The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1890 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 22, 1890
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THE TOMB DES MOINE& ALGONA, IOWA The Upper Des Moines, sv The ttei»ubilfcft« Ticket. liZ^-li'"!* J* v i,r^*® ' *^± M. _m.VC AJLVUAniJ AUdlforof State..,.,...,..JAMES A, LYONS TMttJMWof State BYROK A i)EESON Attorney General. JOHN Y. STONE uTOutra of Btti>T6tii(l Court.... J, H, ftOTHROOK Clerk of Supreme court..,.,.,.., .o, B, PRAY 5352S?*'^ i> SP? 0ollrt -"- N - B - RAYMOND Bftllwfty Commissioner ,.. J, W, LUKE Which established attd maintains freedom and'equality among men, and to spur to highest endeavor the young 1 men afcd young women In every walk of life, assuring-them, as it does, that their reward shall be measured neither by their drees nor their equipage, but by their honest deserts. dt. , Tenth J. p. DOLLlVEft rfndga of Oistriet Oourt^Fouiteenth Judicial District. . . . . , ........ GEO, H, CA«B cn<*lc of Courts. ..."?„. *T;.A. A. BRtJNsotf 3S?°SJ«;il" •"••'•" ......... M. F. RANDALL county Attorney..,,...,.,., w, B. QUARTON Cnndldntcs' Cards. ttdttiey-1 hereby announce eendent candidate (for county orney. W. L. JOSLYN. II' K I 8 a 1 "-' A*" in.,," & ¥ !» . t* TIUUMPJIANT DEMOCKACi*. Justice Miller began life as a country doctor in Kentucky. Ho had passed thirty years^oforo he began to read law, and he fitted himself for his new profession while practicing his old. He came to Kookuk in 1860 while Iowa was still a wilderness, and from such beginnings became a judge whoso reputation is second to none during tho 28 years ho has boon on the supreme bench. As jurist ho ranks with the greatest legal ininds of this or any other age. His authority on constitutional questions was not unlike that of his great predecessor, John Marshall. Like Marshall, he maintained in the prosperity fthd eminence of his later years tho plain dross and simplicity of his manner ho had acquired in his youth. It is said of Marshall that ho was often mistaken for a farmer, and cut and bound himself tho hickory saplings with which ho mended tho shafts of his bug- gy'ho rode to Washington in. Justice Miller to the last walked to and from his lodgings or rodo in tho common car, ofttimes passing up fares for colored washing women and laboring men, and In all relations of life demeaning himself as a plain American citiaon, thus proving, as did Marshall, that brains and aristocracy do not go together, but that out of tho ranks of tho every day toilers of life spring some of tho greatest geniuses. In any other country Justice Miller's career would hayo been a remarkable illustration of tho sue cessful struggle of ability for recogni tion. But in America, for his own generation at least, thoro is nothing remarkable in it. Tho past year has been marked for the mortality among public men of note. Wm. D. Kelloy, Samuel J. Randall,' S. S. Cox, and Jas. B.' Beck have joined tho great majority. Each has been a leader in his sphere, and yet there is little of difference in " tho story of their lives. It is still a record of obstacles overcome, of merit recogni'/ed. Senator Beck was born in Scotland, camo to a modest Kentucky farm with his parents, and from there reached his high place in American politics, Samuel S. Cox, statesman, author, and orator, maintained himself In college by literary work, securing tho prizes in classics, history, literary criticism, and political economy. Ran- ThJfSS, ^ a11 began as a merchant, and from the they^f*\,<rfty council of Philadelphia graduated tUo fcf, Into the great congressional leader he became. But perhaps tho most conspicuous example of a self made career is that of K»lloy. Tho recognized load- of a school of political economy, a congressman of marked and varied ability, a party leader of great sagacity, a judge whose legal talents wore second to those of none of his compeers, ho began life as a common mechanic, inheriting from his father only his skill to """•-burnish watch cases. He had arrived at the years of manhood before his abilities, brightened by study at tho night . sohools, became known in a little de- >s >Jmting society. His gift us a talker While .repudiating the democratic clamor about tariff Sain Clarke §ays: "We feel competent to talk about the new tariff bill fairly and Impartially, and to weigh criticisms of it at their worth. If we had had our way thera would hare been no In- craseof duties on anything. Wo would have given no pretext to merchants and importers throughout the United States to have'made democratic speeches from every Store counter In America this fall, to every Woman and man Who buys a bill of goods, by telling them how the MoKlnley bill has increased prices. The government didn't need tho revenue, and we think congress should have availed itself of that fact to give American buyers of anything and everything tho benefit of reduced duties and not merely have given that to the buyers of some things, as sugar and binding twine. If it was worth while to make sugar cheaper and binding twine, then it Was worth while to make every thing else cheaper that Americans buy and use so far as practicable within the government's need of revenue. That seemed perfectly plain, We are not one of those who think clearness Is better than cheapness and a little better than much, want better than have, scarcity bettor than plenty." A great republican rally is to be held at Waterloo tomorrow. Speaker Reed, Col. Henderson, M. D. O'Connell, L. S. Cofflu and others will speak. Amidst the conflicting statements about what tho present tariff does and does not do, hero is one worthy of some consideration. It was sent out to a Cedar Rapids merchant by John V. Farwoll & Co. Mr. Farwoll is a republican, a brother of Senator Farwoll, tho republican of Illinois, and a wholesale merchant of known reputation : "Tho now tariff law which went into effect the Oth of tho present month will probably cause an advance of from 15 to 20 por cent, on nearly all lines of foreign dry goods and fancy goods. Up to this time wo have not advanced any on our goods, but will bo compelled to do so as rapidly as our present supply is disposed of." than "gtV at I/ OVP' fat- ' ofjl de de ta! lie *s 1ft. tram' S ' fr" sho' Aft Jon tow. . We K , cont^' hero, ' ty for Chauncy M. Depow said at a recent banquet that Grover Cleveland is " tho typical American." Coming from so prominent a republican, this was heralded at once, and Chancuy was anxiously sought out and asked what ho meant. He then explained that what ho said was that Grover is " a typical illustration of tho possibilities of achievement under our American institutions." That is quite different. The Carroll Herald notices an improvement in Dollivor's methods as a campaign talker and says : "While his wit is as sparkling, and his rhetoric as finished and pleasing, he appeals more to candid Judgment and reason than to the feelings and inherited biases. Ho doesn't "orate," or affect didactic speech, but rather ex- jouuds economic and political truths with tho impassioned conviction that ho is right and his party is right, though men may lonestly hold to tho contrary. He speaks ,o tho conscience, tho understanding, the udgmont, and that after all is true ora- iory." The UPPER DES MOINES is under ob- igations to all its contemporaries for many flattering notices, and will be pardoned for clipping from two. Tho Council Bluffs Nonpareil says among other complimentary things: "The UI-MSK DBS MOINES ranks as one of two or three of tho leaders of tho weekly press of Iowa." * * * "The Ui'i'isii DES MOINES IB the best type of a progressive republican paper." And the Carroll Sentinel says: "Tho Algona Ui>- I'Eit Bus MOINES is one of tho best, If not tho very boat republican newspaper in tho Tenth district." The Baptist Gathering last The Mltfcheli Association Sro1» In Scsslon-Othct- Notes. The meeting of the Baptist church delegates for the purpose of organizing a new association was one of the largest religious gatherings ever held in Al* ffona, Over 60 delegates and visitors were present, and much enthusiasm was manifested, The churches have hitherto been members of the Upper Des Moines association, but in the past three years the membership has more than doubled, while the churches have increased accordingly, and the old association proved cumbersome. The new association, known as the "Northern Iowa," will comprise the 16 churches of Emmet, Palo Alto, Pocahontas, Hunr boldt, Wright, Hancock, Winnebago, and Kossuth counties. A young people's society, known as the " Loyalists," is also organized for the district, as well as a system of quarterly missionary and Sunday school meetings. Rev. Schutz of Etumboldt is moderator of the association, and A, A. Johnson of the Corwith Crescent, clerk. Rev. Thrasher of Whlttemore is moderator of the .;oung people's society. Rev. F. M, Smith represents the association on the State Missionary board. The meetings of the association began Tuesday and closed Thursday. Able addresses were given by Rev. F. N. Eldridge of Vinton, and Robt. Carroll, the well known evangelist. An educational meeting was led by Rev, Smith and about $200 contributed to Des Moines college. Other sermons by pastors in the district, and . exercises filled in a most interesting and valuable session. Before adjournment the following resolutions were adopted: Resolved, Wo would recommend that all churches comprising the Northern Iowa Baptist association be most earnestly requested to do all in their power by prayer, vote, and influence, in every possible way, to repress tho moral, social, and spiritual blight of intemperance, with all its demoralizing and damning curse upon the state, tho nation, and tho world. Resolved, That we as Baptists of the Northers Iowa Baptist association are in full sympathy with our own denominational schools of higher education, and will do all in our power, by our means and by sending our own sons and daughters to such schools, and in proof of our sincerity in this resolution, wo have just raised by cash and pledges from this infant association, over Resolved, That the officers and committees of this association be requested to arrange for quarterly meetings. Resolved,'That we return our most sincere and hearty thanks to the church and people of Algona and vicinity for their cordial welcome and bountiful entertainment during this association. Tlio Mitchell Association. Last evening began a meeting-of delegates and pastors of the Congregational churches comprising the Mitchell association. The services are held in the Congregational-church, continuing today, with a short meeting tomorrow morning. A large number of delegates and representatives are present. The programme last evening included addresses by Rev. C. A. Towle, state secretary, and Rev. J. W. Geiger of Mason City. This* forenoon Miss Abbie Hinckley of Riceville, D. R Hubbttrd of Mason City, and Rev. Chas. Noble of Charles City, discussed questions of interest. The programme this afternoon is: ing exactly how the association w&s managed, and the result waS that all come to see that the mistakes, if any, were our own farmers' mistakes', find another result was that all catne to. the fair," " 1 beleive," he said after aloftg talk, "that if ever* dlfecter Would take ttaina once in awhile to tell his neigh' borsjnsthow these things are managed, a lot of trouble would be ended." In speaking of the fair Mr, Clark showed one instance pit changes made because the county did not have an even show under the old rule. That was regarding the admission of school children, The town schools could or i ganize and come in free, but tho country schools rarely could take advantage of the chance. So the directors changed the rule and allowed all children under a certain age to go in free On the second day, This fairness and a desire to do everything to make a success of our county was shown by Mr, Clark no less in his official capacity as superintendent of the cattle department. In order to insure fair judgment there, he had two of the three judges mark their first and second choice unknown to each other. He then took the numbers, and if there was disagreement he called the third judge, who chose between the two animals, without knowing which judge had chosen either one. However much any one might be disappointed at the award, he could not but admit that everything had been done to insure a fair judgment. Such men as Mr. Clark show the spirit which gets a community ahead. If there are mistakes he helps correct them, if there is unfairness he tries to prevent its repetition, in any event he does not propose to sit down and com- E lain at what others are trying to do to uild up the county. SOMEONE HAS PBEYABIOATED. And tlie Facts Show that the Republican Adopts This Method for Getting Out of a Mighty Small Hole- fruitless Search for Blanchard. The Republican in its last issue republishes our challenge to it to name a single individual in the county who either is getting or has contracted to get the UPPER DES MOINES 16 months for $1.60, and says: "Mr. Ed. Blanchard of Portland is the man. On or about the 1st of September the UPPEK DES KOINES' agent, Mr. Jake Freeh, visited Mr. Blanehard and offered him the paper for 16 months for the subscription price of $1.50. Mr. Blanchard is now receiving the paper—receiving it at that price." Upon the appearance of this statement we examined our books and there found that Mr. Blanchard's name was not enrolled as a subscriber, but was on a slip of loose paper as receiving four weeks' sample copies. We also examined Mr. Freeh's book in which he made his^ntries, and there found the OCTOBER Rumor Says *rtie BlHi vvere TMund Against the Aigoiia Package Deal* erS-A fcand Title UficislbM-lTe^rly* made citizens. • It is f uinored, oh what authority is hot known, that indictments against Woods and Stewart, Algona's original package dealers, Were foUhd by the grand jury. As the grand jury has no authority to disclose its proceedings, and no other officer has, before arrests have beefl made, the report may or may not be true. It is likely, however, that it is. If the indictmettt is for selling original packages, it will prove of no avail, although the fact was not known last week, The United States circuit court sitting at Topeka, Kail., decided last Saturday that the prohibitory statutes were made null and void as affecting original package sales by the decision of the supreme court, and that the Wilson law cannot revive dead laws, Speaking of the effect of the law, the decision reads: " The Wilson law. under every rule of construction, must be prospective in the operation. It must further be conceded, that inasmuch as the right of the state in this new exercise of its police power comes for the first time and alone from the enactment of the Wilson bill, the state cannot enact such a law until it passes a new law forbidding the liquor traffic. The operation and scope of criminal laws should not be enlarged by implication, but they should be strictly construed, and where there is any well founded doubt as to any act being of public offense, especially not malum in se, it should not be declared such, but should rather be construed in favor of the liberty of the citizen. It follows that the petitioner is entitled to be discharged, and it is accordingly so j ordered. This decision has been appealed from and the United States supreme court will be asked to pass upon it. Until the final decision is rendered, however, this decision will be law,, and the original package business can be conducted with impunity. In Cedar Rapids Judge Stoneman has decided several important cases, and holds with the federal court that a new prohibitory law will have to be enacted to take advantage of the Wilson law. If these decisions stand, Iowa will be compelled to enact a new law. This legislature will not do it, and probably Gov. Boies would not sign it. Next fall the issue will be fought out again. Until then the original package will be undisturbed. An Important Decision. The supreme court have recently passed on a contested land title in this county, and rendered a decision of general interest. The facts were briefly these: Judge Call received one fourth of the swamp lands of the county, he sold part and gave warranty deeds, the American a contrac! Kossuth County Bank, At close of business, Sept. 22i 1800, Loans and discounts.. , . Jil&^O? 60 Good... ............. ,...8111,88? 00 Doubtful....... ....... .. 00000 Pastdue ...... ..... ..... »,722 14 Itt suit ......... . ....... . . 8500 Gold and Silver ........ 1,583 32 Nat'l bank and legal : tender notes.......... 4,80000 Cash items............. 80320 Due from banks ...... ,. Overdrafts..,. .......... Real estate. .... ..... ... Personal property ..... LIABILITIES. Capital stock........... • Deposits ............... . Undivided profits ...... : 6,62591 48,30720 1,98168 8,872 95 2,B89 88 12 60,00000 113145 9,84271 , »180,774 16 WM. H. ItfGHAM.Pfest., [Signed,] THEO. OHRISOHILLEB, J, W. WADSWORTH, Directors. Examined by me Sept. 23, 1800, and found as shown by this statement. • H. D. COPELAND, State Bank Examiner, State University -OF- The several Departments will begin the Year 1890-91, on September 10. Each department is thoroughly equipped for efficient work, and no pains will be spared to afford students the best possible opportunity to pursue their chosen lines of study. For particular Information as to the respective Departments, address as follows: Collegiate— CHABLES A. SOHAETOEB, President, Iowa City. Law— EMLIN MCOLAIN, Chancellor, Iowa City. Medical— W. F. Peck, M. D., Dean of Faculty, Davenport. Homoapathlo Medical— A. C. COWPBBTH- WAITB, M. D.,Dean of Faculty, Iowa City. Dental— A. O. HUNT, D. D. S., Dean of Faculty, Iowa City.. Pharmaceutical— E. L. BOERNED. Ph. G., Dean of Faculty, Iowa City. Expenses In all Departments are reasonable. Cost of board In private families, $3 to 86 per week ; in clubs, $1.60 to $3.50 per week. For Catalogues, or for general information address CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, 17m4 • President. . suggestion, and in defence of his own mi £ rant company giving character, makes the following affidavit 1 wltn a I". 1 * claim clause, amounting to ALGONA. Oct. 17.—I hereby certify that as 5 qu1it , claim deed> One of tn e warranty agent for the UPPER DES MOINES I solicited de ?" 8 had not been recorded when the a subscription from E. C. „„ „„ , uul °«ered him the paper for four weeks free,, — had to all others, for examination, and Pted it on those terms with the lerstanding that he would be- -+.C isedl* OOUl'j will a flu bor'. of e» THIS NEIGHBOROOD. claims a boot 45! inches ' brought him into bank controversy tho great national under Jackson. A Tuosr ual p uhooump speech attracted tho attention ^ notof ft lawyer who invited Kolley to study t*i' F under him, and care for tho office. From the law student to the bar, from the bar to the bench, tho bench to congress on the groat war issues, and a Beat in congress for tho longest continuous term ever hold, by one man, l * n y « these were the, - successive steps in would u th 5£ l '3tt*' lxllloei ' of t*° " Father of the iiaw paint and g iho' ; he Irish watch case maker Joy has put in t ne yn later years. Tho earlier i-lrug drawers^ Jt ' r anklin, an <j Marshall and store^and'Bovt Morf' 6 w common story. Tho together, one Ame- 1 " 1 triumphs of Lincoln, and finest stands. j t f Thud. Stevens, and Greoley The moil there llro known. But only the Japanese. } xm ,ome man like Gen. Garflold, I^StiOTupon to tho fllot tluvt tho life his- says they,ho cou'8 £ en °ration now passing from them i" ot different from that of professional life have Corwith long. Tho procession of prairie schooners through Livormore thickens as the season advances. One wagon is scarcely over tho 3 .SO-Church Benevolences. Education Society Rev. Chas. Noble. Congregational Union Rev. N. L. Packard. Forei|n Missions, Rev, I. Brown. American Missionary society. 4:10—The Relationship of Christianity to Sociological Problems, Rev. H. H. Morse of Rockford. Followed by discussion. This evening at 7:30 o'clock Rev. T O. Douglass will speak on "Congregational Iowa," and Rev. F. B. Hicks will deliver a sermon. Tomorrow morning a business and devotional meeting will be held at 8:30 o'clock. Rev. L A Brink will discuss "The Unfinished Work of Christ." All are invited to these meetings. Tlie American Board, uit claim was given, and Callanan & oavery brought suit to quiet title r I Sf SB£^J:KS vTiT decision is in effect that 'aper for four r months I ? ° „ '? °f » quit claim is not such a t to him at any other D ° na ncle holder that he can attack the .50 per year. I made an entry tltle of a fee holder. People with war- ranty deeds to their land cannot be • w . , 1 "eaten out of it, by some shark getting I further aertify that at no'Ceandto no SV^'- alt ^ h there ^ay b5 person have I as agent of the UPPEB DBS f° me , d f e . ct ln the recording or MOINES offered any other rate than four kn °wledging of their deed. Qomv-llrt nnt-iinn «».3 ff%-t ^/\ . •*•** AVSltl | CEDAR FALLS, IOWA. Winter Term Opens Jan, 6, 1891, Spring Term Opens March 24, 1891. Courses of study specially arranged to prepare for State Certificates and State Diplomas, to suit common school teachers, high school graduates, or college graduates. The faculty has been greatly strengthened, the facilities much improved, and the graduates are hereafter reorganized by the state. The advantages are very superior for all who desire a thorough and practical education to fit themselves for the best grades of public school work. Apply for catalogue to S5M HOMER H. SEERLEY, President. ac- our i sample copies and §1.50 per year to subscribers; that I have refused subscriptions be- subscriptions be cause the parties desired some reduction Tho Smallest Term on Record. , orders from I ^T* closed Th ™day after the were strict and conclusive shortest term yet held. There was no J. A. FHECII. I jury case and court work was cor to a few foreclosures, defaults, etc The ' Y " case, as was intimated Subscribed and sworn to , SHERIFFS SALE. Notice is hereby given that by virtue of a me directed V the W. B. QUABTON, Notary Public , case ' as was intimated last The publishers of the UPPER DES ™ , WaS post P° nod on account of the MOINES have no reason to doubt the Slckness of A. C. Parker. The wel . varaoity of their agent. He is a young case was settled temporarily, the coun- , a \ activ £ member ia thl cil feeing to pay interest on of his acquaintances. e re. ceived strict orders from us to make no The these xne American Board, ceived strict orders from us to make no twn ^Jf C0m , es De <5" 8 ' when' these Rev. Davidson devoted his evening ffiSf ^ £" r ra * tes *? anv kind ' "»d granSv hnd n in?' 1 iS ?? Sed ofl The )ur Sundav tn n.n n nnn,, n t „* «,„ ..f | we know that he refused subscrintirms I ?^2. a;|U mL • a lot of witnesses before rnHon J A ry ^ eH ' H - McChane, • 0°,"°,"' A " B - Dtl «', E. C. Clarke hill out of sight till another one appears all going oast. Tho different Inscriptions painted on their canvas are both original and unique. "This team and wagon for sale » "Going back to God's land," and tho like aro not unusual inscriptions, A Spirit Lake correspondent writes: " Last year a company was formed to erect an ice palace at Spirit Lake, but'much will not be heard from it until after election in November. In four weeks everything Is sure to freeze up. The ice crop can always be depended upon to be plentiful and cheap Restaurants aro required to bo run In i nootioii, which might interfere with the Iowa law. Hotel accommodations aro am- plo, but railroad faciltios are wanting and so is the population in tho surrounding country to support such an enterprise Forest City had a flax palace, Algona has been flguring on a hay palace, and an ico palace at Spirit Lake may not be one of the greatest impossibilities." cent meeting of the American board at I ductions. Minneapolis. The American board is the foreign missionary society of the Congregational church. A few of his statements about it will be of But not satisfied with this evidence over 40 miles to find P. L. Slagle. New Citizens. places where he'was said to b?tatfflL. T ^° OUnty gained in voting popula- ln£T to TTlfint. him \TtT~ , ii_i', .,**" t.inn V>ir „« ni . ... bi'«^«lU: K"«L h fiA™' 1 !"-. !™ 5 Mme81 M »<"«»»»tartTh ure hrth. clerk the district court of Koasuth county, Iowa against the goods chattels, lands? tenemente! D HH^Jh? 1 H 4 A1 5 r ? d ?*»' Achsah Hall ' SS*f hms '. aan ilnlstratorofthe estate of Mary WllWns, defendants in fav- offer at' S'.hi? 0086 ! 8 " P l f? Will county of IMililS ; S%i:S ity, Iowa, i hour Witness ray hand this 20th da' west or the o'clock p. Si ^October, SHERIFF'S SALE. iual work in foreign fields, liked it he was to subscribe at the rate Th ° new citizens In foreign lands, 14 theological schools, if acting in good Mth m 60 COllafrea. S9 n-ii-1'a De .mi«.,,.!«« _ _J !•,„„„ !,„„ __ ?J1 , lttlln «. mi It supports native convert that the door to tjjQ^., ^preferment is still open, as it ,onded to be forever open, to hon- l conscientious effort, regardless condition. It is fortunate the rumors of corruption, Jiehonest schemes of illgotten •Up, the political trickery of sub- mt and venal tools, the story of careers as that of Justice Miller 3_naJJy comes to notice to encourage On last Thursday Frank Hopkins, a prisoner confined for burglary at Fort Dodge, received news that his old mother was dying a t Hanson, 20 miles away When Hopkins received the sad tidings ho broke down completely and wept like a chlia. Ho begged and implored to be allowed to go to her bedside, but stern prison discipline would not permit it. Yesterday afternoon news of the death of his parent reached Hopkins, and when the young man realized that he would not be allowed to attend the funeral his grief was almost unbearable. Hopkius is » good looking au d bricht young fellow. He has not seen his mother siuco he ran away from home, 10 years ftgo Since thou his downward course has been rapid until last spring, when he rested as the chief of a 60 colleges, 52 girl's semina-ier, and have'bTen mfstaken and ha^f h ^ 930 common schools with 47,000 pupih? weeks' sampk^ copf— ha ^ had four A™«,f e « GSt ™ ss \ omv y society in months' sample co £?«?*•* < ROV< ®™i Asoi:i &ave a full his statement account of its annual meeting, one of suspicion, for the most interesting in its history. think us guilty ofthe 7oUy"of sendin. " tne paper four months free " - Uln £ THE COUNTY FAIR, I-*".'- 1 - —- om - ns fiee es mixed copies. In will relieve we believe no one will with four any event us of any F. Ka Geo. tyr 'OlH.1 stoin ' od It is a pleasure to meet and talk with , «,„ men like T. M. Clark of Fenton. He will es of case We * v ihe . Nordin O. Mol n Anderon A Anderson, J, Swanson n T ? ' A< ., Kossuth 'W sout)-\vest this 80th, NOTICE TO CONTRAQ on his way home stopped in town and made us a visit. As for several years he has been deeply interested in the I discriminated "bTtwe^enTubscrZ^ h county fair the talk drifted naturally to off f in e the paper ieTmontfrSTi f tho welfare of the association, and Mr "" "" Clark related some of his experiences' "About the first thing I heard last summer," '---••••• will on t! to the invite have DV We W°! f or Sexton: Highest prices paid for Wesley b. ?S£WJ^F, & >na, ai >wa reserve at the '..•,, , , . o- »cew)u u» ineomel of a eamr of ; iiK em0 ° 8entiment ' oPWtlng «u over uorthweTtIowa, The Prairie Lawn Jjerd, choice lot of horses F.nd f?, 1 ? 6 , fll je young brooa mares Poland China brood sows and J. B, Prime For sale. Ernest Bacon of Burt, Iowa.-28t4 ; woinUes'distant'" 1 ' "^ship, to ^new J^J^^^&ijgJgJft ' '™^^*^*'™^^^'^^^M^^___ r NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS China Boars mile east

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