Lemars Semi Weekly Sentinel, November 22, 1918

Lemars Semi Weekly Sentinel

November 22, 1918

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Issue date: Friday, November 22, 1918

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, November 19, 1918

Next edition: Tuesday, November 26, 1918

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Publication name: Lemars Semi Weekly Sentinel

Location: Lemars, Iowa

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Years available: 1881 - 1952

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All text in the Lemars Semi Weekly Sentinel November 22, 1918, Page 1.

LeMars Semi Weekly Sentinel (Newspaper) - November 22, 1918, Lemars, Iowa uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiilliiir: iTHIS WEEK IN LEMARSl S From the Files of The Sentinel s Siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiimiiiiiiitiiiiniiimiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin FORTY TEARS AGO Fredonla township claims t� have averaged the best crops of any township In the county this year. Two gentleman, one from Nashua, Iowa, and the other from Wisconsin have been looking: over Apollo hall, with the view oE converting the building into a hotel. Born on Saturday, November 9, to Mr. and Mrs. D. Padmore, a boy. Chris Deuschle, Carl Furctiner and Cliarloa Suecker have been appointed wardens of the new Lutheran church. A. lonely mortal stood shivering in front of Sam Groenwald's store one cold day this week, looking wistfully at the tempting display of clothing. The big hearted Pat Hopkins got his eye on him. threw a buffalo coat at him and told him to take It along. There was more heaven gripping power in that swift act than in (he vaporings of a six weeks' prayer meeting. J. E. Tracy, of Union township, Several old Illlnolsans, who took a run over to Carrington's place on Sunday, declare he has the finest corn they ever saw. Corn that compares favorably with anything in the Sucker state. The indefatigable C. R. Corkery has opened a new meat market on Sixth street. It will be under the management of Felix McManus. On Monday night our old fellow citizen, Donald Shaw, of Johnson township, left for Manitoba. He has secured 760 acres of land there. J. G. Guthrie and Fowler Seaman have returned from centra] Iowa, where they have been trading horses and truck for several weeks. Guthrie will take some horses up to Manitoba in a day or two. Robert Johnson and Will P. Goldie have bought the Cherokee Free Press from Bli Johnson. Johnson is a Cherokee production. Goldie is a stalwart type of LeMars mold, having done long and faithful service in the Sen- IN SERVICE AT FRISCO threshed 900 bushels of wheat from: tinel office at a time when he was forty acres which is not very bad for an off year. Capt. Stebbins' building, corner of Sixth and Eagle streets, has been "jented by A. Campbell from Sioux City, of an auction and commission store. boss and all hands. Dr. Irwin, who came as a successor to Dr. Xanten, has left and gone to Chicago to practice. He is followed by Dr. Hackett, of Sioux City, who has opened an office and located here permanently. THIRTY YEARS AGO Zack Byres has purchased the north Henry Leonard, youngest son of the half of the Cadwell main street lots late Henry Sugden, of Stanton Hall, and is putting up a. fine residence, j Gargrave, Yorkshire, England, to Em-Morrison & Parker, of Grand Rap- laa, fourth daughter of James Smith, ids, have closed the purchase of C. D. late of The Grange Hethersett, Nor-Chase's mercantile emporium and folk, England. took possession today. j Reuben McFarland, of Grant town- Dr. E. D. Brower has been appoint- shiPi has just ordered a complete ed by the governor as a member of threshing outfit from C. L. Trenery the state board of dental examiners & COi to be delivered July 1, 1889. Prof. F. B. Cooper has been chosen by the executive council of the state to fill the vacancy in the state board of examiners. No better man could be found among able educators. Married in the Catholic church at to succeed Dr. Garfield. j The first blizzard of the season put in its appearance yesterday. j John Conner and Thos. Hillery have launched out in the butchering business under the firm name of Conner , & Hillery Hon. T. L. Bowman and family left Seattle, W. T., November 13, 1888, W. today to make their home in Salt J- Alden ana Miss Mary B- Morf- The Lake City. contracting parties formerly lived C. D. Chase has moved his stock !ler-scence of some time. At a meeting of Ooccidental Chapter No. lit the following officers were elected: J. D. Lande, H. P.; W. A. Simkins, E. K.; R. R. Hammond, E. S.; W. G. Bolser, treasurer; Jos. Long, secretary. Harry ChasseU arrived this morning from Belle Fourche with sixty-five head of horses. George Farlow, private in the Twenty-second Infantry of the regular army arrived home today. He has re- ; ceived an honorable discharge from the army. Farlow was shot in the left arm at the battle of San Juan Hill j and the bone in his arm shattered. ' 1805. It contains the official dispatches from Admiral Collingwood to the government, giving a detailed report of the battle of Trafalgar fought on October 26, 1805, and an account of the death of. Lord Nelson. Born on Thursday, November 17, to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Schneider, of Hinton, a boy. John Swain has sold his fine improved farm one mile east of Merrill to James Conway who lives In Wernli's addition. The farm contains 240 acres with good improvements and the price was $12,000. Mr. Conway will live on the farm. Geo. D. Wernli has sold the building on Main' street where he operates his feed and flour business to Will Laux. Miss Ella Mohan and Mr. Samuel McGinty were united in marriage on Edward Bees Tells of Training Experiences at Mare Island. Edward J. Roes, who 1b In the U. S. Naval Training station at San Francisco, wrote a letter recently to his sister, Mrs. Oscar Weldenfeller, of Merrill, from which we make the following extracts: "I am back in detention. The whole island is a detention comp. You know I was detailed to canvass Frisco In the great drive for the Fourth Liberty Loan and then travelled all over Oakland for the same cause. The residents of both cities were very responsive and treated us like good fellows. Well, I have taken $200 In the fourth loan that will take me ten months to pay for and I have left about $4 a month for clothes, tobacco and things like that so you can [ see the good times I have cannot be very expensive. I will have to spend part of that for fare to shore and my pipe and tobacco. It does not seem possible it Is autumn here as it is Just as warm as summer. I think this is a bad climate for a person as they become fat and laay. I have gained 17 pounds since I enlisted and now weigh 132. I was on guard duty from midnight until 4 o'clock this morning and as the moon rose over the mountains it was far too beautiful for me to describe and I never saw such a scene before. First thing as I looked over I'lhe bay I noticed the hills all seemed I afire and I was awed by the beauty of it all. The moon shining on the hill country threw great flashes of soft golden light on the ripples of the bay, which reflected its rays on the dear old white tents which are my home and pride. We are used as guests and have entertainments every evening at the Y. M. C. A. and every Sunday we have church. Our chaplain, Mr. Carpenter, sure Is a nice man. I' love him as all the other boys do. One thing you cannot Imagine the grqiat excitement when a crowd of our Marines leave for France. This morning a ship load left Mare Island and came down by Goats Island. Say you could not imagine the cheering of the boys the other day when the news reached us of Bulgaria accepting our peace terms. White hats were flying or rather sailing all the way from 10 to 50 feet in the air. Imagine a snow storm with flakes as large as plates and you have the scene. But I can't describe the noise. But just imagine what a cheer will go up when Germany surrenders, oh boy! Here on the island we eat about 6o bushels of potatoes a day and we have seven days of good old navy chow. We live high and have boxing, wrestling and base ball games and the band plays every noon and some times in the evening." Executor's Notice. Notice Is hereby given to all persons Interested that on the 18th day Of NovetabBr, 1918, the undersigned was appointed by the District Court of Plymouth Count, Iowa., executor of the estate of Patrick Hlckey, deceased, late of said county. All persons indebted to said estate will make payment to the undersigned, and those having claims against the same will present them legally authenticated to said court for allowance. Dated November 18th, 1918. JAMES JOE HICKEY, Executor. Nelson Miller, attorney for estate. Born on Monday. November 14, to Tuesday, November 22, at St. James Mr. and Mrs. tnhke Harms, of Grant church, Rev. Father Barron officlat- , township, a girl. j ing. Miss BeU Monan was bridesmaid ' Andrew Jensen, of Marion township, I ftnd Mr John Donahoe groomsman. 1 shipped his stock and goods to Perry, , The newlvweds wiu g0 t0 housekeep- For sale, 45 head of pure bred Duroc Jersey boards spring end tall farrow. Immune by vaccination.-E. S. Kltterman, Phone 13, Klngsley, la. Oklahoma, on Tuesday near where he will engage in farming. John F. Sophy, of Garretson, S. D., a former LeMars resident, was elected to the legislature as representative of Minnrhaha county. He ran on the fusion ticket, and was the only democrat elected in the county. John Zurawski, vice president, of the German State bank, has commenced a libel suit, against Alex Reichman and claims $20 000 damages. A. G. Colpoys received an interesting paper.this week from A. Sturgess who is at present in England. It is a facsimile of the edition of the London Times of the date of November 6, HOW GERMANY WAS FORMED ing in a cottage on Eagle street. Typewriter ribbons at Sentinel office uiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiinniiinuiiniMiiHir. mlmmmi Copyright 1918 German States Hoodwinked Into a | Nation. Germany up to seventy years ago was not in existence as i nation but was a federation of small pri^cipali-tiep Prussia, the nucleus of the German empire, was always quarrelsome, boastful of her military supremacy, crafty, cruel, and of doubtful diplomatic integrity. The South German principalities, although more or less Prussian in blood, were yet independent, and con stantly fighting with each other, jealous and striving for power over the othei. The famous federation of German states, which was believed at first by the people to be a true democratic federation, was fathered by Bismarck, the Iron chancellor. ' The trickery by which many of the German states were hoodwinked into this alliance was the direct cause of . the German revolution which was nipped in the bud through the already | marvelous perfection of the German militaristic machine, and in 1848 some 500,000 German revolutionists enU grated In the United States with the ' price of Prussia's disapproval on their heads. | Since that time Germany has been recognized as a formidable military power by all the world. The only war she had waged as a federated enipii-j up to I he present one was the Franco-Prusnian war in 1870 in which Ger many was markedly the victor, it was settled by indemlty and the annexation of Alsace-Lorraine. NEW FACTOR IN EDUCATION Article by ft. A. Welch, Iowa Superintendent Junior Red cross. Now and then there appears a new something for schools In content or method, which Is destined In time to revolutionize or re-shape the work therein. Such was the introductloii of the Kindergarten; such' was the advent of the vocational subjects; such was the teaching of music In the schools, and such many educators believe is the destiny of the Junior Red Cross, now so rapidly coming Into the elementary and secondary schools. The Junior Red Cross, as a national organization under the United States War Department, was formed slightly more than a year ago. � It was established as an auxiliary of the National American Red Cross. The purpose was primarily to create among the pupils in our public, private and parochial schools some of the spirit of service and sympathy emanating from the American Red Cross. This has already been done beyond all expectations. The Juniors have assisted in knitting, sewing, cooking, canning, gardening, purchasing thrift stamps, and In conservation. Pupils have been anxious, whenever enrolled as Junior Red Cross workers, to assist in any way possible. January 1st, 1918, there were in the United States barely one million pupils enrolled in Junior societies, but by July first, there were more than eight mllion pupils so enrolled. The interest in the organization Is growing rapidly. Ipwa is among the lead; Ing states in number of Junior auxiliaries, the record July 1st being 40.6 per cent of all her schools enrolled. All but nine counties of the state had reported organizations by August 15, Beveral counties having all schools organized. Teachers and others connected In any way with the schools see great educational advantage in having the schools affiliated with this strong national organization. Civics teaching and patriotic instruction are much more easily taught to the pupils through the activities of Junior Auxiliaries and the spirit engendered In the work. All � pupils .become enthusiastic In assisting Unole Sam in any way suggested. \ In every tfouttty there Is a chapter soho6l cbininfttee, appointed by the local American Red Cross, to enroll schools as auxiliaries. A campaign is being put on by this committee to reach all the schools during tho drive, Schools may assist the committee by making known their desire to enroll to this committee, or to the County Superintendent. CAREFUL WORDS For Many a LeMars Household Who Will Heed Them. To have the pains and aches of a bad back removed-to be entirely free from annoying, dangerous urinary disorders, is enough to make any kidney sufferer grateful. The following advice of one who has suffered will prove helpful to hundreds of LeMars readers, ' Mrs. Henry Klemme, 4i9 Fifth St., LeMars, says: "My back had been bothering me for a long time and it hurt me worse' when I stooped or tried to Btralghten. Sharp twinges shot through my loins and my kidneys acted irregularly and annoyed me. I found Doan's Kidney Pills, which I got from Geo. W. Koenig's Drug Store, were what I needed. They made my back strong and well. If I ever have need of a kidney medicine again I will certainly get Doan's Kidney Pills." Price 60c, at all dealerB. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy-get Doan's Kidney Pills-the same that Mrs. Klemme had. Foster-Milburn Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. TOMOpOW'S MAN � -SOSA 'tJvfi ^S10**)

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