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Lime Springs Sun Newspaper Archive: July 14, 1904 - Page 1

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Publication: Lime Springs Sun

Location: Lime Springs, Iowa

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   Lime Springs Sun, The (Newspaper) - July 14, 1904, Lime Springs, Iowa                               n ,SL V f [X THE LIME SPRINGS SUN. VOL. xvm. HOWAKD COUNTY, IOWA, THUESDAY, JULY 14, 1004. No. 40 CLARENCE ZOOK, Publisher. That to of Real Worth Can Be Achieved Without Courageous Working." TERflS: Si per Year, In Advance SATURDAY, JULY 1904! First Monthly Market Day at LIME SFRI3STGST IOWA Bring in anything you have to sell, and list it with the Secretary, W. F. Kollman. Begins at 10 o'clock, No expense to you, storage room provided free. FREE AUCTIONEER _________ __ __________ Sales can be made either public or private, and will be confined to no special line of articles, but are intended to include anything and everything the Farmers have to sell. List your goods with the Secretary, W. F. Roll man, and for further informa- tion call on the secretary, president, or any member of the Lime Springs Commercial Club. OBITUARY. Wendell Owen was born in Lime Springs, Feb. and died July aged 8 years, 4 months and days. The funeral was held Sun- day, July 10, at the Welsh church, Rev. J.'K. Caffyn officiating. The largo church being crowded with sym- pathizing friends and relatives of the bereaved parents. His little'life was all chief charrcteristic, cheerfulness. Of him' it may truly bo the world U better for his having lived in for his morry smile and bright, witty sayings scattered care and sad- ness, leaving one always happier for having been with His school days were short, but they lasted long enough for. him to become vary dear to his teachers and playmates. At Sunday school he was ever promptly in his place and always an interested listener. Be had earnestly wished to join the church, but being told he was too young, and must wait a while, he looked forward to the day when he shovtld'be allowed to become a mem- ber of the church as to a time when if he bad been go'od, a great honor would be conferred upon him an a reward. His cherry, hospitable disposition and never failing courtesy endeared him to tt large circle of friends who will always love to think of him. Ever bright, witty.and full of ani while well, Wendell showed a dauntless spirit during the long _ On Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the parsonage will bo held the last quarterly conference of the year. The last quarterly-meeting will be held in August. The laying of the corner stone of the-lfethodist Episcopal church will occur Saturday, July 16. The "pro- gram will consist of special music by the different church choirs, a reading of the history of the Lime Springs MOAR-HOWE. On Wednesday of last week occur- red the marriage of Gilbert W. Moar, of this place, and Miss Mabel Howe, at the home of the bride's mother in LeBoy, Minn. The bride was handsomely gowned n Cream Taffeta silk, trimmed in chiffon and applique; the goods was Methodist society from its imported from China, and sent by lion, messages from some of our form- er pastors, _and address by Dr. T. E. weeks of his illness. Intense nerv- oneness made him crave absolute qaiet, but he uttered no word of complaint and bore unflinchingly all his pain. The grief-stricken parents and brothers have the loving sympathy of the entire" community nnd of the many distant friends. METHODI5T MENTION. This week the regular prayer seiv- ice will bo held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Nagcl. The Junior Leagnera are having their summer vacation, which will probably last until school begins The church building committee has piirohastid pews for the new The Epworth League will serve ice creuts and cake on the parsonage Fleming. The song service in charge of the union choir will begin at G.30. Please bring your "Choice Hymns ABSTRACTS ATJIEDUCED RATES. If you need an abstract of title to your farm town property, lend order direct E. R. Thompson, the real estate and abstract man of Qrcsco, Iowa, and get your abstracts at reduced Money to loan on Farm Land se- curity at percent interest. Apply to E. R. Thompson, Crescorlowa. The following is probably a He but it is a pretty fair one: A young wo- man living at Odebolt flirted with a middle aged traveling man who at once took a walk with, the frisky young woman. As they rambled on he questioaed her as to the location of her home and when she showed him the house asked her to take him in, but she refused, saying she did not want her mother to see her with a stranger. But the traveling man in slated On going in, and oefore she could remonstrate he seized her by the arm and hurried her up the steps to the door. An elderly woman. re spouded to the summons. The trav- eling man inquired if ehe was the rnotuer of the- girl at his eide. He ceiving an affirmative reply, the stranger gently led the girl into the hall and turning to the mother said "Madam your daughter flirted wilt mo on the street this ,evening and brought her homo to 'you. Sao does not look like a bad girl, and ulio altogether too young and pretty U be on the streets alane at night. 1 have a daughter of my own about her age, nnd I would thank any nun for doiog what I have done tonight, and so would her mother. Tuke good care of your daughter; don't let her walk the strw-U at night, and teach her the evils of flirting. CONDUCTORS AND MOTORM1IN. Capable men desiring to enter the ;be bride's sister, Mm. MeGinnis. The bridesmaid was attired in Cham- pagne voile ovor rose silk, trimmed with plaiting of gold cloth. The jrooffl and his best man were both altired in the customary black. The Bowe residence was tastily decorated for the occasion in myrtle vino and pink roses. The bride and groom were the recipients of many beautiful and use- ful presents, consisting chiefly of fur- niture, glassware, silverware, china and linen. After the ceremony was concluded light and dainty refreshments were served to the guests. While the guests were -being served they were entertained with piano duets render- ed by Mrs, E. 8. Bosworth and Miss Iva Goss; also several flute solos by Mr. Lee Hinds of Hampspire, 111., accompanied on piano by Miss Laura Harvey, of Minneapolis. Among the out of town guests were Mr. and Mrs. Joy Howe, o[ Mr. and Mrs. C. Moar, Winnie and Lester Moar, Mr. and Mrs. U. San- born, of Lime Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Moar will reside in the Nash cottage, recently vacated by Prof. Welch. Misa Mablo Howe, the bride, is a favorite among the young people of LeRof and uciuity. She has been a successful lonelier and is re- spected nnd esteemed by all who kuew her. Mr. Gilbert Moar, the groom, ii no industrious and nmbiti aim joitng business man of Lime SpriugB, who bos many friends and in highly respected. For the happy couple in the nbove f vent we extend tlie wish (lint in their journey ttirough life llic) ituy enjoy iu full and rounded mc.iiure, licnllh, Lapp! new, prosperity end long and useful j that be has lost a. valuable diamond pin. He and the farmer make dili- gent search but fail to find the article. The well dresed chap tells the farmer on going away that bo will give for the return of the jewel. A week or so afterward a tramp comes in, tells the farmer that ho has found a diamond pin. The farmer after some dickering gets tho pin for After waiting some time the pin is taken to the jewefor, when it is found that 15 cents is a big price for the "diamond." Already 200 Porto Rican teachers have reached New York on their way to Ithaca to attend a summer school opened by Cornell University. Tho few hours they were in tho world's metropolis they penetrated the city as far as Wall street. Four hundred other teachers from the same island have reached Boston. Many of them made great sacrifice: to come to the Tjuited States, and they will return inspired with new ideas and a pa- triotism for America which will be most beneficial for the Porto Ricans at home. After all we do some things in this lancTof hurry nnd strife which are well worth doing. And Lhis is one of them. July 16, ftorn 5 o'clucit electric car service in the above ca- pacities No Prevmim ex- church I perience unnecessary. Send 253 for I I application blanks and particulars i of the soft in this stain 7 returned to those who can not up game of E. ST C. Jt. GO F., ttttt 8L Til sort: A well dramd chap stops at a farm bouw and informs the occupant LconardD. Baldwin, of ex-Attorney General Grigg's law firm, told the other day of an Irishman who was taken by bis priest in nn intoxicated condition to a cemetery nnd propped up against a gravestone. The priest bad a-lot ofthe Irishman's friends come to the cemetery dressed in winding sheets to scale him. The friends watched, while out) of them went behind the gravestone and poured enough cold water on the Irishmau's face to him up The Irishman looked around him. He saw the tombs, the tombstones and tho-figures in winding sheets. "Shny. you he said, "ve've been here longer thnu I have. Whar kin Oi git a drinkT" A' REVISED VERSION. A southern writer tells thin story of n negro preacher's version of the par- able of the good Samaritan: There was a traveler on u lonely rond, eaid the preacher, who was set upon by thieves, robbed and left wounded nnd helpless by the wayside. As he lay theru vnrious persons panned him, but none offered to assist! him. ly, however, n poor Samartian mine by, and taking- pity on the wound- ed man's plight, helped him nn his mule nnd took him to nn inn, where he ordcn tl food and drink and raiment for the man, directing the innkeeper to aend the bill to him. And din am A true story, concluded the preacher, ''for de ion standin' yet, ami to de do'wty urn Qt> skfeTtott ob da innkeeper, wotin' ferde good Samari- tan to come back an' pay de Harper's Weekly. .THE KINDS OF SCHOOLS. From which contestants in THE SUN'S Educational contest may make their selection: On our lists is represented every class and description of school from which winning contestants may no- lect. The ones most commonly cnl- led for will probably bo the follow- ing, in the order In which they are given: Colleges, Business schools, Normal schools, Military nchools, Boys' Boarding schools, Young Ladies' Boarding echeuls, Law schools, Medi- cal schools, Schools of Music, Schools of Art, Schools of Elocution and Oratory. Added to these there are many miscellaneous schools which may be called for', all of which we have: Pharmacy, Technical, Advertising, Journalism, Correspondence, Sales- manship, .Photography, Engraving, Tailoring, Assaying, etc. Particular schools from which to following are only a few of tho schools which we have on our lists, here given to show the general prominence of the schools. The complete list comprises over 000 dif- ferent schools, located in every sec- tion of the country. ifttiUt- 4 r A" BREAKING IT GENTLY. An exchange given nn account of how an Irishman served as a mes- senger of bad tidings. This Irish- man Ijad great faith in bis diplomacy and delicacy, and one day when a boy wan killlrd at tho quarry ho told the men to leave everything in bis bandtvand would break tho nuws to the boy'd mother as it should be drro. ''So ho went home, put on a blii suit and n black tie, nod he knocked at tho door of the boy's mother's house. iDoruin', ma'am', ho wild. u sad accident yer bye Tom's gold watch has had." "lYVby.1 Ritkl llio mother, 'Tom never liuu n gold natch "'Sure, an'thnt's said the nuws breaker, 'for there'H ton of rock fallen on him.' Don't try to get rL-b quick; in fuel don't try to get noh nt nil. Riches do not bring usually the rrrcnte. A competence thnt inakn him independent should nnttafy any reanonablo mnn, but worry lent yon uu.ibla to leave ench of your children u fortune To inherit a fortune in a calamity to any child. Give them n fair education, trash them to nork, help to fttart them modettly, if you can, and let them shift for BELIEVEDJN SIGNS. Cornelius Vunderbilt, who has been mtortaining the German" emperor in the Mediterranean on bis yacht, is a student of the America of flftv or sixty years ago. Mr. Vandcrbilt a re- searches have brought up many striking.instances The crudity of the America of the past, when every one chewed tobacco, and men woro paper collars instead of linen once, iml now and then ho tells a elcry o! Lhoso days. "In 1855." he said recently, Vi.i mont shopkeeper came to New Yw k for tho first time. He was Hitting one day in a railroad station waiting for a train, and while be waited ha chewed tobacco and spat on tbo station wall. "An official soon borodotvo on him. 'Look-a-bere, old said tho official, 'don't spit on them wallx. You ought to know better than that' the matter with yont' said the Vcrmonler. 'Don't tliat there sign say not to spit eu tho floorT I guess you can't read, stranger.'" OLD TIME PRICES. New York New York wo- man brought to light in a recent up- heaval of household belongings, con- sequent upon moving a taadeaman's passbook that was in use when she first began housekeeping in It wan in account with a New York grrocer. and the items were looked avor with some interest aa showing tho greatly lowered prices tltat pre vail nowadays fortho same commo- dities. "A which was tbo white coffee sugar formerly used, cost for ten pounds; a cooking augur, called yellow, was for tho the same amount and granulated sugar was charged nt ccuts u. pound. A broom cost IM bag' of hominy 35 cento, a bag of Edit cents, table butter waa 4i> cents n pound, and six pounds of oyster crackers were put down at Uuj lUUo IU locked tprlmr; And when tbkl went, took the thing. It went with her to clinrrh on> 
                            

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