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Cresco plain dealer. (Cresco, Howard County, Iowa) 1913-1945, February 07, 1913, Image 8

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87058075/1913-02-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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Turks arid Arabs Battling Bul
bars In Peninsula of Gallipeli
—Grand Vizier to
Sofia, Feb.- 6.—A news dispatch from
the front tonight said that the Turks
wade a sortie from Adrianople and
1,000 of them were captured by the
Bulgarian forces, who drove the rest
tack into the fortress.
Sharp Engagement On.
London.—A sharp engagement be
gan late yesterday on the Tchatalja
lines, according to a dispatch from
Constantinople. The. roar of the can
non is said to be plainly audible in
the Turkish capital.'
A report that the Bulgarians had de
cided to suspend operations for twen
ty-four hours so as to give the Turk*
Ish garrison an opportunity to sur
render appears to be with foundation
•a are many of the stories spread
broadcast In reference to conditions
around and in the beleaguered fort-
Only Eight Deaths in City.
Constantinople. The forty-eigbt
bombardment of Adrianople by
the Bulgarians and Servians has thus
Car resulted in only eight deaths with
in the city, according to the war of
fice's official statement. Fifty private
houses have been set on fire.
Shukri Pasha, commander-in-chief of
Adrianople, reported by wireless
telegraphy to the war office here to
toy: "The enemy is bombarding us.
One hundred and thirty-eight common
shells and eleven shrapnel have fallen
In the city, killing eight people and
wounding ten. Several houses are in
flames. The bombardment continues."
Mahmoud Shefket Pasha, Turkish
grand vizier and minister of war, left
for the front at noon today. His de
parture is taken to indicate that some
forward action is contemplated by the
army at Tchatalja.
45,000 Turks and Arabs in Battle.
Vienna.—The desperate battle be
tween the Turks and Bulgars in the
peninsula of Gallipoli was resumed at
sunrise and heavy losses were reported
on both sides. Turks and Arabs
from Asia Minor to the number of
45,000 are engaged. The object of Bul
garia's flank movement in Gallipoli
Is to capture the Dardanelles fortifica
tions and open the way for the horn
bardment of Constantinople by the
Greek fleet. A Sofia dispatch said that
nil foreigners and non-combatants
have left Adrianople.
Scutari Not Taken.
London. Dispatches stating that
Scutari had fallen have been officially
denied today in Constantinople.
Vienna.—The Neu Freie Presse's
Constantinople correspondent says
that the Turkish cabinet has agreed
in principle to the cession of Adriano
ple on the Bulgarian conditions, but
Wishes to await the-issue of hostili
ties. The Neu Freie Presse is re
garded a6 the channel of Young Turk
„lsh communications.
Aunt Delia Explains Pie Story.
Millbury Mass., Feb. 6.—President
Taft's aunt, Miss Delia Torrey, ar
rived at tbe White House today for
her last visit to her nephew before he
retires from tbe presidency. On the
subject of making apple pies for the
president Miss Tcr-^y is a little sen
sitive. "These Ljwspaper stories
about the superior excellence of my
pies started with Horace Taft," she
*id. "It was ouly the other day that
he confessed. He had said a word or
two in a joking way to a reporter."
Raise for Steel Employes.
Duluth, Feb. 6.—The proposed in
crease in wages promised at the first
of the year by the United States Steel
•corporation has just gone into effect.
President Olcott of the Oliver Min
ing company issued a statement say
ing: "Beginning Feb. 1, the Oliver
Iron Mining company will make a vol
untary readjustment of wages. Tbe
rates for surface labor will be ad
vanced from $2.10 to $2.25 per day.
There will be adjustments of the rates
In other classifications of labor, both
surface and underground."
Edmund Tearle Dies.
Brighton, Eng., Feb. 6. Edmund
Tearle, perhaps the foremost Shaks
perean actor in England since Sir
Henry Irving is dead here. He for
jnaerly was prominent on the American
a a
Alfonso Won't Visit U. S.
4V Madrid, Spain, Feb. 6. King AI
fonso of Spain will not visit America,
.according to an official statement.
l£jWllson Likes Wisconsin Primary Law.
Princeton, Feb. 6.—President-elect
Wilson declared himself in favor of a
radical change in the primary laws of
New Jersey to be applied not only to
the nominations for United States aen
ator, but the governorship as well.
'A bill is being prepared, he said, mod­
died after the Wisconsin system,
#hich was championed by Senator La
JTMlette. It will be amended to permit
jwflond choice votihg. A majority
woald be required to nominate rather
Ceurt Declares Combination of
Competitor* Not Violation
ef Law.
Washington, Feb- 4—For the first
time the supeema court of the United
States held in effect in the "shoe mar
chinery trust" caM that the Sherman
anti-trust law dees not forbid the
mere combining ef non-competitor* in
an industry. Oelicttor General Bullitt,
for the government, had contended
if the combination brought into
one hand "undue proportion" of th«
trade it was forbidden by the anti
trust law.
In explanation of this concise state
ment of law, ho referred to the
court's recent Minnesota creamery de
cision, and the older Swift and com
pany decision in which it was held
that an "intent" is necessary as an
element of attempting to monopolize.
Tbe bringing of non-competing branch
es of a trade into just a position alone
by means of. a corporation, he said,
in substance, did not furnish suffi
cient "intent" to raise the conduct to
the dignity of an attempt to monop
Despite the decision officials of the
department of justice declare that
the United States Shoe Machinery
company will be prosecuted for the
alleged violation of the Sherman law
under the one remaining count of the
indictments returned against the com
pany, the validity of which was sus
tained by the lower court.
That count, which was not before
the supreme court, charged that the
company was monopolizing the indus
try by combination, by trying the
various shoe machines together, by
the destruction of competition and by
the acquisition of competitors' busi
ness. Officials vigorously maintained
that the decision did not affect the
government's case on this counL
Kocian Brilliant Young Violinist.
The young Bohemian
He and his companion met with one
of the most cordial receptions that Du
loth music lovers have given in some
time. His every appearance was the
signal for prolonged applause, and the
audience was loath to let him ceaee at
the conclusion of his numbers. Mr.
Eisner encountered a similar fate, be
ing compelled to play several encores
on the piano before his hearers were
Paganini'B "I Palpiti," as rendered
by Kocian, found the heartiest response
in his audience, and, although this was
tbe last number on the program, they
would not let'eurtain drop until an en
core was played. Kocian's "Humor
esque" proved a sprightly and delight
conception, which after an encore, was
followed by Ries' "Adagio" and Hu
bays' "Zephyr."
The young violinist draws a beauti
ful tone from bis instrument, and re
veals the pronounced individuality that
has put him in the front rank amcng
tbe musicians of the world. His tech
nical fit.ish was panicilarly apparent
in the unaccompanied numbers.
Kocian will be at Protivin Sunday
afternoon, March 30th, 1913.
The Best Cough Medicine.
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy ever, since I have been keep
ing house," says L. C. Hames, Mar
bury, Ala. "I consider it one of the
remedies I ever used. My children
have all taken it and it works like a
charm. For colds and whooping cough
it is excellent. For sale by Fred Lowry
The Fanners' Home.
A $1.00 a day house. Especial at
tention paid the farmer trade. With
more stable room I am prepared to
give farmers better accommodations
than ever. J. W. Wentwortp.
Ctanberiaiiis Cough Remrit
QwasOoU* Croup «ad WHfepiac Coach.'
disintegration aimed at by
the statute does not extend to reduc
ing all manufacture to isolated: units
of the lowest degree," declared Jus
tice Holmes in anouneing the unani
mous decision of the court that the
mere organization of the United Shoe
Machinery company by the heads of
several non-competing groups of shoe
manufacturers had not been a viola
tion of the law.
The justice continued to say that it
is as lawful for one corporation to
make "every part" of a steam engine
and to put the machine together as it
would be for one to make the boilers
and another to make the wheels.
Jaroslav Kocian, and his accompanist,
Maurice Eisner, who is a star of
scarcely less magnitude than himself,
held a medium-sized crowd at the Ly
ceum theater in rapt attention with
their exquisite renditions for nearly two
hours last night. Kocisn has been her
alded from European countries as a
violinist with the genius and skill of
Paganini, and his selections at the Ly
ceum bore out the reputation that had
preceded him.
Mr. Eisner showed to excellent ad
vantage in all his piano numbers, but
received the most liberal applause for
his rendition of MacDowell Etude, fever has gone and he hopes to be able
his execution in this piece being solely
with the left hand. He also gave a
very fine account of Chopin.s "Noc
turne, op. 15, No. 2," and Rameau's
"Ssramaude and Rigaudon."—The Du
luth News Tribune, Nov. 15, 1910.
The high school held their first coun
ty fair Friday night, and to say it was
a great success, would hardly place us
in the Ananias club. The attractions
advertised were of such a nature as
would draw crowds from a great dis
tance. and if it had not been for the
inclemency of the weather the school
house would not have held the people.
As it Was a large crowd was present
and patronized the different attractions
There was the Egyptian princess, who
(ould tell all about the past, present
and future. There was a merry-go
round to tiske a ride ont and it would
remind one of the bucking of tbe Wood
man g«st. There was an animal show
that would make Barnum's show look
tame. Teddy bears, honnds and a select
variety of cats that can only only be
found in Lime Springs. There «u a
bras band worthy ox a plsce in he
rosession with President Wilson
4th, a farce that everyone pres
ent said to be worth the money. These
are but a few of the msnv attractions.
I ought to have mentioned the fat lady,
as she certainly had the fat alright and
when one considers tht she walks abut
eight miles a day, five days a week, it
is no wonder she has lots of muscle.
The teachers and the members of the
high school sre well pleased over the
outcome of their first county fair. The
net receipts were about $45.
Mrs. Dr. Simonds returned Wednes
day to Kansas, after a short visit with
Mrs. Grace Jones, who has been vis
iting friends in town, left for Man
kato, Wednesday, on her way home to
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Parchman, and
daughter Emma went to Ciesco Wed
Mrs. F. M. Stevens, who has been
on the sick list, is improving.
Lawrence Hall returned to Charles
Citv Monday to work tin the Hart-Parr
Evan Williams and Thomas Jones ar
rived home Wednesday from Madison,
Vis., where they are attending the
John Arneson, Clint Jones, Halver
Halverson, Miss Myrtle Foye, D. H.
Thomas, Ed. O. Jones, John Price and
R. H. Jones were among the Cresco
visitors from our village.
Mrs. H. Schultz is spending a fsw
days in West Union visiting friends.
Henry Foulkes has sold his farm
northwest of town to Put Tibbals.
There never was a time when it was
harder to rent a house in Lime|Springs
than it is at the- present time.
The Ladies' Aid of the Presbyteiian
church met at the home of Mrs. Dr.
Carpenter Wednesday afternoon.
Art Howland, who has been sick for
over a week with erysipelas, is on the
mend. He had rather a hard siege.
Mr. and Mrs. John Jones are going
to live with Morris Jones. Mr. Jones
will assist Morris in the implement
After four months visit at the home
of Geo. Hall, Miss Alma Timmerman
returned to Cresco.
Bessie Wells returned Monday, after
a few days visit with friends in Austin.
Alvin Nash has been on the sick list
a few days, but is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cray, after a
very pleasant visit in New York,
Washington and other eastern points,
returned home Sunday.
Libbie Jones left Saturday for an
over Sunday visit with friends in Ches
Mrs. O. Jones, of Chester was visit*
ing friends last week.
Will Kerr spent a few days in Min
neapolis, returning Tuesday.
Phil Sanborn came up from Cresco
Friday to take in the County Fair.
The Ladies Aid of| the Methodist
church met at tbe home of Mrs. L.
Foye Thursday.
Miss Probasco, the assistant in the
High School, has been on the sick list
a few days.
Mr. Bullis, who has been sick, is im
O. B. Elwood and family arrived
from Wis., they are going to locate on
a farm south of town about six miles.
Jessie Gue and Charles Anderson,
after an over Sunday visit at home,
left Tuesday for Fayette.
I Mr. and Mrs Fred Hill left for Owa
itonna, Minn., Saturday, to attend a
funeral of a brother-in-law.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Searles arrived
from Montana this week, and are visit
ing Clarence Searles and family*a few
Electric lights have been put in the
upper rooms of the high school.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Cray left Saturday
for an over Sunday visit with friends
in Cresco.
John Allbaugh, who came la»t spring
from Tipton and worked a farm two
miles west of town, has decided to re
turn to Tipton, and he bad a sale in
Chester Saturday.
Art Howland is having the time of
his life with eryesipelas. He has been
nearly all the week, but the
soon to take his place in the hotel.
Mrs. James Hutton of Hayfield,
Minn Mrs. Frank Shellhammer of
Riceville spent a few days visiting at
the home of Mrs. Perry. They were
on their way home from attending a
funeral at Cresco.
John Iverson and H. Halverson left
Monday to attend a district meeting of
the Lutheran church near Waukon.
They returned Friday, reporting a,very
interesting meeting. The next district
meeting will be held in the Lutheran
church north of Lime Springs.
A club for boys and another for girls
have been organized and the old Ma
sonic hall has been hired. It is the ob
ject of those in charge to meet and
spend some time in study and the rest
of the time in games and amusements.
Those who ha the Welfare of the
boys and girls of our town at heart
should encourage this movement.
Tbe funeral of Robert T. Jones was
held in Bristol Friday afternoon. Rev.
Williams had charge and was assisted
by Rev. Jones of the Presbyterian
Jones met his
runaway on his way homo from Lime
Springs. He never regained conscions-
ness. He waa 68 years of age and
leaves two sons. Those from abroad
attending the funeral were William
Jones and John Jones of Wisconsin and
Mrs, Dr. Simonds of Kansas.
On Tuesday evening occurred the
marriage of Miss Deborah Williams of
Lime Springs and Mr. John Jones of
Lake Crystal at the home of the bride's
sister-in-law in Lime Springs. Rev.
Williams, pastor of the welsh church,
terformed the ceremony. The wed
ling was a great surprise to the many
.friends of the bride, only the near rela
tives being present. Miss Williams is
one of Lime Springs's most popular
oung ladies, while Mr. Jones is one of
ake Crystal's prosperous farmers.
He has rented his farm and will assist
Morris Jones in the implement business
while Mrs. Jones will continue aa
housekeeper for Morris Jones and his
father. A host of friends wish them
all the happiness possible.
The funeral of Mrs. Geo. Hall was
held in the Presbyterian church Wed
nesday afternoon, Rev. Jones preach
ing the sermon. Revs. Williams and
Maxwell assisted in the services. The
church was crowded to the doors. A
large display of flowed wore in evi
dence. A beautiful star, the gift of
the members of the Eastern Star, of
which the deceased wss a member,
rested on the coffin. Members of the
Eastern Star and Royal Neighbors
occupied seats in the center of the
church. She leaves to mourn her de
parture a husband, son and twulaugb
ten. She was sick over four months
and died at the age of forty-four years.
Those from abroad present at her
funeral ware Frank ll, wife and son,
Milo Woodward and wife, Mrs. A. Hall
and Ira Wheeler, all of Cresco. The
intermen was in tbe cemetery east of
Wm. Hutchinson was seen on our
streets last Tuesday.
A few friends of Jacob Michel
assembled at Geo. Michel's a-id sur
prised Jake last Monday night. He
and his father returned home last Tues
Ed Knuth was a Cresco caller, last
Mrs. John Groteboer was taken to
Mercy Hospital, last week. She is do
ing nicely.
Mrs. Geo. Ludwig was a Cresco call
er, last Wednesday.
Wm. Nelson and daughter Ethel were
Cre.«co callers, last Wednesday.
Mrs. Knuthjcalled on Mrs. Kramer,
last Wednesday.
Herman Lange Jr., Herman Brink,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Copeman, Dr. Tier
ney and John Greteboer were Cresco
callers, last Wednesday.
Louie Privat was a Twin Village
visitor, a few days last week.
Mr. Perkins returned from Harmony,
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Serfling called
on Mrs. S J. Serfling, last Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Applen and little
daughter are again in our village, visit
ing relatives and friends.
Tillie Scheurer parsed through our
villages, enroute for John Michel's,
last Wednesday.
Irene Daniels was the guest of Edna
Ludwig, a few days last week.
Csrl and Frxl Martin were hauling
wood for their father last week.
Harry Serfling was a Harmony caller*
last Thursday.
Jessie Bronner called on Miss Clara
Dell Wickham, last Wednesday even
Otto Serfling and Carl Martin were
Preston callers, Tuesday.
Mr*. Walter Wentwortb and Edith
called on Ed and Gust Knuth, last
Thursday afternoon.
Jerome Michel was seen on' our street,
last Wednesday.
Jessie Bronner called on Mrs. Ser
fling, la-t Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Wm. Bigalk illed on JMrs.
Kramer, last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Martin entertain
ed Rev. Smith for dinner last Sunday.
Harry Williams was a Preston busi
ness caller last Tuesday.
Mrs. E. F. Sims was a Cresco called
We are sorry to report Mr. Ekmire
on the sick list, and under the doctor's
Mrs, Kramer celebrated her eighty
first birtbdav anniversary last Satur
Mr. Pickett returned from Austin,
one day last week. HUSTLER.
Mary Kelley, of Chester, visited
with Cresco friends the last of the
Mr and Mrs. Carle, furniture deal
ers of Cheate*, were business traders
at Cresco Saturday-
Arch Wins low, who is attending col
lege at ^Decorah, was an over Sunday
visitor at home.
Mrs. Wells, of Le Roy, wh is visit
ing her mother, Mrs. F. Baldwin, of
Chester, is very sick and had the doctor
four different times Monday.
Martin Rheinhart was a Spring Val
ley trader Tuesday.
Willard Spencer is chopping wood for
Per*y Worthwein.
Will Loomis was calling on his
brother Tuesday.
Ida Baldwin was
a Chester visitor
Mildred Conklin attended the dance
Monday night at Cresco.
Burdette Spear and son visited at T.
Conklin's Sunday afternoon.
S. G. McKee is cutting wood for
Mrs. Freemire.
Chap Marshall, of Cresco, was 9
Chester caller Sunday,
Jack Metz, of Rose Creek, was an
over Sunday visitor with home folks.
O, M. Spencer, of Le Roy, was a
Chester caller Tuesday.
Chauncey Emery came up from De
corah last Friday was an over Sunday
visitor at T. Conklin's.
C. Emery purchased a horse of J. B.
Jones and drove through to Decorah
Harry Baldwin went to Mason City
Monday to work in an auto shop.
Chambeftai«'s Cottgh Bemrty
IV tares
Mrs. Geo Damon called (at the Wes
ley Gager and John Hanson hornet
Wednesday last.
Mrs. Wesley Gager and Anna and
Luella Askelson spent Thursday after
noon with Mrs. Frank Crawford.
Frank Crawford returned home Sun
day,, after a week's visit with his sis
ter, Mrs. Frsnk Fuller, of Mason City.
Mr. and Mrs. John Olson, and Mr.
and Mrs. John Hanson visited at the
Olaf AmUnson home.
Clink and family were callers at
Ed Pollitt home Sunday.
Edmund Pollitt, John Dugan and
Frankie Pollitt visited Thursday even
ing at tbe Mons Askelson home.
Clarence Olson called at the Wesley
Gager borne Sunday.
Professor Gross returned to Decorah
Alfred Nali returned to Decorah Sat
urday, after a few day's visit it the
John Olson home.
spent Saturday even­
ing at the Gnbben home.
Clarence Olson is helping Frank
Crawford with bis work.
A good many of the people around
are having a rather measley time. We
hope they will soon be well again.
Anna Askelson spent Saturday af
ternoon at the Wesley Gsger home.
Mr. Helmer wss a business caller in
Kendallville Monday.
Mrs. John Hanson and family spent
Monday with Mrs. John Olson.
Luella Askelson called at the John
Hanson and Wesley Gsger homes Sat
John Liningdophl called at the Mons
Askelson home Monday.
Richard Gager has been helping Mr.
Morgan with bis work a few days this
A few of the young folks enjoyed
themselves at the Andrew Stinson home
Sunday evening.
Gladys Ellingsen spent Monday even
ing with her friend, Stella Monson.
We are glad to -hear John Qciestsd
is some better at this writing.
Raymond Gribben spent a few days
last week in Cresco.
/Albert Ellingsen returned to Clear
Lake. Minn., after a few days' visit at
Lenora Stinson spent a few daysjlast
week with home folks.
We are sorry to hear that Frank
Wallace's children have the.chicken
Willie James is spending a few days
with his brother Elmer.
Adolph Peters and family entertained
company Sunday.
Most all of our neighborhood attend
ed the funeral of Antony Lickteig,
Monday, from bis old residence in
Howard Center.
Fred Fish and family visited in Cres
co with the Geo. Fish family Sunday.
Madge Eldridge called on Helen
Bouska Sunday.
Mike Slifka moved on to the Rich
Cummings farm Saturday, and Mr
Fleck moved on the place Mr. Slifka
vacated the same day.
Mrs. Julia Theil start for her home
nesr Chicago in Indiana Saturday, ac
companied by her child. They visited
with her mother and family Mrs. Wm.
Crowe. Wm. Crowe is visiting with
his mother, brothers and sister for a
longer period.
Mrs. Frank Schneider from Bloom
iag Prairie, attended the fnneral of her
cousin, Anthony Lickteig, and also
visited Mrs. A. Lickteig and son Joe
and family Tuesday.
The Modern Woodmen and friends of
A. Lickteig remembered him by at
tending and presenting 'lovely bouquets
of flowers as testimonials of tbe high
esteem in which he was held by friends
and neighbors and his Pastor Rev.
Father Wagner.
Sam Hanson called on the Reinhart
boys Sui day.
The Reinhart boys are
pretty well we are all
that they and Ralph
getting along
glad to hear
DoolitUe are
Mike Slifka's children have bad colds
but hope nothing worse.
Mr. and Mrs. Eltot. Eldridge called
to see Mr.|Powers in Cresco Monday.
Frank T. Chyle was a Jackson caller
Mr. and Mrs J. A. Pecinovsky were
called to Hrairieburg Friday by the
death of the latters brother, Adolph
Beatrice and Maiy Chyle returned
from Cedar Rapids Saturday evening
Ed Traca of Duncan is visiting at
Will Landas home
Adolph Cisar came up from Cedar
Rapids Saturday
Born—To Mr. and Mrs. Godlove Lu
kes, girl, Jan. 28. Congratulations.
A. Busta was at Jackson Saturday
Mr. and Mrs Gust DeNoyelles of
Cresco visited tbe latter's home here
several days
Adolph Kovarik who work* in Aus
tin, Minn., spent Sunday here.
The dances Monday and Tuesday
evenings were both socially and finan
cially a success.
Mr ant) Mrs John Infeld monrn the
loss of their infant child which passed
away Saturday
Bennie Bouska was at Cresco Monday
Frank Chyle and Adolph Cisar re
turned to their studies in Cedar Rapids
Jas. Cisar was at Jakson Wednsday
Emma Polansky came up from Cal
mer Monday
The Misses Cleo and Beo Sloan, ac
companied by a gentleman friend of
Lawler took in tbe dance Tuesday
Stephen Hurshka is reported sick
Are You a Cold Sufferer?
Take Dr. King's New Discovery.
The Best Cough, Cold, Throat and
Long medicine. Money refunded if it
fails to cure you. Do not hesitate—
take it at our risk.' First dose helps.
J. R. Wells, Floydads, Texas, writes:
»Kr.' King's NeW Discovery cured my
May Ashley returned from her Aua
tin visit Friday of last week,
Martha Becker came up from Fay
ette Saturday for an over Sunday visit:
There were no' church services at'
Albion last Sunday oh account of the
special meetings at Bonair.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wells spenTSun
day at the J. E. Wells home in Cresco.
Glad to note that Hasel Stevens wasx
able to resume her school duties this
The doctor was called for Miss Mat
tie Holcomb, also Baby Bowers, last
Saturdav night, b«t both are much bet
ter at this writing.
Mn. Albert Weinkauf is doing nicely
since her operation at Mercy hospital.
The Ladies' Aid meeting at the
Chubbuck home was a rousing success,
financially sa well as socially—netting
the ladies |10.60.
Sorry to note the desth, from pneu
monia and measles, of the 15-month
old babe of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kakar.
Six other members of the family have
been having the measles. The sym
of the entire community goes
the bereaved family.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bigalk and daugh
ter Leona, attended a patty .at John
Gerber's Monday night.
Wiilie Goetsch is spending this week
with Henry Bigalk
Mrs. Chss Bigalk is spending a fef
days visiting her parents.'
Roger Clark spent Sunday at home.
Rumor says that G. Blatter has pur
cha&ed the Theodore Doebbert resiaece
Mrs. Wm. Bigalk and Mr. and -Mrs.
Chas. Bigalk visited at Richard K' eu
ger's Sunday.
Mrs. .Herman Bigalk and daughter,
Drama, from Langdon, Minn., are vis
iting relatives in tbis vicinity..
Mr. Watson of Si Charles, Minn.„
and Fred Grosskamp of Preston, MinnvC
spent Sunday night at A. A Bigalk's
Mr. and Mrs. G. Blatter were callera
at the D. S. Miller home Sunday
Will Stayner who has been visiting^
his daughter Hasel, returned to h§ ,.
home in Hampton, Iowa, Sunday.
For any itching skin trouble, piles,,
eczema, salt rheum, hives, itch, scald
head, herpes, scabies, Doan's uintment
is highly recommended, 50c a box at
all stores.
Your Eye
on that
I Buying I
Baking I
I Powder
baking powder a
thai"makes the
I baking better."
It leavens the II
throughout puns
it up to airy light
I ness, makes it de
lightfully appetiz- i,
S ing and wholesome.
Remember, Calu
I met is moderate in
I price—highest in It
Ask your grocer forS
Calumet Don't take a
substitute. I
CMca«*. P»rt»
amk. IMS.
Yen don't
momey tchen
Is aAU Buy
yoa fay
big-can baJtbixpouitt. Demt

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