Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel, April 13, 1899

Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel

April 13, 1899

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Issue date: Thursday, April 13, 1899

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Previous edition: Monday, April 10, 1899

Next edition: Monday, April 17, 1899

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Publication name: Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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Le Mars Semi-Weekly Sentinel (Newspaper) - April 13, 1899, Lemars, Iowa ® l) e Ce ittmrs Sihi- tPeckla Sentinel. \' k XXIX, NO. 30 LE MAES, IOWA, THURSDAY, APRIL 13,1899. $ 2.00 PER YEAR L E O A N D T H E P A P A L S U C C E S S I O N. Pope Leo XIII was S3 years of age on March 2. 0 « rin B to the pope's ETeatage and K ^ „ t illness t! r- question of his successor is one that attracts considerable attention. Ai- i.- ii" the candidates who will probably be considered by the conclave of cardinal? « • CV ' inala Girolaiuo Maria GoUi, Serafino Vannntelli and Mariano Kampolladel ilnaaro. TAKE TWO MORE TOWNS Gen. Lawton's Forces Capture Vagsajan and Luraban. CONSTANT DEFEAT OF EEBELS. t a r c e F o r w Attack* Miir Arthur'* Front and In B4* pul* fcl—- Minnesotaand Ori- pon R^ ClmpntN L*> s<- Five- Killed and S i x t e en Wounded— War by >~ o Bleans at an End Xn Philippines. WASHINGTON, April 12.— The war de gartmcut has received the following dispatch from General Utis: MANILA, April 11.— Insnrgents at tacked JfacArtlmr's line of railway coimnunicatioii List night in considerable force; repulsed by Wheaton with heavy. Joss. Wheatou's casualties, 3 tilled, 20 wounded. The following dispatch pives additional information concerning the ' itflit C O L L A P S E O F N E W B R I D G E . Four Men Killed Outright, a Fifth Hay t> ir anil Six Others Hnrt. N E W YORK, April 12.— The temporary superstructure of the big Willis avenue bridpe, now being built over the Harlem river, collapsed yesterday, killing four men and injuring six, one of whom may die. Twelve or more other workmen also received injuries of a moro or less serious nature. The dead: LEWIS M. BEATTY. WILLIAM DELANEY. CO years. WALTKI: DELANEY , 23 years. THOMAS GRADY, mason's helper. The most seriously injured are: Charles Pursley, will probably die. Joseph Perry, crushed. Daniel Sbeehnu, nrms crnahed. S. C. Wold, head crushed. Simon McdlK), crushed. The accident was caused by too heavy^ a weight being put on the traveling derrick that crossed the superstructure. Twenty- five to SO men were employed on the structure when the oollapse ocenrred. A heavy load of 6teel beams was sent out on the crane when the timbers gave way and the entire structure As the supof S: uita Cruz: MANILA. April 11.— Lawton's success j w e n t down with a crash, at Santa Cruz more complete than re- I porting timbers began to give, the heavported yesterday. Enemy left ' M dead j j j y i a ( j e u c r a n e ran rapidly forward for on the field and a number seriously : a s i l o r t distance and toppled into the J wounded. Law- ton captured city with- j n V L . r _ As it. went down, the upright out destruction of property. His loss It) j c r a s u e j imo the workmen, striking the wounded, slight, except two. Lieuten- j De] a I 1 ( . y S a u ( } Beatty, killing them iuant Elli:: g only officer wounded, slight, ! stautly and terribly mangling their in hand. Enemy retired ex s tivardly; Lawtou in pursuit this morning. OTIS. Tre » <- li*- ry or tli « Frit- mllleM. MANILA, April 12.— It is supposed that many of the rebels who attacked General MacArthur's line of communication and who were repulsed by the troops commanded by General Wheaton were natives who entered the region in the gniseof lrieudlies. They had seemingly secreted arms in several places and fired on the Americans from the bushes at so close a range that they could be heard talking. One of the Filipinos yelled in English: " We will give yon d— d Americans enough of this before we are through." The rebels undermined the railroad at Marilao and uuspiked the rails in an effort to wreck a train, while the railroad gang participated in the fight. The rebels' work was discovered and repaired before a train arrived. General Wheaton is preparing to punish the Filipinos. The military gunboats Rapi'i- m and Lcguna de Bay have succeede. i entering the Santa Cruz river and have captured a small unarmed Spanish gunboat and three launches which they discovered there. The military gunboat Oeste has brought : J2 rebel wounded, 1 dead Filipino and ft wounded Americans to the hospital. Lawton's command captured the villages of P. ijaijan and Lnmban yesterday, with some resistance at the latter place. The mouth of the river, commanded by Lumbau. was effectually blocked against the entrance of the gnnboats. Shells from the - Laguna de Bay drove i most of the insurgents in flight up the mountain side. A small force remained in an old church, offering resistance until it was rushed by the troops. About 50 were captured and several killed. There was one casualty among tho Americans, that being an arm wound. Fifty Thousand Americans Needed. While it is probable that there is an end to the big engagements in the Philippines between the Americans and the Filipinos, the war is not over by any means. It is the universal opinion among army men here that it will require the presence of 50,000 American troops to occupy the territory that has been taken and to keep open communication among the islands. General Lawton's advance promises to meet with a harassing resistance. Trenches are built by the enemy from town to town. On all sides the rebels are in nightly communication by means of signal fires. They avoid being canght in a trap and are quick to harass the flank- Since March 25 the enemy's- losses have not been more than double ours. Our kindness to the rebel wounded and prisoners dees not allay the dogged enmity. Only a small portion of the population of the north have returned to their home c . Only the diseased and • aged remained iu Santa Cruz. Aguinaldo is reported to be in San Fcrnaudo and still in absolute charge of the defenses of ( ae new capital, Calumpit. ' The insurgents cut the telegraph wires and tore np the railroad track between Sigaa and Bocave at 3 o'clock this morn- . ing. In repelling them the Minnesota '. and Oregon regiments lost 5 killed and . 16 wounded. . : Hlver Sleauier Quarantined. i- ST. LOUIS. April 12.— The steamer r City of St. Louts, Captain Thorwegan, ' from New Orleans, is quarantined at the southern limits of St. Louis because '•- tjt a case of smallpox found on board. SHe i a s 30 first class and 85 second class ' passengers, with 100 deck hands on board, where they will be compelled to ' stay until aii danger of contagion is re- . moved. .: • r- r -. -, o- , . . V o o p e r In a N e w Plao*. • - . - DES MOINES. April 12.— Frank B . Cooper, superintendent of the city V^ jSfiools of West Des Moines, has ac cepted the position of city superinten j_ dant of Salt Lake dty. H0~ is one . of bodies. Many of the men were carried down in the wreck. Only a few succeeded in getting to the pier, the majority either failing into the water or into the tangle of iron and woodwork. Soldier* Urine Confidence* PANA, April 12.— The presence of four companies of the Fifth regiment, with a gatiing gun section, has had a salutary effect and yesterday's scenes of bloodshed and riot have been followed by a day of uneventful quiet Today the whistles of the three mines, the Peuwell. Springside and the Pana, will call all hands to work and operations will be resumed with little prftspects of molestation, while the military is on guard. The number of dead, contrary to expectation, remains seven, no bodies having been found. Of the dozen or more citizens and miners injured, the condition of two today is pronounced critical. Olara Felix, the waitress in the Harrison hotel, who was shot through the spine while serving dinner, will die. Frank Landwehr, a delivery boy, suffers with a deep scalp wound that will probably prove fatal. The others who got in the way of the fusillade of bullets are not seriously hurt. Paanengrr Abducted and Robbed, CHICAGO, April 12.— Two highwaymen performed a daring robbery at the Lake Shore depot at Grand Grossing last night. The two robbers boarded a Lake Shore train, abducted a passenger who was standing on the rear platform of a passenger coach, bound and gagged him, despite his struggles, and then dragged him into an empty freight car, where they left him after taking everything of value he had in nil possession. The victim of the robbery is Harry Eetcham, who lives in LaPorte, Ind. He did not succeed in gaining his liberty until after his train had departed, it being fully half an hour after he was dragged into the boxcar before he was able to free himself from the ropes with which he had been tied. The robbers secured from him $ 6 in money, a gold watch valued at $ 75 and tore a gold ring from his finger. WUerl Fields L i n B a r r e n . DES MOINES, April 12.— Winter wheat is killed in Iowa, according to the report of Reporter Sage of the crop service of Iowa. Tho report declares: " The fields of winter wheat have not as yet si o. vn signs of life and it is believed that late sown wheat is about all killed. The early sown fields have also suffered material damage. Last year's seeding of clover has been- badly injured in pU sections. Less hardy varieties of fruit have been considerably injured. The consumption of grain and forage during the last winter has been greater than usual." . o f f i c i a l s N o t W o r r i e d . WASHING- OS, April 12.— Administration officials do not believe the German government will make any protest to the United States against considering events subsequent to Admiral Kautz' arrival at Apia in the proceedings of the coming Samoan commission. It was stated in a high quarter that the United Stat i s would hardly agree to any proposition- insisting as a prelimi nary to the negotiations that only the. status quo prior to Admiral Kautz' arrival in thos" waters should be considered. Confidence is expressed there will be practically harmonious instructions on the part of the three : govern, ment- s to their representatives in the tribunal and that the German governmcnt will not at tho outset take a step so radical and inimical to an early un deretandiug as is reported in the German, prcos. • * j . . V i c t o r y F o r B o l i v i a n . B e b e l a , Beam; AVRES, April J2.- jAdTtye « J just received here confirm . the'" xwport that the Bolivian revolutionists'" ha: • J L E ^ r - . - . - . ••<•••'....„-• « wou a signtJ success. CreneraT r ^ ^ ^ S M e ^ f i ^ j ^ the leader of the revolutionist*, has" *" Ororo, President A- t^ n « n^ a'. f^*- n^—. [ uarters. ami'the xraatfant J IM 8e3 . fi: LAST ACTIN WAR DRAMA Exchange of Peace Treaty Ratifications. OEEEM0KY AT THE WHITE HOUSE. Bv our Correspondents and From Exchanges. F r e n c h A t n b t e s a d o r P r e s e n t s t h e S p a n i sh A g r e e m e n t a n d B e o e l v a s I n R e t u r n t h e A m e r i c a n D o c u m e n t — P r e s i d e n t ' s P r o c l a m a t i o n o f P e a c e F o l l o w , a t Oaoa, B e l l a m y S l c r e r G e t s S p a n i s h I f l s s l o n. WASHINGTON, April 12.— The condition of war which has existed between tho United States and Spain since Arjril 21, 1898, terminated Tneaday, when the last formalities in the restoration of peace were perfected by the exchange of ratifications of the peace treaty. Coincident with this President McKinley issued his proclamation declaring that tho war was at an end, and the appointment of Bellamy Storer was determined upon as United States minister to Spain. The principal ceremony of the day occurred in the reception room at the white house, when the exchange of ratifications took place at 8 p. m. The signing of tbe protocol of exchange occurred at 3: 28 p. m., the French ambassador, M. Oambon, signing for Spain and Secretary Hay for the United States. The protocol was in French and briefly recited the circumstances leading up to tbe exchange. This cleared tbe way for tbe exchange itself, constituting the final act. The president took from the desk the American copy of the treaty, handsomely engrossed, bound in dark blue morocco and encased in a black morocco portfolio, and handed it to M. Canibon. At the same time M. Oambon handed to the president the Spanish copy of the treaty, also engrossed, bound in morocco and encased in a maroon colored morocco box. There were deferential bows as each received from the other this final pledge of peace. This exchange of ratifications occurred at 8: 85 p. m. The president was the first to speak. • Mr. Ambassador," said he, " I will issue my proclamation at once." M. Cambon thanked the president for the promptness with which the proclamation followed. This ended the formal ceremony, and after brief felicitations the ambassador and other officers withdrew. Secretary Hay took with him the Spanish copy of the treaty, received yesterday, and deposited it in the archives of tbe state department. M. Oambon cabled the Spanish government of the final restoration of peace, and made known that the American copy of the treaty wonld be forwarded through tho French foreign office. The effect of the action taken yesterday is to completely renew the peaceful relations, trade, official, diplomatic, consular and in all other ways, between this oountry and Spain. Following the appointment of a United States minister to Madrid and a Spanish minister to . Washington, it is expected that consuls will be sent to Barcelona and the other large places in Spain, where our consular rt presentations were suspended by the war. At the same time Spanish consuls will be appointed through this country. For a time the trade and navigation between the two oonntries will proceed without treaty protection, as the war put an end to the commercial treaty, but a treaty of trade, navigation and commerce, suitable to the new conditions and the needs of both countries, and also an extradition treaty will be negotiated soon, • V o l u n t e e r * M a y T a k e C h o i ce WASHINGTON, April 12.— An order has been prepared at the war department for a reorganization of the army on a peace basis and it probably will be issued today. Most of the general officers of the volnnteer establishment will be mustered out and radical changes made in the staff departments of the same, including the discharge of about 60 paymasters. With the exceptions of Generals Otis, Shatter, Lawton and Mac Arthur all the volunteer major generals will be discharged. Under its reorganization the army is entitled to two additional major generals and Generals Otis and Shafter have been chosen for these appointments. Law officers of the government are discussing in the light of the president's proclamation announcing the conclusion of peace the question of mustering out the volunteer army. It is regarded that the law would be construed to mean that the muster out of the troops shall be on^ orders of the executive and that necessarily there must be a delay of a month or two in the discharge of the volunteers. Meantime they will receive their pay and allowances. In accordance with precedent established at the close of the civil war, a few of the volunteers may be retained for some time, though those who desire to return home will be permitted to do so. The law authorities hold that in order that the volunteers in the Philippines may remain in the service in accordance with the provisions of tbe army law passed by tbe last congress, they must re- enlist, not as an organization, but as individuals. ' If the applications for discharges are any criterion, it is evident that the volunteers in the Philippines are not anxious to remain, and will take advantage of the law to demand their muster out. The effect of the proclamation declaring peace will be felt by the enlisted men In the regular army to the extent of a reduction of 20 per cent in pay. F o r M a n l c l p a l O t r n c r a h l p. NEW YOKK, April 12.— Mayor Van Wyck sent a message to the municipal assembly yesterday in which he said: " I request that both houses of the mu nicipal assembly pass a resolution calling on the legislature to give such statutory authority as may be necessary to enable the city to construct and operate a gas plant for the purpose of supplying gas to the city and inhabitants with authority to acquire by purchase' of condemnation proceedings ' any . existing plants suitable for tre purposed" A r t l l l n T j r . S t a rU F o r H a m l i n . NEW YORK, April: 12.— Battery M, Sixth artillery, under oommand nf Captain C. W. Foster - and Lieutenant Samuel F. Bottoms,. left/ Fort Hancock, Sandy Hook, early - yesterday for San Francisco. There they " will- be joined by the remaining batteries' - of - the regiment and beard the transport Warren, which i s expected to sail'> for Manila on Arriiia;- . . V • • i:- J:. V l c ^ S ^ d e i t l l p l M ^ - I m p w r r t n a . j '^ WiBiHworoN, April 18.— Vice, Prertr. HANCOCK. ( Special Correspondence) Some of the farmers in this vicinity have began sowing wheat in good earnest. Those who have fall plowing to sow their wheat on this year are fortunate as a great deal of the corn stalk ground will not be fit to work for some lime yet. H. A. Carlisle is hauling corn to Mr. Olosners these dayB. There was considerable kicking done at the trustee meeting last Monday by some of onr citizens who deemed to think the taxation high. Al Griffith is again promenading onr streets. He has been quite a stranger in these parts for some time past. C. Olosner has returned from his Minnesota trip with a car load of cattle. He reports plenty of snow, scarcity of feed and cheap cattle in that state. James Chamber lias been on the sick list for some time past. C. E. Boss was transacting business in Sioux City Friday. Some of our neighbors are still nnsking com. Miss Mary Kneebono. of Civil Bend, S. D., was visiting in this vicinity last Wednesday. Phyllis Luchsinger is visiting in Dakota at the present time. Johnnie Kneebone invested in a bicycle a few days since and says he intends tn run down wolves with it this spring. Miss Coral Schlotman is working for Mrs. Cowell at present. Arthur Kneebone intends to go railroading this snturner. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Carlislo were Sioux City visitors Satmday. Joseph Hess is working for Mr. Wil- Iett. CRATHOHNK. [ Special Correspondence.) Miss Alma Ericksou is making a visit with friends in Dakota. Master Robert Long, of LeMars, accompanied the minister out to Plymouth church last Sunday. Rev. Re^ A preached at Plymouth Presbyterian church last Sunday. ' The family of Chris Weudt were all taken suddenly ill . Monday and Dr. Prosser, of LeMars, was called. They had all eaten of some beans which they had raised. They think there was something poison on or about them as all took sick soon after eating of them. They were all getting better at last report Tuesday. Douglas Goldie has finished husking bis corn. James Rowc is breaking his new team of horses. Mamie Rem. be returned home Tuesday from her visit with her sister, Mrs. Will Croft. She was accompanied by little Lela May Croft. ••<- Mrs. Stephens and daughter Kittio were over visiting at Lambert BurweU's on the Broken Kettle Monday. LeeBurwell met with quite a mishap Saturday as he was passing James Keenan's place, a vicious bull plunged into his rig, breaking the shafts and smashing quite a number of the spokes of one wheel besides frightniug Lee out of a year's growth. Charles Rowe drove his newly broken team up to Ha warden last Saturday, returning Sunday. George Zimmermann's horse died after all the doctoring. This was the best horse of his fine new grey team and a big loss. Sam Strong has a new road wagon and a cow. Mr. Carpenter, of Dakota, was a visitor at the Strong home the early part of the week. Crathorne has tho earliest chickens for this part of the county. They are over two weeks old. Georgie Stephens has sold his white pacer pony. One can hear the whistle of the threshing machine as Utech's are doing their threshing this week. POTOSIA. ( Special Correspondence.) Miss Jennie Hurt began giving music lessons this week, she has 23 pupils now. Miss Oelia Donovan has been visiting in Sionx City'the past week. Miss Acie Crotty went to Sioux City Wednesday to remain for some time. Mrs. Chas. Kulbul and children of Hiuton, visited at the Trometer home Sunday. Arthur Baker and Otto Helm, who went to Nebrasha last week with the intention of spending the summer came back Sunday. Arthur is working for his father and Otto for George Watts. Dr. Hess, of Sionx City, visited at his farm here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F . Richardson intends to start east on quite extended visit very soon. Mrs. Wm. Krudwig is at home again. Frank McOarty says he will start for Chicago Sunday night. T. McOarty is entertaining company who have recently came from near Denver, Colorado. Mrs. James Pavolovic and Miss Jennie Hurt were shopping in Sionx City Saturday. Dances and surprise parties are all ( he go here lately. We understand the Y. P. O. U. will soon reorganize after a vacation of a few months during the cold weather. Mrs. James Hurt, who recently moved from here to Sargents Bluffs has built anew house on her farm afid moved in this week. It is reported . here that Tom Parrdtt was drowned in Sooth Dakota last Sn. tnrday but no one seems to be positive. Tom has worked around here mostof the time for several years. O. King, of Adaville, visited at P o t* sia Saturday and Sunday. D. M. Baker has had 8 men helping him the past week. WESTF1KLD. ( Special Correspondence.) The Misses May and Floy Lamb left on the morning train Friday for Hudson to spend the spring vacation with their grand parents. Mrs. Frank McDonald stopped in Akron between trains Friday. J. O. Button visited his son Will in Wea field, Tuesday. The old- fashioned maple sugar party in the church was voted a great ~ ~ by those who attended. Westfleld is on the move this week." Mr. Uottsr. who Uvea a few miles riatj of, town left with-;- hr^ fiunuy for WJsooiudri on Uonaxy. ^ lir.- Jr « t » SeanUen is moving into the house - he recently rmrnhaaefl of JamesBumightwhfly^ tr.' ^'- Uljamtagfr tato'^ hls- nooeB The Congregational church was dedicated Sunday afternoon. Rev. Douglass, State Missionary, had charge of the services assisted by Rev. Taggart, of Elk Point, and Rev. King, of Akron. The music was furnished by the Baptist choir of Akron. The council of churches was held Monday afternoon and decided by a nuauimous vote to recognize tbe West field organization The services were concluded Monday evening at which time Rev. Burleigh made the address. The visitors were Revs. Ward, of Sioux City, Johnson, of LeMars, Evans, of Hudson, S. D., Taggart, of Elk roint. S D., King of Akron, Burleigh, of Hawardcn. Mr. Pickett represented the Vermillion church. Rev. Paddock being unable to come. Mrs. C. A. Lamb drove to Akron Wednesday morning. Grandpa Amos went to Akron on business Wednesday. Earl Edgington transacted business here for the Farmers Loan and Trust Co., of Akron, Wednesday. O'LEARY. ( Hpeclftl Correspondence. I Mrs. Ed Ames was very sick last week and a physician was called twice in one day from LeMars. She is now convalescent. Joe Cunningham was not satisfied with the inventory prices on some of the things' in Mr. McLain's store and refused to take the stook of goods after the stor.? had been moved across the street, so Mr. MeLniu is still carrying on the business and handling the mail as before. Peter Steele drove fat cattlo to the LeMars market Friday. Garrett Hooni, who is now worUng for Joe Campbell m- jir Kingsley, drove npto visit his brother last week and made a trip to I. eMars. The Sitziuaun- Connor wedding reception was attended by so many people that it took from eleven to four o'clock to serve dinner to all and supper was served to the young people who came to dance in the evening. John Begg was a Kingsley visitor Friday. Some farmers commenced to sow grain Saturday and much wheat is being sown this week. Mrs. Kohl has hired two men to help with the farm work. Little Dalo Pinncy was quite sick last week. Will Eyres finished the carpenter work for Wesley Tuesday and went to work on the new house which Thos. Eyers is building. The first quarterly meeting of the year will be held at Melbourne April 22 and 23. Elder Jonas will preside. County Surveyor Myers was here surveying town property Saturday. The little four- months- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Bogenrief died last Tuesday of bronchitis. The little one was laid to rest Thursday in the Melbourne cemetery. MLLNERVILLE. ISpecJal Correspondence; Mrs. Vanderburgh and Mrs. Coppock, aLso Mrs. I. indsey and Miss Bessie Crow attended the dedication services of the Congregational church at Westfield on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Knapp and children were out riding on Sunday in their new surrey. Miss Florida Taylor visited in Millnerville over Sunday. Miss A. G. Button went to Akron on Monday afternoon. Mr. G. Millner and wife, Mr. T. B. Cassen and wife and Wm. Millner were Sionx City visitors last week a few days. Quite a crowd listened to a good sermon by Rev. HotcbJriss on Sunday last. Thirty- two scholars is quite a number for a spring term of school in the conntry, but that is the number of scholars reported today at Millnerville and there are several more to come yet. The teacher had to give her chair to the scholars. Still some people think we don't need any more school houses. Oh no. But there is about a dozen children we know of that have no school within three miles of them and have to study and recite at home if their parents or big sisters have time to hear them. If not, they have to remain ignorant. Mr. A. G. Button and J. P. Lindsey have purchased the northeast quarter of section 34 and the northwest quarter of section 35 all in township 91 north range 48 west of the oth principal meridian, and have hired a man to go on the place and attend to the stock and farm the coming season. Mr. Leon Ogden and Miss Carrie Pendleton, of Akron, were callers at Mr. Ogden's cousin, Mrs Pearl Button. Joe Hebert is putting up a buitgy shed for Alonzo Fnrsee. Mr. Steiner has been keeping house for Mr. Codd . nrinj the latter's absence at Ames MissJNcllie and Arhtur Waddle visited Saturday and Sunday with Mr. Will Crow's family in South Dakota Philip Lindsey had business in Sioux City Monday. Mrs. Dnnlop, wife of Rev. Dunlop, of Sam King, of near Akron, was in Mt. Hope is expected home Thursday Millnerville on Saturday." from Spirit Lake where she has been i visiting four weeks with her parents.; Thos. Evres dnf.' the cellar for his I T h e p r o w i n K o f f r u i t ^ Plymouth uew house last work and the masons I county lias passed tho experimental are laying the foundation wall this | stage, hence von take no risk if you get week. The ladies of Mt. Hope Missionary society will hold their regular meeting Thursday, April 13, at li p. 111. with Mrs. James Lindsay at her home. Bora to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bui* lingtou, April 11. 1899, a sou. YEOMANS. ( Special Correspondence.) your trees from your own home uurserv. * 2 « t4 ,' isi- I - , t h d a v ° ' April, A. D . . i » y y , a t i n o clock, a i„ ' o f sai » f day, at which time thai ^ aid creditors j may atteutt, prove their claims, appoint n trustee, examine the bankrupt and truusact such o t h e r husiness as may properly conio Iwfon* caid meeting. JOHN ADAMS, : tt Referee in Bankruptcy. STATEMENT. Of the condition of the Gentian' American Savings Bank, orvanixetf under the laws of Iowa, located ut tJeMnrs, In the county of Plymouth, at the elorie of biwiness. on the 5th day ol April. A. D. l8HH r made to the Auditor of State, an required by luir. Amount of bills, bonds and ottier evidences of debt discounted or purchased, actually owned hy the U. S. Bonds Revenue Stamp Amount of cash on hand described UK follOWS Gold coin $ T>, 0t » 5.0u Sil ver coin and bul 1 ion.. & S .00 > ca) tender and national bank notes and subsidiary coio... S T S'* J- i> Draft* and checks ou other solvent bonks and other cosh items not dishonored on hand und belonging t o the bank Amount subject t o be drawn a t sight on de- !. 179.10 17,055.38 11,81^ 94 194.13 5.9S1.24 573.73 14,940.48 ,031.44 10.00 37.54S. 96 9,199.07 14,455.04 In ISankruptcy. In tho District Court of tho United Statos, Northern District of Iowa. Iothom.' iUer f Leamlor H. Kollman, bankrupt, in bankruptcy. To the creditors of Lcander H. Kollman, bankrupt, of Merrill, Iowa* and District « re-- esaid Glen aun Hazel Stark next Saturday | waMliilyndjurtieatoi . i bankrupt, anil thai tho afternoon. • uritliioctinBof his creditors will lie heldattllo „ _ „ .. ! OJIIMof tlipuudersimied. in Merrill, lown, on the Airs. Hostrand was a Sioux City vist-! dnyor April,.\. D.. i8 » .. it uiodock. A. M. tor last Tuesday. Malau Htiugerford spent several days visiting his brother in Nebraska. Mrs. George Means, ueo Ella Brockman, and her two little boys are visiting friends aud relatives at Yeomans. She expects to return to her home in Mapleton sometime this week. F. E. Taft aud family spent Wcdues-,' day and Thursday with relatives in Sior City. Henry Brockmau is still confined to, his bed. He has been sick- for ted weeks. But the fever is broken ann the doctor thinks he will soon be able to be up. John Johnson took off his large bnnch of steers this week. Kosie Hungerford has returned from Sioux City. Her father is now out of danger and they hope be may gain his usual health foon. Mrs Ingram entertained Miss Brockman, Mrs. Meas and children Tuesday, W. T. S. Whito, of Olarinda, a brother of Mrs. T. E. Taft, spent a day or two with friends and relatives in this part of the state. John and Arthur Kneebone visited their sister, Mary, at Jefferson last Sunday. Mr. Brown, of Sioux City, is building a hen house for Mr. Nostrand. When finished it will be by far the best in this vicinity. It will be large, well built of best lumber, lathed and plastered. In fact as good as most dwellings. Ic will be quite an improvement to bis already well improved farm. HINTOS. ( Special Corredpondonee.) Mrs. .1. McEvoy and Miss Jennie Rhoot were shopping in Sionx City Wednesday. Jas. Pavolic was a passenger to LeMars Friday. Rev. Mueller preached at the Melbourne church Sunday evening. Billy Madden was a caller here Saturday evening. Miss Mary Hahn was visiting . ith relatives here last week. Geo. Schneider and wife visited the Joe Richard family Sunday. Mrs. D. Winter went to Merrill Monday evening. Mrs. Wm. Dewey, formerly of this place, bnt late of Manchester, Iowa, was calling here Friday. F. Schneider shipped a car of fat cattle to Chicago Monday, F. Hoesa's brother from Nebraska, who has been visiting here for several days, returned to his home Monday. Mrs. John Mayne, who has been here visi'ing her brothers, retnrne I to her home Monday. ' Geo. Noble is improving the looks of his house by applyiag a new coat of paint. Mrs. H, R. Ready arrived here Thursday evening from Hadington, Neb., to take care of her mother, Mrs. F. Hoesa, who has been ill for some time.. ... The pony belonging to Frank Schneider, that broke away from where he left it tied in Sioux City, was taken up and returned to him. Miss Emma Rhoot and- Hrs. D Butler and son. of Sioux City, visited a few hours Saturday evening at the home of the former. ,. ' '. s ... Mrs. H. R. Ready, from Hartfngton, Neb., arrived- here Thursday for " quite an extended visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. Hoesa. . ' j ' J ? . Miss t Carrie Held - and Mils Louisa' Klingsorge visited Mrs. W. G. Pearson J Saturday afternoon. ...... , ..: V Jacob Lnft is canvassing the neighborhood, selling a. new, kink of wash / BiDeoker has had carpenters. at. work remodeling rand improvlnE ) iiia ^ hQdse. He lias- changed some of the' windows and- tbnllt. a bay window., ( > . , ^ - ^ j ; m; iff & Mrfa£ oiioeb nearly r • JpHy . so the HtffeB^ J^ tpCBBXl -* S> » fc- 1BBW ® 3 9BBBJBB9S\ oslt with* solvent " era: Western Kat. Bank New York National Bank Republic, Chicago. Security Nat. Sioux atyloura Nat. Bank. Davport American Trust and Sav. Bank. Chicago.. Farmers Lean & Trust Co , Sloux < SCy 4,031. M Sundry banks. — ~- Orerdmftoi Value of real property ( owned by the bonk). 11,393.01 Value ot personal property ( owned by the bank) 3,060.00 Total Assets LIADI14T1KS. The amount ol capital stock actually paid up in cash Tbe total amount due depositors as follows: Amountsigbt deposlts. si21.191.30 Amount time deposits 09.537.& Amount nf undivided proflts on band ( alter - deducting taxes and expenses)... S5,7Zi, 31 Total Liabilities Amount of liabilities to the bonk on port of its directors: As borrowers.- .' i, 48^. 90 AB endorsers . 1500.00 State ot Iowa, Plymouth county, ss. 1. M. H. * Finney, casbter of the bank above - named, do solemnly swear that tbe foregoing statement is full, true and correct, to tbe best of my knowledge and belief,' that the assets therein set forth are bona fide the of sold bonk ID its corporate capac- . . . . that n< ' " loaned or advaui $ 246,476.46 ro. ooo. oo 5,727 31 S246.47tf. 48 S6.0S7.90 property ban* in u s corjH. r » io Pty: and* that no part of tbe same has been loaned or advanced to said bonk for the pur. liose of being exhibited as a portion ol its M. H. FttWEr, Cashier. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence by M. H. Finney this I2tb day of April, 1899. B P. BDCBAHAH, Notary Public. _ Attested by: W. Q. Boiler, W. I. Sliearon, Phil A. Boland, Directors. Black Xjuigihao Chicken*. Eggs for hatching purposes from exceptional fine stock. | 1 per sitting. 29tfs B. MULDER. Third street, between' Cedar and How. axd'.. Beware of Ointment, for. Catarrh that > 1 contain Mercury as mercury will surely destroy the sense of , smell and"' completely derange the whole syBtemwhen entering it through the mncons surfaces. Such articles sbonM ntagr b e used except on presoriptions fromTeputable phvsicians, as the,' damage they will do is ten fold t< k- ih£ good you can possibly derive from them: Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured' by F. J. Cheney < feCo., Toledo, O r . c^ teinr irio mercury, and ie taken iatenaiTyliot-' i ing direct^' upon th>. t) Iood and muooua surfaoee of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be rare you get the genhjfle. l^ iiakenfintermtfly. and is made Shoes Shoes Shoes N E W S H O E S NICE S H O E S GOOD S H O ES at the old reliable Economy Shoe Store. We are receiving daily new shoes of the latest styles and best goods. We have conclv ~ d to give the people of LeMars and vicinity up to June 1st, shoes at 2 5 per cent, less than they have been paying for fine goods. W E ' L L S A Y NO M O RE OUR GOODS AND PRICES WILL TELL THE REST .. The Economy E V E R Y L A D Y I N s e N e y Who bought Queen Quality shoes last Fall will buy another pair of the same kind when the first wear out. It is the same with all'of the other ladies in Plymouth County Because it Wears well Fits well Looks well and is Stylish Elegant Easy QUEEN QUALITY $ 3.00 SHOE THE ONLY PLACE IN LEMARS Where the Queen Quality Shoe is Sold is at The New Shoe Store I sell rubbers; lots of them C. WEILAND, Main St., LeMars AT STREET & CO.' s OLD STAND Tree Planting Time is Here Every owner of land in Plymouth County will want to plant something this Spring. Having devoted our time exclusively to propogating and experimenting with Fruit, Ornamental Deciduous Trees, Shrubs, Vines and Evergreens lor the past fourteen years here atl^ Mars, we hare demonstrated to you that what we offer and recommend can be successfully grown; hence we have no hesitancy in askingyourtrade. Wc have a very complete stock to select from. Will plant tiny place in LeMars and orchard any place in the County. ftf THE FAIRM01NT NURSERIES, LeMars. WALL PAPER! We have the finest and largest line of Wall Paper in town. Every - woman will be delighted with the pretty patterns of our last invoice of 1899styles. We measure your rooms and put on the paper if you wish it. " We will paint your house outside or inside and make' it look like new. No job too big for us and none are too small. We handle the well known Buffalo paints, mixed in aged linseed oil, the most durable made. Call on us for PAINTS, BRUSHES, OILS and VARNISHES. We can fit your windows with any kind of window shades from a big assortment H A 6 E N & A A L F S J Successors to Chas. Adamson, 705 Main St. LeMars, la.. S ;

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