The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 8, 1898 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, June 8, 1898
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TEAR. UPPER DES MOINE8! ALGONA. IOWA. BY 1NQMAM A WARREN. Terms to Subscribers. One copy, one year *i 50 One copy, six months •••vi.ov One copy, three months 40 Sent to any address at above rates'. Remit oy draft, money order nr tarnmRn n* dej at onr fisk. "»"°», or express or- Rates of advertising sent on application. TEN PMGES. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. hel^tWe-wfirThon^haTta^AtoSa 7 '!?}?? on Thursday, June 23, 1898, at ll o'clock £ in., for the purpose of selecting twelve dele- i judicial convention, to be -, . . -.->•*'"'*> °P June 30, 1808; |lecttwelve delegates *™ - -• • •• Fort Iowa, on June 30, '1898 ; also to select 0 T state convn- Jf? W uque '. Iowa ' on Sept. 1, + . also *? ? leofc a cna 'rman of the coun! o?™?h r nt > ? on J, ml , ttee ' and for the transaction chairman refused to announce the result until time elapsed for a delegate to change bis vote and A. J. Holmes began his three terms in congress at that convention, by Gov. Carpenter's friendly aid. Gov. Carpenter was in the legislature after- his congressional term, and postmaster at Fort Dodge under President Harrison. Congressman Dolliver had recently recommended his appointment to a second term, but death came before he received his commission. JUNE 8, 1898. n il °J lt , representation will be as fol- L ^legate at large for each precinct «.,. ^r each j votes or major fraction thereof cast for Leslie M Shaw for governor in 1807. It is recommended that each precinct hold its caucus on the 18th day of June, 1808 1 he representation to which the several nre- ^"follows-! b6 mmiea undert W8callwllVbe Precinct. r/ om Vn n., Algono-First ward . . . . E. Tolller . 5 fgcond ward ......... W. P. Jones .' .' '. '. .' '.'.'. o £n?, r , d . Ward ........... C. W. Sarchett ..... 4 Fourth ............... p. D. Calkins ....... o gurt ................... H.B. Hallock ...... 7 Buffalo ................ Aug.Shrader ....... 3 gresco ................. C. Klckard .......... 4 S a K'e .................. John Llndblom.... 2 Feuton ----- ............. M. Welsbrod. . 3 Greenwood ............ a J. Lenander ' S?"? 1 "} ................. Ralph Patteison.. S.Wright nct ..... P. H. Spafigier. . . . ................... Peter Gfettman.... gebrpn ................. W. A. Smith.. arrison ........... . .j. A . cronholm g f? n>> , ............ z - c - Audruss .... Creek ............ A. H. Blxby.. Geo . W . H ann ' a ;;; W. A. Wright.... l Warburton. . n ; ............ Timothy Fox Creek ............ R. M . G ardner.... John Longbottom Phil. Winters Q-_ J. R. Fraser z geneca Henry Warner 3 Sexton precinct Frank Hedriclc. .... O.C.Hall 2 T. J. Julian 4 .S. X. — Gov. Carpenter's political career was singularly successful, considering that he wns not a man of unusual talents, and that Port Dodge was an unusually turbulent political hotbed. His success was due in part to his uniform courtesy to all. It was due in part to his not being a money maker. He died as he had lived, in very moderate circumstances. But is was due most of all to his unswerving honesty. "Honest Cy" he was known by all. He was faithful to the trusts reposed in him. He was efficient, attentive, and reliable. Lewis H. Smith, in a sketch of early times, sums up his characteristics as a politician when he says: " No man can say that ho ever forgot a friend or persecuted an enemy; when I say enemy I mean political, for personally he never had one." Mr. Ambrose A. Call recalls that once while surveying in Kossuth Gov. Carpenter told him that a political career was his ambition. It was gratified. But few men have held more positions of honor or have secured them more easily. His opinion in late life is a valuable commentary. In talking of some matters of early history a year ago with the editor of THE UPPEK DES groom has the management of a lum her business at that place, is regarded as a prudent and capable young business man, and enjoys the good will of his patrons. The bride is the pride of a most excellent family and will make ife bright and cheerful for him who has won her hand. Emmetsburg*had an interesting law suit a week ago. One Riegel bought some $2,000 of American Investment company securities, paying $350 for them. They were signed E. S Orms- u y 'i *T" 8tee - Riegel brought suit to hold Mr. Ormsby for the face of the paper, but was beaten. THE 52D AT CHICKAMAUGA OAPT. T. F. OOOKE IS HONOEED Big SHOW WAS GOOD. Wallace's Circus Attracts Crowds at Uubttque. The Dubuque Daily Times of May 22 Bays the Wallace circus is a good one. The circus was at Dubuque about two weeks ago. The Times report is as 'ollows: Between four and five thousand peo- .,. M Held.... Tnion Wesley a Whittemore "".'N. Total number of delegates... i^t J. W. WADSWORTH. Ohai'rmanr CONGBESSIONAL CON VENTION. The republican congressional convention of thei TenA district will be held at Fort Dodge, Iowa, on Thursday, Juno 30, 1808, to noni: mate a candidate for congress and for the 14 10 Carroll 10 Emmet 5 Greene Winnebago J9 Hancock. Hamilton Humboldt o Kossutli 12 Palo Alto 7 Pocahontas 8 __,„ - Webster 14. GEO. E. ROBERTS, Chairman. MOINES ho was led by a chance remark to refer to office holding as a career. In his simple but earnest way he re ferrod to his successes and to tho ease with which they had been secured, a fortune that falls to but few in politics and after expressing all the pleasure he had taken in them and all the grat itudo he felt towards his thousands o friends for them, he summed it all up by saying that if he had his life to live over he would not hold office, but would pie attended the afternoon performance and half as many more were therein the evening. The rain undoubtedly kept hundreds away who would otherwise have gone.. The Romans of the ancient world delighted in scenic sports; Nero pacified rebelious elements and made himself a popular ruler by feast ng the Roman eye with visions of battling gladiators, thrilling and exciting hippodromes, and other wonderful creatons. The public of the ancient and the mediaeval days loved excitement, entertainment and amusement The modern people are not different save that they are Christians and the ancients were pagan. The circus is the coliseum under a tent; it fs the arena with acting gladiators. The public always delights in a meritorious circus. This explains why the Dubuque public was eminently pleased with the Wallace show. It was entertaining, amusing, thrillinganddelight- f The Trip from Des Mofnes Sonth— Scenes on the Rente—Notes of Camp Iiife. [Spscial Correspondence.] CHICKAMAUGA PARK, June 1.—Capt. Thos. F. Cooke was put in command of the Third battalion this morning in place of Major Kirk, who is sick in the hospital at Des Moines. Lieut. Randall is in command of Company p. CHICKAMAUGA PARK, May 31.—Company F with the Second battalion of the 52nd Iowa left Des Moines at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon, May 28, under orders to report at Chickamauga at once. We left on the C. B. & Q. and at Burlington met with as warm a reception as is possible to realize. Some 10,000 people were at the depot and presented the soldiers with red, white and blue baskets of fruit which i his elevation be more pleasantly received,than at Camp Smith. High Morality at Webster City. Wallace's circus billed Webster City for the 16th inst., using the ordinary show posters and erecting a great number of bill boards. The next morning lithographs of the lady riders and those of the female performers that did not wear dresses to their ankles were pasted over from the waist down with white paper. All the lithographs that represented the lady performers were taken from the show windows. The work was done by the city police force acting under orders of Mayor Burleson, FIELD DAY FOR WOKKMEN. TO BE HELD ON THE 17TH OF JUNE. who received minister. complaint from a local AKOHBISHOP HENNESSY'S VISIT. The Aged Prelate of Dubuque Spends Severn! Days In Kossuth-An able Ainu. The past week has been a memorable one with the Catholic churches of the ounty. Archbishop Hennessy, now past 78 years of age, has visited all but ho St. Jo church, and has confirmed a great number into full church member- hip. He came to Wesley last Wednesday, where over 70 were con- Fine Program Is Arranged and a Big L/ist of Prizes for the Successful Contestants. to building up a JUDICIAL CONVENTION. The republican Judicial convention of the Fourteenth district will beheld at Spirit Lalte Iowa, on Thursday, June 30, 1888, to nominate a candidate for judge and for the transaction of such other business as may properly Buena Vista..' 0 Clay 8 Dickinson 5 Pocahontas; 8 Kossuth 12 "*™J O Palo Alto 7 Emmet 5 Humboldt 0 W. W. CORNWALL, Chairman. CAUCUS CALLS. First Ward—At Nycum's offlre, Saturdav June 18, at 7:30 p. mf E. Telliei-; Com • Second Ward—At the Wigwam, Saturdav June 18. from 0:30 to 8:30 p. m. Wilfrid P Jones, Com. Third Ward-At normal building, Saturday June 18, from 4 to 6 p. m. C. W. Sarchott Com. ' Fourth Ward—At auditor's office, Saturday June 18, from 0:30 to 8:30 p.m. F, D. CallV Cresco—At tho J. B. Jones school house, Sat urday, June 18, from 1 to 3 p. m. C. Rickard Com. Union—At Center school house, Saturday, June 18, at 7:30 p. m. T. J. Julian, Com. Plum Creek—At the Rice school house, Saturday, June 18, at 3 p. m. R. M. Gardner Com. Sexton Precinct—On Friday, June -17, at hall, from 7 to 0 p. ni. F. R. Hedrlck, Com. devote his energies business of his own. Gov. Carpenter was a liberal and valuable contributor to the historical materials of the state. He was a pleasing and ready writer. Perhaps the most valuable of his later productions, if not the last, was his sketch of surveying in Kossuth written for THE UPPER DES MOINES a year ago. It was republished in the Annals of Iowa, and will remain a valuable reminder of the early days. When the history of Iowa is written Gov. Carpenter's career will fill a large and honorable part in its pages. NEWS AND COMMENT. Now that the Iowa boys have reached the front Gov. Shaw's wisdom in holding them at Des Moinos until they were thoroughly equipped is evident to everybody. Some were impatient because Iowa's soldiers were not the first in camp. But now that they are in camp they are first in efficiency and in fitness for going to the front Gov. Shaw " company to leave until fully supplied with I the°mTdd7e"of April"" she everything needed for war. Other states! cold which settled in her rni ™ -"••**»«f^"i«*i.t«onj£iiu ful. i here were numberless acts that came with what seemed endless continuity; they thrilled and bewildered the observer; they occasioned joy; thov provoked breathless suspense till their completion. To enumerate the best acts would bo a tusk equal to finding merit in Spanish atrocities. Every act was good and there wore a few that especially centered attention. The aerial work was fine and the ring work of the highest order. The Nelson family, the Stirk family, the Earl sisters, O'Brien and Thomas, and innumerable other stars, among tho very best in the business, won the plaudits of the multitudes. The show continued about two and one-half hours and when the people went away: they had only words of the highest commendation. The whole circus is clean and up to date; it is well directed and conducted faultlessly It s replete with new acts performed by the best actors in the business. The accoutrements are all attractive and nhe people's wardrobe handsome. When the Wallace shows come again more than 10,000 people will await their coming. DEATH OF MRS. OSBORNE. Occurred nt Spirit Lnko I-,n8t Week —Sketch of Her I^lfe. Mrs. A. W. Osborne died at Spirit Lake last week. She was well known THE WEEK'S WAR NEWS IN BRIEF. '"THURSDAY night last Admiral Samson, in command of the Amerl- 1 can fleet at the entrance of Santiago bay, ran the old collier Merrimac into the channel. Guns from the Spanish forts opened a vigorous fire and the boat was sunk. No lives were lost, but Lieut. Hobson and seven men were captured. The Spanish offer to exchange them It turns out that Samson ran tho boat into the channel for the purpose of « : sinking her and blockading tho Spanish ships in the bay I ™e Fifty-first, Iowa's last regiment to go, left Des Moines Sunday ] 0 morning with orders to report at San Francisco. From there they will * - be taken to the Philippine islands to assist Dewey in holding Manila 4 »> u/rtGP it is taken. t Capt. Chus. V Gridley, of Manila fame, is the first officer of high rank to give up his life in the present war. He was in command of the cruiser Olympia at Cavite during the naval battle there, and injuries which he received during that engagement resulted in his death Sunday It is reported that the battleship Oregon has sunk a Spanish torpedo boat off Santiago, but the news lacks absolute confirmation. The sunken vessel is said to be the Furor. «OUUH.«U Ilrr Si e .?^l°f^° f ! hG men Ca P tUred b * th ° Danish at the sink- born at Stuart, where his mother The program of sports for the annual field day exercises of the United Workmen, which come June 17 at the fair grounds, is prepared and promises a day of enjoyment. The forenoon will be devoted to speeches by Wm. Wilson of Washington, grand receiver of the order, and Rav. F. E. Day. A picnic dinner and social visit will be followed by the contests of skill and strength. The program for the afternoon is as follows: Throwing ball, gentlemen, first, A. O. U. W. watch charm by F. Dehnert; second, A. O. U. W. pin by H. O. Buell. Foot race, 100 yards, first, $1 buggy whip by D. B. Avey; second, 60 cents by L. D. Hodgson. Foot race, 50 yards, ladies, first, five pound box of candy by W. A. Ladendorff; second, $1 degree of honor badge by Guy Grove. e Running high jump, first, by S. Nicholson, second, Burt Monitor one year. Standing high jump, fi rst , any hat in the store by Kraft & Co.; second, A . O U. W. pin by Frank Dau. Running long jump, first, belt by H. E^'E Wi ; ib e u C r° cents in shavea by Vaulting with pole, first, Republican and code one year; second, 60 cents by Geo. E. Marble. J Putting 16 pound shot, first, $1 by G. ° nd To all appearances the bottle is thoroughly corked at Santiago harbor by the sinking of the Merrimac. Less war ships will now be requ red to keep the rascals in. icyuueu Latest reports indicate that Samson's fleet bombarded the Santiago ^ forts Monday and silenced every gun. No injury occurred to American J sn ips. Troops will be rushed into Cuba soon. in Algona, her people having been residents of the county for many years. The Beacon gives full details: Mrs. Osborne went to Chicago in March for medical treatment. A critical operation was successfully performed, and after five weeks in the hospital and a few days among Chicago friends she returned with fair promise of a life pro- All war news passes through the hands of a censor, and very little of ^ a definite character is permitted to be sent, < lasted the entire trip. At Mendota 111., the train, which consisted of te sleepers and two baggage cars, wa switched to the Illinois Central rail road. We passed from there directh hammer ' first ' Throwing ball, ladies, first, choice of shirt waist set in a dozen, Dinglev & by G. G J Pugh; second, necklace Wheeler. i B A C - V1 5 1 ° '' uc ?' half m 'le, first, sweater by O. B, Durdall; second, A. O. U. W pin by Dr. Beane. Driving nail in plank, ladies, first, best pair of shears by C. M. Doxsee second $1.60 umbrella by Chrischilles & Herbst. Ball game, prize to be put up by the two lodges, to be won three consecutive years to hold. Tug of war, box of Sportsman Game cigars by Schu & Waterhouse. i ,_ T1 i ie1f . ollowin £ Prizes are offered bv the ladies of the Degree of Honor: Sewing quilt block, first prize by Dr bheetz; second, silver thimble by Dr Morse. J Best > cake, ladies, first, handsome souvenir spoon by E. G. Bowyer; second, one pound box of bon bons bv W A. Ladendorff. decided early not to allow a longeS. Shonly a^fU"-her return Xut IfiftVR llntil fiillu „,,„„!,•,-,,1 ...in. I H,,, —!JJ1- _i » ,, , muuiil, ttUUUU contracted a lungs. Her O. O. Carpenter. The death of Gov. Carpenter removes a man intimately associated with the early history of this section of the state. He began with the beginnings as a government surveyor, and in many public capacities since has come into close contact with the people. Tho pioneers of Kossuth knew him as one of their number. Fort Dodge was Algona's next neighbor, and visiting back and forth forty years ago was more frequent than it is now between acquaintances across the town site. He passes away personally mourned by thousands of the early comers. Gov. Carpenter's first visit to Algona was in May of 1855. He and Lewis H. Smith came together to complete the government survey in what are now Swea, Eagle and adjoining townships. The old manuscript " Bee" has many notices of his visits in the fifties. One spirited local item pictures him crossing the town site on a mule. In 1857 he was a private in the military expedition to Spirit Lake, which kept the Sioux from coming down the Des Moines after the massacre. In 1861 he went into the army as a captain and served as comm^sary of subsistence. He was on the sta.ifs of Generals Rosecrans, Dodge and Logan. In 1866 he was elected register of the state land office, receiving in Kossuth county 149 votes to 5 for his opponent, He was reelected In 1868, Kossuth giving him -333 to 80 for bis opponent. In 1871 be was elected governor of the state. &088uth gave him 517 to 63. He was reflected in 1873, land Kossuth's vote ira,s #48 tp § in bis favor. Between 1875 have let their boys go without touts, cooking condition became serious, though'recov- utensils, or even blankets, and at Chicka- Qvy Beeme d probable until the end was mauga and Tampa they are sick, unfit for | ^±V ,^^L™!.A ue *? ** her south through the state, leaving it a Cairo, at noon Sunday. We went south across the state of Kentucky and awoki Monday morning at Nashville, Tenn. Here the men were marched out of the cars and taken out to see the town Company F went direct to the capito! building, visited Folk's tomb and the famous Jackson statue. We left Nashville at 9 o'clock a. m. and went southeast through the battle fields of Fort DuKain, Murphysboro and Stone service, and illy cared for Gov Shaw's ^' u. , h -° lunfir The Carroll Herald says it is not cons umption. Tuesday after- of the state board of control law. j On the contrary he has faith in it. evitable. Tlie" same evening. Janet Gilrnour was born in end came at ten the St. Law The Corn Belt editors meet at Shel- rence^u^New YorM*. % i09B don, June 16-17. That and the U. D. M. E. She was of sturdy Scotch ancestry hei A. seem to be the only real live editorial Pafents having been born in the shadow of Edinburgh. In 1864 the family came only associations in Iowa. I ot Edinburgh. In 1864 the family came m. . - t° Ko88 " th county, Iowa, this daughtei -L ms generous notice of Senator Funk beln £ 1G y. eai ' s °f affo. She soon began appeared in yesterday's Register: By the ? eaonin & in the public schools, advanc- way, we notice that tho Forest Citv Sum lng stetldil y in efficiency and public es- J »-"*«* i JgQjjj YXTU,!,, A T-»r s^ , • DES MOINES, and a num- 0 i nH i . °f the state are urgU^ Senator A. B. Funk of teachers. Her man who would serve in Hon. Wm, spirit won the Larrabee's place to the best advantage," M'ior, which ripened in to" "affection and in case ex-Gov. Larrabeo resigns his post marriage. Mr. Osborne came to Spirit of duty on the state board of control, as has L . a ' te in 187 ° to engage in the practice been written about by a number of the edi- Pf i5 w ' an , d in A P ril i 1871, he went back tors. If Senator Punk is eligible under the law there is no man in the state who can render more intelligent and valuable service in that capacity, but he might make himself liable to being charged with the crime of being " a citizen of Des Moines » , T _ * » -I -"^ '• W«J V L/ClUtl. to Kossuth county to claim his bride They came directly to Spirit Lake, and nave since known no other home The Bier Circus. Covington and Cincinnati were both cir °us mad yesterday, and the Wallace ' River. The train went slow through these places that the boys might see the old earthworks. At Murphysboro there is a large national cemetery and hundreds of small white marble slabs mark the last resting place of "boys" who left homes just as we did and probably all expecting, just as we all do, that it wouldn't be us, but the other fellow, who would never see those dear folks at home again. In southern Tennessee we ran through the mountains, passing around the point of Lookout mountain just as we entered Chattanooga at 5 o'clock Monday night, when we were joined by the other battalion and came out here this morning There are about 50,000 troops here nov and more coming in every hour Eight regiments leave for Tampa to night and it is probable that the 52nd Iowa will be among the next to go, as ii is acknowledged to be thebest equipped regiment of volunteers that has yet ar rived at this place. We are in the First brigade under Col. Humphrey, in the Third division under Gen'. Wade, and in the Third corps under General Compton. NOTES. Company F is in -Ha usual good lealth and is the bests.company here of course. Through some mistake Corporal William A. Salisbury's name was omitted from the list published. Will, is one of our best non-commissioned offl- firmed in the morning. In the after noon he was driven to Prairie, where more than as many were awaiting him Ihursday he came to Algona and con- golas to Bancroft Friday V. s o ancroft Friday and to Whittemore Saturday, at both of which places still larger classes awaited him. The archbishop is making a tour of his diocese, and on his re^"l 1 : 0 .^ 8 ?^. D ? kota he will visit the church at St. Jo. In the Algona services Father land of Eagle Grove conducted Gar- high mass, and the archbishop was assissted in the confirmation ceremonies by Father Hughes of Blue Earth City, Minn. Erd Minn. Erdmann of father Nichofls The church Prairie, Lechten- of Whittemore, of Wesley, while took general charge was filled by a large and The Fourth of July oration at Waterloo this year is to be delivered by J. P. Dolliver. Rev. J. W. Innes preached the Me- n these parts, found the multitude eager and anxious to accord them a welcome and herald with loud acclaim the lence of the performance, excel- testifying, by their presence, but most , morial sermon at Nevada. The Repre- demonstrative applause, that the show sentaUve publishes it entire, and it is was thoroughly to their liking, the one worthy of it. regret being that its stay in the citv While camping at Spirit Lake last vv ^, of such short duration. ' week Chas. Barber and Willie Barnea ^le splendid street parade, given had was second, controller of • the currency at Washington and in the v JftMer yea* JJB was chpeen tp congress from the old Ninth and again in 1880. was in J888 that be wis defend for ijnoneoftbe most hptjy contentions ever held la being thede' in the flgbt. Col. of Estherville in two hours and twentv e £ in the day, undoubtedly' «»u minutes caught fifty-five pike, twenty- muo °. to d ° with the attendance, as it one perch, aud three croppies. The ™, a ¥ e sald «' ? nd thafc wfth emphasis, Democrat says that beats all previous ,/ Tlu 0f the man y shows on either records. H VWUB | side of theDriver within the oast few _WiU. Eldridge of .Clarion sat on a cers and should not be forgotten. Address those letters to Company F, 52nd Iowa, Chiokamauga Park, Georgia, and they will reach us all right. Mrs. Captain Cooke was-the last Al- gonian seen by the boys before they left. Hard tack? Oh, certainly. _ We are not allowed to drink or bathe „„„„„. ,„„,„,.„ a ^Zll^J™ has not been th °'" !»»"L^TOftW^ 1 attentive congregation, was beautifully decorated with flowers, and the service had all the dignity and impressive characteristic of Catholic ceremonies, n^t hb l sh °P Hennery spoke about an ur to the class to be confirmed. He alked simply and plainly, but with i eat force and directness. What he aid was a clear statement of the ordi- ary orthodox doctrine of all churches, j. he archbishop has been one of the most eloquent prelates in this country, and is still in spite of advancing years a most engaging speaker. It well repaid all who were present to hear and see this able exponent of Catholicism. THE MOUTH'S MAqAZINES. The June Scribner, though made up on the eve of war, contains evidences of the impending calamity in several clear ™ d f s <- rv A cea ll le war maps, which were inserted after the rest of the- magazine had f ? 9 f t0 ,RT B< . Wel l-known writers and artists will depict actual phases of the war .n succeeding issues. Arrangements have and™ t0 °° VW the "Potions by "and PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Mrs. Oliver Moe is visiting at Forest City for a few weeks. _ Ed Taylor and wife of Curlew were m Algona over Sunday. Editor Platt of the Iowa Falls Sent!-' nel spent Sunday with Algona friends. Mrs. Aggie Garfield Babcock and her mother visited at the Dr. Garfield home last week. Miss Alice Wadsworth comes home from Minneapolis the last of this week for her vacation. Mr. and Mrs. John Huntington of Lu Verne, Minn., visited at Peter J. Walker's in Lotts Creek last week. C- 0 -, Samson and son Earl and Geo. L. Boyle were at Lost Island Saturday on a fishing trip. They report a good Cfxtcn i Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Watson were called to Spirit Lake last week to attend the funeral of Mrs. A W Osborne. Rev. F. E. Day went to Sioux City Wednesday to attend the commencement at Morning Side college, of which he is a director. Charley Kraft was down from Estherville Monday. He is pleased with his new location and reports a satisfactory trade in his line, Mrs. L. F. Robinson is up from Des loines for '-~ visit. Her Moines for her semi-annual Algona many old-time friends al- -»~ ~7~ "7— There are several unusually attract- ve articles in St. Nicholas this mouth, and even iu the great flood of magazine litera- ure and the inundation of war news they vill not be overlooked by the young audi- nce to whom they especially appeal Miss Strobridge tells the story of " An Unwill ng Balloonist"-a newsboy, \vho in ti « of ways are glad to welcome her. F. M. Taylor went as delegate last week to the grand lodge Masonic meeting at Council Bluffs. He also crossed to Omaha to take in the big exposition. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ingham went to Des Moines Saturday. He is attending commencement at Iowa Citv home IS Visiting hei ' old Des Moines Guy Taylor goes to Sioux City soon to a big shooting tournament. He and Mortensen shot at Mason City match ban ' ed aft61 ' last fl * st Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Sullivan are attending commencement exercises at hl - Weekl He has tw ° sis- UDlverslt y who graduate to- mrn-rmv oughly boiled. Did you miss us on Memorial day? Your correspondent will try and give you a description of Chickamauga Park next time, but now the "taps"are U s of the misadventure in "My First Gun » ^ weapon was a " pill-lock''- a variety proba bly new to this generation. vuuet yP 10 oa- -»••*-•*• On account of the special timeliness Chas. Chubb and Ruby and Mabel ,. . , ~ r , blowing and to every soldier that means ofthe Juno Century, the issue has bean 110-nT.H fMlf "' TAXT 1? T5 A -NTT-* A T T I rtiiel^n/l *— a _- ,* . .. wwwn stump in the river fishing Some bov8,« r n e tT 8UOh t P roo , e8 thought it would be fun to SroVa cl± h «n 8 ,? 8 ' ^ utifu l stone in near by and scare him. The stone hit him on the head, him ; and when they got " wa.8 nearly drowned. M^LK T ^ pr ftnd daughter and Mr, and Mrs. Harvey Ward went IP «n, d reall out he ° ° the past few exhibited on the procession of magnifi- > bright, costumes, as , , the Wallace The perfprmances were, 4-II r»A«3 J.1 _. 11 .' with the a very Hn^, a J^ ^'erlor goods and imjta, te.^«t?.»J>. e ?.o6w* Sanbpra'e 1 lights out." JAY E. RANDALL. Major James Mouteath. iy will remember James Mon- pushed forward so that the magazine will be ready ou Saturday, May 28, instead of the first day of the month J. E. Paul . . aul was up from Des Moines or over Sunday. He reports the Yeomen increasing rapidly in member- at St. Louis. He is a cousin of Mrs. Jennie Bushnell, and has been editor of the Butte City, Mpnt., Inter-Mpuntain for some years. News just received from Butte City shows that the war spirit has had its effect with him and be goes I ™",,7 W "*"" " ay 01 ine m ontn asusual.lnniwh^Tc,""" fW'? a cot nparatively ta±^S^JS ere ' c r ( *5 llbei ^ t » ™» « ffir hi Tfl,«? d f*- ''• T ei t eok was nmk- £ a #! SMf.fndosed filter than stated l"L™ S r8 X *«P. ^ it through this on the sheet itself. The feStureiTtf' al interest include: •••—* MU - t " M)I fS Montana. The Mouteatb was a rr ~ jor pn Cpl, Kessler's v .«« V*V«O*.*»BI bnfantry when the regiment was called. section. But he is by no means newspaper publishers in Iowa as n fl has covered this territory sellfng print! era' goods for the past 15 years g He £ a genial fe low, an ^ we expect to do report adds: Major I g!S° 5?^ v V e ''! b £ the electrician &^* 1 &m&$& aawrtsa stas pi the First I boat ever destroyed by this weans. gun- pKSS'A w & t 2r,J3ft srasuar-S Freeh Cream. 0. B. CLARK.

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