The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 21, 1899 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, June 21, 1899
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TJPPISK ms MPLSES: ALGONA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, ism. •HMMMHH THIRIT FOVBTH t*i*. BY INOHAM * WARREW. T«rm« to £ub*criber«. On* copy, one year |j.$0 One eopjr< ui* monttus 75 one copy, three month* 40 ftent to *nr address at *bove rates. Remit by draft, money order, or express or<Sw at' our tick. Ratei ol ad vertlnlug gent on application. Go To The Caucuses. ID view of the canvass that has quietly and good naturedly been made of the the county, the past two weeks, it is eeemiogly needless to call upon repub. lieatw to attend the caucuses thin week. Still many will not go who ought to. The caucus ie where the actual work of political organization is done, and it the place where the people—every citizen—exert their influence upon gov ernmeot, Every public policy can be shaped at the caucus. The great features of our national politics are made and unmade in primary elections, Every good citizen should make it his duty to attend the caucus and quietly deposit hie ballot. It bag taken George an e<reo ten year* to get to this point. If at the end of ten more he can recall some of the work done for the rest vt the ticket *e*re willing to hear the famous 1889 6ght rehearsed that long. George'a po- Htieai memory IB a litie slow and goes through a great many gyrations but it is evident now wholly lost. that it does not get IK THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. Hanna is at home in C. Mrs Phil Liver more. Ftenwick will haye on the Fourth. a big celebration Value of Civil Herrlce lleform. Wm. O. Payne, who has spent several winters io the public service iu Washington, (says that a civil service system is absolutely necessary to protect the government employes tbem- eelve«, although nearly all applicants areoppowd to it. In an editorial in the Nevada Representative be says: service is good for those "who get on the pay roll* today aad are turned out of their Job* tomorrow or uext week is a mistaken one, And if tbe tenure of the public service depends oo political influence ratter than upon personal merit the effect Is par- ticulary demoralizing upon the individual At best the pay in government clerkships is small to proportion to the cost of liviujr and those most favored can rarely show that tbey have profited from prolonged public employment; while the saddest wrecks to be seen in Washington or elsewhere are those who ha ye held federal clerkships and lost tb«ot and have nothing elm to which, they know bow turn their attention. It is no benefit to a political party to take its bright you;j* M<M and wreck them after this fashion ; and it \» unquestionably through appointments upon merit and secure tenures that the government can be and i» assured of the best and most efficient service. Emmetsburg Reporter: Mre. C. D. Price, of Huthven, went to Algona Monday morning to spend a few days visiting relatives of that place. E, B. Soper, Jr., was married to Miss Clara Jackson, at Iowa Falls, Monday evening, June 12. Mr. Soper is a tal- anted young lawyer and wins a very charming bride. A feature of the Doon Fourth of July celebration, is a foot-raoe between the mayor of Hock Rapids and the roavor of Doon. Mayor Sayers of Algona proved to be an exceptional runner last spring. Blue Earth City Post: Mrs. Alonxx* Franklin, of Algona, Iowa, f« visiting with bergjeter.Mrs. F. Franklin of this city. She has been visiting for sometime with her brother, Mr. Bemis, of Winnebago City. Britt and Humboldt met aCorwjtb a we«k ago for a foot-race at $125 a side. Britt of course was too swift for Humboldt and took the money. How would it be for Bailey aod Al. Adams to have it out at 100 yards. Elolfe Kevelle: Rev. .Glass and daughters arrived home Tuesday. The girls have been in school at Mt. Carroll, Illinois. Mr. Glass visited his old home, near McGregor, Iowa, and wandered around the homestead. Livermore Gazette: Mr. and Mrs. Korslund andMrs Zigrang went to Algona Wednesday to attend Tom Sherman's wedding. By the way they arrived at Lu Verne to late for the train and had to take a livery from there. Pocabontas people were very much disappointed last week when they received word that the North western rail way did not «ee its way clear to accepting, at the present "any way, their offer of depot grounds at Poca- hon tan and right of way from there Rolfe. AN OLD 8ETTLEB ON ALGOHA. It FIJI* HI* H*art With Joy to ge« "The Old To*rn" Orovr-Ilow * T<nn-n CUB Boom Without Saloon*. The following letter is addressed to Ills old friends in Kossatb, by Harry E. Phillips, who grew op near Algona. As I «peoa a few hours for U»e first t3a»e In eigrht years in Algona my birth place and wbere I spent tfce first 33 years of HIT life, I find many things of interest to me in this grand old prohibition town. For as I take a Wrdseye view (so to speak) of the little city, I cannot help but congratulate mv many friends and loyal citizens for the pride they hare taken in the " Dear Old Town" for its advancement, and only wonder that such a vast improvement could take place in so short a time (in a prohibition town.) The ireneral supposition is that a town with no saloons is poor stuff. But tat friends "Alpona" tells the whole storv If ' such people were to see your town their eye* would be opened to the motto, " Prohibition is in the Right," and as 1 walk around the little city and find so manv toa^oiflcient new dwellings brick and stone blocks and public buildings all of which are ahead of the average town of 4,000 and under, it seads a thrill of jov to mv heart and I only regret that 1 am not among vou once more to stay. For I sincerely believe that it is destined to be the metropolis of northern Iowa in a few more years. We cannot help but say that the old town is doing its share of the business with anv town of the state. I speak from what I nave seen. For in my travels the past six years. I find but few towns of this population as busy all the day and with as bright I a future. For with the signs of improvement this season I have no reason to doubt that it will reach the 5.0W mark in the next two years. And now as I close the day of my visit and say the many goodbyes I leave with the thought of one of ~th» happiest days spent in m,v life. And as the limited train on the old Millwakee system steamed out of the little station and carries me eastward in view of my birth place on the farm and I note the manv changes in that locality. Where I, a barefoot youth of ten summers, herded cattle for our neteb bors. And now the same prairie is mostly under cultivation. And while there is a vast chance for improvement I am DOW satisfied that none will improve more rapidly or with more determination than that in the vicinity of m.v native town. And now my dear friends and readers as I close my few remarks expressed in mv simple way I trust you accept my best wishes and while rn.y home U not there at the present same. The Peachblow is still blowing, bat not entirely in bloom, the big ditch running banks full, and it looks like rain. Hurrah for us, wet or drj3 Good for Father The Lu Verne News. tells the following to the credit of the able Cathblic priest at St. Joe: The Catholic priest at St. Joe created quit* a sensation last Sunday morning by going into the drinking den of the St. Joe club and finding Uiat there was whiskey being poured into the soda water being sold there, he swept the glasses from the bar onto the floor and threw a bottle of whiskey against the side of the building, and put an end to the carousal started. EQUALIZING Some Ar* Kal»vd and Some Are Cut UOVFU by the County Board. Moved and swonded that the consent highway petitioned for by Geo. B. Hall and Gea Hansen from southeast corner of southwest quarter of £97-27 be laid as pe titioued for. Carried. The following equalization of the assessment of the county was made by the board: AlgoD a—One year old colts raised seven per cent., horses raised eight per cent. Hurt—Land lowered 14: oue year old colts, 30; horses, eight; two year old steers raised 10. to The Dcfuaud I'or OoJliver. 2S'o one who has watched the senatorial debate in Iowa the pool two weeks falls to recognize tbe undercurrent for Dolliver. It io not local nor trumped up. It is the expression of a friendly feeling which prevades the republicans j of the state toward a young man who has represented them with great ability for ten yearn In congress. Some of the papers supporting other candidates are trying to force him to declare whether he will be a candidate or not Geo. D. Perkins answers thorn in an editorial in the Sioux City Journa very pally, addressing himself to the Cedar Rapids Republican. " Why cannot Mr. IJoIliver postpone the ouCHtfon UK to his candidacy lor the senate» TnorelHHuch a thing us hisimwc being in tho senatorial debate without he himself beluif forced Into the light, Occasionally un office seeka a, uiun, and whilo tho itepublicun Wiity ItmiHt that an ofllco going after a man f« wo iri/recjuuut us to be a novelty, the Ho- publican will ootdoiiy thut a happening of that kind \t> always a most interesting event In politics, Such an incident IB culcu- JuUfd to revive confidence in republican in- »tltutlo«», for It uieuim nothing )<>HB than that tho people t>i(mmelve» are thinking wlib a degree ofimiepaiidurice anil intelligence, as to who they may desire to have servo them." Humboldt Independent: Mrs. B. F. Grose and little daughter of Algona were down Tuesday to attend the Star meeting at Humboldt, but tbe Htorrn prevented their attending. Mrs Crowe returned next day and the little girl remained over with her aunt, Fannie Tyler. writing:, my heart w with you. And I beg HAUKT E, PH.IU.IPS. to remain, sincerely yours. "DE." HEFLIN AGAIN. Garner, ways: Rev. W. J. Suckow^ of Algona—a Hancock county boy, of whom we are all proud-—was the orator of the day and delivered a fine address, which seemed to please the enee. vast audi- The Forest City Summit speaking of the court house ceremonies, says: The address of Key. W. J. Suckow, pnotor of the Congregational church at Algona was the treat of the day nm] was a master-piece in every way.' He is a young man of more thun ordinary ability and will no doubt make hia mark in the world. The "Inn," on west Okohojl, is the leading hostelry about the lakes now since the Orleans Is no more. Over 100 feet has been built on to the establishment this season, besides a play house, bowling alley and other improvements made. The " Hotel Orleans" at Lake is actually beint; tort) PAJUIOTT tukeu a berwlblo view of the Horwtorlul situation in Iowa: "The Nevada Keju'esentuUve expresses an opinion that Congressman Dollivor hu« no right to boa senatorial candidate, and takes the rather queer puBitiun that as Mr Cummins started in early in his senatorial campaign and has awiuired some strength as a candidate against Senator Gear, therefore no one else hits a right to enter the race and Jeopardise his elmnceB. That is both original and narrow, We have never before heard that the early bird had a mononly on the worm,or that other birds would not bo permitted to forage because some particular bird had started in before daylight and occupied the patch, The senatorial contest, us far us settlement is con certiod, IB a long way off, Not over half a donen of the hundred odd members nave been oven named by the conventions, and to say the Held is closed and the bars nailed uii Is a elaim with neither precedent nor justice to sustain it. The Iowa way has always boon an open Held and no snap judge- went, and it will ho so this time, the itepro- fuwtative's effort to the contrary uothwith- JOHN T. Dituou him boon appointed of tho (iunbua for tho Tonth i 1 , Drugg iu a mombor of tho central OOHImlttoo for tho Tenth and IB known to bo an exceedingly capiible and enorgutlo mtui for this n«w duty. Tho census will bo super vieou will) vigor and ability, .- v --*r. . . Taw EaiuiotBbui'g Democrat thinks the regentB huvo shown a loaning to fruo sllvor by getting a university president from Bryan's liome. Tho silver itjon ought to bo sullBlled in that event. Spirit down. Tho Estorvillo Kepubulicun says: Frank Davio with whom all old timers are acquainted, will bo a member of t/ho reception committee at Portland, Oregon, during tho session of the National Editorial association in that, city tho fith of July. He is billed for a Fourth of July oration, 200 miles west of Portland, but will bo back In time for tho newspaper aggregation. HONOflS AT WATERLOO. ,J. U. IjUlrd ClioBon Doluttuto— Dr. McCoy Ooimrlimiitt .Sui'tfuoii—A Suc- ceMM/iil Ki)caiii]iiiiiii)t. The KoBbulh attendants at the state erncamprnont of tho grand army at, Waterloo are home. They all report a most enjoyable mooting, J. R. Laird was chosen one of 15 delegates from the state to the national encampment at Philadelphia, and will attend. Dr. McCoy was chosen department surgeon for Iowa. Those in attendance were G, M. Parsons, Dr. McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. J. R, Laird, D. A. Haggard,Mrs. A. P. Hall and S, D. Plait. D. A. Haggard also visited at Parkorsburg while gone. " LATH & NORTHWESTERN" PLANS, Tim Tlloultu Uullwuy WU1 bo I'unlioU 50 MUuB Northwest — liuncrui't'u CHuuco. For the past month work hau boon quietly done looking to a 60 mile ox- tension of the Cedai- Rapids, Gucncr & Northwestern railway, uncl tho prospect IB good for tho extension. Supl Pox and M. A, Fell were in Chicago last week to secure tho money. The Gurner Signal says 60 miles will bo built this fall. The Swea City Vliliau Cau«bt lu MtuueapollH-A Mont Outrageou* AUaJr. The Minneapolis Tribune of June 13 tells the- following story of the notorious Dr. Hel)iri,once of Swea City, and once candidate for coroner in Kossuth: A story, the equal of which has seldom been Heard, was told to the police last evening by a girl 10 years old. Edgar H. Hellin.a physician was taken in to custody, as a sequel, and is now held on a charge, which if proved will merit many years of imprisonment. Dr. Ucllio formerly had offices at 425 Washington avenue south. He moved to the block at Fourth street and Nicollet avenue some time ago. There it is alleged the crime was committed^ and in his bedroom the physician was taken into custody. The police secured their first intimation of the case in a peculiar manner Shortly Jiftur 6 o'clock last evening Detective Thomas Murphy was standing at Fourth streetand Nicollet avenue. Someone threw a quanity of water on the Fourth street pavement, and the detective thought it time to investigate. Calling Officer A.A. Bacon the two entered Heflin's office on tho fourth floor. A small girl ran to them when they entered tho reception 'room. In tho bedroom two rooms beyond they found the physician. He was partly disrobed, and as ho saw the officer he jumped into hod. The policeman watched the doctor while Murphy questioned tho girl. Ho had no idea what had occurod, and bit by bit ho secured the child's story It was but partially told when the detective had hoard enough to convince him that aiii outrage hud been committed. Going into the bedroom he addressed himself to the man under the bed clothes. "Gel on your clothes and come with mo," he said to Hellin. "What's the matter," asked the officor. "Nothing much, only from this girl's story this follow has committed a ter- rlahlo crime," "She's a liar," replied tho physician. Never mind, but come with me and wo shall see," and then Hoflin accompanied tho officers to tho station without more ado. He was locked up and charged as accused by tho child. Olive- Morse is tho victim, us alleged, of tho physician. She resides at 2407 Hurt Inc.—Yeariioe colts raised seven- borses lowered 14: three year old stwr*. 15' Buffalo—Land raised 15, yearling colts 30 two year old colts 33, two year old steers-35' Bancroft—Yearling coltt raised 70. two year olds 100, horses 50, cows 20 vearlinsr steers 100. * * Cresco—One year old colts lowered 15 two year old wits 14, horses 15. Eagle—One year old colts raised 30. two year colts 30, two year heifers 20, cows 50. Fentou—Land lowered three, one vear old colts eight, horses IH. yearline steers raised 30, swine lowered 30. Grant—Yearliujc colts raised 30. two year old colts 30, two year oM steers 20 three year old steers 20. Germania—Yearling colts raised 120. two year old colts two, swine lowered 50. ' Greenwood—Land raised 15, yearling colts lowered five, two year old colts raised SO^cows raised 30. two year old steers 50. German—Land lowered two, yearling colts raised 13, two year old colts 4(5, horses 6T-, cows 75, two year old steers .35. swine lowered 10. Garfleid—Land raised 15, yearling colts seven, horses lowered eight, two and three year old steers raised 30. Hebron—Land lowered six. yearlingcolts three, horses 14, two year old steers raised is, swine lowered 10. Harrison—Yearling colts raised 45, two year olds 20, horses 15. Irviogton—Land lowered nine, yearling colts raised 10. Ledyard—Land raised nine, one year old colts raised nine, two year olds 20, horses 12, two year old steers 30. Ledyard Inc.—Yearling colts raised 75, two year old colts 25. horses 33, two vear old heifers 00. Lincoln—Land raised two, yearling colts 25, two year old steers 30. Lu Verne—Land lowered three, yearling colts raised 33, two year olds 50, horses 12, two year old heifers lowered .'50, cows raised 50, yearling steers 30, two year old steers 100, three year olds lowered five. Lu Verne Inc.—Yearling colts lowered 13. Portland—Land lowered six, yearling colts three, two year olds 14, horses eight, yearling steers 10. Prairie—Land raised nine, yearling colts lowered nine, horses 10, yearling heifers 10, cows raised 25, yearling steers lowered 13, three year olds 10. Plum Creek—Yearling colts raised six, two year olds lowered 14, yearling steers lowered 12, three year olds 10. Ramsey—Land raised three, yearling colts 15, two year old colts lowered 10. Kiverdale—Land raised two, yearling colts 25, horses lowered 14. Springfield—Land raised five, two .yeai old colts 10, two year old heifers 20. Swea—Land raised three, horses raised 25. Seneca—Two year old steers lowered 10, swine 10, Sherman—Land raised 12, two year old steers 20. Union—Yearling colts raised 17, two year olds lowered 12, three year olds 10, swine 10. Wesley—Two year old colts lowered 27 two year old steers 10. Wesley Inc.—Two year old colts raised 20, horses 20, yearling steers 30, two year- olds (iO. Whittemore—Land raised six, yearling colts lowered 13, two year old heifers raised 18, cows 25, two and three year old steers lowered 20. Whittemore Inc.—Yearling colts raised 25, two yonr olds 30, horses 15. Lotts Creek—Land lowered 15, yearling colts 30, two year olds 14, horses 15. Moved and seconded to adjourn until 9 o'clock tomorrow morning. Carried. tisn Endeavor t-onvenlion. Apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway. -14t2 Fourth of July rales. On July 1, 2, 3, and 4 the Northwestern line will sell excursion tickets at low rate? to points on the Northwestern system within 200 miles of selling' station, good returning until July 5 inclusive. Apply to agents Chicago *& Northwestern raflway.-14t2 Half rates to veterans' reunion, Sac City. lows, ria the Northwestern line. Excursion tickets will be sold from stations within 165 miles at one fare for tbe round trip. June 27 to 29 inclusive, limited to July 1. Apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway.-it New day train to St. Paul and Min- ?*pjolis via the Northwestern line, leaving Des Moines »t 9 a. m. daily except SundHy. Aleona at 1:55 p. m., ar- rivine at St. Paul via Elmoreat 7:4-5 p. m.: Minneapolis8:15 D. m.; and returning leave Minneapolis 7:10 a. m. except Sunday, St. Paul 7:40 a. m., via Elmore arriving at Algona 1:55 p. m.. Des Moines 6:15 p. m. Vestibuled coaches in both directions wiJl b*; run through the entire route without chanee.-14-3 THE SEASOK AT CLEAR LAKE. Program of Exercises From July 30 to August 7—Some Able Speakers. The Iowa statecatnpmeeting opens at Clear Lake, July 20, in charge of the President, Rev. D. M. Yetter. D. D. The bible school and the institute to be conducted by Rev. C. L. Stafford. D. D., late president of the Iowa Weslevan university. Admission free to all the evangelistic section, July 20-27. July 27, 8 p. m., opening of the assembly with addresses of welcome and response. July 28, "Good Citizenship Day," address 3 p. m. Gov. L. M. Shaw" of Iowa; 8 p. m. dramatic recital, with costumes. Miss Bessie Parker, of the State University of Iowa and solos by Miss Katherine Hoyt. of the Chicago Musical college. July 29, "Epworth Herald Day." 3 p. m.address Dr. J. F. Berry, editor of Epworth Herald, 8 p. m." "What a Tramp saw in tbe Emerald Isle." Dr J. F. Berry. July 30, sermons at 10:30, 3 and 8 o'clock: J. F. Berry at 3 p. m. July 31, lecture at 3 p. m. Coit Cineo- graph company grand moving- pictures and impersonations by Riggs the humorist, Aug. 1, 3 p. ra. lecture, Rev. Dr. Robert Mclntyre, 8 p. m. second night of moving pictures, Aug. 2, 3 p. m. lecture, Col. G. W Bain of Kentucky, 8 p. m. lecture Aug3, "Y. M. C. A. Day," lecture at 3 and 8 p. m. Aug. 4. "Fraternal Day" addresses by representatives of the Christian endeavor the baptist union and the ep- worth league, S p. m. lecture. Aug. 5. "Anti-Saloon League Day " lecture, 8 p. m. Rev. W. H. "Milburn, D. D., Chaplain United States senate. Aug. 6, sermons at 10:30, 3 and 8 o clock. Dr. VV. H. Milburn preaches at 3 p. m. Aug. 7, t "G. A. R. Day,"3 p. m. and 8 p. m. Camp Fire under the direction of G. A. R, posts of Clear Lake and Mason City. From July 28-31, Rev. Dr. C. L. Stafford will lecture at the bible school from 10 to 11 and conduct the league parliament from 2 to 3 p. m. and Rev. Dr. Thos. Nicholson will be in charge Aug. 1-7. At the Epworth League parliament each day from 11 to 12 and from 2 to 3 papers will bo read and addresses made by ministers and laymen on important league topics, followed by discussions. Republican State Convention. There will be a delegate convention of the republicans of Iowa held in the city of DeS Moines. Iowa, on Wednesday. August 2, at 11 o'clock a. m.. for the purpose of placing in nomination a candidate for each of the following officers, viz.: For governor, for lieutenant governor, for judge of the supreme court, for superintendent of public Instruction, for railroad commissioner, and for the transaction of any other business that may properly come before a republican state convention. The ratio of representation will be as follows : One delegate at large from each county, and one additional delegate for each two hundred (200) rotes or fraction of one hundred (100) or over cart for Hon. Geo. L. Dobson, republican candidate for secretary of state at the general election held November 8, 1898. The representation for the counties comprising our Senatorial district will be as foliotrs: Clay. 8; Dlckenson, 6: Emmet, 7: Palo Alto. 8: Kossuth. 11. Republican Senatorial Convention. A delegate convention of the republicans of the Forty seventh senatorial district Is hereby called to meet at Emmetsburg, Iowa, on the 13th day of July, 1899, at 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of placing In nomination a candidate for the office of senator of said district, to be elected at the next general election, and for the transaction of such other business as mar properly come before the convention. Tie ratio of representation -will be the same as that in the state convention, as called for Aug. 2. 1899. and the number of delegates to which each county Is entitled will be as follows: Clay 8|Kossuth 11 Dickinson SiPaloAlto 8 Emmet 7| Total number delegates 40 E. TAGGART. Clay County. C. W. PRICE, Dickinson County. C. W. CRIMM, Emmet County. R. B. WARREN, Kossnth County. E. A. MORLUTG. Palo Alto County. Republican County Convention. A delegate convention of the republican voters of Hossuth county will be held at the court house in Aleona. at 11 o'clock a. m., on Friday. June 30. 1899. for the purpose of placlne in nomination a candidate for representative in the legislature from Kossuth county: also for the purpose of selecting eleven delegates to attend the state convention, to be held at Des Moines. Aug. 2. 1899, and also eleven delegates to attend the senatorial convention, to be held at Emmetsburg. July 13, 1899. and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the convention The ratio of representation will be as follows: One delegate at large from each voting precinct, and one additional delegate for each -.> votes or major fraction thereof cast for S2: L - Dobson f °r secretary of state in 1898 The representation to which the several precincts will be entitled under this call will b£ a* under this call will be as Committeeman. No. Del. follows: Precinct. Algona— First ward E Tellier Second ward w. P. Jones.'.' Third ward Geo. Hackman "" Fourth ward w. c. Danson ""* H. B. Hallock '.'.'.'.'.'. """*'" Aug. Shrader Cresco c . Rlckard £ ag i e JohnLindblom.... Fenton M. Weisbrod Greenwood S. Mayne X e ™ a ° J- M. Grothonse"." Garfleld G. S. Wright Germama precinct... .L. T. Clement " " Peter Gettman. . Lu Verne 3 5 7 3 4 2 3 7 2 2 4 o 3 4 3 2 Portland ..... pium creek ....... | ™say. Riverdale .1. P.Harrison .E. H. Stephens.... .J. H. Warburton . .T. Fox . E. P. Keith .John Longbottom .Phil. Winters W. W. Raney £"";••-"• , Henry Warner... '. 3 Sexton precinct F. Hedrick 2 | wea C.A. Erickson... SprfSd';;.'..'. V.'..'.'. l^nSl 1 ™ 11 ''' Union T.J. Julian..;/.: Wfsey S. X. Way .. ... Whittemore j. DeGraw 3 Total number delegates Ph r, ,.,• R ' B> WARREN, Chm. Republican County Cent. Com. Announcements. Ciln . did!lt e f °r representative from to the d ! ci ± VI Ythe the offlce of representa- county convention. ENOAMFMEHT AT EMMETSBPBG. Tlie ii'Jnd Iloglmimt W11J Spend a Woolt by thePlaclU Waters of Medium Lalte. Fifth Btreot northeast. Her father BarLlott Morne, i« out of tho city, at proHont. She in an intelligent little child and wu« neatly <lren«ed in a white frock for THOMAS has reoom W. Jfi, Hamilton, of Odeboldt, 1 of the liJlevonlh district Jl will now he time for some of the papers, who were telling how fcJeiiiUoi'6 Allison and Gear were nmnip the A JUuwui'vuU 'i'rlbitlu. Ed, Sherman writes in tho B'orl Dodge Post thus pleasantly of a worthy family: The Misses Luntry, of whom the brides were two of live sis tors, are now no mure, tho lust two of the qulntett being tho young ladies T . ... . ,. . F ,ioued. More gr ' Hamilton IB the most redl.and attractive girls never honored thoir sex, girls, such as shed sunshine the deepest gloom of adversl' „. „ . such as our mothers love. Mr. a«d Mm Lantry are two of tbe must I moted to admiral respected and most iwpulitr people of cattle oars lave Algona, M" T --*--• "--«-- . ••• -' ittet recalls I the AJ&ona a«4 thal.v and straw hat. She says she will not be 10 years old until next September. According to her story, Dr. Hellin is i friend of the family. He was at her home at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon and she said that ho stated that he was going to take her to tho museum and under this representation brought hoi- down town,ho took her to his office an later in the afternoon took her for meal to a restaurant on Washington avenue south. They returned to hi office and then she recites with vivid rioss tho details of the crime she say was committed upon her, she says she screamed, but no one seemed to have heard an unusual noise. Detective Murphey had a physician examine the child and heoorroborated as far as ho could tell, the girl's story Tho police sent word to the child's mother last night. hot ant-i-Guttr man In the Eleventh district, but ho will be a good man foe the wprlt he {9 appointed for, and the honor IB woi-thUy HBO. OiiiO, IS, thttt ItiUJrauUiuif Bailey: The wet weather has seriously interfered with railroad worlt on the Gumweed & Diagonal, The Lath & Northwestern has a out water on the engine, and a rudder on the tender, They have put a hurricane deck on tfce caboose, and Perry Fox has been «ro- '" 'the The holes in been pitched and w made nkesno $u he above wttt^'' he y^Jle AuuiToit's OKKICJB, Thursday, (I a. m.— Boai;d met pursuant to adjournment; all members present. Tho board resumed the equalization of personal property. lid. Kurtz wus appointed a coiumittoo to view and report on grade between 7 and S 'J7-27 and 5 and 0 97-27. Hesolvod that W. H. Jones be allowed the sum of $470 in full settlement and dis'- chargo of all claims against the county for damages, injuries or loss sustained by said Jonos on account of tho breaking and falling ol' the bridge near the Blaok Cat the 7th day of November, 1808, and tho auditor is authorized to draw warrant therefor and to take u release and satisfaction from said Jones releasing and discharging tho county front said claims. Adopted. Kosolvod that the 1898 taxes on lot 10 block aa, W. T. L. addition to Bancroft, be refunded to an amount of $:i.50 on account of erroneous assessment. Adopted. K'esolvud that tho county auditor be authorized to draw warrants for all bills allowed at this meeting, and the several members of the board be entitled to the following mileage and per diem. Adopted. John G. Smith, ono mile, four days.. .$10 10 M. Woisbrod, yo milos, four days 18 00 C. S. Peudloton, 98 miles, four days.. It) 80 Kd. ICunsi, 1!) miles, four days 17 jso L. Barton, 15 miles, 4 days 17 50 Moved and seconded to adjourn until Juno'JU. Carried. Attest: M. P. WJUVJSH, Auditor OHEAP EXOUKSIONS. ^wft^to«^ui«^i,ra M «WR »W »«>» tuw'iAjAtfMta .. A;,5-, " '-i&wv Exceptionally low rates to Denver, Colo,, via the Northwestern line. Excursion tickets will be sold at greatly reduced rates, from all stations, June 26 to July 11 inclusive, limited to Got 31, 1809, inclusive. Variable routes delightful scenery. Apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway.-14t! Exceptionally low rates to Cincinnati, Ohio, via the Northwestern line. Itxourslou tickets will be sold at greatly reduced rates, from all stations, June ,26, 27, and 28, (but not for trains urriv- ng Chicago before June 27) limited to fuly 5, 18M), inclusive, on account of National Sangerfest, Apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern rail way.--1412 Exceptionally low rates to Detroit, Mien,, via the Northwestern line. Excursion tickets will be sold at greatly reduced rates, from all stations. July 3 to 5 Inclusive, limited to Aug. 15,1899, inclusive, W aooouat o| annual Chris- It is definitely settled that the 52nd •egiment will go into annual camp at Emmetsburg. The date is said to be July 17. The Emmetsburg people put up $600 for the encampment. Gen Byers, Col. Humphrey, Col. Cookei and Major Olmsted of the regular army selected the location. Emraetsburir will treat its visitors royally. LOW EXOUBSION BATES. TO CLEAR LAKE NEXT SUNDAY. On Sunday, June 25, the Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will run a special train at a very cheap rate to Clear Lake and return. An excellent program has been arranged for the occasion, among which will be: (1) Banquet; a carload of finest Florida watermelons will be distributed free to holders of excursion tickets. (2) Concert; Ldison s concert phonograph; grandest achievement of the talking machine art. (8) Pictures; Edison's latest moving picture machine and stereopticon (4) Music; several first-class bands will be present, The above program will be given in the large pavilion and will be free to all holders of excursion tickets. It is hoped that a very large 'it- tendance will be present. The special train will leave Algona at 8:36 a m Excursion rate, $1.40, For tickets and further information apply to agents of the Chicago, Milwaukee " " railway.-It action of the republican SAMUEL MAYNB. FOU SHEH1PF. i -Hereby announce myself a candidate for ™l 1 n U tv' 1(eCtt0t ? edecision 0(tlie county convention. A. C. Republiuaii Primaries. & St. Paul Round-trip tickets will be sold by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Kail- way company to Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and Glen wood Springs Colo., and Salt Lake City and Ogden' Utah, at one regular lovvest first-class fare plus $2. On sale June 25toJulv 11, 1899.-1413 * For the Fourth of July the Chicago Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell excursion tickets, July 1, 2,' 3, and 4 return coupons good until July 5, to all points within 200 miles of selling station, at fare and one-third for round trlp.-14t2 For the Chautauqua assembly, to be tield at Spirit Lake, July 4 to 10, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell excursion tickets for one and a third fare for round trip,-14t3 A. D. GLARKI3 & Co, loan money at 5 jeroent., with optional payments In- aonually. RAILWAY TIMS CARDS. CHICAUO^MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL. «:05am 8:58 nm . No.;i departs No. 71 departs at No. 65 departs at .................... 3 :20pm No. 2 departs J™' ^ST.' ....... 8:30 P« No. 4 departs at ..................... iO^Sam No^TftS^ No. 94 departs at .................... 10:lup m I

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