Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel, October 19, 1915

Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel

October 19, 1915

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Issue date: Tuesday, October 19, 1915

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, October 15, 1915

Next edition: Friday, October 22, 1915

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Publication name: Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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Le Mars Semi-Weekly Sentinel (Newspaper) - October 19, 1915, Lemars, Iowa 0jemi- tUfcekh) Sentinel. •• i. XLV., No. 84. Published Tuesdays and Fridays. LE MARS, IOWA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1916. $ 2.00 Per Year; $ 1.50 if Paid in Advanc « . OUTLINED HIS PLANS REPRESENTATIVE OF EXTENSION DEPARTMENT VISIT8 LE MAR8 C. R. MARCUE CHOSEN LEADER LE MARS DEFEATS HAWARDEN Forty- five Boys Entered Acre Corn Contest and in Spite of Bad Weather and Adverse Conditions Twentynine Stayed in the Race. J. C. Wooters, o[ the extension department at Ames, - was in LeMars last Friday making arrangements for the • lesing up of the Boys Acre Corn Contest in this county. A meeting was held at tho Commercial Club rooms at • which lie outlined his plans and asked the selection of a leader to take the place of ox- County Superintendent Denahoc, who has removed from the ceenty. When Mr. Wooters outlined the kind of a man best fitted for the werk the meeting agreed that Carl R. Marcue, of LeMars, best fitted the seeeifications and a committee waited Mi Mr. Marcue and secured his accept aa « 6 of the place. This county was merer organized with township leaders aad it will be necessary for Mr. Marcue t « arrange for these or some substitmte for them before the contest can fee closed and It can be decided who wtas the trip to San Francisco donated by the First National Bank and the long list of township prizes donated by business men in various parts of the eeunty Forty- five Iboys entered the contest i » Plymouth county and in spite of a bad season and lack of encouragement frem local leaders, twenty- nine have staid in the race and will contest for the honors and prizes. Thes boys have new complied with all requirements eseept tho selection of sample ears the harvest and their final report. The e » tire contest must be closed by November 10th, and not later than November 4tli each < boy must bring to Play Loose Game But Manage to Win 19 to 7 Victory The LeMars high school football team added another to its list of victories on the gridiron when they defeated Hawarden Saturday 19 to 7 in a game in which the locals did not play with anything like the class they showed against Sioux City a week previous. Luck broke LeMars way, however, and their advantage over Hawarden was not as great as tho score would indicate. Huber, who played only the first quarter, put up his usual clnssy game and returned one ' punt, about. forty yards but there is room for considerable improvement in the team's work over what they did Saturday and a necessity for it if the game with Storm Lake next Saturday is to result in a LeMars victory. The lineup at the beginning of the game was the same as when Sioux City was played except that Koch took Mnthey's place. When Huber went out after the first quarter, Bogon went in at half and Dunn to end. Sexton was substituted for Koch. Hawarden scored on a long shoe string pass to Jacobs. Hawarden played snappy game. The game next Saturday with Storm Lake will b< 2 the next to last high school game on the local ground this year and promises to bo one of the hardest fought games that LeMars has this season. LeMars defeated Storm Lake a year ago by one point and they will try to even up that score Saturday CORN CONTEST BOYS Mr. Wooters Gives Farewell Inst rue tions to Contestants Tho following letter from Mr. Wooters relative to the Boys Corn Contest is self explanatory: To the Corn Club Boys of Plymouth County: Full directions for harvesting your prize acre, together with final report blanks, will be sent you this week from the State College at Ames. You MELANCHOLIA SEEMS TO RUN IN THE FAMILY W R I T T E N IN BLOOD — must harvest your acre not later than • oanty Leader Marcue ten sample ears'Nov. 4. and one of the report blanks f » e* i his acre. As a preliminary to must be filled out and must reach th* harvest each boy must appoint a 1 Ames not later than Nov. 10. Your harvesting committee of disinterested' ten- ear exhibit muBt be sent in to , n MH$ oni}... ^ iSgmi^ Uee io„ bjB,_ ap^ py : I county. Leader Carl H. Marcue, at Lend by " the township or county leader! jfarsl not Tater~ than NovrsV" Mr. Siar- • r Iwth. This committee measures the cue Is the new county leader. You will hear from him In a few days. This has ibeen an unfavorable year for all the boys in the state and Plymouth county with twenty- nine boys still in the contest Is making a good showing. Every boy who has done hlB - work faithfully this year Is to receive a nice diploma from the state leader, Mr. Bishop. We hope every boy who Is in the club this year will enroll again for next year's contest. This is a 'good time to start the work for 1916. Gather some good seed and take care of it; fall plow your acre and fertilize It during the winter; make a special study of corn this winter and be ready to make a record yield next year. Yours truly, J. B. WOOTBRS, and supervises the picking of the and their report Is sent to Ames, itoya are urged to select their seed M M as soon aa possible after their • arresting committee Is approved and K tan Ibe done with their authority. A jswfature test is also required, the instructions from Ames telling In detail h* w It must be made. The ten ears ef eorn Urned over to the county leader will be scored by a competent Judge aad the best Ave ears will go to Ames ia the state competition. This corn eahibit of 290 ears will afford a good MMleus for a county corn show if one o « « ld be arranged. Mr. Wooters also talked at some leagth albout plans for next year. He thiaks 10,000 boys betweea 10 and 19 vril be In the competition next year. While tho grand prize will probably be smaller next year, the township prizes will no doubt be Increased. A meeting will be called in LeMars the latter part of November to consider arrangements for next year. It was suggested that all the Commercial Clubs of the county, the granges and any others who might be Interested in the matter be invited to this meeting and that some county- wlde organization for the promotions of the boys corn contest be effected. following is a list of the boys who are still competing for the trip to San Francisco and the township prizes: Ralph Hearn, Ktngsley, Garfield twp. Barney Ideker, Hlnton, Lincoln twp. Lee Kelleher, LeMars, Marion twp. Bdward Kelley. Hlnton, Perry twp. Clarke LIUy, Westfield, Sioux twp. Flodye McKettrick, LeMars, America twp. Carroll Moe, Westfield, Westfield twp • vert Paulin, Kingsley, Garfield twp. Lloyd M. Port, LeMars, Grant twp. Arthur Puetz, LeMars, America twp. John Rembe, Akron, Preston twp. Matthew Beolner, Remsen, Marlon twp. John Connors, Jefferson, 8. D., Hani' cock twp. Jkigene Dugan, Klngeley, Garfield twp, Walter Hberhard, Merrill, Liberty, twp, • pnWdSyres, LeMars, Union twp. • w^ ey'XIyres, LeMars, Union twp. S u- jrel Qralapp, LeMars, Stanton twp, oyft ( fcalapp, LeMars, Stanton twp. Aibert'lHaas, LeMars, Washington twp. J* hn Harms, Brunsvllle, Washington Richard Karros, Bnmsvllle, Washing- \ > ton twp. ' irilfred - Harris, Merrill, Plymouth twp, Bdward ' Sltimann, Hlnton, Lincoln twp, ' " V Nay Smith, Klngsley, EJkhoro twp Clifford Stoltz, James.' Hnngerford twp Raymond Trltx, Renisen, Meadow twp Flqyd Weaver, Jefferson, S, p . t Han- •• cock twp. •-. \ i '• Louis Winter, Hlnton, Plymouth twp President Demands Loyalty A demand upon all Americans on pain of ostracism to be more than neutral in regard to the European war, to take their stand for America first, last and all the time, was voiced by President Wilson Monday In a speech at the celebration of the twenty - fifth anniversary of the founding of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Tho United States, the president said, was not merely trying to keep out of trouble, but was trying to preserve tho foundations upon which peace could be rebuilt. " Peace can be rebuilt," he added, ' only upon the ancient and accepted principles of International law; only upon those things which remind nations of their dutleB to each other and, deeper than, that, ot their duties to mankind and humanity. Amerloa has a great oause which Is not con fined to the American continent. It Is the cause of humanity itself.", Declaring his faith In the loyalty ot the great body of naturalised citizens of foreign birth, the president said he believed the Impression was too general that a very large number of these citizens were without a sufficient affection for the American Ideal. " But I am In a hurry to have a lineup," he explained, " and let the men who are thlnkiag^ flrst of other countries stand or* onjvslde and those who are for Amerloa first, last and all the time on the other side," " Every political action and every social' action in Amerloa at this time," said Mr. Wilson, '.' should have for Us object to challenge^ the spirit of Amer ioanism." » Marriage licenses - were'lwejjjl yea terday to. Mar* J.* W< PoJwWiS » W* If jleld, and K. a K. Troraeter, John Phillips, local manager of the Standard Oil company, suffered a painful acoldent on Friday. While, in a wagon qn a pile ot empty barrels hla foot slipped and he,. was' throw* to the ground, in the mi his collar bone'was Mpk'en, pr. -. Mammon -, waeoalle^ - to J just the fiautiqtj, I Letter Produced in Trial of Alleged Crook Sioux City Journal: Clifford Walker, charged with using the malls to defraud, In the prosecution of whom Deputy United States Marshal Milton Perry Smith early in the year served subpoenas on J. W. Dunn, of LeMars, and other alleged victims at Spencer and Mason City, is on trial in Minneapolis. Thus far the most interesting witness has been A. G. Dolman, 30 years old, a Cherokee Indian, living in St. Paul. Dolman, testifying for the state, told an excited courtroom of a warning letter, written i nthe blood of a tribesman. The blood stained epistle figured largely in the tribulations of the Western Cereal Mills company, with which Walker was identified. It was because of Walker's identification with the corporation that he is now on trial. Walker Is alleged to have fraudulently collected approximately $ 500 from between thirty and forty persons who believed they were taking stock in the company. Included in tho victims were Mr. Dunn and the Spencer and Mason City men. The letter, written in blood, was a rambling document accusing Walker of being a " crook." It was written by Dolman, who took the blood out of his finger after the contents of an inkstand had been exhausted. Another letter, sans blood, was introduced. It was similar to the first in purport and was written, Dolman explained, because Walker had launched what the witness described as a " sucker game." " There never was a more faithful employe than I," Dolman said. " When I signed with Walker I said I would be as faithful as a dog, but if I saw any signs of crooked work I would knock his block off." Dolman was manager of the St. Paul office. He said that Walker asked him to resign to make room for Archie Hayes, executive clerk for Gov. Eberhart. Once, when Dolman asked to see the firm's books, Walker replied, according to the witness, that if he I didn't " stop that stuff his heart would bo cut ouL" DROPS DEAD IN CHURCH MRS. BOGEN PASSES AWAY V E RY SUDDENLY FORMERLY LIVED IN THIS CITY Mrs. Borchers, One of the Old Residents of Preston Township, Passes Away at the Home of Her Daughter, Mrs. Meint Eilers. Mrs. Emma Bogen Miss Emma Bogen received a telegram on Sunday telling her of the death of her mother, Mrs. A. IS. Boge « , which occurred at Dumont, Butler county, very suddenly that morning. The news was a great shock to Miss Bogon, coming as it did with appalling: suddenness. Mrs. Bogen dropped dead while attending service on Sunday morning in the church of which hor husband. Rev. A. B. Bogen, is pastor. There were no premonitory sign* of the approaching end as Mrs. Uogea was in her usual good health. Death is ascribed to heart, failure. Mrs. Bogen was the wife of Rev. A . K. Bogen, a minister of the Germam Evangelical church. She and her hueband lived here at one time and have many friends in LeMars. Besides her bereaved husband the deceased we man leaves to mourn her death her five children, Miss Emma Bogen, of LeMars; Mrs. Laura Wychog, of Huron, Ohio; Emanuel Bogen, of Detroit, Mich; Ed. Bogen, of Huron, Ohi » , and Helen Bogen, living at home ta. Dumont, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. John Bogen, Josephs Bogen and Miss Emma Bogen left yesterday for Dumont and Joseph and Mose Bogen expect, to go later whs* they are advised as to the date of the funeral. The funeral arrangements have a » t yet been completed and relatives here had not ascertained whether the body would be brought to LeMars or interment made in Dumont. From the Dee Moines Register and Leader. SELLS HIS PRACTICE DR. R. P. WILD WILL MOVE TO ANOTHER LOCATION HAS BEEN HERE ELEVEN YEARS Successor Is Dr. D. B. Jay, of Eldon, Who Enjoys a Splendid Reputation Both As a Doctor and Public Spirited Citizen, Dr. R. P. Wild, who has been a practicing physician in LeMars for over ten years and had built up a good business, sold his practice recently to Dr. D. A. Jay, of Eldon, Iowa, and possession waB given last evening. The sale includes the entire equipment of furniture and fix tures as well as the practice. The deal was closed several weeks ago but announcement was withheld until Dr. Jay was ready to take possesison. Dr. Wild 's plans for the future are not determined. Ho will remain for a month in the office with his successor to close up his affairs here. He con siders taking post graduate work before again locating but has not definitely determined what he will do. Dr. Jay is an experienced physician of the regular school and has for a number of years been located at El don, Iowa, where he was physician for the railroad company and enjoyed a lucrative practice. He is unmarried and his principal reason for making the change of location was that he thought he would here be less liable to attacks of asthma whioh have troubled him In recent- years. The Eldon Forum ot September 80th In speaking of Dr. Jay's sale ot his Eldon praotice says: " The many friends of Dr, P. A, Jay, who for the past twenty- five years has ( been one of Eldon'sforemoBt citizens, will regret to learn that h e has' sold his medical practice to Pr: Moore,' of Clio. 1 Iowa, and will leave this place and locate at LeMars, Iowa. Dr, Jay has always been a broadminded > public spirited roan deeply interested In the progress and welfare of the community. He has serv ed three terms as mayor of Eldon, for eight years he was a member of the local school 1 board- and for the past seventeen years he has been, presi dent of the Big Pour Fair association. We, f pel safe in saying that the association | B in no small measure indebted to Pv. Jay tor the growth and present excellent standing,, ot the pig, Four. Dr, jay. has- by faithful service and p r d work, h t t i i t ^ ft'luar^ ve^ nraoj tie ii iii Uhlan and vicinity A. vaal' « Jrclt| ot frliindtf y,\\ i rain th. e cheery greet; . . . : ... . . best of all that is good In his new home." TOOK CARBOLIC ACID Later Account of 8udden Death of Mrs. Rann in 8loux Falls Remsen Bell- Enterprise: Ferdinand Rann arrived home, last Friday evening from Sioux Falls, where he attended the funeral ot his wife, of whose sudden death the people of Remsen learned some days ago. Mr. Rann brought with him a clipping from the Sioux Falls Dally Press which told In detail the tragic story of the young lady ending her own life by drinking carbolic acid. Mrs. Rann had left her husband several months ago after living hero since their marriage a short time previous, and just before her death was working in an apartment house where the paper says, she bore the reputation of being a good and industrious helper. Several days before committing the rash act she told her employers that her parents, who live on a farm near Garretson, wanted her to return home and that she was very unhappy. Last week Bhe called on Earl Meyers, with whom she had been keeping company, and while there she asked the young man to get her a drink of water. Meyers was out of the room a few minutes and on his return found the young lady in agony, lying on the bed. He soon ascertained the truth of her having taken poison, and although two doctors worked on her she died within an hour. She left a note to her parents. Mr. Rann, her husband, was notified at once, and . he went to Sioux Falls to take charge of the body. He held a private funeral and the parents and other relatives of the young woman, were In attendance. PHONE MEN TO MEET ANNUAL GATHERING TO BE HELD ON THURDAY A SPECIAL ATTRACTION . ••. i, The Mysterious Woman In the Black Mask l » In LeMan The Mysterious AVdman In Blaok Is the attraction at the Royal theatre on Tuesday night ^? h^ she is and what she Is has pussle& jnany people. She appears In many roles, is an expert horsewoman, a singer ot exceptional ability and many/ guesses, have been made as to her Identity. The mysterious woman was seen riding on the streets yesterdayi- afternoon and the way in which she managed her steed attracted the attention of many, persons on the street, She possesses a magnificent voices - is. an authoress and lecturer, With a^" her qualifications and aQbQmpllsbmenjtjfcng one a s yet has discovered har'' TeafcJ) ame J " and froni whence ahe^ com^ PjV : WILL HOLD THREE [ SESSIONS Meetings Are in Charge of the Secretary and Treasurer of the State Organization— Commercial Club Plans to Entertain the Visitors. The northwesters district of the Iowa Independent Telephone association will hold its annual meeting in the Commercial Club rooms in LeMars on Thursday, October 21st. There will be three sessions, at 10 a. m., 1: 30 p. m. and in the evening. Papers of Interest to telephone people will be read and discussed. The sessions will be open and all telephone people are invited to attend. A. B. Campbell, of the engineering extension department at Ames, is one of the principal speaki. The meetings axe in charge of Chas. C. Deerlng, secretary and treasurer of the state organization. O. L. Loudenslager, manager of the local telephone company, is one of the executive committee of the state association. Twenty- five or more managers of northwest Iowa exchanges are expected to be In attendance. The Commercial Club plans to give the visitors an auto ride around town if the weather and time permit. and Clif- ' doesn't TWO AUTO A C C I D E N TS Two Cars Collide and Another Runs Off the Grade Near Orange City Orange City Herald: On Saturday evening aout five- thirty at the crossroads near John Kleinhesselink's residence southwest of town, Wm. Grootdlrect south, driving a Cadillac car at drlct south, driving a Cadillac car at a high rate of speed, and two gentlemen, one of Sioux City and the other of Cherokee, driving a twenty- five horsepower Buick, going west also at a high rate of speed, came together. From an examination of the cars it appears that the Buick struck the front wheel of the Cadillac at an angle of about ninety degrees, tearing out several spokes, cutting nearly through the tire and twisting the fender into a letter " S", turning completely over the Cadillac and landed upside down with the two men pinioned under the car, one with a collar bone broken and otherwise badly bruised. The other, somewhat more fortunate, escaped with a few cuts about the head and bruises on the body. The gentleman who had his collar bone broken is now in the hospital at LeMars and the other is acting as his own nurse at Sioux City. At the hour of about three- thirty Saturday morning Messrs. Welchen, Hyink and Evans and some young ladies on their way home from a dance had tho misfortune to let their car get off the grade just at the city limits southeast of town on their way home from Alton. The car turned turtle. It Is reported one young man was taken from under the car more dead than alive, another with several rlibs broken. The others were badly cut and bruised but none fatally hurt. Mrs. Henry Borchera Mrs. Henry Borchers, a well knowm resident in the northwest part af the county, died yesterday morning af'the home of her daughter, Mrs. Meint Oil ers, in Grant township. She had bee* in poor health for some time, satferlng from diabetes and other complications. Mrs. Borchers had lived in H/- mouth county since the eighties. 8 K husband died several years ago and she made her home with various members of her family for the past few yean. Mrs. Borchers was a native of Germany where she was born on Febreosy 16, 1842. She came to America J* 1867 and her family settled near Ster ling, Illnols, where she was married. She leaves to mourn her death sec sons and two daughters, who are: Henry Borchers, of Johnson township, Bernard, August, Louis, William and John, all living In Preston township, Mrs. Chas. Matnmen and Mrs. MeM Eilers, of Grant township. One damgk ter, Mrs. John Dirks, preceded her mother in death. Mrs. Borchers was a good wife aad mother and was highly esteemed by a large circle of neighbors and friends. The funeral will be held on Wednesday afternoon at the German Lutheram church in Preston township, Rev. Mey ers officiating. DOCTOR WIN8 SUIT " The Rosary" The success ot Rowland ford's play, " The Rosary,' even approach an end. Six compan lea more of this play have been organised and contrary to traditions, " The Rosary*.' is repeating its last year's success. The unequalled character of the Catholic prleBt in " The Rosary" leads the way to BUCCOB for Bdward B. JRose'e ideas, and the in' tense human interest settled in the body of the play formulates the heart interest that will bring success tp such Ideas as Mr. Rose haB collected to tell of the story of " The Rosary." " The Rosary" with the cast consisting of Frank Kllday. Oliver Hlnsdell; Gerald Clute, Bess Marshall, Florence Stone, Lee Orland, William Conners, Harry Ootschall^ and Edith Winchester In the role of Vera, will be seen a t the Royal Wednesday of this week. PUT CORN CROP IN CATTLE Arle Van Donselaar, ot Lawton, and M} ss H> len Qreejien. of Sioux Cljty, were united in marriage yesterday afternoon. In LeMars. Justice M. B. Tr£ i orforming the ceremony. Mr, Va Stockmen Buying Feeders Freely For t Fattening Sioux City Journal: Heavy buying of feeder cattle for fattening purposes has drawn heavily, on the excess reserves of Sioux City banks, according to Carleton B. Toy, vice president of the Farmers Loan and Trust company, " Farmers " have gone cattle crazy sfnoe the failure of" the big corn crop," said Mr. Toy. ' Thousands are going In* to" the stock ouiihw& s on a small * goa} e to offset losses suffered from, corn crop damage." Farmers are borrowing thousands ot dollars to purchase stock, giving ( arm or crop roortgages. as seourlty, Mr, Toy said^ Despite tfte'rueh to buy feeder pattle, farmers are' exercising ' great care to select only" stoqk that will fa> ten on soft corni'Tup SAW. "' The Vairny ing ot Percy 0. HalLof ihe| ow « , Bat* ersA-- association, not to buy Qftttlfi'that are past fattening on tho poorer grade 0t i 00m , hae served In oause n dlsirJm ln^ lqu- against that clues ot stock at Jury Returns a Verdict In Favor of R. P. Wild In Fee Suit The case of R. P. Wild against Mrs. M. J. Walker, which was tried in the district court on Thursday and Friday. Dr. Wild sued for his fees as medical attendant and Mrs. Walker put in a counter claim for $ 3,000 on a charge of malpractice. Mrs. Walker broke a leg over a year ago and claims that the , ' limb was not properly set and that the injured leg , was shortened up tw » inches, making her a cripple. A large y-, amount of expert testimony was taken ^ in the case and a number of local phy. slolans were called on the witness!,,; stand. The case was given to the jary ^. on Friday afternoon and after several ' I: hours deliberation a rerdiet w* a *•>>/-'/ turned for the doctor, the' amount fsxj ing plased O . U75. U ^ The i^ dge,, 1 ihe; pre tfiq] made an order^ tjiftt the grand Jury report at thfcflex*\ 1 court wMob( « nve# ea. on Nftfi and also to order* that', s, ty- flve trial'Jurors' he'drawn to' for duty on November 89, The locajrposjiQjftw i « j » 0 « f , cp « an < J weighing fta. ™ *"* M^ f for October 1st to 16th, thtr ^ ar ing, days, show- that ia,' to |^ J LeMars'offlce handj « 4 ^ 40 parcel post tfaSk > ] Qt the were outRoltur mall7* lB8, « for delivery on betfsp The, l^ co ^ ng^ rSfJ^ j ;

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