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"*T£, >V TT, X Twenty-EightH Year. BY INGHA.M & WARREN. Terms to Subscribers: One copy, one year $1.50 One copy, six months 75 One copy, three months — 40 Sent to any address at above rates. Remit by draft, money order, express order, Or postal note at our risk. Rates of advertising sent on application. WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1893. NOTES T-JtOM CHICAGO. When the big fair opened at Chicago It was estimated that the daily attendance must average 200,000 to make it a financial success. Two months and a half of the six have passed and thus far the actual attendance has fallen so far short of expectations that it seems inevitable that some one will lose heavily. From May 1 to July 18 the total paid admissions were 5,445,218, which means that less than three millions of dollars have been received. As the managers have stated that the Sunday receipts of §20,000 did not pay* running expenses, it is fair to estimate that about two millions have gone in this way. This leaves but little if,any over a million thus far saved. frES MOIKESt ALGONA, IOWA, JtTLY 26, 1893, * * # they dropped off, most of" them going through the roof when they struck into the furnace below. A dense crowd gathered and became frantic at the sight. Men cursed and raved while others prayed, and women fainted or became hysterical. It was one of the most terrible sights ever witnessed by a helpless multitude. **. There are a number of fakes in the Midway Plaisance, but there are also some of the most interesting features of the fair. The forty beauties can be beaten in Kossuth county. But the Java and Dahomey villages, the Cairo street, German village, etc., are well worth seeing. Our darkey citizens especially should go to tho Dahomey village and see what progress they have made in America compared to their progenitors. With all the disabilities they suffer they have enough to be thankful for. A great deal has been said about the Nautch girl dancing in tho various oriental theatres in the plaisanco. It is done largely with the muscles of the abdomen, the feet moving but little. But if it is any more of a contortion than our professional ballot dancing, or even than the high lucking skirt dancing, the tinction has not been pointed out. dis- Even if the fair management and Chicago are able to get out through a heavy attendance during the remaining three months, there are sure to bo enough financial wrecks to make the year memorable in Chicago. Steelo Mackay's spectatoriuin standing by the lake—a §500,000 pile of pine lumber half finished—is a stately monument fortheburied anticipations of thousands of greedy speculators. It is said that 53 hotels are already in the sheriff's hands, and more than as many more are to follow. It is impossible to understand how so many wild speculations could have been ventured on. * * * Chicago evidently expected that the difficulty would be in keeping people away. And so at first but little effort was made to correct the impression that extortion would prevail. The railways also thought evidently that they could not carry the crowds who would pay full rates, and so they made only slight reductions. And then financial panic making money close came in. And all together have cut the attendance much below half of what was expected, and below the attendance for the same months at the Paris exposition. Thus far there have only been eight days on which the paid admissions have exceeded 100,000. * * # Sunday opening failed after a few trials and has been given up. It required the presence of 16,000 employes, and only some 40,000 people paid at the gates. The failure is largely due, strangely enough, to the refusal of foreign countries to uncover their exhibits. Even France was among those whose departments were closed. It is said that this was due to Jack of help, but in any event it occurred, and even people who would go on Sunday would not pay to see scattering features. Sunday opening meant a harvest for the side shows on the Midway, and nothing more. It was forced through by those who had money interests at stake, and evidently never represented any real demand either of Chicago laborers or foreign exhibitors or visitors. * * * It is generally agreed that one of the finest if not the finest single feature to be seen in Chicago is Kiralfy's spectacular production of "America" at the auditorium. It is the presentation of various scenes in American history on the stage, and as many as 000 magnificently costumed performers appear at one time. The performance is relieve^ of monotony by various devices, and is having an unprecedented run. The receipts range at about §35,000 a week, and the 100th night was passed a week ago, We asked an Egyptian what ho thought of Chicago climate. He began with exclamations and ended with a general splutter which looked as though he were going into a fit. Waving his arms above his head he shouted "first hot, too hot, awful hot, then rain, then cold, then hot again, ugh." # * * Mrs. Van Rensselaer, the great American art critic, answers the universal question "what is the distinguishing featuro-of the fair?" when she says that it is the artistic grouping of the buildings and their architectural beauty. One would expect that a Yankee nation and a wild west city might have relied on some great mechanical contrivance for effect. But it is artistic Paris whoso exposition goes down to fame through an Eiffel tower, while in pork-packing Chicago art has won its greatest triumph. Of all the expositions yet attempted none compares with this in this appeal throughout to the sense of beauty and art. To sit along the lagoon between the peristyle and the administration building, while electric fountains are playing, and millions of electric lights bring out the beauty of the scene, to take in the varied architecture of the buildings and the sculpture which adorns them and to get a comprehensive impression of the scene as a whole is to secure what can never be lost, and what distinguishes this greatest of world's fairs from all that have preceded it. # \ The remark is common that no city but Chicago could have made this fair. Western energy and ambition alone were equal to the task. Chicago has broken all records, and put the mark so high that it is generally considered that in the future no attempt will be made to work on so grand a scale. It is entirely possible that this'is the last fair where any attempt will be made to cover all departments of human activity, and that in the future inter-national exhibits will be confined to special lines. * # * # Everybody in Iowa of whatever age or condition should visit the fair, if he can borrow or beg the money. With the railway rates cut in two as they will be before October anyone can see all that he needs to for §25, by exor- sible, and let us have the single gold standard. Then, after a trial of that course, if itisnot found beneficial, let the United States take and maintain an independent stand on the money question." Here we have our exponent of the situation, a paper which wanted John G. Smith catechised two years ago on free silver—insisting that no man should be elected to office from pathmaster up who was not a free coinage advocate, now proposing to destroy half the money of tho country by demonetizing silver entirely, and at the same time crediting the present panic to the conspiring of the men who have urged this war against silver, all the while trying to make out that Cleveland, who is leader of them, is in no way responsible. The Courier should resume its attitude of dignified silence, and not again " deign to reply to contemptible insinuations." Another such a " deign" would ruin any paper. THE mania for racing, which seems to sition. it is a sample of gold bosh with which the country flooded. standard not assist* at least, in holding one cor- is ' " • • •"• ~ . .. . being The Webster City Tribune says: "Of course there are other good candidates in the field and Mr.'Young may'not receive the nomination, but we believe the demand throughout the state is so strong that there will be great disappointment if he is not placed at the head of the ticket." The State Register lately published several lists of the five greatest hovels, und in none of them was Fielding's "Tiim .Tones." Tom Jones is to novels what Shtikspoare's plays are to dramatic literature, even if in this day its style does not fit it for promiscuous reading. have a more or less firm hold on the American people, has taken a new form in what is proposed for an old man's .race to the world's fair. As the story goes, a race as novel as the cowboy race from Chadron, Nob., to Chicago^ is being arranged by the old men" of Coggon, a small town north of Cedar Rapids, in this state. All men over 00 years of age, upon the payment of $100, are entitled to enter tho race. When all arrangements have been completed the old fellows will start to walk to Chicago, tho first one arriving at Buffalo Bill's show to take the entire purse. There are some elements of uncertainty entering into this contest which the old gentlemen may not have considered worthy of especial notice. From the starting point the distance to the world's fair is over three hundred miles—not a very long distance under some circumstances, but certainly a good jog of a walk for men who are rapidly sliding down the shady side of life; and as the fair is to close at the end of October, it may stand them in hand to get a very sprightly move on themselves if they have any notion of seeing the fair after they get there. The world's fair is a big thing, much bigger than would be the walk to Chicago, even by men past 60 years of age. If these old men really have a well-defined and thoroughly-fixed notion of attempting such an act of pedestrianism as is noted, then all America will speed them on their way. But we can assure them, one and all, that the §100 with which they are to pay the entrance fee to the race will buy each of them a round-trip ticket to Chicago and leave them enough money for incidentals for at least ten days. If there is any better method of getting to Chicago than on a modern, well-equipped railway, we have not heard of it. The preponder- ence of evidence, therefore, being slightly against the old men's undertaking, there is nothing left to contend for but glory, always a doubtful commodity. President Harrison said Monday : " The political party in power came in on a statement of its principles formulated and promulgated at Chicago, where a gathering which represented a diversity of political beliefs and prejudices gave this statement to the country as the platform of the democratic party. It was announced to tho country that the existing system of tariff should be modified to the extent of a tariff for revenue only. On this basis the candidates of the party now in power wore elected. The enormous manufacturing interests were, of course, duly impressed and business has been compelled to suit itself to tho condition to which the Chicago platform must logically lead." ner of these Columbian stamps, whije the purchaser gets hold of the other- corner and hoists it onto .the envelope, is a mighty mean man, and is not imbued with the spirit of accomodation. The Renwick Times says: " LuVerne has several of the finest residences we ever saw in so small a town. Nothing finer than Mr. Eggerth's house can be found in places like Eagle Grove or Hmnboldt." * Some Whittemorites borrowed P. Beck's team and wagon without his knowledge and rode to sue the ball gotne. Mr. Beck had thorn arrested and Mayor Boyle's official eve was cast on them, dismissed. The matter was settled and Glenford's Uncle Tom show was at Spencer, band was The Reporter says: The highly ^appreciated by our It is said that in the human body there are 2,000,000 perspiration glands communicating with tho surface by ducts, having a total length of some ten miles. The average man who labors has had use for them all during the past two weeks. Judge Carr is chairman of the Palo Alto county delegation to the state convention. Iowa has 950 banks. Less than half a dozen have failed thus far. Gov. Stone put the following interesting query to his democratic brethren in a speech at Kansas City Saturday: "Tariff reform has been lost in the struggle and the McKinley law is still on the statute books and seems likely to remain there for possibly years to come. Were we lying then when we attributed all our ills to the high protective system, or are we lying now when we lay everything to the Sherman law?" * * * Tho Iowa building is the best attended of any of tho state buildings. The state band gives two concerts daily and at 10:30 and 2 o'clock that part of the grounds is crowded. The state is pay- Ing the band ?2,000 a month, but it is money well invested, for no other slate has a like attraction, and the thousands of people who are ready to rest flock hero to sit by the lake and hear the music. Tho building itself is handsomely decorated, and the originality of the work in corn and grains is very attractive after the conventional elegance of such buildings as New York's has become tiresome. Iowa has tho best building, the handsomest booth in the agricultural building, the best band, and tho best butter. * A number of Algonians witnessed the burning of tho cold storage building, and the death of tho firemen who were trapped in the high tower. The blaze at first came out at the top as out of a chimney. Tho firemen went up to the balcony near tjie top to got water on the flames, and were hardly there when the firo burst out belovv them. It burned off the hose and tho ropes in a few minutes and left the men without any moans of descent over 100 feet in the air. Fred. Anderson of Wesley says he counted fourteen of them as cising reasonable economy. Scholars can well afford to miss a term at school for a week in Chicago. Every young man and young woman who has any curiosity to know what the world they live in is doing should make this trip if it lies within tho range of possibilities. More can be seen in Chicago in a week than years of travel can give, and to miss this opportunity at our own doors is to throw away tho chance of a lifetime. Congressman John F. Lacy says: "A systematic and wide-spread attempt is being made to blame everything on the silver law. But the silver law made no trouble until the senate and presidency went to the democrats. It was not until that party became assured of the power to destroy protection that confidence became impaired. If the democratic majority could at once resolve and satisfy the country that they would let the tariff alone and stand by the former system under which the country has enjoyed great prosperity, we would have no difficulty." A special from Dubuque to the Des Moines News says a careful canvass shows Lafe Young to bo the choice for governor among leading republicans. As the News is Mr. Young's active competitor in Des Moines this item may be accepted as not written in his interests specially. We have received a pamphlet about two- cent railway fares, and have promptly chucked it into the waste basket. Tho railways have had their turn at regulation and just now the country highways are at the bat. Let everything take its place in the line and be treated in order. After the people have shown some ability to fix tho roads in front of their own doorways, we will be ready to invite the railways again. their attention to The Monticello Express is now & big seven-column paper, entering its thirtieth year with a new Cottrell press, and bearing evidence of prosperity all over. The Express is always welcome up this way. Palo Alto county has instructed for Ormsby for governor. city musicians, as W. S. Cady, once a member of the Spencer opera'band, was among the players and his playing will captivate any band man. Spencer Reporter: Mrs. C. C Sessions and Mrs. H. A. Sessions and children of Algona are visiting this week at S. J. Green's Michael Nicholls of Algona was doing business here Saturday J. W. Hay, one of Algona's citizens, registered at the Earling over Sunday. Elmore Eye: Will. N. Chaffee of the Northern Iowa Normal and Commercial school was in town this week. He is making a tour over northern Iowa and southern Minnesota in the interest of that institution. This school is fast becoming the leading school of its kind in this section of the country. Its attendance has grown in two years from 85 to 300. Emmetsburg Democrat: Some of our neighboring exchanges havo published a rumor to the effect that Rev. Joseph DeForest has been elected president of the new Episcopal college soon to be opened at Sac City. Our reporter interviewed Rev. DeForest yesterday and he said that he had not yet been consulted about the matter and that Emmetsburg is good enough for him. Spencer Reporter: Mr. Haswell Ramsey, who is connected with the law firm of Hughes & Hastings, Seattle, Wash., as their chief clerk, was the guest of S. J. Green's family the last week. He now is visiting with his parents at Algona and will take in the world's fair while on his vacation. He reports Hughes & Hastings' firm doing a very large and prosperous business. Bro. Platt in the Winnebago Summit: Sheriff Graham of Kossuth writes us to say that he had no hand whatever in the capture of the horse trader gang that assaulted Riley nor did he give the papers the misinformation in regard to the matter. Well, that is about what we have been thinking for some time, Jack, and just between you and mo and the Courier, Jack, have not the papers been embellishing things considerably as a rule, when giving accounts of your telescopic exploits in tho capture of criminals? Sheldon Mail: Col. J. M. Comstock and wife of Spokane, Wash., visited Sunday and Monday with Mayor Stinson and wife. They went from here to Algona, their former home, Monday afternoon. Mr. Comstock was in business in Sheldon some years ago in partnership with Mr. Stinson and for a number of years previous to his removal west was an active and influential citizen of Algona. Ho informed the Mail editor that he is well pleased with his new home farther west. Spokane is a thriving city and Washington a charming and very resourceful state. President Lafe Young has arranged to have the editors show up at Chicago next week. Everything will be free and a good time is expected and a large attendance. TAXG!I,K» AS USUAL. The always amiable Courier has wandered away from tho field of local republican politics again to explain how the present financial panic happened to come along at the same time the democratic administration did. It says it has not deigned heretofore to notice certain republican insinuations about the relation of tho two events, but has now deigned to descend to the matter. It says of the slanderous republicans: "They insinuate or openly charge that it was the election of Cleveland that caused the disturbance; that the people lack confidence 111 his administration, etc., etc." Two stickfulls of wrath are poured out at this and then tho Courier proceeds to the question and says: "Tho chief cause of the financial panic, aside iroui tho probability that it was conspired at by those who want to havo gold only us our standard of monetary value, is apparent." Now if the panic has been conspired at by the single gold standard men, where does that leave President Cleveland, who for ton years has beon the recognized loader of them? And how are republicans slandering the president when they charge that in the main his success is accountable for existing troubles? .But if this statement is true where does it leave our esteemed contemporary, vvh\ch said not a month ago: The Ruthveu Free Press observes " that a largo majority of our exchanges have dropped Jas. Wilson's chestnuts about farming." What the people may expect from the coming democratic congress may bo gathered from the following resolution written by Congressman Bryan, the brilliant Nebraska leader: "We endorse tho opinion expressed by Hon. John G. Carlisle in 1S78 that the movement to totally demonetize silver is a stupendous conspiracy conceived by tho monied interests of all countries, to increase the value of one-half of the world's metallic money by destroying tho other half. We further agree with the secretary of the treasury in then expressed opinion that the successful consummation of that conspiracy would be more disastrous to the people of this world than war, pestilence, and famine." Carlisle and Cleveland have called congress to demonetize silver. This is how tho movement is received. Between the two tho business of the .country is still moving towards bankruptcy. A man out west has sued one of the rainmakers. A small deluge destroyed his crops and as the rain-maker claimed to have brought on the storm he wants him to stand tho consequences. THE MOUTH'S MAGAZINES. In the Atlantic Monthly for August the Hon. Henry L. Dawes, recently senator from Massachusetts, has an important paper on Washington the Winter Before the War, a paper givingliis impressions of the excited state of public feeling at that time, when the rebellion was about to burst into flame. Chas. Egbert Craddock's vividly told story, His Vanished Star, is continued, and there is a clever short story by Ellen Olney Kirk, entitled, A Strategic Move- •ment. Mrs. Alice Morse Earle, whose pictures of pro-revolutionary life are always entertaining reading, has a paper called, A Boston School Girl in 1771, which will reward attention; and the Rev. Geo. E. Ellis, president of the Massachusetts Historical society, has an able paper on Jonathan Belcher, a Royal Governoi-of Massachusetts. Tho talk about Jas. Harlan for governor makes tho Cedar Rapids Republican's remark timely: "No man who has beon said to ' havo had his day' should bo resurrected to load the hosts of republicanism in 1893." IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. The Crosco boys beat Whittemore last week at base ball, score 14 to 18. All the Humboldt county candidates for office havo their announcements out. Elmore Post: Attorney Quarton of Algona was an over Sunday visitor in Elmore. Clarion wants a college and proposes to raise §5,000 for the building of one at that place. Parley Finch is an announced candidate for state senator. He is an old resident of Humboldt. R. M. J. McFarland, Jr., has boon appointed postmaster of West Bend. Postmaster Bookman was removed. Armstrong people have enterprise. The republican county convention for Emmet county is called to meet there Aug. 11. The West Bend people are moving the old school building- onto another lot and are preparing for the new structure. Estherville Republican: Olof Johnson is here from Algona. Col Elmore has a candidate for the glories of the Winnebago horse traders' captu re. The Eye says: A good many stories have been printed in regard to whom credit is due for thu capture of the Forest City horse traders. In none of them has been mentioned the fact that two of the gang were run in at this place by our plucky deputy sheriff, John Ingalls. Two of the gang had gotten as far north as this place when John got his business eye on them and took them in charge until officers from Forest City came and relieved him. This is one chapter in the story, and it will result fatally for any Iowa sheriff to deny its truth. Humboldt Independent: Principal Frank M. Chaffee of the Northern Iowa Normal and Commercial school will present a full course in commercial work or short hand and type writing or a year in any of the other courses free of tuition to any boy or girl, resident of Humboldt county, who shall take first honors in the Humboldt county fair oratorical contest to be hold on the fair grounds at the time of tho J803 fair. All the boys and girls who desire to contest for this prize should commence preparations at once. The contest will call out some of the best talent in the county, and will of itself be a very attractive feature of the fair. LuVerne News: A strange disease has broken out among the cattlo of Isaac Henderson, southwest of town which thus far seems to baffle science' at least as to finding a remedy. They are taken with weakness in the back which seems to result in paralysis and subsequent death in a few hours. The subjects seem to suffer groat pain and are at times so frantic as to bo dangerous. Dr. Sayers, assistant state veterinarian, of Algpna was called and pronounced the disease congestion of the *HE IOWA STATE FAIfi. Secretary Shaffer Says the Outlook is Very Protnlslhg - Applications for Space for Exhibits Pouring in Kapldly. Des Moihes Capital: Secretary Shaffer of the stnte agricultural society in an interview with a Capital reporter today said that the outlook for the Iowa state fair this fall was much better than it was last year. The entries are coming in much earlier from state exhibitors and more inquiries have been received from parties outside the state than had been received up to this time last year. Secretary Shaffer has just received a letter from Oliver Mills a former president of the agricultural society, stating that much more interest was being taken in the state fair this year in Cass county than had been manifest for several years. Everyone he said, was talking of the fair and working for its success. Mr. D. F. Wilber, proprietor of the Crumhorn stock farms at Oreonta N Y., has written for premium lists'and has signified his intention of exhibiting ( his herd of Holstein Freislans. He is the owner of Pauline Paul with a butter record of 1,153 pounds, 15} ounces in 365 consecutive days, and also DeKol second's Queen, with a butter record of 28 pounds, seven ounces in seven consecutive days. Another New York gentleman, a breeder of fine hogs also intends making an extensive exhibit- Besides these, several inquires of like nature have been received from other states. Applications galore have been received for space for swings, merry-go- rounds, baby racks, refreshment establishments, pounding machines, sideshows, fortune wheels, etc. Upwards of §8,000 premium lists have been sent out to date and Assistant Secretary Black is now engaged in preparing the premium blanks, which will nearly equal the premium lists in numbers. The lithographic posters, 18,000 of them, have been received and their distribution will be commenced at once. They show Columbus intently gazing at the North American continent on the upper side of the globe, his hand uplifted, his mouth slightly opened and his eyes firmly fixed on Iowa and Des Moines, which appear conspicuously. Mr. Shaffer is very enthusiastic over the prospect of securing the great pyrotechnic spectacle. " The Last Days of Pompei," for a ten-nights' exhibit dur- i? g * ., e [ a . ll \ Ho confidently predicts that if this deal is closed tho fair this year will have a crowd the like of which has not been seen for years. Mr. Shaffer thinks it entirely safe to assert that no one will lose money by helping secure this groat scene, and that it will be of lasting benefit to Des Moines and the state. The question will be decided in a few days, the only thing necessary to the successful and satisfactory consumation of the scheme being to- raise the necessary funds. A Seasonable Rhyme. But It's hot on high An' It's hot below, An' it's " devil take tho weather When the wind don't blow!" Republican State Convention. To the republican electors of Iowa: A delegate convention of the republicans of Iowa will be held at the city of Des Moines on Wednesday, Aug. 10, 1803, at 11 o'clock am forthe purpose of placing In nomination a candidate for each of tho following offices. Governor. Lieutenant-Governor. Judge of the Supreme Court. And for tho transaction of any other busi- oonvelEitlon may properl y com * befo «> said All republicans are cordially invited to assist in the selection of delegates to this con- BIl YBIltlOlli cast for Benjamin Harrison for ber 8 iSo" Beneral election hold Novem- Kos'sutii county is entitled to 10 delegates JAMBS E. BLYTIIE, Ohm, Rep. State Central Com. Republican County Convention. To the republicans of Kossuth county A delegate convention of the republicans of Kossuth county will be held at the 1 Call Opera ° 1 ' 1111 Io ?S USO In Algona, Iowa, on Thursday, Autr 10 180J3, at 11 o'clock a. in., for the purpose of placing in nomination a candidate ?or the office of representative for the Eighty-third district, aucl to select ten delegates to attend the state convention to be held at Des Moines Wednesday, Aug. 10, 18011, and for the transaction of such other business as mav woner- ly come before the convention. The ratio of representation for the several precincts win be as follows: One vote for each precinct and one additional vote for every 25 votes or major fraction of 35 votes cast for Benjamin Harrl- NOT 8 1 ! ?8!$ at th ° CenenU ele°tlonrnVld The representation to which the several m nMt™\ke entitled In the said convent* ! re- 011 Township. " Let this panic Ito allayed as soon as pos- Tho Gate City says: "It is amazing what an amount of misapprehension as to the science of money exists." The Gate City then demonstrates its statement with tho following: "If every silver coin were thrown into the ocean it would not reduce the price of cattle or hogs or wbeat or corn or anything the people of the west have to . , He is a plasterer by trade and is introducing a new system of plastering. The other day a farmer living near Spirit Lake lost $1,300 by tho failure of a Minnesota bank. It seems he did not have confidence in the home banks and went across the state line to deposit his money. Jim McEnroe goes down to fame in the Mason City Republican thus: Sheriff Mackinaw of Kossuth county was in the city Monday bringing with him a horse thief for safe keeping in cur county bastile. Livermore Gazette: The postmaster at Wesley has a card above the delivery winrlrtur wif.h tl £>lnacia \t,*\ f ..»..» .- Algoua— First Ward... Second Ward. Third Ward... Fourth Ward. Burt Buffalo Cresco Fontpn Greenwood German Carlleld ', Hebron Harrison Irvlngton Lotts Creek Lu Verne Ledyard ..., Lincoln Portland. brain and said it was caused drinking slough water. The by their remedies Uek y ° sell tho shade of one cent." We guarantee I $£$. t^finT that the Gate City cannot cite one economic! quest is aU right .« v «w vrw *»™ writer of any note in support pf its prppo-Mwap, but the postmaster who will prescribed by him had no effectandtho progress of the disease up to Wednesday night was unchecked, At that time eight head had succumbed to the malady and seven others showed signs of affection. Tho township trustees were called on Wednesday and they decided that the matter should bo placed before the governor, which was done. I rof. Stalker, state veterinarian, will probably have arrived and taken action before this reaches our readers. Itucklon's Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for bruises cuts, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fover sores tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns ant all skin eruptions, and positively cures niles or no pay required. It 5s guaranteed to give 8, e V foo .« sat [ sf action or money refunded Price 35e a box. Sold by L. A. Sheet" Plum Creek....','] Prairie Ramsay Riverdalu Seneca Swea Sherman SpriugUeld ! Union Wesley Whittemore ..,.'.. *New townshlp7 The committee Coinmltteemen. E. Tollier C. M. Doxseo... 33. B. Butler F. M. Taylor.... Frank Allen.... R. Welter O, A. Potter M. Weisbrod ... 3. Mayne J. Shael'for Ed. Halnes W. Goodrich,.. I.'Bengatrom... p. I). Hutching. N. Taylor....... :. Harrison John Beckman. JYank Pierce... M. J. Mann ?. Benschoter.... J. Longbottom.. J. P. Smith A. Fisher \V. W. Alcorn.. J. A. Erlckson. leuryCurran.. 3. Schneider... Wm. Dodds.... ". S. Barrett. ieo. E. Boyle. No. vote 8f 81 O 0' 115 34 87 :io 142 28 at 32 2( 02 21 7( 87 7' 05 10 fi 20 40 00 35 20 TO ISO 80, No, 4.4- a 5 0 o • 4 2 7' a 3' o' 2' 3' 2 4 4. 1 4 3 1 a 2 3 I »•: 4. o; 5, that, all iMl^ma!i&aa^fefeaB8te«feitiBfei °N July 30 a special excursion train on tho Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul road will be run to Clear Lake, leaving -- o a'o^ WW * ttBtDJra " Township Primaries. o3fMM3Fi£ iTtY 00 " 1 « *-. ^&^>™?$tA& ^ * P " m " ^u- Curran, co'minltte'emau. . - on •Flsfceiy .-.5" Henry'