubon who
could make this claim, but they wont
say a word. Too modest.
The different clubs of Audubon,
literary and otherwise, are living ex
amples of what woman Is doing to
broaden the mind of her sex, and, in
broadening, touch other Uvea and
cauae them, at leaat, to form some
conception of what their misaion ia in
the world.
Jeaton Quinby, having- engaged his
services to the National Biscuit Com
pany will be obliged to move hia real
dence to Dea Moines. We surmise
Jeaton will meet with succesa along
thia line, aa his appearance ia genteel,
hia business ability is tactful and his
earnestness convincing.
Uncle Jesse Kieth and his respect
ed wife are enjoying a very pleasant
visit from their daughter, Mrs. Wal
ter Mclntire, from Oklahoma. Also
a sister of Uncle Jesse and her hus
band came in from their Nebraska
home for the aame purpoae. How
heavenly such actiona are!
?!w
Wul!
I::*
t:
3*8
W:
S's«
TRANSACTS A GENER
AL BANKING
BUSINESS....
I Here Is A List
Mrs. Brown, the mother of Ura. J.
M. Graham, went to Chicago a few
days ago to viait another daughter.
County Shoot, and Audubon va
Exira, at the fair ground and on the
diamond, furnished lots of clean sport
tor the "sports."
Mrs. Charles Talbott was in the
hospital several days last week on ac
count of an involuntary compulsion
to cease locomotion. Mrs. Talbott is
one of the ceaseless workers, and in
her line of business, that of restaura
teur, is necessarily obliged to keep
going rrom very early morn till late
at night. Nature has demanded a
halt that lost energy may be repaired.
Mr. Gilbert, of Viola township, is
reported to have finished planting
his seventy acres of corn Monday
last. We'Jl beta cookie, Mr. Gilbert
has done that before and has had a
sound crop too. While the 20th of
May is the limit for planting, still
were we on the farm again we would
prefer the first five days of May, if
the seed is good. That's eighteen
years' experience on an Iowa farm.
In these days of strife between
two great political parties we must re
member that after all we are just a
band of brothers here on earth, trav
elling from the cradle to the grave.
We live side by side, our children at
tend the same school a'bd after the
smoke of the battle has cleared away,
we will still be friends and neighbors.
Let the bitter things go unsaid. At
best, life is short and we get out of it
a full measure of sorrow. Let us in
Audubon live as one big good-natured
family.
A New Oame.
Take a sheet of ordinary writing
paper, fold nicely, enclose a bank
note sufficiently large to pay your
back subscription to the Journal and
one year in advance and hand it to
the editor. Keep your eyea on him,
and if a amile adorna hia face, the
game worka fine and dandy. Now is
the time to play the joke it beata
Ping Pong, Pit or Flinch all hollow.
Beautiful Spirit Lake.
A magnificent new hotel ia being
built at Orleans station on Spirit
Lake, Iowa, and will be open for bus
ineaa about June first. In addition
to the regular aeaaon rates in eflect to
this popular resort, the liock Island
lines have arranged, commencing
May 10th for one fare rate on Satur
day8 and Sundays, good returning on
Monday following, and also for fare
and one-third rate for tickets limited
to thirty days. A beautiful booklet
has just come off the press, giving full
information in regard to the above
Spirit and Okoboji Lakes, and will be
sent, together with full information,
upon application to John G. Farmer,
Division Passenger Agent, Cedar
Rapids, Iowa. 1
Of Goods That I Want to Sell Cheap or
Swap For Something Else.
No Maiter What You Have Got. Try Me One
Two New Iowa Cream Separators. 600 lb.
Capacity.
Three Bement's Riding Weeders.
One 120 Egg, Klondike Incubator.
One McCormick Corn Binder, Second Hand.
One Deering Corn Binder, Nearly New.
One Three Horse Power Gasoline Engine,
With Line Shafts, in good shape.
Several Second Hand Buggies, Wagons,
Plows, Etc.
Three Young Horses.
Also One Half Interest in the best Thresh
ing Outfit In Audubon County.
Haven't got any time to thresh.
Got to sell Implements. Am sell
ing a little more all the time.
Last year 1 sold twenty two hay
loaders, and am going to sell
more this year as I have them all
badly beat on hay tools. Better
investigate. If you want a good
buggy. J. L. Clark or D. M. Sech
ler, I've got them. If you want
a "cheap John" the other fellow
will fix you out all right.
H. P. HANSEN
West Exira, Iowa
Chaa. Van Gorder, President
John McDaniela, Vice President
•&V
i'.V
is
£*t:
Miaa Mott, the trimmer at Russell's,
is reported quite aick.
The little aon of Arthur Harmon
had hia leg broken this morning.
-.V
Hi
Ed Deiahoj-de, Cashier
EXCHANGE BANK
Exira, Iowa,
Collection* promptly attended to.
Money to loan on goo/1 aecurltlM.
Exchange bought and sold.
LOST:—In Exira, or on the route
from Exira to Audubon,—a gray
overcoat. Finder please return aame
to Knud Hansen, Care of Chris Olaen,
Audubon.
Mr. Fred Denniaon ia located at
North Branch taking care of a com
pany horae. Hia time ia ao occupied
that he dont expect to be able to get
to town until July 4th.
Although there is a theory tliat
there ia no auch thing as medical
treatment for appendicitis, is
claimed that medical treatment curea
ninety-nine cases out of every hun
dred.
Mr. A. J. Story has again returned
to his home after being abseDt in the
great south-west country for several
weeks. Mr. Story found parts of New
Mexico what might develope into a
good farming country.
Lon Templeman has his counters
turned half around and painted, and
the inside cleaned up with paint and
paper. Ping Brothers did the decor
ating. Lon is headquarters for "The
Water That Sparkles" from Colfax.
A report has been received from the
northwest territory that Edward
Haywood, of North Mundoam, Eng
land, is still alive deapite the fact that
Charles King, of Mount Pleasant,
Utah, was hanged for his murder
September last. King had two trials,
was convicted and died denying his
guilt.
In 1902, 668 caaea of patients suffer
ing from appendicitis were received
in the military hoapital of France
Out of this number, 188 were treated
according to the surgical rite, and
480 received purely medical treat
ment. Of the number operated upon,
about twenty-tbree died, while out
of the 480 not operated upon, there
were but three deaths.
Father Wieland, of Exira, was in
Audubon between trains Wednesday.
The Reverend gentleman is contem
plating a two months' vacation
which he will improve by taking a
trip to Baltimore, in the state of his
birth, it being the city where he was
educated. Father McDonald, of Au
dubon, will oversee the apiritual wel
fare of the Exirn pariahioners.
It ever mortal man was afflicted,
that sad affliction has come to Mr
Simon McLeran, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Capt. McLeran. A short time ago
his spinal column became affectec
and for relief, two vertebrae were am
putated. The operation has not re
lieved the poor fellow, and now his
mind is so diseased that he does not
know anyone. Mr. and Mrs. McLeran
went to the sick son's bedside today
After an absence of more than fifty
years from his family, during whicn
time he had no communication with
them whatever, H. E. Ellis, of Los
Angeles, California, has been re
united with them in Iowa. He ran
away from his home in Grinnell
Iowa, more than half a century ago,
when a lad of fourteen, determined to
seek his own fortune. He succeeded
in his ambition tor from apprentice
to manufacturer, he is now worth
half a million dollars or more. He
has made and lost three fortunes
He ia now a big furniture manufac
turer in Loa Angelea. Recently he
desired to find the members of his
family. He came to Iowa, traced
them to Dea Moines and found a sis
ter. He is now visiting with another
aiater, whom he located in Audubon
O. B. Train.
Mr. Train came to Audubon county
fifteen yeara ago and for five years of
that period was bookkeeper for Mr
E. N. Taggart. Since that he was
deputy postmaster in Audubon under
Mr. G. B. Russell, then be was ap
pointed deputy auditor for Mr. Green
waldt through both terms. Mr. Train
has proven hlmaelf honest, compe
tent, efficient, and an excellent ofli
cer. He is serving his first term, har
ing taken charge of the office Jan. 1
1905, and Is probably the posted man
in Audubon county on county affairs.
He is asking the nomination at pri
mariesJune 20th.
A. C. Harmon.
Mr. A. C. Harmon came to Audn
bon county twenty-five years ago and
for seventeen years lived in Douglas
township, where he lived on a farm
Having a previous knowledge of cab
inet work and seeing an opportunity
to work at it with Herseman Brothers,
he moved to Audubon several yearn
ago and again commenced to work at
the trade l\e loved so well. More re
cently, he worked for Will and Ed
Smutney, while at present he is with
Mr. George Hoover. He desires your
support at the primaries for the office
of Coroner.
Nels Jensen.
Our present Coroner, Mr. Nela Jen
sen, came to this country several
years ago, and first commenced work
fortheOsborn people after which, he
moved his family to Elk Horn, where
he worked at his trade until coming
to Audubon a few years later, and en
gaged with Mr. George Hoover
When the Herseman Brothers offered
their business for sale, Mr. Jensen saw
the opportunity, and, with others
soon Hung his shingle to the breeze
where it has hung since Mr. Jensen
lias served in this capacity one term
and be asks the renomination for
another term.
Ed Wood.
The wonderful Book Type Writing
Machine installed in the Recorder'
office through the efforts of our pres
ent able Recorder, Mr. Ed Wood
makes the records read as plainly as
printing and are of untold worth to
Audubon county.
When a very small boy, he came
with his parents to Audubon county
and settled near Oakfield. His father
died when he was quite young which
left him the care of the family at
very early age. But as he grew to
manhood, he was determined to ac
quire an education and soon became
teacher of ability. When teaching at
Kimballton, Mr. Wood was elected
Recorder and assumed the office Jan
uary, 1, 1905. He now wants a re
nomination at the primariea June 20.
I hereby announce myself a candi
date for the office of Superviaor sub
ject to the decision of the republican
primaries to be held June 20th.
MARTIN ESBECK.
f| Martin N. Esbeck.
Mr. Martin N. Esbeck is probably
one of the moat noted charactera pol
itically in Audubon county. Coming
here when quite young he worked in
Audubon for some time and learned
American ways of doing things until
almost lost his identity but Mar
was a tireless worker, and a better
8Hle*man, and a more honorable and
ougenial man than ever crossed the
iantic. He soon discovered that
business methods were popular
with our people when he, with others,
started a store at Kimballton, which,
from
the first, has been a success.
When hia party was all torn up and
ver a candidate for Recorder, a voice
brought Martin Esbeck before the
convention, he was nominated unan
imously. and when election came, he
was elected by a big majority and
served the county for two years. He
now desires to be a candidate for the
Board of Supervisors and asks your
support at the primaries June 20th.
The Catholic fair May 29th, 30th
and 31st.
Mr. Ferck and family have moved
to Audubon, where be will enter the
real estate field for the Empire Land
Company of Sioux City.
Mr. Oliver Stutz, of Atlantic, has
opened up a tailor shop in the Tom
Stafford building. Mr. Stutz comes
well recommended and will no doubt
fill along felt want. Take your work
to the young man.
A telegram from Hartford, South
Dakota, to County Superintendent
Farquhar announced the serious ill
ness of bis father-in-law, Mr. Leach,
of that place. The old gentleman re
ceived a paralytic stroke about two
years ago and from that time up to
one year ago, he gradually became
weaker while during the last year,
and especially the last few months,
he has lost his mind, not even know
ing hia people. 'Tis a sad affliction
indeed.
TO REPUBLICAN VOTERS:—
From an article published last week
I am led to believe that AuduDon
county has such a surplus of funds on
hand that it has become necessary
to place them out at interest. As a
candidate for the nomination of Coun
ty Treasurer I am deeply interested
as well as surprised that such is the
case. This state of affairs should not
exist and if I am so fortunate as to be
connected in the future with county
affairs I shall use my best endeavor
toward paying all outstanding in
debtedness of the county at the ear
liest possible time and stopping the
payment of interest. I am then in
favor of reducting the tax levy to
point where the income is only suffi
cient to pay running expenses of the
county government under an econ
omic administration. This fact be
ing very evident that if the county
has, let us say a $20,000 surplus, that
the reduction of taxes by that amount
would mean vastly more to the tax
payer than would three or four per
cent derived from that amount. How
ever should the Supervisors at any
time see fit to place the county funds
at interest, I would heartily co-oper
ate with them in securing the best
terms possible.
FRED VERJIILYA.
Candidate for County Trea arer.
Annual Heeting, Qrand Lodge,
A. P. & A. Des Moines,
lowa, June 1-7,1906.
For the above occasion, the Rock
Island Lines have arranged open rate
of one fare plus 50 cents, except where
fare and one-third makes less, from
all points in Iowa. Tickets on sale
May 31, June 1st, 4th and 5th with
final return limit of June S.
This is the lowest rate ever granted
the Masons of Iowa for their state
meeting, and it is expected that
there will be the largest attendance
in the history of the order.
For full information call on the
nearest ticket agent, or address John
G. Farmer, Division Passenger Agent,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa. 1
nust Use the Road Drag.
SEC. 1. Be it enacted by the Gener
al Assembly of the State of Iowa, that
on and after the passage of this act,
that the trustees or supervisors of
roads of each township in the state of
lowa shall be authorized by this act
to have the public highway under
their control and supervision worked
by using the split log or other road
drag.
SEC. 2. That said trustees or super
visors of roads shall have the said
road drag used on the public high
ways under their control not les9 than
ten timeB for each mile of road of said
highways during any one year, and
at a cost for such work not to exceed
fifty cents per mile for each time
dragged.
SKC 3. And said trustees or super
visoisof roads shall see in working
the public highways under this act
that the preference shall be given
the person near and adjacent to the
public highways throughout the dif
ferent townshipB.
Special Round Trip Rate to Boston
In June.
A great many people have expressed
a desire to visit the Eastern points
this summer, and in order to accom
modate its patrons, the Rock Island
lines have arranged for a rate of one
fare plus $1.00 from its stations to
Boston, Mass., and return. These
tickets will be good to leave your
home statiou on June 2d, 3d and 4th
and will bear a return limit to June
11th, but we have made arrangements
In Boston to extend the return limit
to June 30th, upon payment of $1.00
We can send you through Buflalo
or via Washington, Philadelphia and
New York, or via Montreal, just as
you choose, and we are now making
arrangements so that you can stop
over at New York City on the return
trip. I would like to write you fully
and. tell you all about this trip, and
if you are interested, kindly call upon
any agent of the Rock Island Lines,
or address John G. Farmer, Division
Passenger Agent, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Insure in the Continental Insur
ance Company. THEO. PATTY, Agt
S. J.
79c
Burr Oak
cents each.
Atlantic, Iowa
Commencing Monday, May 21 and
Ending Saturday, May 26th.
For these six clays only we will place oil sale all
the fancy and plain suiting silks in this stock at
very special prices. They are all new silks and
in designs and colorings are the season's most
popular styles.
CCp 19 Fancy Changeable Shirt Waist RC
ddb Suit styles of little hair line stripes (j
and figures. Sold all the season at 75c and 85c.
69c 69c
At this price we place on sale all
the new and beautiful silks in
shirt waist and suiting styles that have sold and
are worth $1.00 per yard. C" 1
19 and 27 inch fancy Suitings Silks in all the new
shades and greys, small checks, and stripes, and
figures.
27 inch plain and changeable Taffetas in all the
colors, worth $1.00 per yard. 4
20 inch heavy Bouisiene Silks in plain colors,
worth $1.00 per yard.
20 inch printed Warp Silks in the most beautiful
floral and Persian patterns, suitable for waists,
sold at $1.25
All these silks during this sale at 69c.
At this price we include all the 7Qn
newest Suit Silks in greys and col- UU
ors that have sold at $1. IS and $1.25.
36 Inch Silks.
36 inch black warranted Taffeta Silk, soft OCn
finish, lustrous black, worth $1.00, at... 0UU
36 inch black warranted Taffeta Silk, the best
silk at the price we have ever seen, sold 0 AA
all the season at $1.25, for this sale only Ol
36 inch black Peau de Soie, rich and lus- 01 AA
trous black, sold at $1.25, only wliUU
36 inch changeable Taffetas in all the colors and
the richest and most perfect fabric we have
seen. This silk is very much better than the
silks that are usually shown at anywhere near
the regular price of this silk. This particular
silk is worth $1.25, but we will sell it dur- 0
ing this sale at only
24 Inch Printed Silk Foulards 39c
These silks are worth $1.00 per yard, but they
come only in lengths of 6 to 12 yards, and while
enough for waists and dressing sacques, yet not
enough for dresses and suits. For this reason
you can buy them at this price.
2 1 Inch warranted Black Taffeta 68c
A very fine soft silk and splendid black. Worth
$1.00 per yard.
27 Inch warranted Black Taffeta 85c
This is the best $1.25 silk on the market, but for
this sale is only 85c.
24 Inch Crepe de Chine, only 50c.
This splendid bargain has been one of the seas
on's best sellers, and at this price is the best thing
we know of for a soft rich silk in all shades and
black and white. Remember the price is only 50c.
During this Sale, Commencing Monday,
May 21st and Ending on Saturday, May
26th, we will also place on sale at
very special prices the following
goods from the Ready to
Wear Department
Ladies' Dress Skirts in black and gray cloths.
Ladies' Walking Skirts in greys and colors.
Ladies' Covert Jackets.
Ladies' Loose Back Coats both long and short.
Ladies' Cravenette Coats.
Misses' Cravenette Coats and Walking Skirts.
The Special Prices will positively not be'made
till the commencing day of this sale and will be
withdrawn on Saturday night.
Fence Posts, seven
JOHN RENDLEMAN.
North Park Feed & Sale Yard
MILES K.'JKNESS
Proprietor and Professional Auctioneer. Bring in
your Horses, Cattle, Hogs, Implements or Furniture.
I will take good care of the chattels and will seli
same for you. I have an excellent place to store
goods and can sell them under roof, (rive me a call.
Yours for business.
^iif
A
UU
QJJIJfin
Marea Ktnig. instructor in voice
and piano. tf
'l'A

xml | txt