The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 26, 1899 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 26, 1899
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PPPEM M8 MOIM88! ALOONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 26, 1899. io Subscriber*. tito dopy, one yea* ................. . ..... gj.sd Ode «opy, six months .................. .... 75 one copy; twee months ................... 40 Settt to any address at above fates. R«mlt by draft, money ordet, or express or- oer at our nsk, Bates of advertising sent on application. fr-'--T*": '•••^_ :-'t.''.' :.V. , •;.':.•.- •:".-:•;• -" ......... •-••-•• ...... Annonncemerttg. FOR SHERIFl'. 1 feerettf Announce myself a candidate for sheriff, subject to the decision of the feirabll- caa county convention. A. o. t hereby announce myself a candidate tot the office of sheriff, subject to the action of the the republican county contention. L. H. MIIABN. i am a candidate for the office of sheHff of Kossnth county, subject to the action of the republican countp convention. GEO. F. HOLLOW AY. FOR BtJPERISTBNDBN*. I am a candidate for county superintendent of schools, subject to the action of the republican county convention. F. H. SLAGI*. I hereby announce myself a candidate for the office of county superintendent of schools, subject to the action of the republican county convention. L. C. BOWERS. FOR SUPERVISOR. I am a candidate for county supervisor, subject to the action of the republican county convention. _ WM. PAEia. FOB TREASURER. I hereby announce that I will be a candidate for the office of county treasurer, subject to the action of the republican county convention. 0. O. EOKBOLM. I am a candidate for the office treasurer of Kossuth countj , subject to the action of the republican county convention. A. J. BERRYMAN. THE Des Moines papers are after Chairman Hancock with a sharp stick. He has been prodding Des Moines a little about hurrying up the auditorium. Des Moines don't like to be hurried and has never really liked the idea that it was forced into building an auditorium. Des Moines is all right, and it is building an auditorium the state will be proud of. Chairman Hancock-Is also all right. A GREAT many guesses about the Gear and Cummins strength are being made. The fact seems to be that neither has much to go on, as a large number of the prospective legislators are wholly uncommitted. to because they are only 1,000 miles away Instead of 8,000. Will the Democrat please state exactly how mftny people have to be together before its theory of the consent of the governed applies? Will it also state exactly how many miles people must live f torn us in order to be en titled to take ad vantage of it? ^ • IT is refreshing in these days to see a ma» like Thos. D. Healy presented for the state senate, and to see two counties unite on him without higgling and haggling. Mr. Healy is a force for good government in Iowa, and his hearty renominaMon is an encouragement to all believers in our popular selection of public officials. THE success of E. P. Barringer in winning the Clay-Palo Alto representative nomination will gratify a wide circle of republicans in northern Iowa. Mr. Barringer is a genial man to meet, a working republican, and, if the Des Moines Capital will not misconstrue the statement, an ardent friend of Congressman Dolliver. THE UPPER DBS MoiNES congratulates Mr. Barringer, and wishes him a big majority at the polls. THE Spirit Lake Chautauqua comes out oyer 81,000 ahead. From this year this popular entertainment at the lakes will gain in financial prestige. In a very short time it will be the summer entertainment feature of the state. Hard work gets its reward. THE Webster county republicans endorsed John T. Drug for Tenth district committeeman, There are many reasons why Mr. Drug should be given a second term. AL. ADAMS has edited the Humboldt Independent 25 years. In one month Al, says it will be an even quarter of a century since he " walked into the Independent office, hung up his coat, loosened his paper collar, pulled out an old, battered copper news rule that he had hammered out of a piece of old copper boxing that he had picked up while tramping railroad ties out of Cairo, IH., called for the only stick in the shop, and from that day to this has successfully defied creditors, old settlers, men of war, or any other man to get him off from the tripod of the Humboldt County .Independent." May Al. see another 25 years in the same place, an ornament to his profession and the life of the Upper Des Moines Editorial association. THE state convention comes at Des Moines next Wednesday. The new auditorium will be ready. The only contest is on supreme judge. The talk in the lobbies will ail be about the United States senatorship. t WHEN President McKinley was elected there was not the slightest reason to suspect that any cabinet officer would be called upon for anything but routine duties. Several elderly gentlemen were therefore honored, among them John Sherman and Alger. Sherman had sense enough to INGERSOLI, outlived his mission in life. That is the greatest affliction of old age. Emerson says the greatest success is that which comes 30 years after. IngersolPs popularity was immediate, his work soon done. It is safe to predict that with all his bonhommie his declining years were disconsolate. He did not lay strong hold on the eternal verities. His optimism was a candy toy, his sentiment the fitting accompaniment of a summer picnic. He demolished some shams, ridiculed some cant, laughed out some time-honored superstitutions. But It was a little job soon over, and he leaves a little record soon forgotten. Now that the great increase in the production of gold seems to make hi- metallism unnecessary the Cedar Rapids Republican mutilates the corpse by saying it is absurd. The Republican's attention is again called to the fact that the monetary conference of 1867 was the only one that ever repudiated bimetallism, and that every succedlng conference deplored the fact that silver coinage was dropped from 1869 to 1878. Substantially all the students of the money question have been and are now bimetaliists. They all admit, however, that the wonderful output of gold has temporarily if not permanently postponed any further attempt to restore silver coinage. ELIHU ROOT, a New York lawyer of great ability, is the new secretary of war. It is rumored that his first action will be to fully recognize Gen. Miles In army affairs. ftt Storm Lake. The matter was before the railway commissioners but was adjusted without a hearing. Clear Lake Mirror: Dr. M< E. Colby and her daughter, Mrs. Van Clse, left Tuesday night for the Hot Springs of South Dakota, where they will remain at least two weeks. Dr. Colby is pretty well "fun down" and hopes to find virtue in the medicinal waters of the springs. The sportsmen of the state are looking forward with a good deal of Interest to the field trial for dogs which comes off In Palo Alto county, with Emmetsburg as its headquarters, August 31, and September 1 and 2. The Reporter says: The enterles to this event close July 31, but already there is a large list of dogs entered and an Interesting meeting is expected. THE MONTH'S MAgAZINES. The fiction number of Soribner's magazine has come to be an annual eVentof Importance to writers aud readers of short stories. In It, during the past 10 years, have appeared the most notable short stories of writers established in reputation, ana writers whose reputations began with their appearance in this issue. The present fiction number (August) is remarkable for its color printing, Its brilliant pictures by young artists, and the nigh excellence of the short stories. •*• -f- -t- Havlng in previous numbers of the Atlantic described the birds and animals of the great Yosemite National Park, John Mulr In the August Atlantic pictures the physical wonders and beauties of that famous region. The primeval forests, the world famous canons, lakes, and streams, the wonderful polished pavements, the monumental boulders, and the marked effects of glacial action with which the park abounds are all described in vivid and glowing language. NEWS NOTES. A new electric road is planned to run from Waterloo north through Cedar Palls, Rockford, Mason City to Forest City. The Mason City electric car line claims to have carried 8,000 people to Clear Lake *•-- ~ - • --• were there. Photographer Medlar of Spencer has an exhibit at the national photographers' convention at Jamestown, N. Y., and is attending the meeting. The Sao Sun advertised a Sundav excursion to Sioux City under the heading, "Work of the Churches." It now changes it and says It should come under the heading " Work for the Churches." but 16 years old, but it is thought that he is at least two years older, and aims by claiming to be under sixteen to get a birth at the reformatory instead of the state's prison. He has worked in this vicinity about two years, and claims his mother and stepfather live in Chicago. Last year he was convicted of stealing $10, but Judge Quinn, In the largeness of his heart, suspended sentence. If George was a rich man's son he would be sympathized with as a kleptomaniac, but being what he is he is unfeelingly termed a natural born thief. TESTiiTff DODGE MILK, the Sunday the soldiers The North western's great bridge at Boone will not be completed before one year from next fall. The bridge will three-quarters of a mile in length and 190 feet above the river. Its construction and the building of a track almost straight from Boone to Odgen and will shorten the distance from Boone to Council Bluffs nearly five miles. The embankment forming the east approach to the bridge is 300 feet at the base. F. A. MATTHEWS' NEW DEAL. Mayor Buyers In Assifttlne state Veterinary Gibson In Some Tuberculin Inoculations. The local dairymen who furnish milk to Fort Dodge have united in a request that State Veterinarian Gibson test all the milk herds. He is now at Fort Dodge to conduct the tests in person, and is assisted by Dr. Sayers of Algona and Dr. Hammond of Le Mars. The Messenger, In reporting the matter, says of Dr. Sayers: " Dr. Sayers of Al" gona is mayor of that town by common consent of republicans, democrats aud populists. That, is a pretty strong in- dorsement from the public which knows him best." The tests for tuberculosis in milk cows are being very generally applied now. In his biennial report, soon to be issued, Dr. Gibson will show that he has tested about 2,000 cattle and 20 per cent, of them have answered to the test. All these have been condemned and slaughtered, one third becoming a total loss— "landed," in professional phraseology— and two-thirds being sold as beef with the permission of the government inspectors. The Interstate laws do not allow cattle that have been found to have disease to be shipped over the state line so they must all be shipped to Iowa packing houses, there to be disposed of under the supervision of experts employed by the government. These men are stationed at the packing houses in Sioux City, Cedar Rapids and Ottumwa. RUMOR OP ANOTHER LINE, A Railway from Fairmont South by Way of Ernmet'sbnrg. Strike of Graders on the Port Dodge and Omaha—General Railway of the Week. Suspicious reports are floating about of a new line of railway to run from Fairmont, Minn., southwest through Emtnetsburg. As the Omaha line is building south to Fairmont it has been guessed that possibly the Northwestern system was about to put in a new line west. But the Fairmont Sentinel says all indications are that the Northwest' ern is hostile to the new line. The original survey of the Omaha, or Northwestern, extension south to Fairmont brought it to the Kossuth line in Grant township. It will not now be built south of Fairmont. If it should turn southwest it might interfere with the Sac City-Algona extension. If the southwest line belongs to a new company, however, it will only hasten the short cut from Algona south west. The Sentinel says: "There are some straws which go to show that the great Kansas City system is behind the new line and If this is so our people will have reason to feel elated." Speaking generally of the new road the Sentinel says: A party of railroad engineers came to Fairmont last Friday night and remained in town till Monday, when they quietly slipped out in a ular army to go to the . They entered into a solemn compact before presenting themselves fit t66 station that all should go or else none should go. If any one was plucked b» the examining surgeon then the rest* no matter how sturdy or Stalwart! would refuse to enlist, It was a clole corporation, bound together by localt* and sehtiment. All the boys are mem' hers of Company F. SOME OOtlM-f ITEMS, Germania Record: The Kossuth Tel* ephpne company's lines are flow in working order to the following places- Germ&nia, Elmore, Ledyard, Buffalo' Penter, German Valley, Titonlm, We£ ley. Sexton, and Algona. They have made a uniform rate of ten cents to anv of the above points. This Is the lowest rate now offered to the public by telephone line* * ^The Wesley News says: Relatrve* here received the sad intelligence last week that Miss Mary CosgroVs mind had given away It seemed thatshort- ly after leaving here she secured em- ploymenUn the home of a lawyer ia Clinton where she remained sometime and on leaving, her employer kept her money. Miss Cosgrove was econonlU cal and the loss of her earnings, and hope per- DEPUTY MARSHAL IN CHARGE. Buys Another be lii Spencer quit as soon as he found that he was unequal to the extra strain of war duties. Alger bung on, unjustly accused of in- oompetenoy no doubt, but unequal nevertheless to the work at hand. He, too, has surrendered when'it is too late for him to be anything but the scapegoat for such mismanagement of the war as has been shown. Alger is' doubtless a well meaning and amiable gentleman. No one seems to have ever ' suspected him of any special talent for an important administrative office. His appointment would never have been thought of if the work he would be called to do could have been foreseen. This illustrates the constant danger of placing or retaining men In the public f eryice who have passed their vigorous working years. BILLY HAMILTON of the Odebolt Chronicle, who holds a federal appointment by the grace of Senator Gear, talks pf " Dolliver's postoffice editors." It is one of the amusing features of all charges of corrupt or undue influence that the men who make them Jive in large glass houses. Billy's ppinions, however, we hasten to re mark, have not been tampered with or modified. But Billy ought to let other federal officials express tbeiBselyes 090||l<^iftlly without their motives be Js>$ questioned. GEO. D. PERKINS, in his old-time vein, writes that a man cannot trade on past services in this world. It is what he can give now that makes his bur- gain, and if he has nothing to give now it makes little difference what he has given in the past, excepting that he has the consciousness of having fought a good fight. This bit of philosophy should be put as an addendum to the "Rhef'Clarkson tribute to the octogenarians of Iowa. up IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. THIS Emmejjsburg Democrat thinks i( was ajl right fp* Tho*. Jefferso^ tp buy Frenobtnea }p Jtfsjw Orleans he- were BQt. ma »y of tfcem a B d . .x. J{ rifkt, Emmetsburg boasts a little naptha launch. It is a pretty boat but it don't carry like the Lady Norwood. Rev. James MoCombis back to West Bend after 12 years in India. Is he a son of the pioneer Rev. McCombV Fish Commissioner Delevan is goine to put a lot of fish in Medium lake at Emmetsburg. The lake is now full of water and weeds. W. E. G. Saunders of Emmetsburg has just imported two very fine bulls from Scotland. One is a Short Horn and the other is a Polled Angus. A grader on the Northwestern line near Armstrong was held up one night last week and $48 was taken. The thieves were traced to Estherville. John Montgomery has bought a strip of land on the northwest shore of Oko- bml lake and will open a new resort. He has moved the pier of the " Queen" from Spirit lake. The Lamb lumber company has leased land of the Milwaukee road at Clear Lake 126x250 feet and a lbt40xlOO for opal sheds. A new lumber yard will be open in 60 days. It is rumored that ex-Editor Reagan of Armstrong is to become cashier of the Ells worth & Co., bank at the new town of Dolliver. There are others who would accept a position of that Kind. Our Old Alcoiilau Drug Store- Will and Clear Lake. F. A. Matthews of Spencer, our old- time druggiat, has bought the drug store in the Charlton block in Clear Lake. The Mirror says: Mr. Matthews, the senior member of the firm, also has the controlling interest in a drug store at Spencer, and he will alternate between the two places with a competent druggist in each store. Mr. Matthews has been in the business 10 years, and comes to us with the highest recommendations as a man and a pharmacist. The Iowa State Fair. The Iowa State fair will be held at Des Moines from August 25 to September 2. The premiums offered foot $35,000. $7,500 in speed classes will bring fast horses and every day will be a great day on the track. The Texas rough riding contest will be a new and novel attraction and will please all who like exciting scenes. The Guideless Wonders will be a taking feature, as will the diving horses and Dr. Carver's famous shooting exhibition. The city will put on attractions of a better character than ever before seen in Des Moines. There will be the great battle scene of San Juan and special fireworks attractions each night, besides auditorium attractions The grounds and the buildings will be thoroughly prepared and new buildings erected and every thing possible done to enable the people to enjov the occasion. • Good camping privileges will be provided, and tents ready put up can be had of the Des Moines Tent and Awning company at reasonable prices Campers'tickets sold for the entire The Deputy Marshal Comes From Fort Dodge to Take the Avey Stock In Charere-Wlll Fleht the Mortgages. P. M. Curtiss brought the deputy United States marshal from Port Dodge yesterday afternoon to take charge of the Avey stock of goods, and to oust the present holders under the special mortgages given by Mr. Avey at the last moment. Mr. Curtiss intends to try and set aside these mortgages as not bona fide and as invalid under the bankruptcy act. The work of invoioine stock is now going on and it will be 10 days before a new man Is in charge Geo. M. Bailey may be appointed to act. A new complication has arisen in that E. V. Swotting has attached a lot of the goods to cover some back rent The question is whether he can get the goods away from a United States officer. The Avey failure is likely to lead to some interesting developments. EAOE PREJUDICE AT BANOEOFT. A Mulatto Girl Has a Hard Time to Get Marrled-Dr. Howe Finally Officiates. Arthur E. Lewis and Miss Emma D. Dixon were married last week at Bancroft by Dr. Howe. Mr. Lewis is a widower, owning a good farm over near Armstrong, and having several small children. The bride is the mulatto girl that used to live near the Milwaukee depot in Algona, a daughter oi tt. Kinney's wife, a well behaved and pleasant girl while she was hereabouts bhe has been working for Lewis and in that way the attachment sprung up Lewis got hie license at Algona all r l ght V but it looked for a while as though he would have difficulty in getting a ceremony performed at Bancroft, as two preachers and Justice Barge refused to officiate. The couple several hours in the hot sun persuade one preacher to act; but he finally declined. Dr. Howe " came to the rescue and the southerly direction. The most „„.- sistent pumping failed to get a glimmer of light as to who they were, what they were doing, from whence they came or whither they were going. When questioned they simply shook their heads and looked wise. That their visit has deep significance at this time there can be no possible doubt. Want Better Wages. All of the graders on the new line of the Fort Dodge & Omaha road went on a strike Saturday afternoon. The cause is a matter of 50 cents increase in the present wages paid. The contractors have been paying $3.60 per dav, man and team, and $1.50 for common laborers. The strikers demand $4 for man and team and $2 for laborers per day. The strikers number several hundred men and teams. Out of 150 track layers who struck last week at Tara Junction but 20 men are now at er condition. She has a friend in every a cqutt}ntanoe here who that she may soon recover. Lu Verne News: Supervisor Barton and crew have put in a new bridge near Ristau's on the township line Saturday when they quit work they left their pile driver in position and expected to find it there when they went to work, but some dirty scondrels drnnlr n,' ™h.>» ..„,, p^^ thftt « was found in the drunk or sober, and the pile driver The work on that part of the work, men are all quiet and orderly. Maaon City's Bright Prospects. Mason City business men are feeling jubilant over the prospect of their town being made a division point of the Northwestern railway. A tract of 160 acres adjoining the city is said to have been purchased by the management of the road, and extensive shops will be located there. Notes of Railways. The Iowa Central track is being laid at the rate of a mile a day. It is now well on to Corwith. The grade is nearly ready to Algona. Geo. Howard gets $2,500 a year to boom towns on the new Northwestern lV De r ?I? Belle PlaiDe "P through Mason City George's record at Titonka is doubtless what got him this desirable position. luo creek. Luckily the pile driver was not much damaged, but most of the tools were lost in the soft creek bottom where they had been dumped with the pile driver Mr. Barton will make things warm for them should he find out who they are. _ June Weather. June averaged 70.7 degrees, which is 7 degrees above normal. The average rainfall for the state was 5.04 inches, which is .78 of an inch above the June normal. As usual there was considerable inequality in the distribution of moisture.- The average rainfall of the northern section was 6.7 inches; the the central section received 2.1 Inches- and the southern section 3.33 inches! Corn In Iowa July ^. Corn is unusually variable in condition in all districts, in respect to stand, height of plants, and the amount of cultivation received. It is reported to have been on July 1 in varying stages, from an Inch above ground to vigorous plants nearly waist high. The average for the state appear to be 83 per cent. CHEAP RAILWAY RATES. Excursion tickets to the Greater Ameri can Exposition, to be held at Omaha Neb l U i±£n'h 31 ' ^ r ia S he Northwestern' line, will be sold at reduced rates, from ation8 on «P«»fled dates For apply to agents railway.—18t7 ~,, . • • --•— ••« w* wj-vmai/o Chicago & Northwestern. spent trying to Jesse finally happy pair were allowed to set off on a honeymoon trip in peace. AN IMPORTANT CONSOLIDATION, fair at reduced rates. The railroads of the state have Three huge iron tile weighing 4,450 each passed through Corwitb, having been hauled from Belmond by three Corwith teams. They go into the new railroad grade ft QQuple of miles east of St. Benedict, Emmetsburg Reporter: Miss Maud promised round trip tickets for one fare, good any day of the fair. A bureau of information will enable people to secure stopping places at reasonable rates. Engagements may be made by mail, so that parties will be sure of places and know where to eo on arrival in the city. The management and the city will co-operate to make the stay of visitors pleasant and furnish all desired information during their stay in the oily-. B The Western Electric Telephone Company Throws Open 35O New Telephones In Mason City to Its Patrons. The Green and Western Telephone company, owning a 350'phone exchange in Mason City and about 300 miles of toll line connected with the same, have consolidated with the Iowa Telephone company in Mason City and enter into a traffic and connecting a management with the Iowa company and the Western Electric Telephone company. The Green & Western company will handle the Iowa company's business at Mason City, consolidate the exchanges there, use Bell 'phones on lines and exchanges and connect with the Iowa and Western Electric lines exclusively. A line recently constructed by the Green & Western parallel to the Western Elec- trlc's line from Clear Lake to Garner will be pulled up. OOBNEE STONE LAYING. Sexton Will Celebrate the Beginning of the Now Church-Rev. Cole to Officiate. Laying the corner stone of the Sexton Methodist church building will be celebrated Friday, July 27. Services begin at 10 a. m. conducted by Rev ! °le, Methodist pastor at Hum- TIsi with pleasure we note the success of the little Methodist class at bexton, After a number of years of struggle they are able at last to build a church that will add to the appearance of Sexton and the convenience of the congregation. Rev. Cole is an eloquent speaker and all will be well repaid by attending. * HALF SATE TO DBS MOINBS, Iowa, via the Northwestern line. Excur sion tickets will be sold from stations In Iowa at oue fare for the round trip.Juiy 3? a<3 Aug. 1, and for trains arrivi " trains Moines before noon of Aug- Aug. 3 inclusive, account arrivine r>e 3 limifert f u boldt. OPENING OF NEW RAILROAD LINE by the Chicago & Northwestern rallwav between Denison and Wall Lake Trains began running on regular schedule July 24 thereby shortening the distance by ran'bel tween Council Bluffs and Denison, intermediate stations and Wall Lake and points reached via that route, 10. miles This company^is also constructing new lines of railroad from Mondamin, Iowa, up the Soldier river valley and through to Wall Lake ^ w .a; a so from Sanborn, Minn., south' Minn ^n° t * Ul V° Wa ' a " d $">» Mankat* mmn., up the Minnesota river valle' New Ulm, Minn. The building-of t' lines Is of great importance, as thev n trate and develop some of the finest aericul tural regions in the west and to iese DIED PROM LOCKJAW. The 11-Tear-Old DauRhter of Leslie LeRgett Runs a Silver In Her Foot at Des Moines. All old settlers will recall Leslie Leggett. He has been for many years a railway mail clerk, and lives in Des Moines. Sunday his ] 1-year-old daughter died of lockjaw, resulting from run- n t ln ^ a ol lve l' inh61 ' foot whlle Paying at the Chautauqua grounds a week be- fh« e> H Th6 K W ? U !! a palned ^r some at the time, but her mother pulled out part of the sliver, and thought nothing serious was to be feared. The ablest doctors in Des Moines tailed to get her any relief after lockjaw set in, and she died in great agony. for investment of business "locations For folders giving details apply to aeents Chicago & Northwestern railway.—10S NEW DAY TRAIN TO ST. PAUL except leaving Des Moines 9 a. m. uaMy ex( Sunday Algona at 1:65 p. m., arriving P^ 1 via Elmore, 7:45 p.m. Minneapolis 8 15 p. m., and returning leave Minneapolis 7:10 a. m. except Sunday. St. .Paul ?.2 n i except Sunday, St. Paul 7 W' arri ving Algona at J|» Moines 6:15 p. m Ve9tihiil<& coaches in both directions will be run ,, -* — v» u*& «->vj(JtviiQ y through without change,—19t8 EXCEPTIONALLY LOW HATES PittsbuvR Pa., via the Northwestern s. Excursion tickets will VIA *n?Ji „* ^.s^nrJrtMSsI to line. Slater left Saturday evening for Algona, where she spent Sunday with friends- Fronj $here she wenfr to Clear Lake to visit friends for » couple o/ flays. She was ftooowpajjiea to by Master Joy Cross. Jud ?upt, e Cook was away from the odge banquet to attend a contest between Up Mjiwftuk.ee, ftPi? Central railway? pygy ft A Youthful Horse Thief. The Fafrmont Sentinel gives further report of the boy arrested in Algona with a stolen pony: On the 80th of June a pony belonging to Clifford Wells of this place disappeared from Josiah Smith's pasture, and it was at once surmised that the animal had been stolen. A K te (« fi? 0 ^/* 1 °J *? &roh and inquiry Sheriff Ward found the pony near Algona, Iowa, in possession of a boy who had. traded for it an old bicycle, $6 in cash and a promise to pay (£10 more. George Werner was soon Apprehended as the guijti-party and brought back by the eherfe. He had hie beting be- fp {? J» d fe-<Wade Tuesday, when he admitted (fie theft and ie now Ifl fail trial at the next lew of jtjie young culprit Qlalm,e tp be A Trick at Camp Matiockn. Military encampments are prolific of practical jokes. The Fort Dodge Pos tells the following story of the 52nc regiment camp at Clear Lake: A big turtle came shuffling into camp, prob ably to enliet. One of Cpmpany G's boys caught said turtle, and when the shades of night had fallen he lighted a candle, dropped some hot tallow on saic turtle's back, set the candle thereon, and let Mr. Turtle march through the camp. The mysterious light was seen moving around near the cook tent, wandering onward along the guard lines. A great uproar was made from the gaurd bouse at the violation, of rules, and Col. Humphrey sent peremptory word to the officer of the guard inquiring the cause of that light being burned in camp. At length a detail was sent to arrest the offender. The guard found no'trouble J» running turtle dowjj &n$ then, a gwt laugh up. * e IOWA OENTBAI, EXTENSION. It Is Believed That the itoad Will Go on From Altfoim Next Year. Estherville Republican: The Republican has it from good authority that SnJ^h 06 "^ 1 wiu build to E « tl >er- ville either this year or next, regard? r move ™"t Is made b/«ny Notice to the Public. Having disposed of our entire line of retail lumber ya^s to the L. Lamb Lumber company of SR t. DEADLY Miss Mary Vaughn,' John Vaughn of Cedar Pal la. BUG," a Relative of Dies at you wjll continue trading at the old s and, and wishing you health and happiness, we remain very truly yours P JOHN PAUL LUMBER COMPANY. have Miss Mary Vaughn died at Cedar Falls last week from an insect to John sting. of At ABE OFF TO THE WAE, ?«£* ¥™**™»* C'owpany y Qo to to J5un e t-wi« QO to T ,™ P ui<oh , aa ed the John Paul Lumber company's line of lumber and While a new oohoern t o cosheds. o the territory covered by these Jack and Jitn Peterson, Fred Lorenz, lieon BlaoJjford, "Sleepy" Miller Art Young, and Jack Soherer went to Des Motnee Friday to enlist Jn, Jh e reg- ,^,,\

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