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Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel Newspaper Archive: May 19, 1916 - Page 1

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Publication: Le Mars Semi Weekly Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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   Le Mars Semi-Weekly Sentinel (Newspaper) - May 19, 1916, Lemars, Iowa                                 ' Historical Society Sentinel. Vol. XLVI., No. 40. Published Tuesdays and Fridays. LE MARS, IOWA, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1916. $ 2.00 Per Year; $ 1.50 if Paid in Advam*. YOUNG WIFE DIES MRS. M. J. KENNEDY SUCCUMBS TO CONVULSIONS WAS ILL ONLY A FEW HOURS Mlu Florence Brehm Suffered an Attack of Hemorrhage of the Luna* on Wednesday Evening and Passes Away the Following Day. This community was shocked yest e r d a y by the announcement of t he d e a t h of Miss Florence Brehm, daught e r of Mr. and Mrs. J o h n Brehm, of Hungerford township, a f t e r an i l l n e s s of only a few hours. Miss B r e hm a n d a number of o t h e r high school g i r l s were a t t h e school house Wednesday evening practicing for t h e pageant to be given May 30th, and- l a t e r went to t h e picture show. On t h e w a y ' h o me from the show Miss Brehm was suddenly t a k e n 111 w i t h hemorrhage of t h e lungs and had t o be assisted to t he home of R. B. Turnipseed, where s he boarded. Physicians were at once summoned and she was given every a t t e n t i o n , but h e r condition grew steadily worse and she passed away . shortly after 1 o ' c l o c k T h u r s d a y afternoon. T h e family were notified of her illness Wednesday night and were all a t h e r bedside during the morning except a Bister, Mrs. J . O. Osmundson, of Sioux Rapids, who did not reach LeMars un til l a t e r in t h e afternoon. Miss Florence was b o r n J a n u a r y 14, 1898, on t h e f a rm in Hungerford where h e r p a r e n t s still - reside. She was a bright and ambitious girl, and foT the past two years had been a student in t h e LeMars high school. In t h e home neighobrhood and in Le Mars her Bweet and unassum ing manner made h e r many warm friends who s h a r e with the father, mother, three s i s t e r s and three brothe r s the sorrow they feel in t h e loss of this loved one. The. funeral will be held Sunday afternoon, services being held at 1: 80 o'clock at t h e Brehm home and at 2 o'clock at Melbourne church, of which . d e c e a s e d w a s , a member. . . . UNION GRANGE Members Will Give Entertainment at Mount Hope An e n t e r t a i n m e n t will he given in t h e Mt. H o p e church, t h r e e miles south of O'Leary, Wednesday evening, May 24, at 8: 30. The program witli the names of those taking part is aR follows: Good music will be furnished t h r o u g h o u t t h e e v e n i n g by Union Band. Leader, Miss Miller. Reading - - Miss Ruth Young Dialogue—" Those Who Preach and Those W h o P r a c t i c e " - Carleton Stokes, Harold Dotzauer, George Keegan, Calvin Eyres. Quaker Song— Misses H a r r i e t and Ethe r E y r e s , Elizabeth Goudie, Blanche Hasbrook, Velma P r a t t , J u l i a Harvey and Gladys Wachtler. Reading - - Miss Avis Bisbee Dialogue " The Wrong Man" - - J u l i a H a r v e y and Gordon Stokes Solo - - - - Blanche Hasbrook Dialogue " T h e Spiritual Boost of Sallytown"— Miss Kate ( the Mistress a w r i t e r ) , Gladys Wachtler, Baushe B l e n n e r h a s e t ( colored,) the cook, Clarabelle Shrooten. Clorlnda Wyand o t t e ( colored), the Maid, Mary Sampson. " An Emergency Call" a t h r e e a c t com edy, will be given by t h e following c h a r a c t e r s : Mrs. T a n n e r , t h e mother, Sara Harvey; Alec Tanner, a young doctor, George Schrooten; J u l i a Tanner, who h a s a grouch, Ethel E y r e s ; F r a n k T a n n e r , who Is Intere s t e d in biplanes, Thos. S t o k e s ; June Tanner, who didn't like her Job, Blanche Hasbrook; Robert Burton, a t t o r n e y at law, L e s l i e Thompson; Bob- o^ link, the Burton heir, Owen Hasbrook; Mrs. Thompson, hospital matron, H a r r i e t E y r e s ; Miss Moran, a n u r s e , Elizabeth Goudie. An admission of twenty- five cents will b e charged all over twelve years. A PRETTY WEDDING MARRIAGE OF LOUISE HEISSEL AND HENRY KAMP COUPLE POPULAR YOUNG PEOPLE Ceremony Takes Place at St. Joseph's Church in the Presence of Many Witnesses— Wedding Breakfast at the Home of Bride's Mother. The sudden deatb of C h r i s t i n e Kennedy, young wife of M. J . Kennedy, occurred a t t h e hospitai here Wednesday morning. Death was d u e t o uraemic poisoning, resulting from childbirth, t h e baby boy also dying. Christine Dennis was born in Mlddleton, Ireland, December 25, 1891. She came t o this country five years ago, maki n g h e r . home in New York City, where she was united in marriage to M. J. Kennedy January 23, 1915. They came t o Hlnton, Iowa, where t h e g r o om was engaged in farming. In March, 1916.. t h e y moved t o a farm two miles east of LeMars which waB h e r home at the time of h e r death. She was t a k e n suddenly ill Monday and hurried to n hospital where all medical skill and loving care proved unavaili n g , - a n d she passed away, leaving a young husband to m o u r n her untimely death. Relatives in New York were notified but could not be present. Requiem high mass was celebrated a n d the funeral held T h u r s d a y morning from St. J a m e s ' church. She w a s l a id to r e s t in t h e Catholic cemetery. . Those attending the funeral from a distance ' were, Mrs. J a m e s Owens and d a u g h t e r , Marie, f r om Des Moines, Mr,' J a m e s Kennedy, of Sioux City a nd Mr. J. McCann, of Onaka, South Dakota. JOHN FREYMANN IS DEAD Leaves Two Sons Who Are In The French Army Sioux City J o u r n a l : John Freyman, 64 y e a r s old, a r e t i r e d farmer, died Tuesday night at his home, six miles n o r t h of Sioux City on t h e P e r ry creek road. His death was due to dropsy. Mr Freymann was o n e of t h e oldest f a r m e r s in Woodbury county. He h ad been a farm operator on t h e Perry creek road for more t h a n thirty- five y e a r s . He was. born in France. Surviving a r e t h r e e sons, Emit Freymann, of Sioux City, a n d t w o Bons w ho a r e in t h e French" army. His w i f e died several years ago. Mrs. E d w a r d Vond r a k is t h e only surviving daughter. Funeral services wero neld Thursday morning at 10 o'clock from t h e St. J e an Baptist church. The burial was in Mt.- Calvary cemetery. The m a r r i a g e of Miss Louise Helssel, d a u g h t e r of Mrs. Fidel Helssel and Mr. Henry Kamp, was solemnized on Tuesday morning at nine o'clock at St. Joseph's Catholic church, Rev. F a t h e r F. X. Feuerstein officiating. T h e bridal couple were attended by Miss Malitta Bortscheller, a niece of t h e bride, and Mr. Frank Kamp, a b r o t h e r of t h e groom. The bridal gown was of white messaline, with trimmings of lace and pearl, and her tulle veil made with a cap effect was held in place by a wreath of t i n y white rose buds. The bridal bou quet was a shower of w h i t e roses. Miss Bortscheller wore a pretty gown of pale green crepe de chine with trim mings of gold lace. She carried an a rm bouquet of Killarney roses. After t h e ceremony a wedding breakfast w as served at the home of t h e b r i d e ' s moth er, 1901 F i f th s t r e e t . The guests, fifty in number, found places at t h e a t t r ac t i v e ly appointed table on which the colors of green and w h i t e predominated a'nd harmonized with the centerpiece of white roses. Mr. and Mrs. Kamp left on t h e evening train for a trip to St. Paul and Minneapolis. The bride wore a blue tailored suit of voile with accessories to match. The out of town guests att e n d i n g the wedding were: Mr. a nd Mrs. Henry Kamp, of Morris, Minnesota, Mrs. H e n r y Mairose, Dell Rapids South Dakota, Mr. J o e Kamp, of Struble, Francis Krebs, of Fonda, la. The young people received a large number of valuable wedding gifts including cut glass, silver and furniture for t h e i r new home. ROW ABOUT A ROAD The oldj b r i d g e ' o n S o u t h Main street, n e a r the country club, h a s . b e e n toru out to m a k e place for t h e Aew 86 foot bridge whioh will be b u i l t t h e r e . Dynamite was used to destroy the old bridge, which has been i n service elevyours. Building on t h e new bridge 9 m be begun on Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Braband, of Elgin, entertained the Five Hundred vlub on Wednesday evening. High score was won by T. J. Simeon and the bobby prises by Mrs. John Luken and, Mr. and \ Mrs.' Kaufman. After the games delicious refreshments were served. Ray Irvin and Frank Lake, of Evanston, Wyoming, were, guests of John Cooper and Henry Schippes. this week. Mr, Irvin was a resident Qf LeMars some years ago. VLost: A lady's black ooat between; 1^ 34rfraebdpa'lton t Finder leave at tag. Sentinel office and receive reward, A'boy was'born to Mr. and Mrs, Herman Ideker, restdfnfcT jfr JMsooin towatbJp, on. Wednesday,,. •* ' V " A son wag born ORs Wednesday'to Mr, and Mrs, ; Wilbur Jones;  a Ugh> a^ Uo^' of. . pne^ oatft, but, is JnY proving,' i. . 4 Mr*, & M . MMbita, ja, mm p » jr. j « yhjHlnfc mtywl U L'e^ areA'She is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.- R. W. Harrison, ' Prerii pliiBapples, strawberries and Commencement at Kingsley) Kingsley News- Times: The d a t e for t h e commencement exercises of t he class of 1916 of the Kingsley High School has been set for Thursday, May 25th. The exercises will be held in t h e opera house. There a r e twelve members In t h e c l a s s t h i s year. They a r e as follows: Misses Edna Leinbaugh, Lainys Ebelheiser, Fairy Paulin, Hazel. Kliebensteln, Florence Koon, Ila Sherwood, Laurel Bainbrldge, Mabel Heifner, Beatrice Adams and E s t h er Andrews. There a r e only two boys in t h e class, Marlon. Beardsley and Dwight Ebelheiser. ' Register If You Would Vote The attorney general has held that on account of the vote oh woman suffrage the June primary becomes a special election and that registration is required in towns the same as LeMars, This means that if you have mdved into the ward where yon now live Binoe last election you must register if you would vote at the primary. If you have not moved re- registration is not required' until this fall. The first date for registration - is next Thursday and Friday. "•. Does Big Land Business M. R. Feber, the Remsen land man, who is using considerable'' space in the Sentinel's advertising columns, says that in the past two weeks he has sold | 304,000 worth of northwestern Iowa s^ d Minnesota land and that the rush has evidently just begun, as he has more inquiries and proepeots for land than he can handle. Mr. Faber advertises what he, has to Bell and whenever there in any land busf nesa going he gats a'good share of It Mw,'^ ohn Rubte Jr,', who has been at the- oUy^ hospital where ^ he under- \, mt an pperaUov, was sufficiently!  Blk. 21 Burns Sub. Dty- $ 5000. Gateway Nursery Co. to W. Q. Bolse*, P t . NW% 8 W% 16 92 45 $ 1.00. Gateway Nursery Co., to W. G. Bolser P t . N W « SW% 16 16 92 45 | J , 0 0. Win. M. Ladonthln, e t a l , to B, E. Adkins, NE% 36 90* 45 TJ1.00. Gateway N u r s e r y Co., to W. G., Bolser, L t s . 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, Clays Place Add, LeMars. $ 1000.00. - CELEBRATE HAPPY EVENT MR. I_ AND MRS. DEAN OBSERVE FIFTIETH ANNIVER8ARY ,' Kingsley News- Times: Wednesday of last, week occurred the fiftieth ^ anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. L, r^ n'rot this place, and , fhey were ente^ t& lned at dinner by Mr. and Mrs. T. M^ avlb. Mrs. Lney Dean, of Lake View, W^ Myrtso Present at the dinner whiohvwas'a quiet family . affair, Mr. and Mrsi'jDean are pioneers 1 of Plymouth' sndj Wood bury counties; having come lb very early d a y l o n g before the i g i ^ ot Kingsley was platted Thoy hayvbdbn residents qf Kingsley nearlj ever Since ; tbe, birth'at the town and arfVUjgifr id Mrs. ,£ 0* 3 SBSSm Totals , 34 1 4 24 11 5 Score by i n n i n g s: LeMnrs 2 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 x— 6 All Nations 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0— 1 Struck o u t by Lotz, 6; by Trenlo, 1; bl Delar, 3. Hits off Lotz, 4; off Trenio, 3; off Delar, 5. Bases on balls off Lots, 4; off Trenio, 1, In the g a m e on Wednesday the All Nations with their s t a r pitcher, Donaldson, in t h e box, b l a n k e d t h e home team. Only two h i t s were, obtained off his d e l i v e r i e s . Clark, who pitched for LeMars, was wild and p a s s e d t en men and h i t two. The a t t e n d a n c e at t h e second game was slightly larger t h a n on t h e previous day. Score: LE MARS AB R H PO A E Striegel, ss 4 0 0 2 3 0 Andreas, 2b 4 Dodge, l b 4 Richards, 3b 4 McDermitt, cf 3 Bartels, rf 3 Jahn, if 3 Ditto, 9 3 Clark, p 3 1 4 0 16 CITIES SHOULD HELP McDonald, of State Highway Commission, Thinks Cities Should Help Roads in the vicinity of cities of 15,000 or over should be partly maintained by the cities, says T. H. McDonald, of t h e S t a t e Highway commission of Iowa, in discussing the good roads s i t u a t i o n In Iowa. Mr. McDonald states that his office considered a graveled road when maintained to be t h e right kind of a hard road for almost all traffic conditions In Iowa outside of the immediate vicinity of cities of 15,000 I n h a b i t a n t s or upwards and t h a t when t h e so- called paved types of road a r e built near to large c i t i e s property within the city should pay a larger share of our road taxes t h a n it now does for t h e construction for t h e reason that much of t h e traffic which makes such a road necessary originates in t h e c i ty itself. E. T. Meredith, chairman of a state sub- committee, reports the result of his Investigations as to improved roads and their effect upon farm values in other states. He r e p o r t s l e t t e r s from 400 farmers living on h a r d roads in six s t a t e s . Every farmer replying to h is l e t t e r reported hard roads a good investment. Not one seemed dissatisfied. Everybody seemed to prefer his own kind of a road, whether it were graveled, concrete or brick. When averaged the 400 farmers reported t h e i r farms to have been increased in value $ 13 p e r acre by graveled roads. No one in any of the six midwestern s t a t e s suggested that tbe hard road had created burdensome taxation. These 400 farmers were asked the direct question' a s w h e t h e r they would lake the money back thfty had paid for the improved roads and go back to t he old conditions and not a single one indicated a willingness to do so. Many s t a t e s charge a portion of ( he cost of permanent road work to nearby property and the question in Iowa is important in that the main roads n a t u r a l l y will be those to be improved first and property on t h e s e roads will receive more benefit t h a n p r o p e r t y fart h e r away. D. W. N o r r i s r e p o r t s that mass meetings in t en counties in Iowa t h i s winter numbering from 200 to 600 people in a t t e n d a n c e and indorsed t h e bond plan of distributing the cost of permanent road and bridge work and t h a t boards of supervisors In many counties h a d decided to do much permanent grading and gravel construction upon t h e bond plan this year. The r e p o r t s of county engineers show that bonds to the ext e n t of over $ 1,000,000 were issued by counties in Iowa last year for bridge and road work. The $ 13 a n acre which t h e 400 farmers who wrote to Mr. Meredith found to be t h e increased value of t h e i r land after road Improvements is more than the- county road tax in t h i s s t a t e for a q u a r t e r section of land, in t h e average country, says D. W. Norris, chairman of t h e b e t t e r roads commission, after h e a r i n g Mr. Meredith's report. The average county road tax for a quarter section of land is approximately $ 9. TO TALK SUFFRAGE S. WILSON, OF WILL DELIVER CALIFORNIA, ADDRESS HAS KNOWLEDGE OF ITS WORKING Totals 45 10 6 27 10 2 Score by Innings: LeMars 00 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 All Nations . . . 4 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 1— 10 Struck out b y Clark, 3; by Donaldson, 10. H i t b y pitched ball, by Clark; Umpire, Bobbie Black J r. The Alton t e am will play LeMars at Athletic p a r k o n Sunday afternoon, He Has Spoken in Most of the Large and Important Cities of the United States and England on Various Problems. J. S t i t t Wilson, who will sepak in LeMars on Monday afternoon, May 22d, is a lecturer, writer and social worker, and was one of t h e s p e a k e r s in t he Empire State Campaign for woman sufrage. Coming direct from Berkeley, California, where he was Mayor from 1911 to 1913, Mr. Wilson is equipped with knowledge about t h e workings of woman suffrage. He was a g r e a t powe r in t h e 1911 campaign which won t h e woman's enfranchisement in California. He has spoken in most of the large and important cities of the United S t a t e s and England on moral, social and political problems. The l a s t lect u r e which he delivered in New York City was to 6,000 people in Carnegie Hall, and to a s many more on Madison Square. Besides his deep interest in social problems, Mr. Wilson is a member of t h e National Educational Association and has written a book on vocational education. He is a g r a d u a t e of Northwestern University. He is a forcible orator and magnet i z e s his audience. His speech h as t h e power of a direct personal m e s s a ge Weather and Crop Bulletin For t h e week ending May 16, 1916.— The week as a whole was cool and wet. Heavy rains fell in all p a r t s of the state on the 13th and 14th. T he amounts of rainfall ranging from one to more than four inches and averaging more than two inches, and a s a result corn planting has been suspended, many streams a r e bank full and some lowlands a r e flooded. However, t h e first two days of t h e week were favorable for work and rapid progress was made in p l a n t i n g corn. Probably 6* per cent of t h e c r o p Is p l a n t e d and much of the e a r l y planting in t he southern counties is up. The rains will be of great benefit to small grain, g r a s s e s , potatoes, fruits and all garden truck. Spring small grain is looking fine and doing well, b u t winter wheat i s much below t h e normal, many fields have been plowed up a n d t h e ground planted to corn. Pasturage is plentiful and all s t o c k Is n ow on grass. A box full of good cookies at Thom a ' s Grocery for only $ 1.00 a n d when t h e box i s empty it will m a k e you an egg case worth one- third of t h e money. The Campfire Girls will h a v e a pantr y sale at Thoma's Grocery next Satu r d a y at 1: 30 o'clock. IS A TALENTED MUSICIAN MISS ALTA FREEMAN WILL GO TO EASTERN COLLEGE Farmers and Taxpayers There will be a meeting at the court house Saturday, May 20, at 1: 30 p. m. at which time efforts to organize a taxpayers league will be taken up. The Honorable M. B. Pitt, ot Logan, Harrison county, will address the farmers on tax. questions.— Adv. For sale, a good Chalmers Six, run approximately 4000 ralleB, in good No. 1 condition.— I*. P. Marx. LeMars. Ia. Trees we have in storage, will grow fine. We have a nice assortment,— Tbe Gateway Nursery Co'. - For'Sale or Rent: The Walker property, 1008 Franklin street- Inquire of Jacob G. Koenlg 4 Co. Dally shipment of strawberries and pineapples at Thoina's Grocery. Tbls, 1s a ^ p d time to can them. ,, ' ' ' MIL.) • . ^ , FppWe, the. ojd. churob btojldjag. Washington and . Plymouth stjre 'ots ' M i Miss Alta Freeman, who has been in charge of the normal work of the music department at Morningside College since it was installed two years ago, has resigned the position and will sever her connection with Morningside at the close of the present year. Miss Freeman will spend the summer In LeMars with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Freeman, and next fall will go to Hartford, Connecticut, to accept a position in Miss Porter's School for Girls. Miss Porter's school is an educational Institution of high rank and its musical department is under the direction of Carlo Buonamlol, who was one of Miss Freeman's instructors when she was. East studying music. Buonamlcl supervises the music department of the school and Miss Freeman will work under his direction, giving lessons that alternate with his. Miss Freeman Is a talented musician and her friends are not surprised to hear of. Jhor succcfS and further, advaucemenU In •' her workv • ,/ TRAVELING IN MEXICO Getting First Hand Information for Chautauqua Address Chas. F. Scott, one of the speakers engaged to deliver an address at our Chautauqua, writes from Mexico City t h a t he left home April 24th and stopped t h r e e days in San Antonio, where h e spent much time with Generals Scott and Funston, both of whom he has known for many y e a r s . He then proceeded to Mexico City via Eagle P a s s and P l e d r a s Negras. Mr. Scott further s t a t e s that he h a s made acquaintances rapidly, and h as already gathered a lot of information which h a s n e v e r been published i n t h is country. Scott is i n Mexico on a tour of investigation preparing for h i s summer work of telling audiences on t h e Redpath- Vawter Circuit, " T h e T r u t h About Mexico." Exemplify Pythian 8lsters Work The local lodge of Pythian Sisters added seven new members to their roll at Wednesday night's meeting, the work being put on by a team from Hawarden, After the degree work refreshments were served and a social evening enjoyed. Mrs. Dr. McAllister, district deputy, accompanied the visiting team and assisted in the exemplification of the work. The Hawarden visitors were MeBdames Geo. Sedgwick, W. E. Sedgwick, Q. jA. Bader, Chas. Schoeneman, Wm. Abbey, A. L. Bennett, D. W. Hlliott, Wm. L, Wilkinson and Roy Snell, Misses May Reeves and Marie Whittington- and Messrs, Wm. Abbey and A- 1* Bennett, Farm ' For 8ale ' I offer ta? sale the N% of NBtt of Section 29 In Stanton township, known as. the F r a n k R. Delaney farm, Interested parties should write, phone, or see me,— Mathew R, Fabet, ' Remsen', Iowa. ' At the Market- on Saturday . after* noon. May 20th, the youny ladies of the T / n i t e ^ ^ a ^ g ^ ^ b ^ u l ^ , ; ^ , \ m anstrato the'tairious '^ la^ lnV^ lwin er.", There'ls^^ MelMoib^^ Miss Augusta Frodehl had a hearing before the commissioners on in-. sanity and was adjudged, insane. She, was taken to the state institution at' Cherokee on Wednesday evening tiy sheriff and Mrs. H, Maxwell. ' Tbe Presbyterian Ladles Aid society t will meet with Mrs, J, A, Huxtable. oi,. ' J Tuesday, May 8Srd. Mrs. V{ M.. Rflfj^ Vj berry and Mrs. L. S Hastman will asj j — u"" , v -.^ r We. are receiving.,, new mola^ ftv.,-^  

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