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Audubon County journal. (Exira, Iowa) 1884-1993, July 26, 1906, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057934/1906-07-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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FARM LOANS.
-In $100 Optional Payments
At Best Hates.
CHARLES BAGLEY
We have plenty of money to loan on
real estate at five per cent—optional
payments.
John Hoerning spent Sunday of
last week with his parents.
Roy Hays went to Exira, Sunday
to see his girl and the ball game.
Mrs. Beems and her friend, the doc
tor's wife of Templeton, attended the
Russell sale Saturday.
Mrs. A. Long went to Griswold and
from there she goes to Fairfield to
visit friends and relatives.
Cal Wilson returned from the Grow
Reservation, Wyoming, where he
drew and Has located on a piece of
that land.
Miss Theresa Smith, who has been
visiting her uncle and grandmother
at Newton, returned to her home
here Sunday.
Chris Mikkleson is in Colorado visi
ting relatives and looking at the beau
ties of nature as depicted in the gran
deur of her scenery.
Charlie and Harry Watts returned
from their Colorado trip Monday and
Harry went on to Des Moines to
again take his position on the Regis-,
ter force.
Mr. and Mrs. Burnside were happi
ly surprised by their son-in-law, Ar
thur Wadsworth and family, from
North Dakota, stepping in the old
home last week.
Charles Van Gorder and family
took a spin down to Exira Saturday
evening and of course listened to
£xira's famous band,—the Exira Con
cert Band if you please
J. A. Flynn and wife, who have
been nursing a sick child at Mrs.
^Smith's for three weeks, returned to
their home in Guthrie county last
week. The child is much better.
a Grandma Gifford went out to Bel
den, Nebraska, last week to visit at
the homes of her three sons. Grand
ma Gifford's disposition makes her a
welcome visitor wherever she chooses
to visit.
Superintendent Johnson of the Car
roll schools, who is representing the
Northwestern University of Chicago
was in Audubon a few days last week
^looking after the interests of that
great school.
Mr. H. H. Williamson, of Lincoln
township, was in Exira on business
Saturday last and while there, called
son the Journal force. Mr. William
son is one of the up-to-date farmers of
Lincoln. He expressed the opinion
that we have the best prospect for all
crops this season that we have had
for years. Although a very large
man, Mr. Williamson says he has
plowed corn nearly every day this
season.
How
AUDUBON NEWS
LEBT, BOYSEN & BEASON.
Mies Daisy Carter is having a se
vere attack of quinsy.
Abe Anderson still carries his arm
in a sling,—broncho kick.
we accommodate you?
This is an accommoda
ting store. We do lots
of things for our custo
mers which store
keepers do not usually
do. We do them
because we can't help
being willing to work,
and glad to see our
customers happy. We
like to have people
feel good whenever
they come here.
A. Borjesson
Registered Pharmacist. I'liono 56
Audubon. Iowa.
MONET TO LOAN!
With the German Savings
Bank at & per cent interest.
Optional Payments,
NASH 4k PHELPS
Audubon, Iowa
Miss Grace Conkling returned to
Omaha Friday last.
Mrs. Larson and son returned from
their Yalley Juuction trip.
The Transvaal produces about 400,
000 ounces of gold each month.
Theiespected mother of Doctor Ful
ton was taken sick at the doctor's
home here, last week.
Jens Jacobsenis Improving fast from
his runaway. Being badly Injured he
still maintains his equilibrium, and
will soon be himself again.
Farmers over southwest of town
have organized a mutual or farmers
telephone system. They hauled out a
load of poles last week for the new
work.
Quite a number of our prominent
citizens went to Exira, Saturday last
to see the ball game between a Des
Moines team and a reorganized Exira
team. Result, Des Moines 3, Exira 4*
Mrs. Whited of Atlantic has brought
suit againBt the Rock Island road for
$20,000 on account of the IOSB of both
legs of her son while helping remedy a
hot box on an engine. Carelessness on
the part of an engineer Is charged.
Atlantic appealed her census case.
It will be remembered that the saloons
were closed because the city had less
than the required 5000 population al
though the enumerator made the
number over 5000. The appeal will
try to establish the correctness of his
books.
It is more fun to Bee a man read a
puft on himself in a newspaper than
to see a fat man slip on a banana peel.
The narrow minded man reads it over
7 or 8 times then goes around and begs
all the copies he can. The kind-heart
ed goes home and reads it to his wife
then goes round to the office and pays
what he owes. The successful busi
ness man who advertises regularly
and make money by it immediately
starts out to find the editor and then
the two walk silently down the street
and the business man takes sugar in
his'n. Then both eat a clover such is
the experience of two mustard seeds.—
Lone Tree Reporter.
Filipinos in Atlantic
On No 5 Saturday noon west bound
was a coach load of Igorrotes, natives
of the Phillipines on their way to the
west coast from where they will sail
for their home in the islands.
:.i: a','.-
The party has been at fairs at various
places in the country on exhibition in
Igorrote villages. The clothing quet
tion is net a very weightly one with
them as they wear scarcely anything.
The far famed beauty ot the women
does not appeal to one seeing them
for the first time, but on the contrary
men and women alike, they area dir
ty, naked ignorant lot of savages a
heritage this country has no reason to
be proud of. On the same train with
them were fifteen soldiers of the U. S.
army accompanying the party of Fili
pinos, home.—Saturday Democrat
Time and the Changes It Brings Forth
About forty-six or forty-seven years
ago, a greasy coating was skimmed
off a spring in Pennsylvania and
found to be of commercial value and
thus the age of petroleum began.
Like, during the gold fever of a few
years before, everybody went to dig
ging and from Pennsylvania to the
western lines of Ohio, oil was found in
paying quantities,—a sea of oil as it
were. Steamships, factories, locomo
tives and mills all went to using it,
it seemed an industrial revolution
was on and the "candle mole" was
doomed to the scrap iron pile. The
whole country went petroleum and
its effect was grand. But now comes
the age of thought so we drift from
the waters that contained the petro
leum. to the potatoes and corn of
Audubon county and manufacture
from this root and grain, a force that
will drive our threshing machine,
run our traction eugineB 011 the farms
as well as the stationary in the sheds,
drive the automobile,—if perchance
we have one,—in short it can be used
instead of gasoline for auy purpose
that gasoline is us for, and it can
be manufactured at a cost of at least
one-third less than gasoline costs us
Denatured alcohol will be stilled
wherever an old building idle. 'In
Audubon the canning factory will be
the place, in Ross the old creamery
buildinir, iri Gray the old creamers'
and in Exira, the old mill. The biil
ua passed by Congress aims a solar
plexus blow at the Standard Oil
rrust and beneiU.s farmers more than
any cine thing that has been done
for years.
North Park Feed & Sale yard
MILES K. KNESS
Proprietor and Professional Auctioneer. Bring in
your Horses, Cattle, Hogs, Implements or Furniture.
I will take good care of the chattels and will sell
same for you. I have an excellent place to store
goods and can seil them under roof. Give me a call.
Yours for business.
Just Think a Minuter
5
No. 157. 120 acres at $52 50. Ontly
rolling, 1 mile to school, on R. jr j)
phoue in house, all new land, jus't,
broke forty ucrt::.1, deep :ioi!, aiid clear
of weeds. No atone, fenced. New
house, small hen house, good stable
for twelve horsey, deep well and wind
liiiii. About $500 by March next, bal
ance long (ime as you want. Four
miles from county seat.
Pa
Mrs. R. O. Craney went to.the lakes
Tuesday.
Ray Brenton moved into his prop
erty Thursday.
Miss Azma Hayes returned from
Omaha Monday.
Lloyd Hayes and wife returned to
Omaba Thursday,
John Vinkle returned to his Nebras
ka home yesterday.
Mrs. Clark of Marne is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Simon.
Mr. Si Emery's son fell and sustain
eq^the fracture of a leg.
"Mrs. Roberts is suffering from an
attack of malaria fever.
County Treasurer C. H. Brenlman
is eaBt on a business trip.
Clerk of the Courts Charlie White
has gone east on business.
Tresaa Gaston is visiting with Miss
Bonnie Jones near Hamlin.
Earl Pound returned from Newton,
Monday and reports a splendid time.
Awake ye denizens and hear your
boy8 report. Audubon 7, Lake View 5.
The Lewis base ball club was at
Exira yesterday for a friendly game.
Frank Green returned from Nebras
ka where he has been visiting his par
ents.
County Recorder Ed Wood and
wife drove down to Exira Tuesday for
an outing.
Deputy Ed. B. Cousins was in Viola
Twp. last week attending to some
road matters.
Ben Train and Sam Ham caught
about thirty-five poundB of fish at
Lake View Tuesday.
Mr. Ed Smutney started for Mis
souri Monday morning and the bi«?
furniture store is locked up.
Anton Simonsen and wife are the
happy grandparents of a little boy
born to Martin Jensen and wife of
Poplar, yesterday.
Miles Kness has rented the Kevan
House and will move into it next
week. Miles will make tne place as
popular as he has the ten cent feed
barn.
Have you seen that fine silver cup
in Fred Vermilya's window? It's a
present from the commercial club to
the Audubon gun club ana will be
shot for by the experts August 2nd
and 3rd.
The chartered train of the Macca
bees to Lake View waB not loaded
very heavily. One hundred and sev
enteen tickets only were sold for the
occasion. The organization sustains
a loss of about $70.00
Three Exira gentlemen passed thru
the portals and safely into the secrets
of Commandery. They are Supt.
Nimms of the High School, Cashier
Ed Delahoyde of the Exchange Bank
and A1 Voorhees of the First National
Bank.
The Rebekahs heldt heir installation
ceremonies last Saturday night Mrs.
W. J. Lancelot of Exira, Deputy
President and installing officer being
present to conduct the exercises a
fair number were out, considering the
intense heat of the day and evening.
After the exercises were past ice-cream
and cake was partaken ot.
Charles Van Gorder and wife, Wils
Burnside and wife, Emil Bilharz and
wife, Mrs. Cousins, Mrs. Harp Wilson
and Ed Van Gorder went out to Elk
Horn Tuesdry and were not only per
mitted to eat their picnic dinner on
the campus of the college but were in
vited into the building and partook of
much good music by the one who pre
sides over the musical department of
the college.
Quit Renting, Buy a Home
No. 155. 80 acres at $50. Good loca
tion, good neighborhood. 60 acres un
der cultivation, balance blue grass pas
ture, not rough, all fenced, 10 acres
woven wire, all kinds of buildings, new
house, stone foundation, stone cas'e
that cost $150, deep well and windmill
Terms easy. Only four miles from coun
ty seat.
They All Work But Mother
"My mother gets me up, builds the
fire, and gets my breakfast and sends
me oft", Bays a bright youth. "Then
she cets my father up gets his break
fast and Bends him off. Then she
gets the other children their breakfast
and sends them to school, then she
and baby have their breakfast.'' "How
old is the baby," asked the reporter.
"Oh she is most two but she can walk
and talk as well as auy of us. I get
$2.00 a sveek and father gets $5.00 a
day How much does your mother
get?" With a bewildering look the
boy said, "Mother, why,
ahedon't work
for anybody." 1 though) you said
she worked for all of you." Oh, ves
for us she does for us buL there is "no
money in it."
Be Kind To The Driver
Pardon us far mentioning- the fact
that occasionally farmer'""living u
long the lines of rural route have con
tributed a sack of corn, or oats, to the
carrier. This in suggestion that
might well be tided upon by the pa
trons of every rural route. Tne. car
riers have a government job but it lr
by no mean a "private snap." It
takes a good deal of management to
make both ends meet, when they are
obliged to keep two horsen. live in
town and buy all the uec-s^ary pro
visions at the market price. The
carriers of our county have gone over
their routes during the. muddy weat
her at a great inconvenience, and are
always faithful in the performance of
their duties a bushel of corn ot so giv
en to either of our carriers would
hardly be missed by our farmer friends
while it would be a great saving in
the expense of horse feed and the gen
erous act of the Audubon County far
mer svouid certainly ba appreciated
by your faithful man.
Here Are a Few Snaps
Near Home.
No. 101. 80acres at S-15. l'oiu- miles
from good town, good house on farm,
plenty,of water, fair buildings, good or
chard, on I{. F. 1)., telephone in house,
on mam road. $300 dosvn, $100 a year.
SCIHKTIFIC FORESTRY
A bulletin recently issued by the for
est service of the department of agri
culture contains interesting data rela
tive to the stumpage business of the
national government. It shows hosv, as
a result of a series of legislative enact
ments beginning in 1891 under Presi
dent Harrison and closing with the
measure enacted in February, 1905,
which trausferred the entire forest in
terests of the government to the de
partment of agriculture, forest pre
sents have been created, the proper
administration of them arranged and a
skilled force trained to attend to the
detail of administrative work. The
policy upon which these forest reserves
are now administered is indicated by
the following extracts from a letter
written by Secretary Wilson to the
forester in chief:
"In the administration of the forest
reserves it must be clearly borne in
mind that all land is to be devoted to
its most productive use for the perma
nent good of the whole people and not
for the temporary benefit of individu
als or companies. All the resources of
forest reserves are for use, and this
must be brought about in a thoroughly
prompt and businesslike manner under
such restrictions only as will insure
the permanence of these resources.
"You will see to it that the water,
wood and forage of the reserves are
conserved and wisely used for the ben
efit of the home builder first of all. In
the management of each reserve local
questions will be decided upon local
grounds. Where conflicting interests
must be reconciled the question will
always be decided from the standpoint
of the greatest good to the greatest
number in the long run."
One of the important aspects of the
work under the new administration has
to do with the sale of timber from the
reserves. The amount of revenue re
ceived from this source during the year
1905 amounts to nearly $275,000. Bids
are received on those portions of the
forest reserve which can be safely cut.
The work is done under the local su
pervision of the forest service, and the
terms of sale are such that speculation
is impossible, as the timber to be cut
has to be removed within a specified
time, and in case the contract extends
over a period of years—in no case more
than five—a proportionate amount of
timber has to be removed each year.
The importance of having these tim
ber reserves under able supervision of
careful and disinterested men is real
ized when one appreciates the mag
nitude of the government's timber
holdings. A single sale of 50,000,000
feet of lodge polo pine for railroad ties
is pending on the Montana division of
the Yellowstone forest reserve, while
it is estimated that 165,000,000 feet,
board measure, of this same kind of
pine can be cut from one watershed of
the Medicine Bow forest reserve. The
entire property of the forest reserves,
worth $250,000,000 in cash, is now be
ing administered at a cost of less than
one-third of 1 per cent of its value,
while increase in that value of not
less than 10 per cent a year is taking
place. The day is thought to Be not
far distant when these reserves may
be expected to become a source of pub
lic revenue.
THE BOY IN VACATION.
The boy is much the same proposi
tion whether he lives in town or coun
try—eager, restless, inquisitive, anx
ious to be at something, as a rule tired
of books, and rightly so at the close of
the school year, and you have him on
your hands this summer. What to do
with him and how to keep him em
ployed so as to' have him somewhat
more strong and rugged, with habits
of industry more firmly fixed and
possessing a better sense of his respon
sibility as a social and economic factor,
is the problem before you. The play
instinct is satisfied in the fesv days
following the close of school, and if
he is normal he will be wanting to go
to work and earn some money. While
the legal right exists of taking all the
money he can earn in return for the
expense of his keep during the remain
der of the year 'it is seldom wise to
carry it out to the letter. Let the boy
have enough to spend for the satisfac
tion of his boy's needs and encourage
the starting of a bank account. It will
not need to be large before ho will
feel a real interest in it and will want
to increase it in every way that he can.
If during the present summer there are
brought home to the boy or girl lessons
of industry and saving, it will in the
long run prove as helpful as any lesson
got l'l-oni boo'rs. In a general way it
may bo said that boys, like animals,
respond to considerate treatment. This
is their due and will also bring the
largest measure of satisfaction to both
parent and child.
THE ONIOX PATCH.
Experience with onion raising cov
ering several years leads to the belief
that the most economical as well as
the most satisfactory preparation of
land for the crop consists in a summer
fallosving of the piece oL' land to be
used the season before one wishes to
raise the onioif crop. This should con
sist of successive plowiugs and disking-, I
which will result in bringing to the I
surface, germinating and killing just
as much of the weed seed in the soil
as possible. The decrease in the cost
of weeding coupled wiih the satisfac
tion of having the crop in a clean con
dition will pay for the rent of the
land three times over.
eA
line clover
meadow which was remarkably free
from weeds last: season and the second
crop on which was plowed under last
September now shows no end of pigeon
grass, which must have lain dormant,
through last yosr, the presence of
which will very largely increase the
cost of weeding. If the piece of land
selected for the onion patch is not
known to be reasonably free from
wnert seeds the plan of summer fallow
ins will he found by far the most sat:
Ir-.faetory.
J. 1 1 I V-'I""*
wm,
If•ft-44
Row's Cbis for twine
ONLY lie
PER POUND
s.'rv,
,,
i-*, ft*
1
A
SSSSSfffiliS
nT
•}.
&
Due October 1st, or a discount for
spot cash. Our Twine is the very best
STANDARD TWINE that money can
buy. Fully guaranteed. When the
other fellow tells you that we are sell
ing a cheap grade of twine, just buy
ajboll of his twine, and compare the
two and be convinced.
G. W. HOOVER
The Up-To-Date Hardware and Im
plement Dealer, Audubon, Iowa.
California
The Rock Island will sell round trip tickets
to Los Angeles or San Francisco
ii|glStl
June 25 to July 7, inclusive Sfclla
Account National Educational Ass'n
at rate of regular one way fare plus $2.00.
Only $54.30 from Exira, Iowa, via. Portland
in one direction lor Blight additional cost.
Choice of routes and liberal stop-overs.
Final return limit September 15, 1906.
fu vv
Send for beautiful illustrated booklet,^
"California Summer Tours."
•7V
J. A. SPANGLER,
JNO. G. FARMER,
A wonderfully capable and accurate camera
built on the Kodak plan. Good enough to
satisfy experienced photographers, yet so
simple that children can use it.
i!
PICTURES 2'-4x3M inches.
Loads in daylight with film
Cartridges.
Fitted with meniscus lens, and shutter
with iris diaphragm stops.
FuU description in Kodak Catalog FREE
at any photographic dealers or by mail.
Agent.
Div. Pas. Agt.f Cedar Rapids.
No. 2 Folding
Brownie
Price,
EASTMAN KODAK CO.,
Rochester, N. Y.

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