Mrp. Kirk and baby of Chicago ar
fffsrived here Thursday to visit relatives,
,V Wm. Freeman returned Saturday
J~from a vieit with friends in Des
J'?.' Moines. ^,
?v'-.* Godfrey Dreher"and' wife returned
'f Saturday from an out of town visit
•ing Monday evening confirmed the
following appointee* of the Mayor
,'Wm Lau bender, city clerk
Graham city solicitor
fifaj)r. Burnside, city & health physician
Darnold, city marshal and
The Call Of The Blood
i'j! for pn riflcation, finds voice in pimples,
boils, sallow complexion, a jaundiced
l&plook, moth patches and blotches on the
Siskin,—all signs of liver trouble. But Dr.
jp^Kiog's New Life Pills make rich red
]f'},: blood, give clear skin, rosy cheeks, fine
complexion, health. Try them. 25c at
S fl Nick Dofflng's. •.
-^»tm- -mfT^1^*,y "f"
Biscuit, Cake, Pastry*
ful, and Economical when
A *4 W
Fred Reynolds of Greeley was in
town Saturday on business and to vis
it his mother.
Ray Leonard went to Bray ton Fri
\,f, day to visit over night. He decided to
Lafe Simpson and Ed JohnBon jour
neyed to Des Moines Friday to attend
^he Shriners meeting,
HI Mendenball and wife returned
fSaturday from Mexico. While away
they attended a bull fight.
Mildred Morrissey arrived home
Saturday from Des Moines to spend
.her spring: vacation. She is teaching
school there, ?W
C1' The new councilmen at their meet-
is passing rapidly away,
cheap lands in the fertile Rio
Grande Valley will soon be a
thing of the past. You can
buy now at a price that will
make you over one-hundred
percent within the next
twelve months. IS THIS
WORTH YOUR WHILE?
If you think so, then get
ready to go with me on April
Tour Last Chance
Royal is the only baking powder made
from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar
Mary Adams returned to Des Moines
Wm. Parrott and wife went to Des
MoineB to shop and visit.
Will BrinkerhofF's smiling face was
to be seen in Audubon Friday.
Harriett Bilharz returned home
from a visit in Chicago Monday.
Wilson Bumside went to Grinnell
Monday for a vieit with relatives:
Mrs. Geo. Foley-wenc to Dexter Fri
day to visit her bister, Mrs. Repass.
Mrs. John Graham went to Adair
Friday to visit her folks, the Kroeger
Albert Spencer and family of Ore
gon are visiting at the Editor Spencer
O Coon went to Brooklyn Monday
and from there will go to Van Biiren
The meetings at" tfie Methodist
Church are closed and a number were
received into the Church.
Charley Wolff went to Minning
Monday to visit Frank Mantz &
family accompanied by his wife.
Mr. and Mrs' Harrison of Creston
arrived here Friday to visit their dau
ghter, Mrs. Hansen. They will
go to South Dakota on business.
to get in at this ground floor
price, and investigate for
April 19th, 1910
Watch For The Comet
The Red Dragon of the sky. Watch
the children for spring cpnghs and colds
Careful mothers keep Foley's Honey
and Tar in the house. It is the best and
safest prevention and cure for croup
where the need is urgent and immediate
relief a vital necessity. Contains no opi
ates or harmful drugs. Refuse substi
tutes. Sold by all druggists.
Remember the date.
G. E, KELLOGG, (kn.Agt
Lou McGinnis left for Seattle^
Monday afternoon. »i.-yar-'
Mrs. W Richards went to Omaha
Tuesday to visit her daughter.
E Freeman and wife went to pes
Moines Monday for a brief visit.
Gus Dettmer and wife of Council
Blufis are visiting relatives here.
Theo Vedder is spending her vaca
cation with friends in DeB Moines..
Mrs. Lyda Leet sold a half section
farm in Douglas Township at $110.' A
"The Troubadours" musicale at lhe
Presbyterian Church Friday, April
W Johnson departed Saturday
for his home at Glad brook to visit a
Mabel Keith went to Atlantic Sat
lay to spend her vacation with
friends. r\ 4
Mrs. Lars Jensen returned from At
lantic Friday where she had been in
Mrs. A Smith of Central City ar-f
rived here Monday to visit Miss Ella
Steaffis and other friends here.
Bertel Sorenson and family came
home from Denmark Tuesday where
they had been to visit. Anna Peterson
came home with them.
John A fusson has sold his grain
and coal business to Northup Bros,
who will run that in connection with
the stock business bought by them'
Theresa Smitb, daughter of W W
Smith of Audubon, was re-elected to
position of teacher of music and draw
ing in the Newton school. She tele
graphed her father Tuesday.
Miss Intz Collee, daughter of Chas
Collee. and A Bucklin of Winnipeg,
Canada announced that they will be
married Bometime this week. She was
born and raised in Greeley Twp
Chas. Zlon, formerly of this city
was struck in Omaha Monday by an
automobile and thrown several feet
Mr. Zion went to dodge one and ano
tber unseen one struck him. He was
taken to a drug stere nearby and
A Story's body was brought here
Friday from Jacksonville Mo. and
taken to Wick haul's residence
Saturday morning. Rev. Miller con
ducted the funeral services at the
Presbyterian Church. The Masons
went to thehome and acted as escort,
At the cemetery they took charge of
the services and the body was buried
with Masonic Honors.
E Horten was in town Friday on
O Craney was a passenger for Om
Loud Rippey returned from Corn
Judge Green went to Atlantic Tues
day to hold court.
April 4, 1910
Geo. E. Kellogg,
Audubon, Iowa:—Well in block one
hundred twenty-two, three hundred
and fifty feet, four hundred .gallons
I, S. H. Jacob
April showers bring colds, grippe,
rheumatism and other distressing trou
bles. Hollister.t) Rocky Mountain Tea
effectually and quickly rids orie of stich
troubles—prevents them, "too A 356
package makes 105 cups tea. T»y it to-
Died While Taking Treatment For
Cancer Of Stomach at Colfax. An
Old Settler Of Viola Twp.
Anson E Allen was born in Ticon
deroga Co., New York, Oct. 5, 1838
and was the fourth in a family of
eight cbildren. His father was a dis
tant relative of Ethan Allen of Revo
lutionary fame. At the time of his fath
er's death, Anson E. was but 11 years
of age. He resided with his mother
until his 18th year during which time
be attended common schools and later
select school in Vermont. At the uge
of 18 he drifted weBt to Jones Co. Iowa
where he staid until he volunteered as
soldier of the Civil War. He was a
member of Co. K. 24th Iowa Volun
teer Infantry until 1863 when he was
honorably discharged and returned to
Jones Co. Iowa. He engaged in farm
ing anu shipping stock in which busi
ness he was very successful. Ha came
to Audubon Co. in 1882 and purchased
tracts ot land. He added
to his possessions until he owned over
1000 acres of Iowa's choicest soil. Mr.
Allen was twice married, first in 1864
to Mary Gilbert who died in 1873 hav
ing three sons, Charles a prosperous
farmer of Viola Twp., the late Frank
D. one time editor of the Audubon 9o.
Advocate, and Horace. Mr. Allen's
second wife died in 1879 leaving one
lit tie daughter, Emma Kate.
Mr. Allen had been a silfferer from
stomach trouble for some time which
culminated, thru thfe advice ol his
physician, in a trip to Rochester,
Minn, for examination. His disease
was diagnosed as cancer and he return
ed to Colfax, Iowa, to try the me
dicinal qualities of the waters there.
He was there only a few days when he
passed away. He will be missed by a
large circle of neighbors and friends
who will always remember Mr. Allen
as one of the land marks of Audubon
Pleasing specialties between acts at
Opera House Monday, April 11.
The datee for Audubon Chautauqua
assembly have been fixed for July 27
to August 2,1910.
'The Cattle King" by the Fane
Garrell Stock Company at the Opera
House Monday, April 11.
Mrs. Kennels died March 24,
1910at her home in Adrian Missouri.
She was formerly Miss Glencora E.
Marlin, only sister of C. W. Marlin of
Get your reserved seats early for the
Fane—Garrell Stock Company— at
the Opera House in Audabon Monday
April 11. Ladies free under usual con
ditions. Seats on sale at Fred Smith's
Drug Store. Prices 15c, 25c and 35c
W Cowles and wife returned Sat
urday from Ottumwa where they had
been visiting their son, Nelson and
wife. They were accompanied home
by their granddaughter. Little Miss
Gertrude Ferguson Cowles who came
to visit them and at the John Nash
home a few days.
The music at the Story funeral was
under the direction of Miss Martha
iDunn who played the pipe organ and
the vocalists were Miss Susie Mus
son Soprano, Miss Vera Harris alto,
Rev. Smith bass, and Prof. Smith te
nor and the following pieces were ren
dered: 'Nearer Still Nearer' 'Come
Unto Me' and 'Nearer My God To
The fine shorthorn stock Bale by
Earl Maharg was held Tuesday at the
Andubon fair grounds and was fairly
well attended /considering the busy
time of year. Col. Bellows, the auc
tioneer who comes from Missouri, iB
fine platform speaker, a good auction
eer and a pleasant wholesome looking
fellow. Before commencing the Bale
he made an address ot much interest
Baying among other things that the
high price for hogs and cattle is caus
ed by a shortage in the supply brot
by the fact that in recent years too
many farmers had gone to raising
grain instead of growing stock. Mr.
Maharg sold a fine lot of cattle which
will be divided up among a good ma
ny herds in this part of tbe state and
add much to their improvement. Tbe
total number sold, not counting the
calves, was 45 and the total amount
reached about $4800. making an avera
ge price of about $105. a head
Census Takers In Audttbon County
According to last reports all the cen
BUS euumerators (or Auduboe County
hove been oppointed and the list is as
John Horning Audubon Town
Otto Witthauer..Audubon Township
Sam Mulford Cameron
'Robert Raebel Douglas
E Wilson Exira
Berlie Railsback Greeley
George Scott Hamlin
LS Brldenstine Leroy
Thomas Law Melville
Paul Petersen Oak fleld
W Bpyaen Sharon
Alex McGuire Viola
Good results always follow the use
Foley's Kidney Pills.They give prompt
relief in all cases of kidney and bladder
disorders, are healing, strengthening
4nd antiseptic. Try them. Sold by alii
After gazing at Trilling's six feet of
height, and taking in his broad shoul
ders and his massive "jaw, a casual
observer would say that nothing short
of a dynamite explosion could startle
him, and that really frightening him
was quite out of the question. How
ever, few persons knew about his in-1
fatuation for Eudora Carpenter.
Eudora was not quite up to his
shoulder when she stood on tiptoe,
and she had a mild and gentle eye,
yet Trifling was instantly a victim of
paralysis, tied tongue, enlarged hands
and feet and brain fag when he en-!
tered her presence. In spite of this
he was not happy unless she was in
sight. It was a joyful sort of misery,
or a miserable sort of joy, that had
possessed Trilling for some time.
Knocked dumb and senseless as he al
ways was when near Eudora, he sim
ply couldn't tell her of his emotions
and get the agony over.
He had brooded over the situation
helplessly until he was ready to seize
at any straw that promised rescue. In
his case the straw appeared one even
ing when he was agonizing at Eu
dora's house and painfully pretending
he was quite happy and even greatly
Eudora had turned on the phono-1
graph. It was a very good one, so her
action was justifiable.
"I just love it," Eudora told Trilling.
Often when I am alone I amuse my
self for hours with it!"
Do you?" inquired Trilling, fatu
ously. And just then he saw daylight.
He went home in a trance of ex
citement, for while he couldn't face
Eudora Carpenter and propose to her
he could think of a dozen ways to tell
her of his adoration when he was
away from her.
There was a very good phonograph
at his home. So what would be easi
er than to fill a blank record with his
impassioned declaration, send it to her
and thus break the news? It would be
far better than stammering oub a
mangled proposal face to face. She
would be much more likely to listen
favorably to an address of well-cho
sen, graceful yet fervent phrases.
Altogether Trilling was vastly
pleased with his unusual idea.
With some maneuvering he got the
members of his family away the next
evening. He inserted the blank rec
ord, and then gazing into the insen
sate maw of the phonograph horn, he
promptly experienced a cold chill. For
minute it was as disquieting as ga
zing into Eudora's eyes.' Then he
opened his lips, coughed, opened them
again and, whirling on his heel stalked
away with a muttered exclamation.
Mopping his brow he stared into the
mantel mirror. Trilling was forced to
confess that he felt like a fool. There
was nothing of the actor in Trilling,
and the task of making violent love to
tin horn suddenly loomed monu
mental and overwhelming.
He shook himself and tried it again.
"Eudora," he began faintly. Then,
bracing himself, he repeated her
name more loudly. "Eudora, I—er—
love you. EJudora, will you be my
He wailed instantly: "Hang it!
That won't do! It's too cold, too for
He paced the room muttering en
dearing phrases. He tried leading up
gradually to the declaration. He tried
the serio-comic, the thrillingly grave,
the pleading and likewise the tragic.
None of them sounded right. There
was an artificiality, a hollowness
about all of them that was repellent.
Something vital seemed lacking.
Every time Trilling made the turn
at the end of the room the phono
graph horn yawned at him primly,
demonlike. Once he picked up a news
paper, wadded it and hurled the mis
sile at the taunting machine.
Still, there was an odd pleasure in
putting his secret hopes and wishes
into actual words. It made them more
real somehow and he extracted a
strange and thrilling excitement frpm
the sound of his own voice. He
"found it possible to say "Eudora!" in
exactly ten different ways and to con
vey the Idea that he wanted to marry
Eudora a full dozen ways. Each time
he proposed to the empty air Tril
ling's chest inflated a trifle more and
presently he was actually swaggering
in his walk. Finally he stopped and
regarded the phonograph thought
Disgust at its insensateness rose
within him. Then, without pausing to
think, Thrilling jammed on his hat,
leaped into his coat and hurried over
the intervening blocks to the Carpen
The girl of his dreams opened the
"Eudora," Trilling burst out, still I
under the spell of his evening's hard
work, "it's just dawned on me that
I'm a double-dyed idiot! I've been
working like a nailer for two hours
proposing to a phonograph that hasn't I
got any hand to hold and I can say it
in 12 different, perfectly good ways
and I want you to listen, quick, and
pick out the way you like best!"
"You'd better take off your coat ai»d I
Bit down and tell me all about it," said
Eudora, soothingly. Eudora always
had a head for emergencies.
So, having got started, Trilling told
her all about it.
"I don't see," Trilling remarked to
himself some time later in the even
ing from the comfortable heights of|
the man' who has dared and won, "I]
don't see what I WM so
"Off in His
'I am still having no end of trouble
with my pronunciation^," said the rug
ged man who has accumulated a big
fortune without having much improved
his education. "That Is, I ain't hav
ing any trouble with it "myself, but I'm
making a lot of trouble for other peo
"As far as I'm concerned I don't
mind much how I pronounce my words
as long as I'm understood, but it
makes an awful difference to my chil
dren, especially my oldest daughter.
'Why, father,' she says, 'what do you
suppose people will think of us with
you pronouncing words a.i you do?'
You see, since the children wer»
old enough to kuow anything we've
always had plenty of money, and so
they've had all the what you call ad
vantages, and they know h6w to pro
nounce and all that, and they can hold
their end up with the best of them.
Now, you know, the children's mother
and I have been married for quite
some time, and I don't want to butt
my family affairs In onto your notice,
but I don't mind saying to you that I
think mother is the greatest and
noblest and finest woman that ever
lived, and you might not think it of &
tough old chap like me, but I like to
call her pretty names.
Her name, I might as well tell you,,
because I've got to tell you, to under
stand what I'm going to say, is Mary
but I like sometimes to call her some
thing else. Sometimes I call her Lucy,
I rather like Lucy, and instead of call
ing her Mary I've called her some
times Lucy for weeks at a time, with
her smiling at me kind o' dubious, as
if I was making a fool of myself, but
saying nothing. And Agnes I always
sort of liked Agnes, and once I called
her Agnes for six weeks. And then
another name I always did like was
Pauline, and once for about four
months I didn't call her anything but
Pauline, and I've called her by & lot
of names like that, just as they hap
pened to strike my fancy.
"Foolish this may seem to you, just,
as it always did to her, but I never'
saw any harm in it. I like to give her
these pretty names just as I like to
give her pretty clothes. I like to have
everything about her pretty I'd giv®
my hat and all I've got to make her
happy. I don't know what I'd done or
where I'd got without her, and she's
all the world to me, and I love to give
her all the pretty things I can but I'
guess I can't give her any more
Last week I ran across the name
of Beatrice. That's a pretty name,
don't y.9u think? Beatrice? And I
started right away calling the lady
Beatrice, but this time I ran up
against my oldest daughter.-
Of ^course I pronounced Beatrice
Bee-a-triss what other way couldj
there be? I never heard any other,.}
but the first time I said it my oldest!
daughter happened to be around and'
Bee-a-triss?' she said. 'Why, father
what do you mean by saying dreadful:
things like that?'
'Dreadful?' I says. 'Why, what's*?
the niatter with Beatrice? Isn't Bear-,,
trice a pretty name?'
'Why, father,' says my oldest.,
daughter, 'you mustn't say things llksf
that you mustn't say Bee-a-triss, it's
'What?' I says, 'Bay-ah-chee-t.ray?^
*No, no, no!' says daughter, 'not*
Bay-ah-chee-tray. It's Bay-ah-tree-fe
"And I tried it again and got it Bay
ah-chee-tree, and Bay-ah-tree-chee, and
Bay-ah-tro-key, and various other
things, and finally I got It Bay-ah-tree-F
'Now, that's right,' says daughter^,*
'it's Bay-ah-tree-chay. Never say jiee
I said it again and got it right,
again this time, Bay-ah-tree-chay and!
as I said it I happened to look around:
where mother was, and there she sat
smiling at me.
Well, it was sort of ridiculous,,
wasn't it? Certainly It was. Lucy
,was: alii right enough, and (Agmes aad
Pauline, but^fancy,my going up to her
and saying: 'Well, Bay-a'-tree-chay*'
and then going on and trying to say
something sensible or loving after
"Why, of course, it wouldn't do, and
we both knew that, and so, do you
know, I've cut out the fancy names
altogether? Dropped 'em entirely, and.
I think she's rather pleased with that..
She always laughed at me for it, but I
am inclined to think that deep down
in her heart she never really fanoied
my calling her by any name but her
"So there's one little reform worked
by my oldest daughter being so partic
ular about pronunciation." ..
Kind to Bohemian Artists.
Mrs. Stanford White has come to be
called "the little mother of the Latin,
quarter," so kind has she been to the
Bohemian element that lives in that
district of Paris. She lives in the cen
ter of the quarter with her son, Law
rence, who is completing his education
in the Ecole des Beaux Arts, where his.
father studied. She has befriended
more than one poor boy who might
otherwise have been stranded.
",s The Fruit.
hat was the fruit of
"Hard to say. He made a date, but
got,a, lemon." J*.,
Not Sufficiently Clear.1"iJt-
"rtA(ltey—Ahollers is in the
Harnold—Window or spook?
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