The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1891 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Wednesday, July 1, 1891
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AWTMOR.H COPYRIGHT BY AMERICAN PRESS ASSOO4ATtON, MM. CHAPTER III. TRIAL AND SENTENCE. As our aim is not to harrow the reader with the multiplication of vain details, only the gist of the newspaper reports of the time will be given here. 'The coroner's jury found that Harry Trent was feloniously murdered on the night of February twenty-five or the morning of February twenty-six, eighteen hundred and seventy, by a knife or dagger in the hands of Keppel Darke, an artist and .portrait painter. The case was promptly laid before the grand jury, who brought in a true bill against the accused. He was committed, for trial, and meanwhile was lodged in the Tombs prison. The district attorney announced that he was ready to go on with the trial at once, and Mr. Baunick, of counsel for the accused, re-nlied that ur> nUihvJes •woum oe imerposea on tnerr sicie. Accordingly, after a day spent in getting a jury, the trial began. We will summarize the evidence according to the chronological order of events. Mrs. Sally Matchin, who appeared dressed in black, created a sensation in court by stating that her real name was now Mrs. Hairy Trent, widow of the deceased, she having been privately married to him in France in the year eighteen hundred and sixty-nine. It was on account of this marriage that Trent had built his new house. She was asked to give a- reason for the secrecy that had been maintained, but the question was objected to and the objection \vaS sustained. She said that she believed she had been provided for in her late husband's will, but no will had at this date been found. She added that Mr. Trent had taken tea at her home on "West Eighteenth street on the afternoon before the murder, and that they had then arranged to immediately issue invitations to a reception at his new house, when the public announcement of their marriage was to have been made. When they parted that evening he was in good health and spirits. T7i<}}7vJso?icr icas taken bacli to iht, Tombs. Mrs, Alice Raven, called later in the triill by the defense in rebuttal, testified that Harry Trent had confidentially informed her that it was his design to win the hand of his ward, Olympia Haven, daughter of the witness, but that at his request witness had kept her daughter in ignorance of this plan. Cross-examined, she said that Mr. Trent had for several years past been paying her an an- Jiuul sum of eight thousand dollars, and tliat lie had told her that when his new hotise was finished he would propose to Olympia, and in case she accepted him would take them both there to live with him. In re-direct examination witness said that Mr. Trent had not stated what disposition of his property or hospitality he would make in case Olympia refused him. Olympia herself, called by the prosecution, testified that she had never received any intimation that her guardian intended to marry her, and that in any case she would never have married liuii, though she loved him in another way very dearly. The latter part of this testimony was objects'! to. Randall Morris, haucl clerk of Mr. Trent, testified that ho dined at the club with Mr. Trent on the evening of the murder. They had discussed an important matter of business, relating to a valuable consignment of jewels that was expected from a foreign correspond- out. He added that no news of this consignment had since then been beard of; but that, as the foreign correspondent was in Paris, it was thought that the hostilities now existing between France and G.erin;my had caused the plan of Bending the jewels to be abandoned. Mr. Trent, after dinner, had left the club, saying that lie thought of going up town. He was then looking well and ohetrful. John .Simpson, an ex-soldier, testified "that lie had long been acquainted with Mr. Trent, and had latterly been serving, in conjunction with his wife, as caretaker of tho new house. Mr. Trent had frequently come to tho house alone, but never to spend the night until February twenty-five. He had come in that night about nine o'clock, and gone up- to the library. He was ,alone, and seemed not to expect callers. We will for a moment interrupt Mr. •Simpson's testimony at this point to give that of Peter Ferguson, porter of -the Federal club, to the effect that, at about ten o'clock on the night of February twent-five, a gentleman giving his Kepj»el Durke had called at tUe ask fo* Mr. Harry Trent. Ferd told him tliat he was not in, beifcg further questioned by Mr. d said that, for all he knew, migW have gone up town to look wiig uew feou&e, Mr. Darke had son had noticed that he carried something wrapped up in paper in his baud. To Return to Mr. Simpson. He said that at about half-past ten o'clock he had heard a ring at the door of the new house, and on opening the door had seen the prisoner, Keppel Darke, nrho asked to see Mr. Trent OH important business. He had in his hand a long paper bundle. Witness admitted him, and he went up stairs. How long he remained witness did not kuow, as he had not heard him go ont. Witness then described how he had found Mr. Trent dead on the floor of his study the next morning with a dagger in his back. Wituess had admitted no one but Darke into the house that night. The dagger was produced in court and identified by Simpson. It was of Japanese manufacture, very sharp, with a curiously carved hilt, Mrs. Simpson, called by the defense, testified that between eleven and twelve o'clock on the night of February twenty- five, she and her husband being then in bed. and her husband asleep, she had remembered having left a candle burning in an upper room of the house. She had feared possible fire, and had therefore put on her dressing gown and gone np stairs to pxit out the candle. As she passed the library door she looked through, it being ajar, and saw Harry Trent and another gentleman talking together. The other gentleman was snort—snorter by a good deal than Mr. Trent—and had a dark beard or whiskers. She had only a glimpse of him in passing; he stood rather sidewise toward her. She did not think ho was seated, but conld not swear that he was not. She was sure she saw hadr on Ms face. He did not at all resemble the prisoner. She was able to give no explanation of Ms being in the house. Mrs. Simpson's evidence was the only thing of any weight brought out in favor of Darke, but the old lady weakened a little under the district attorney's severe cross-examination. Daniel Parker, a policeman on duty near the house on the ifiorning of February twenty-six, testified that he was summoned by the witness Simpson at fifteen minutes past six a. m., and described the position in which he found the body. After making n brief survey of the premises he got assistance and communicated with the captain of his precinct. Frank Mtinroe, a detective, said that the case had been put in the hands of the detective bureau at eight o'clock on the morning of February twenty-six, anc that he had been detailed to investi gate it. There was a safe in the study at the new house; it was open, anc it contained papers; by whom it had been opened, and whether or not any papers or valuables had been abstracted from it, there was nothing to show. The windows of the rooms were close and fastened; there was no sign anywhere of forcible entry. From information lie obtained, he believed that the prisoner, Keppel Darke, was the last person with Mr. Trent, before the latter's death. He obtained a wan-ant for his arrest, and served it on him at his studio, in West Twenty-third street, at ten minutes before eleven o'clock a. m. February twenty-six. The prisoner, just before his arrest, was overheard to say something about killing the deceased. On being arrested he asserted his innocence. Olympia Raven gave her evidence very quietly and clearly. She had known the prisoner for a year. She had commissioned him to paint her portrait for presentation to the deceased. The twenty- fifth of February was the day appointed for the last sitting. She had arrived with her mother at the studio at half- past ten. The prisoner had informed her that Mr. Trent had told him the night before that lie was contemplating marriage with her. She had denied the truth of tins, and her denial had brought out the avowal of the prisoner's love for her, which she had reciprocated. At that moment the detective had entered and made tho arrest. Cross-examined, she deposed that she had frequently seen a Japanese knife similar to the one produced at the prisoner's studio; she had admired it greatly. She had noticed nothing in the prisoner's manner or speech at any time that was inconsistent with his perfect innocence of tho charge. She believed him utterly incapable of such a crime. Mrs. Raven, recalled, said that she had thought Mr. Darke behaved very queerly on the morning of February twenty-six. He locked disheveled and haggard, and was violent in his manner. She had supposed him to be intoxicated. Dr. Taylor deposed as to the appearance and character of the wound that caused deceased's death. The blade had penetrated tho left lung and reached the heart. The blow must have been delivered by a person standing -behind the lad given his trtte name 16 the portet at the club, and had left him with the avowed intention of going to seek Mr. Trent at hia house. Again, he had an* nounced himself by name to the cafe- taker, Simpson, Persons meditating murder do not act in this way. As regarded the dagger, the prisoner frankly admitted it to be his. He had taken it vrith him to Mr. Trent's house that night for a peculiar reason, which from Its nature was not susceptible of proof, but the very simplicity of which should commend it to the credence of the jury. Miss Raven had admired the dagger at bis studio, and the prisoner had resolved to make her a present of it. He had accordingly taken it with him on the evening in question, intending, after his interview with Mr. Trent at his clnb, to call upon Miss Raven at her house and give it to her. But, contrary to his expectation, he had not found Mr. Trent at his club, and again, contrary to his expectation, Mr. Trent had refused his assent to his suit. In his distress and preoccupation he had forgotten on his departure to take the dagger away with him. He .had gone from Mr. Trent's house to his own studio, and had there spent the night; and this would sufficiently account for his disheveled appearance the next morning. But surely a murderer woulcl have fled, and as surely he would not have left behind him such a piece of evidence as the fatal dagger. But, on the other 'hand, the real murderer who used the dagger had the best of reasons for leaving it in the wound; for to do so would be to divert suspicion from himself. And who was the real murderer? Unquestionably the short man with the dark beard whom Mrs. Simpson had seen between eleven and twelve o'clock. The presence there of this man had not been accounted for. Yet the fact of his presence there had been sworn to, and that fact was irreconcilable with the guilt of the prisoner. And for the jury to bring in a verdict against the prisoner wcvuld, therefore, be to add another inurdefto the one already committed. Let the short man with the dark beard be found and the mystery of Harry Trent's death wosfld be a mystery no longer. The district attorney, in asking for a verdict against the prisoner, said he should have been well pleased had there been better evidence to offer in his favor. But really there was no defense. The visit of the prisoner to the house was conceded; the possession of the dagger was conceded; a dispute on a matter involving a woman's love was conceded; the fact tliat no one else was admitted to the house was conceded. As to the prisoner's explanations about the dagger, even had they been matter of legal evidence, they were utterly futile and ridiculous. No sensible man would credit them for a moment, and it would make no difference as to the probability of the prisoner's guilt if they were credited. With respect to the conflict of evidence regarding the identity of the prisoner with the person whom Mrs. Simpson thought she saw, the district attorney was far from wishing to diminish whatever weight it might have in the jury's eyes. But he fancied it would have very little. The old lady had been asleep and was still only half awake when she went up stairs. She had had a glimpse of some one through a crack of a door, and had thought it was a short man with a beard. But he might have been sitting down, and a shadow might have caused the appearance of a beard. The jury woulcl have noticed that Mrs. Simpson, in the witness box, had worn spectacles. She certainly was not likely to have worn her spectacles to bed, however, nor to have put them on to go up stairs on a voyage of discovery after a candle. Cousecjnently that glimpse of hers through a crack in the door was likely to have been a very blind glimpse indeed. But it was unnecessary to pursue the subject or to weary tbo ;i •!•• •• ••-nth fortho? details. Everythij.j ••• '-nr~\ *><>* ••/'»;.•. rvrv! that was to the prio!« Jw ./-j >ni!r. '[• •-.:•& ,vi('r- rible thing that a man of 'ii'u _;.s.oit;ioa and training should be guilty of a «rii»«i" hideous, but it was the jury's clmv to' pronounce as to the facts. And their verdict, besides avenging the death of an honorable and honored citizen, would show the world that in the city of New , t Tfttlff Pictures. From the KeW Tfork ft ess. A "high tariff Democrat" sends us word of a firm of Inrge manufacturers of flan nela at La Porte, Ind., whoso business has been so stimulated by the passage of the McKinlejr bill that the cost of manufacture has been reduced* They ate now able to offer, and are offering, flannels which they sold at . 60 cents a yard Burt Republican. last year, at 47 cents a yard this year. Increased McKinley bill protection on cotton knit goods reduced our im ports of those goods for the month of April from $726,148 in 1800 to $887,462 H. B. HAtAOCK* Jfflditor. BUBT, IOWA, JtJNE 17, 1891. Oats 27@.80 Eggs 18 Cattle.. $2® $5.00 Wheat 00 Flax $ .85 Corn 85@.40 Butter ".12 Hogs....,....$4.00 Barley .. 46@ .60 Hay 0.00 DR, Mc'GORMACK, Physician & Surgeon,. BURT, - IOWA, Dispenses Medicines. BURT HOME NEWS. Millinery, Dressmaking, In 1801, which means that American labor is employed making the other $338,686. Exchange: The United States government recently purchased $2,000,000 worth of goods for the Indian department. All manufactured goods were secured at better prices than last year, while there was a slight advance in breadstuffs, beef and other agricultural products. Last year eight-pound woolen blankets cost $3.36 a pair, while this year they were purchased at $3.31. Good, serviceable overcoats, well lined and made were conrracted at $3.80 each. These are all McKinley brices. Mice of RetopMof Tax Sale, To. V. H. Stough nnd It. L. Lamoreaux. You are hereby nottlletl that on the 5th day of clecember, 1887, the Treasurer of Kossutti County, Iowa, ut a Tax Sale liolden at the Oouvt House in Algomv In salrt County, sold the following described real estate situated in said County, to li. J. Danson, for the delinquent taxes thereon,T!Z : The undivided four-Mths of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and the undivided nine-tenths of the northwest quarter of the southwest quarter, and the undivided one-fifth of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and the undivided one-tenth of the northwest quarter of the soutlnvest quarter, all being in section 27, township 100, north of range 27 west of the filth p. m. Iowa, and that the certificate of sale thereof has been assicned to the undersigned, who is the lawful owner and holder thereof and that the right of redemption will expire and a deed he made by treasurer of said County, conveying said premises to the undersigned, pursuant to the statutes in such causes made and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days of the completed service of this notice, Dated June 27, A. 1). isai. 0. E. BKKNNAN. Mice of Mention of Tax Sale, To P. H. Whalen. P. D. Kennelly, P. A. Whalen and V. H. Slough. Von are hereby notified that on the 6th day of December, isse, the following described real estate, situated in Kossuth County, State of Iowa, to-wit: Tlie northwest quarter of the southeast quarter and the undivided thivty- one-fortieths of the undivided live-sixths of the undivided nine-tenths of the northeast quarter of the southeast quarter, all being in section 27, township 90, north ol runge 28, west ot'the fifth P. M., Iowa, was sold to il. J. Danson by the Treasurer of said County for the taxes of the year 1885, that the undersigned is now the lawful holder of the certificate of purchase to the above described land, that the equity of redemption from said sale will expire anil deed will be made to the undersigned, unless redemption is made from said sale within ninety days from the completed service of this notice. Dated June 27, A. D. 1831, C. E. BKENJSAN. Mice of Mention of Tax Sale, To P. H. Whalen, P. P. Kennelly, Victor H. Stough, P. A. Whalen : Tfou are hereby notified that on the 6th day of December, 1880, the Treasurer of Kossuth county, Iowa, ut a tax sale holden at the court house in Algona In said county, sold the following described real estate, situated in said county, to K. J. Dansou for the delinquent taxes thereon, viz : The undivided one-tenth of the northeast quarter ef the southeast quarter, and the undivided fourteen-flfteenths of the undivided six-sevenths of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undl- viddd live-sixths of the southeast quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undivided one- seventh of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undivided one-sixth ot t.lie southeast quarter of the southeast quarter, all being in section 27, township !)G, north of range 28, west of the fifth P. M., Iowa, and that the certificate of sale thereof has been assigned to the undersigned, who is the lawful owner and holder thereof, and that the right of redemption will expire and a deed be made by the treasurer of said county conveying said premises to the undersigned, pursuant to the statute in such cases made and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety d.-iys of the completed service of this notice. Jjiiiuil June 27. A. D, 18!H. ;j—' C.E. BBENNAN. Jim Brown Is back from Estherville. Hardy Buell returned to Burt Monday morning. A girl was born on the 25th to ye scribe and wife. Mrs. Prank Allen was a visitor to Algona Monday. Dr. Morse was up in this neigbor- hood last Friday. Blacksmith Shaeffer paid a visit to Bancroft Friday evening. A sister of Geo. Stone's, visiting him from Illinois, has been quite sick with sore throat. O'Neill & Kerr's elevator is nearly completed and presents a business like appearance. Mrs. Richardson, mother of Mrs. G. B. Whitney, from Waucoma, Iowa, is visiting in our city. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hallock were up from Algona and spent Sunday with relatives and friends. The trustees of the Buffalo church have placed $1,000 insurance on their church in the Farmers Insurance company, of Cedar llapids, Iowa. The grade east of town is being elevated and graveled. The Portland people are also making a road direct east, on the line towards Mr. Bacon's. Our neighbors southeast of us are going to celebrate the Fourth at the grove of E. Hulbert. Mr. Hulbert has a good grove and the celebration will be enjoyed by a good crowd. Mr. Bunker is somewhat on the gain, whicli is good news. He lias suffered considerable from the effects of his accident, but we are in hopes now of seeing him around again soon. Mrs. F. J. Fowler evidently appreciates the McKinley bill in regard to protecting the American hen, as she has about 400 spring chickens. Don't you forget, the hen pays for her board and goes a good ways in paying for the board of the whole family. The Algona boys came xip yesterday afternoon to play ball with our boys. An interesting game was had and the score'stood 14 to 11 in favor of our home nine. After the game was over we had a man with sand enough to tackle the champion foot racer—Fred Foster, and'our man came out first, too. Algona got "done up." Mrs. Benedict & Allen have dissolved partnership, each one continuing in the business. Mrs. Allen has taken into partnership Miss Effie Wolcott, and the firm will bo Allen & Wolcott We will do n, general Millinery and Dressmaking business and earnestly request ft cull who" are In need of anything in om- from all line. ALLEN & WOLCOTT. J. B. CORK, Heal Estate Agt. BUJBT, IOWA. Good farms for sale. ISTOTIOE. The firm of Benedict & Allen having- been dissolved, I shall hold forth in rooms over McDonald's hardware and keep on hand a new and complete stock of Millinery goods of the latest styles and at prices to suit your pocketbook. MBS. BENEDICT. Fourth of July will soon be here and for your shoes go to Cady & Hallock's. Remember, we carry the best and largest assortment of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Machine Oil and Gasoline.. Come and see us. Cady & Hallock, Leading Grocers. Burt has a Furniture Store. Buy your furniture of W. M. Cook. good stock and reasonable prices, IT: club t guson but, Dark Mr. victim. There was no sign of a struggle. Death must have been instantaneous. Various witnesses testified to the prisoner's good social standing and previous good character. Mr. Bannick, in his speech for the defense, admitted that the prisoner had been in Mr. Trent's house on the night of tke murder, but asserted that he had left it before eleyan o'clock. He had gone to ask Mr. Trent's assent to bis suit to Olympia Raven. Mr. Trent, in refusing it, had observed that he intended uwirrying her himself. This statement, which was confirmed by the testimony of Mrs. Raven, a witness for the prosecution, showed that the deceased must have been a man of loose morals, for it had been shown that ho was at the time already married to another lady. A man of loose morals is certain to have enemies, and such enemies as are apt to'be moved to murder. Again, Mr. Trent was a d«alef in diamonds; he was known to be often in possession of gems of immense value; he might easily have been murdered on this ground; but it was not even pretended that this had bees the prisoner's motive. In fact, no motive whatever had been assigned—for to be informed that ene has a rival in a lady's affections is certainly not a motive. And not only were the prisoner's social position and character incompatible with such jMJriwSj but bis conduct on the $yem>" / ^ * ••"^oicder could not York there was but one law. for rich and poor, for gentle and simple. The judge, in summing up, said that the jury must confine themselves to the legal evidence that had been produced in court. The statements of the prisoner's counsel regarding the prisoner's motives and explanations did not come under this head. They might or might not be true, but the jury could not consider them. On the other hand, the testimony as to the short man with the dark beard should receive their careful attention. It might be of importance. All the evidence against the prisoner was circumstantial. There had been instances of such evidence bein£ fatally mistaken, but such cases were as one to ten thousand where it had been correct, and it was sometimes even preferable to direct evidence itself. His address was short and impartial, and at its close the jury retired for deliberation. They remained out eighteen hours. When they re-entered court tho room was nearly empty. In answer to the clerk's question the foreman said that their verdict was guilty of murder in the second degree, premeditation not having been established. It was, as some of the jurors afterward explained in interviews with the reporters, a deed done in the heat of passion over the refusal of Trem to listen to Darlse's proposal — tke hasty outcome of a quarrel between two men both loving the same young wfman. The judge sentenced the prisoner to imprisonment at hard labor for life. Motion for a new trial was denied. The prisoner was taken back to the Tombs, and arrangements were made to send him to Sing Siug that night. (To be Continued,) - . - *-•*•*—* — > - . Hay* The Southern JUtodical Worlif : "Mother's Friend" is growing in t'avo throughout the south^ uud is highly rec omraraended by physicians. We conside it indispensable to those Who fcttQW the. must pass through the ordeal 'ol chil birth. Write Baadfield Reg. » :» w « Mice of Reeeitfion of Tax Sale, To George It. Wliite. V, H. Slough, H.A.Booth : You are hereby notified that on the 5th day ,1 December, 1887, the Treasurer of Kossutli jountv. Iowa, at a tax sale holden at the court louse in Aipona in said county, sold the loi- owinc described real estate, smiiileu in said Bounty to K. J. Danson for the delinquent axes thareou. viz: Undivided seventeeii- uwentieths of tho northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and 419-405 ot.the northwest nmrter of the southwest Quarter, aim 0 80 of he southwest quarter of the southwest quar- cr, and 303-340 of t)m southeast quarter of the southwest quarter, all being in section 4, township !)!», north of ranso 27, west of the lUth P. M., Iowa, and that the certificate of sale there- it has been assigned to the undersigned, wno sthe lawlul owner and holder thereof, and .hat the right of redemption will expire and a leed be made by the Treasurer of said county conveying said premises to the undersignet: pursuant to the statute in such cases made and .n-ovlded, unless redemption from such sa,le be .iiade within ninety days of! the completed service of this notice. Dated June 27, A. D. 1891. C. K. BHBNKAN. SoW THE miOWSTOBE-PABK HUE, The Northern 1'acilic Wonderland embraces •A list of airactious simply unequalled.. The Twin Cities of St. Paul aud Minneapolis at the head uf navigation on the Mississippi, Duluth, Ashland anil the Superiors at the head of Lake Superior; to the westward, the Lake Park lleisiou of Minnesota, the Ited River Valley of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Bozeuwn and the Gallatiu Valley. Helena and mute, Missoula and the Bitter Boot valley. Clark's Fork of the Columbia, Lakes Peud d' Oreiiio and Coeur d' Alene, Spokane City and Falls, Palouse, Walla Walla, Hie Bend and Yakiuia agricultural districts. Mt. Tauoina and the Cascade Mountains, Tacoma, Seattle, 1'uy- allup Valley, Snociualrae Falls Puget Sound, the Columbia, Uiver. Portland and the Willamette Vnlloy, Gray's Harbor and City Willapa Harbor and City of South Bend, Victoria on Vancouver's Island, Alaska on the north, aud California on the south. The .Northern Pacific runs two daily express trains with Dining Car aud corapleta Pullman Service between St. Paul and lacouia and Portland, via Helena aud Butte with Through. Tourist aud Vestibuled Pullman Sleepers from and to Chicago via Wisconsin Central, and first class through sleeping car service in eon- nectiou with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. PaulKy. , _, T . , Passengers from the east leaving bt. Louis in. the forenoon and Chicago in the afternoon, will make close connections with the morning train out of St. Paul at 8 :00 a. m. following day aeavuig Chicago at night, connection will be made with Train No. 1, leaving St.faul 4 :U> the next afternoon. Yellowstone Purk tf*l*sou, Juwe 1st to October 1st. . „ ' District Passenger Agents ol the Nortftera Pacific Kailioad wUl take Pleasure in w*PPjyw« intoi'Ui&tiou, rates, maps, tuns taoies. 6iv.- or uppUc&ttoii can be ililiw C»4%. 8, Ws»> <*» *• "on. and will do a general dressmaking and millinery business. Mrs. IJenedictwill continue the millinery business in rooms above McDonald's hardware. Bead what they each have to say in our advertising columns. " • ' *~^ O > 4 — - • " • WIXl, CELEIUIATE. The people from Portland and many from this vicinity will celebrate the glorious fourth at the grove of Jay Grover. From W. A. Ckipman, president of the day, we learn that Prof. G. F. Barslou will deliver the oration. Eugene Tellier and others are also expected to speak. The music will be singing of patriotic songs by home talent. Horse races, foot races, games, etc. No pains will be spared in making the day pleasant and entertaining to all who attend. Remember, a picnic dinuer in one of the finest groves in the country. ENTITLE!) TO THE WEST. When you pay a good price for your tea you are entitled to the best. Out May Flower brand of Uncolored Jap is winning its way to the front because it is a ffood article. If you have not tried it you can get a sample free of charge by calling at Cady & Haliock's and asking for it. N|)TICE, Benedict & Allen having dissolved partnership, the business will be continued by Mrs. Allen and Miss Effle Wol- celt at the old stand. .ALLEN & WOLCOTT. An elegant line of! white dress goods at] prices that are right.^ Call and see them. Nickolson & Buell. G-EO. E. MARBLE -Still runs a- AT Fresh Groceries always on hand ant good assortment of General Merchandie Ruddy Harvester Oil lock's. Its the best. at Cady & Hal- Canned apples only lOc per can. at Cady & Hallock's LOOK HERE! I call special attention to the following articles: . Castor and Diamond Oil, Anthony Mayne Washing Hachiae, BURT, G. B. WHITNEY, IOWA. The Typical Modern City. (Dr. Albert Shaw, in The Century for July.) Paris is the typical modern city. In the work of transforming the labyrinthine tangle of narrow, dark, and foul medieval alleys into broad modern thorough fares, and of providing those appointments and conveniences that distinguish the well-ordered city of our day from tbe old-time cities which had grown up formless and organless by centuries of accretion— in this brilliant nineteenth century task of reconstructing cities in their physical characters, dealing with them as organic entities, and endeavoring to give such form to the visible body as will best accommodate tbe expanding life within, Paris has been the unrivaled leader. Berlin and Vienna, have accomplished magnificent results in city making and great British towns— Glasgow, Birmingham, Manchester, and otberB-^oaye in a leu ambitious way wrought no less useful refor«M. but Paris was ih» pioneer. STOP -AT THE- BDBT HOTEL! M, L, MAYHEW, Proprietor, Good Accommodations. Livery 904 Feed Stable in connection with hotel. p*Wfe tthoritits, and . engineers were the first 0 concfjve effect- uaHy tb " " The Burt Meat Market ELVIDGE BROS. Props. ...... w .,, I-..jJlfc, u..;. r~- Fresh aud Cured Meats

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