The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 9, 1890 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 9, 1890
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Page 4
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and DMTUSE of TRAINS, OfllOAGO, Mlt^AtfKfifi ABtt) ST. PAtfL, .. No. No. No. wo. ,,, No. No. No, No. 1 passenger ...................... C:02am 3 passenger ...................... 4 :3l pm 13 way freight.... .- ------ ....... i2':30pm 6 freight .......................... 7 i25 p tn Q01NO BAST. 2 passenger ............... . ...... I0:33atn 4passenger.. ................. 9!55pn> t4 way freight ................... 2 ;20 p m 10 freight .......................... i :25 a m Chicago & Northwestern K'y. OOIKO NORTH AND WEST. Freight accommodation .............. n :55 a m Chicago Mall and Express ........... 4 :lo p m „ , GOINGfJOUTH AN1> KAST. Freight accommodation ............. 7 :35 p m Chicago Mail and Express ............ j 2 -.20 p m Chicago passenger reaches Des Molnes at 7p.m., Chicago 0 :50 a. in., and Kansas City 9:30 a, in. Tickets for sale to all points In the united States and Canada, the aatid, using hydraulic pressure to put them uown. Wheti that is done he thinks the well will supply all the needed. Mrs. D. B. Avey^s parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Clarke, are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Avey and are thinking of locating here. There will be a business meeting of the W. F. M. S. at the residence of Mrs. Parker three o'clock. Thursday afternoon at ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 9, 1890. LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. Mike Winkel weeks vacation. is home for a two from Hugh Smith was up fromLuVerne to Spend the fourth. V. S. Ellis, of the Bancroft Register, was in town Monday. .Mrs. W. F. Carter and children are visiting in Clear Lake. Miss Gertie Hibbard, of Palo Alto is visiting her sister Cora. Haswell Ramsey was home Spencer to spend the fourth. _ Mrs. Beale and little boy are spending a few days at Clear Lake. New potatoes are now on the market, the price being 50 cents a peck. The Baptist ladies took in about $84 on the Fourth at their two stands. The "at* 0 " 111 del)t was reduced $20,680, <2o during the month of June. 4 i'? y baby an 'ived at the homeof Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Myers Monday night. A. R. Wheeler is home for a short va- Burt aml 3S visitinff Ilis P e °Ple near .Jim Stacy is building a home for himself near that of his father, J. E. otacy. Hardy Buell was down from Burt to spend the Fourth and remained over Sunday. Henry Steinman, of Algona, is in charge of Wallace & Go's, creamery at Renwick. J. B. Winkel returned from a trip through Wisconsin in time to celebrate the Fourth. Mattie Eobinson came down from Minneapolis to spend the Fourth and visit inemls. A night-blooming cerns called quite a crowd down to Mrs. Lantry'a Saturday evening. A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. W K. Ferguson Monday night. This is their first born. Mrs. Kate Bassett, of Sheldon, with her children is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Stacy. W. E. Stalil, of Burt, held the lucky number that drew the $45 sewing machine at Jas. Taylor's. Mrs. Henrietta Bair and daughter Jeiinie,of Illinois, and Miss Sally Moch, ot 01 no, are visiting Mrs. Bair. D. A. Haggard left yesterday on a business trip to Spokane Falls. Dave is getting to be quite a traveler. Dr. and Mrs. Garflekl and Greeley made a trip to TInmboldt across the country last week to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Pangburn came down from Elmore the evening of the 1'ourth and remained over Sunday. Mable Means is down from Minneapolis to snond a few days visiting. Mable is clerking for Charley Waldo. Recent arrivals are reported at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Christiansen and Mr. and Mrs. Detner. Both are boys. J. C. Frank went to St. Paul Sunday night to lay in a supply of fur coats, etc. It is pretty warm weather to talk fur coats. E-F. Clarke W as down from Bancroft Monday; missed the train for home, and consequently had to over night. The wind Monday afternoon broke down the awning in front of Bert Salisbury's restaurant and smashed in a light ot glass. The annual Algona district M E camp meeting will be held this year at Goumeld, commencing August 12th and hold to the 21st, G. B. Wood worth goes to Webster City to-day and on his return lie and Rome will start for the Black Hills and other western points. The Emmetsburg Reporter says truly that "Emmetsburg is by no means the only town that is enjoying a rapid growth." Not much. Look at Algona. Charley CJnick was the cool-headed lad who climb the pole on top of the court house the morning of the Fourth and flung the stars aud stripes to the breeze. Edward Patterson, son of Sam Patterson, of Union township, is to be married to Miss Grassie Wheeler. The ceremony will occur at the home of the bride today. The merchants and business men of the city have all signed an agreement to close shops and stores at eight o'clock, beginning Monday and running to the first of September. J. R. Jones received a telegram Monday forenoon stating that his father, who lives at Doon, Ont., was ill and could not recover. Mr. Jones left for Doon Monday evening. Teachers, have you been into the RE- PUivLiuAN office to see those blank report cards? If not, why not? They are just what you want to close up your term of school with. Miss Annie Richmond, daughter of Dr. Richmond, of Ames, has been visiting friends here for the past week. She returns home to-day on account of the illness of her mother. will be thrown on a lafjfe 7 canvass, "and he also dress la sevetal olthe' »ative costumes. The views Will represent the most interesting and historical events of the Orient, it will Via n innHn-n woii worth listening to. ' J ' leotme WeU children 10 cents* Miss Keller Admission 16 cents, Miss Keller, a girl of fourteen living about four miles north of Wesley, ran the needle of a sewing rnachine through the end of one of her fingers Tuesday morning and the needle broke off, each end protruding about an eighth of an inch. A pan- of pinchers WHS quickly procured from one of the neighbors and the needle drawn out. It was a very painful accident but she bore it heroically. The Spirit_Lake Beacon, in speaking of the coming encampment at that place says: "The camp will be located at the Park, on the EastOkaboji shore. It will embrace 160 or more tents. Parades and drills will occur several times daily. A grand review by the Governor will occur during the encampment. Tins is one of the best captures this resort lias yet made. It will draw a great many visitors other than the milttiaand regulars, and will afford excellent entertainment for those tui- fartuUar with the'pomp and panoply of The home of Thos. Fitesimmons, about three miles west of Bancroft was burned to the ground the afternoon of the fourth, everything being lost. No one was at home except Mr. Fitzsimmon's mother, an old lady and quite feeble. She started a fire in the stove to get some supper. The fire caught from the pipe and the first thing she knew the whole kitchen was blazing. No insurance. The family is in destitute circumstances, and Mrs. J. T. liJoor has undertaken to raise a little money for their immediate wants. She SAM'S BIRTHDAY. ' • , • ; ' -—^- •-'>--'• || ........ _ It Was Fittingly and Success* fully Observed by Al- gotiaPeople; A Mne Day, Large Crowds and an Excellent Program. —The Races, THIS Ji-OUilTH Of *JVi,Y. As perfect a day as could be desired for any celebration dawned on Algona Friday morning. The air was cool, a gentle breeze was stirring and nature was at her best. The people were roused from their morning slumbers by the early boom of the morning salute and the rattle of the festive firecracker. Soon the town was dressed in its holiday attire and awaited the coming of the crowds. It had not long to wait for soon from every quarter of the country came pouring in the teams and the town was soon filled with a jolly assemblage of pleasure seekers and patriotic people. An excursion was run on the Northwestern, from Elmore to Algona, coming down in the morning and coing back after the fireworks in the evening. A large people came down on that croft and Burt. The exercises of the day began about ten o'clock, when the procession formed dtittea of citizenship* We should first be active clttohs. There is no for drones, He referred to man's disposition to shirk jury duty, Each citizen should take an active part in the work of the government of the land. Take part in the caucuses, primaries, etd. It is as much your duty as it is to pay your taxes. If politics are corrupt go in and help purify them. The caucus cannot get along without you and each man should be at his post of duty. The nation expects every man to do his duty in times of peace as well as in times of war. Second, be an honest citizen. Be .of honest thought and do not be ruled by prejudice. The speaker thought there was too much of being ruled by the party lash and said if your honesty required you to be a mugwump. But do very ffthf crowd turned out to witness the day>s sport. In the free fcdr ItiMs there were six horses entered, onlyfow of Which started^ Chiricli Bug tooK first money easily, seeming to be altogether too fast to make any race; That's What came second, and Mora Lee third. The fourth horse starting was number of from Ban- stay There will be a meeting of the Relief Corps at Memorial Hall Thursday afternoon, this week, at 2 o'clock. A lull attendance is desired. Melxar Haggard catne home from the Jjlaeklhlls to spend the fourth. He says O'Rourke expects to finish his contract some time in August. The boys have built a dock near the ice house, which they make use of during swimming hours. It is used both tor a diving s t {U1 ,i um i a dressing house. Independent: Dr. and Mrs. L. K. Grariield and their son Garry drove dow n train Algona to spend Sunday and Monday with JIumboldt relatives. Rev Whit Held returned Saturday from bioux City, where he attended the corner stone laying of the University. Mrs. Whitiield returned Monday even- Tom Henderson placed new sills under Geo. Call's office yesterday. It was a good improvement "but a better one would be to have a new buildintr put up. ft A Sheldon woman, according to the Mail, bought a sack of Hour on credit and sold it for cash at a discount of 50 cents in order to raise money to «o to the circus. It is said that a small piece of gum camphor burnt on a hot stove two or three tiuittts a day will rid a room of misyuitocs and Hies. It is worth trying anyway. Mr. Stephens, the town well contractor, informs us that they will pro- cede at once to sink the "points" into C. I. Harvey, of Irvington, arrived norne from Chicago on the morning of the 4th, after having sustained a • successful operation removing a cancer. He was feeling very well and hopes for a permanent cure- Sunday and Monday were both hot days. Dr. Barr reports the temperature at noon at 93 and 94 degrees respectively. Monday night there was a heavy shower accompanied by almost continuous sheet lightning. Last Wednesday while Tom Fiunell was helping unload a car of mowers for Mat. Richardson, one of the machines fell on his left foot bruising it badly and crushing the bone of his big toe. It is a painful injury. Miss Etta Pattengill, of St. Paul, who has been visiting in the county the past few weeks, left for home Monday morning. She was accompanied by Jessie Angus, of Burt, who goes to attend the teachers' convention. Mrs. C. A. Ingham and daughter Nellie lett for St. Paul'Monday afternoon, the former for a visit and the latter to attend the teachers' convention. They went over the Northwestern, staying over night with Mrs. Pangburn at Elmore. A number of the Kossuth county teachers left Monday for St. Paul to attend the national teacher's convention. Among the number were Prof Gilchrist, Prof. Dixson, Eva Whitney Viola Mann and Jennie Bailey, of Algona, and Miss Warner, of Bancroft. Albert, son of A. W. Patterson, celebrated his Kith birthday by a party Monday evening. About fifty of his young friends were present and they all had a line time. The grounds were illuminated with Chinese lanterns. A display of firewdrks made a fitting close to the party. The mowers began running Monday morning in a great many tame meadows of the county, and haying is now in full blast. Some will begin cutting wild hay this week also. This is fine hav weather and the close of the week will see much of the tame hay of the comity in the stack. J . is in Algona to-day and is meeting Vita fair success. On Sunday morning at St. Thomas' Mission, the pastor will give the fourth address of the series on the Episcopal church. Subjeet-The Church and Lei- Worship. Synopsis—What is worship; the house of God a place for worship: man's twofold nature—material aud spiritual; The state of the spirit influenced by the attitude of the body- recognition of this in the Bible; old testament worship; the worship of paradise; worship versus entertainment; reverence versus levity; the use of testaments; begining at the name of Jesus, etc. There will be no evening service. on State street. First came Co. P, in uniform followed by the Algona band. Next came the president and orator of of m., A social cyclone struck the home Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hunt at 11 a. „.., Saturday, July 5; no damage done. It being the 25th anniversary of their marriage a few of their friends gave them a surprise. They met at the homeof W. II. Conner, and drove up in procession with well filled baskets from which they served a bountiful dinner. In behalf of the guests-Dr. Hudson presented them with a silver cake basket,, also a silver pickle' castor from their children. Mr. Hunt expressed his gratitude in a few well chosen remarks. Ihe day was passed very pleasantly and none wluvwere there will, evev forget it Those Frank present were Mrs. II. 'Hyde, Hyde, Dr. Hudson and wife, Deacon Zrah-lten and wife," Mrs. B. F Heed and children, Mrs. II. Hudson and children, Mrs. M. Stephens, W. 13 Carey and wife, II. J. Gilbert rand wife, 11. M. Gardner and wife, W. II. Gtmner wife and daughter, and II. Walston and wite. Othevs were expected but could not come. KMINENT WOCTOll'S 1'RESCKIPTTON. Dr. C.P. Henry, Chicago, III., wBohns •""'•-" -"•' many years,, says practiced medicine •Last spring- he used and prescribed Clarke s Extract of Flax (papillion) Skin Cure in 40 or 50 cases and never knew a case where if failed to cure. I Iraow of no remedy I can rely on so implicitly." Positive cure for all diseases of the skin Applied externally. CJarke's Flax- Soap is best for babies. Skin cure $1, soap 25c at Jj. A. Sheeta:drug store. 5 Save 25 cents- by plow shoe. buying our F. S. SOcent Miss Ada Smith is attending the National Educational convention at St. laul. Miss Smith has several new openings for work as a teacher in Minnesota where her fame as a successful teacher is abroad, and she has been in doubt what to decide. Brainerd offers her an advance of $15 over last year. ' Geo. Gleunau was the one to furnish the runaway Sunday evening. Returning from a drive with Leatherman's team he was about to return them to the barn when they became frightened and ran away. They broke the buggy up a little and one of the horses was somewhat bruised but no other damage done. b was Virgil Morse was in town Thursday showing a new road cart, of which he and his brother are the manufacturers. 1 he Morse family used to live in Al- gonu, where they ran the tow raill. I he cart is u line one und so made as to give only an up and down motion to the rider. J. It. Jones has secured the agency for them. C. G. Hodges, of Shenandoah, was in Algona yesterday to meet our citizens and vie\y the town and Nominal bchool. Prof. Hodges is one of the applicants for the principalship, of which there are several. The board has as yet made no choice. Mr. Hodges made a very favorable impression. Probably as fine a well of water as there is to be found in the county is on the farm of J. B. Thornton, in Uescp. It is up on a knoll and ten feet from the surface was found a bed ot gravel and water. This bed is 23 feet through and then comes blue clay on which the bottom of the well rests! It is an unfailing well and of purest Try a few of those Wheat Germ Meal Wafers, just arrived at Townsepd' & Langdon's, The Short arid Long- Scnteace. The Iowa State Stenographers Association will hold their regular annual meeting at the rooms of the Capital Uty Commercial College, Des Moines, Iowa, on Tuesday and Wednesday July 15 and Ki. An interesting program has been prepared and a good attendance is expected. Every stenographer in the state is invited to be present. Tomorrow evening at the Baptist church, Dr. Thomas S. Suleeba, a son of a native missionary of Turkey in Asia, will deliver a lecture on Palestine, byria mid Egypt. The lecture An Iowa editor by constant study, and practice has discovered that "pack my box with five dozen jugs of liquans" is the shortest sentence in our language containing alfcthe letters of the alphabet.— Northfield News. This is not all it contains by a jug full. It not only contains the aim-test sentence, but the shortest route-to the poor house, the penitentiary and the insane asylum. It may be a short- sentence, but it leads to many a lomg one. If you doubt it look at some ofithe sentences on the-reeords at the courthouse, it contains all the letters of the- alphabet and enough horrors, blue t&vilsand broken down< imputations to start another new world as bad as this; is. It is a sentence to' be abhorred aud\denounc- ed at all times. We have not rim over the words to'see if all the letters were there, but we don't doubt ^.because it ought to take all the letters in the alphabet and) more to make such a sentence. Still it is a mighty poor use to put the innocent alphabet to. When; the alphabet sees that sentence it wilt not know itself in such disguise,—Cliut- ton Age-. If yoa kave scrofulous humors, pimptes pu your face, loss of appetite, general debility, oat any blood impurities, and will take the People's Favorite- Sarsaparflla the only perfect remedy for these-ailments ever formulated that will successfully treat them, it will care you Ask your druggist L. A. Sheet*. Call and examine ladies kid shoes. my $3 and $3.35 F. S. STOUGII. . Recollect that the only show in America that possesses real African zebras is Bmghng Brothers Monster Railroad Shows. At Algona Saturday, July 19. To Bent ! The former residence of N. B. Benhaw, on Tiionngton street. Inquire at the house. 3941W I have the Blxoes iu town, finest line of children's F. S. the day, and county officers in carriages. Then came a handsome float bearing the Goddess of Liberty and girls representing the eastern, southern and middle states. This float was followed by the Corwith band and then came a second float with a Goddess of Liberty and girls representing the northern and western states. Miss Lizzie Wallace in the first float and Miss Lulu Richardson in the second represented the Goddess. Both floats were handsomely decorated and made a fine show. After the floats came Uncle Sam driving Mrs. Kuhn's mule and dressed in the usual striped suit, high hat, etc., and having his carnage decorated to correspond. This character was well earned out by Frank Willson. Then followed a long line of teams. The procession moved three blocks east, on State street, then turned and went two blocks south, three west on McGregor, and north on Thorington street. The pwacession was so lo>ng that the last teams, were just leaving the corner by Dr.Sheetz' when thehead of the procession came up from tbe south. Arriving on the ground, in the grove in the north edge of town, the meeting was called to order by the president, Geo. E. Clarke, and the band opened with a piece of music. The invocation was offered by Rev. Pratt, and a song was rendered by the Algona chorus. The chorus was made up as follows: Sopi-ano—Mrs. Rev. Pratt, Mrs. F. S. Vesper, Mrs. Brunei-, Miss Cora Setchell and Miss Emma Cordingly. Alto- Mrs. E. G. Bowyer, Miss Hunt and Mrs. Rev- Smith. Tenor—Arthur Tellier, Alf and Sid Rist and J. W. Bartlett. Bas*-D. T. Smith, E, II. Slatfe, C. B. Paul v Fred Fuller and L. Tuttle. They gave^some very fine music and were loudly applauded. Samuel Mayne, of BaneKolt, in a strong and elear voice, read the Declaration of Independence afteiv which came a song—The Red, White-and-Blue. The orator of the mugwump, be a not be a demagogue. Third, be a progressive citizen. In this connection the speaker brought in the public schools and said that in them the youth should be given a knowledge of civil government. In every other line we give special training. If we wish our sons to be bankers, farmers, blacksmiths, or anything else, we give them special training in that line, but we are allowing our young men to grow up ignorant of the fundamentals of civil, government. Teach political economy. And in order to have the scholars taught these things day,.Hon. A. L. Hudson, oSSiouxCity, was. then introduced, ami delivered one of Ms characteristically good speeches* lie-began by a reference to-Ms seven years, absence from Algona, and the pleasure id gave him to return and join hands, again with the people in this celebration. He paid, a, glowing tribute to the character of the people-of Kossuth as he had seen it from, abroad. "Every community owes its, character to its founders," He than, pictured the noble character of the-pioneers, of the northwest and the early settlers of Kossuth... As. an indication of their early characteristics he mentioned- the schools ofc Kossuth and suade a special mention of the Normal School and the gallant fight made for it, at Des Moines against, the combined force-of the whole state.. Everywhere and in every way Kassuth exhibited the''get there" spirit. Her farmers and, stock raisers and; their breeding animals were among the first in the,state. The credit o& the county wag. invj&late. No notable failures ha<J ever occured in Kessuth and in the matter of public improvements she stands among the first. She also excelled in the spirit of the beautiful a»d shows a beautiful «aty. But in mattws of great emergence? the people of Kossuth are not wanting. Here he gaxe a brief sketch of the- war record of the county aud made a touching reference to the sanitary tag, which decojated the platform. The speaker's eulogy of Kossuth, her pioneers, her people, her institutions aud her productions was of sueh length and iu such tewas as with early settlers less distinguished d with the results of their great and noble trials less notable would have seemed like fulsome flatteiy, or the urniug of a patriotic occasion to the jurpose of free advertising. Tiie clog- lug portion of tbe address was on the the teachers must first know them. He thought the teacher should have higher pay as an inducement to making teaching a life work. As it now is many of them simply make it a stepping stone to something else. The center of population and political power is slowly creeping westward and our youth should be trained to meet the requirements of the times. Fourth, be a law abiding citizen. He defined law as a great dam holding back the passions and unruly elements of self and society. The lack of enforcement of the laws against gambling, liquor selling and prostitution are but outworkings of this spirit of defiance to law. He painted the Conemaugh dam and flood and drew some pointed illustrations. The song, America, closed the exercises aud the audience was dismissed to partake of their picnic dinners,, some spreading their viands in the- grove, some going to tlue lunch stands, and others going to their homes. The fireworks in the evening were witnessed by a big crowd of people. They were sent off on the vacant .block east of W. K. Ferguson's residence, and were as good as ever seen in the county, among the lot bsing several new varieties, each of which was greeted with exclamations, of admiration from the on-lookers. Several of the best pieces exploded before they got up in the air: The bowery dance at the aink in the afternoon and evening received its share of attention and was- thronged with a miscellaneous crowd of-pleasure- seekers. Take the entine day's program, and it was a success and was carried out to tilie general satisfaction of all.. Bertha B, owned by A, Engle, Eagle Grove,and was distanced the first heat, Best time 2:84i There was considerable diversity of opinion as to whether John Winkel's running stallion, Kossuth, could better the time made at Spencer by Yoric and Iranchise, which was 1:62 for a mile and 2:28 for a mile and a quarter, respectively. The grand stand rang with applause when he beat both records in the second trial, making a mile record of 1:61 and a mile and a quarter record of 2:17*. This horse is only three years old and is a half brother of the famous running horse, Riley. Mr. Winkel has entered him for the Twin City Derby, which occurs this month at Minneapo- , lis. Great things are expected of him. < ; There was a special trotting race got-/ ten up between Tennant's King DavidV and C. A. Brewster's horse, Darky, and { King David redeemed himself by win- V ning both heats without an effort. *' The races as a whole were the best for some years, and the Driving Park Association report them a financial success, which is something decidedly novel. Dr. Clack, of Clear Lake, assisted m the judges stand, and proved very efficient. Race programs were gotten put aud pools were sold and everything done to make the races interesting Peter Winkel and Chandler had stands on the grounds and were ' o the NOTES. Townsend & Langdon's red barrel was a boon to the public and was eager- y so . u ght by the thirsty people. It was hlled with good drinking water. Stands were numerous and all seemed to be doing a lively business. The thanks of the people are due to Prank-Winkle who set oxit a can of ice water in front of his market. lgona and Corwith bands did JUUIVINO. PAUK HACKS. Friday's raced- at the fair- grounds, were witnessed, by the largest crowd ever seen there- on such an. occasion. 'JHie day was one- of the nicest and the teack was in good condition. The first race on the program was a 2:40 trotting race. Chinch Bug, owned by G. C. Ihomas, Vintonjowa, took first money easily; That's What, owned by C. Pike, Chicago, second, and Flora Lee, owned eel by W. F.. Coonan, Eznmetsburg, th-kd. The best time mada-was 2:35. The second mce was a three minute trot, with ten. horses entered, which made the tracfe very much arowded and probably was what caused the collision in the second heat between Belva Boekwood, ovmiedby Jas. Sifford, Em- ;metsbui-g, and; Eugene Eklridge, owned by E. Pinney, Vinton, Iowa. It I was before reaching the quarter post 'thatthe collision occuriatl, knocking :both drivers iJrom their salkies but sot seriously injuring , them. One horse continued on a run around the track ' t aud made thi?ee circuits before it was jat last stopped. The otfcer one bo&ed >the track itamediately and with the ciacuit at, the south entli o^the graad stand. The sulky straek several rigs in its mad flight and* the horse dia some talJ kicking. Tli® korse finally ran around near the stalls and got tangled up in a team belonging to Geo. Hanna, of LaVerne, where ft was captured. Several ladies fainted! and the whole grounds were a. scene e£ wild confusion for a Jfew minutes. Aside from damage dene to buggies mere was nothing injured,although there were several narrow escapes, as people could hardly get out of the way owing to the immense crowd. After- the excitement had somewhat abated the «ice was again called and first money was taken by Frank M., a Chicago Jwrae, with Hazel Maid, a Ft. Dodge hoi-se, second, and arinnell, another Chicago horse, third. Best time 2:43. There was a running race on the program but only one hcose being entered it failed tft materialise. Saturday was a very unpleasant day for racing, owing to tlie idiong wind ana dusty ti^cte. i,™,i *« r fla S is still i n tue hands of the committee. The way the procession formed,each one crowding in wherever he could, gaye no chance of determining the delegations from the different townships. They were all mixed up m a miscellaneous string. Hon. A. L. Hudson, the orator of the day, did a generous act in. donating his tee as orator, $50, to the formal School 1UI1U. m-«' B i' lleed ' s . two little- children, a Little boy and girl, the youngest being about three years old, got lost in the afternoon and wandered to the residence of A. Hough. The little said her name was Reed but she not know what her father'a name girl did ?sulky flying after him, 3»ade a jinside the* track, coming out but that he made hay. Mr, Hough took them up town and soon found the aiiKious parents. Kenny, the 12 year old sou of C Bv-* son, met with quite an accident. He was driving a single horse rig down to the- fair ground and stopped to let his father get in Leatherman's bus was right behind him and before it could be stopped it ran onto the buggy breaking one wheel and throwing the Byson boy out. It was thought at the time he was quite badly hurt but he was not much worse for the accident next morning. v Another accident happened earlv in the afternoon. M. Do L. Parsons and family were driving west on State street just as J. M. Wey drove up from the south on Thorington. Farley's neckyoke ran into the rear wheel ot 1 arsons' buggy upsetting it and throwing the occupants all out. All escaped injury except Mrs. Parsons, who was somewhat bruised. She was carried in to Dr Sheets and Dr. Wert found Seri ° US &ljury wai * Joseph Thompson's team soon got all the celebration they wanted and getting loose from the stable at J. D. ?iS,?f' W ^ ere ^ ey w ere tied, .took their departure. One was found near ^S? n f d *¥ ^'"post"* short 0 dfs- tance out of town. SCHEDULE OP CLAIMS. The Biu» Allowed by the Board of Super- minors at tl»e Adjourned 3feetiiig. COUNTY FUND. J W Hinclion, printing.... .. a .> 7 Kft Kranfc Kiitler, sHi.cl for court i.ouie. ..... ? I «o w «Nycum, committee work. 7 ;." 4 |$ WiSkS H?n bl T 1 '' I* 0 * 5 fc COlU ' t Il0 « Se ' ' 29 25 winkle JJi-os, hardware for court house 5 2? Geo, J Lawson , cleric Wesley twp . " « nn 5? i?w k ? i v ' tr *"&* Wesley twp. . ".'.'. ' 1$ So H VH$. ?' W'i'J? ?°urt house- .... oo no iLL. */ t , ch| cl< £ k Wliittwuore twp.. i" ,«» l)rlsoner - E B.'e°w as te?' J p fees State' VV C ° n o ™, " .0 a . 1R 1R : es in w 103 H

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