The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 6, 1899 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 6, 1899
Page 6
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^MftBiS M01KJKS! ALtfOKA, fOWA, WEDNESDAY DIGEMBJSK 6 1899, OP iNf fertfesr to bev- far ahead of the crndfe machines fof [ foot ABLE SILVER ANNIVERSARY the same purpose which we afe accns- Athfcrieanfelng iftftnllil— Ardent «t, Cyollfcit c»ii fort* dirt A**tn«t fU»«M«*ft fcidfnft—The MHBUA Time* f*ra>te*te Afralnu TrU-k-ftMer*. Atnerlcftrilttlag MaaUa. if any doubt has existed as to the thorough Americanization of Manila, It will be dispelled by ah article published in the Manila Times, a copy of wi,ich was recently received at the war department in Washington, this article, which is the paper's leading editorial, is ehtltled "Bells on Bicycles," and is in part as follows: "Some restriction should be put on the bicycles that Wobble about frantically, ungorerned and silently, along: the sidewalks of the Luenta and Malecon. With few exceptions, the Spaniards and half-casts who monopolize the wheel do not make. proficient riders. They flop from side to side in a distressing manner that would be comical were it not at the same time dan- Kcrous to the pedestrian. When they have learned the rudiments of riding, then it enters their brain to bewitch the world with their skill. In plain but vulgar English, they ride up and down the Luentn. holding on to the handlebar with one hand only, or pedaling with one foot, or shooting by a pedestrian as close as they dare without actually brushing up against him, for the pure lore of showing off. As. however, they have no warning bell to sound, and as many of them are as clumsy with their toy as a cow 'with a razor, every now and then it results in the occurrence of serious accidents. Only last week the two little children of an English resident were knocked down and nearly killed. A day later another child was knocked down, and another little tot so badly scared that it stepped into the ditch and hurt itself. We do not advocate that bicycling should be tampered with in any way. All we advocate is this, and it seems to us that our demands are reasonable: that during the most crowded part of the day bicyclists should not be allowed on the Luenta sidewalk. They should be made to take their place on the road, the same as all other vehicles. Moreover, we would have them carry a bell and sound that bell when they are crossing a pedestrian's path, as a note of warning." tomed to see on the streets that the company ought to experience no difficulty in disposing, of a goodly number of them. The driving is accomplished through a series of encased bevel gears and the steering is effected in some instances by means of foot brackets and sometimes by a steering gear operated hy the rider's body. The manner in which the user is crippled precludes the adoption of one certain method of steering. Though th building these With the close of the present year Wr. David C. Cook, of Chicago, will celebrate his first quarter-centennial as editor and publisher of Sunday-school literature, starting twenty-five years ago, without reputation or assurance of support, he has become one of the most widely and favorably known publishers in this line. Beginning in 18?5 with two small publications, his periodicals j have grown In number and favor until there are few schools in this country machines the maker intends to follow that do not find it to their Interest to the same general lines of that here I use some of his pure and helpful publl- illustrated. each tricycle will be equip- " ped to suit special requirements of the cripple for whom it is intended. Present users of the manutnotor assert . o f that they can attain a speed Which per- I publishers, and touch" less time"thatt raits them to accompany bicycle riders I this has sufficed for some to outlive roing at ordinary speed for pleasure I their usefulness. On the contrary, Mr. cations, while many in distant lands pay tribute to their merits. The past quarter of a century has witnessed many changes among Sunday-school Significant Decrease in Number of Failures Reported* COMPARISON IN FIGURES, BitttaeM Continue* Wonderfully tfcrge— Volume of Trad* for the Mouth 2S.B Per Out OrtMtor Grain Statistics. Thau last Tear riding. Setr ttoller Brnke. The accompanying illustration presents Uie latest pattern of the by Cook is preparing to celebrate the beginning of another quarter-century with additional improvements and new publications. Among these may be era of Indianapolis. In this brake he characteristic spool shaped rubber roller is retained, the difference in onstruction from previous patterns elating to the attaching and actuating parts of the device. The brake plunger is guided and limited in its motion by a light stamped sheet steel " 6 * Baclng; Rules Outgrown. A year ago motoc-ycle racing and pacing was entirely new to the American public, who knew of it only through reports from France. Non- there is not a state east of the Mississippi that has not seen the "corn-poppers" threshing their way around the track except away up in northern New England and down in two or three of the South Atlantic states and in Louisiana. The innovation has even penetrated as far west as Salt Lake City and will soon be heard from ou the Pacific coast tracks. Not only has the motor driven tandem make remarkable progress in this country since its introduction by Fournier and Miller last winter, in the matter of territory covered and the reduction of all "paced records, both professional and amateur, but the machine itself has been further developed by American genius. Already the steam engine has been successfully adapted to use in propel) ing the machine, with such success that the world's mile record now belongs to its credit and it is acknowledged to be the fastest type of machine in use on the cycle track, for short distances at least. The greater speed of the steam motocycle is due to the greater horae power it can develop over the petroleum motor, but several machines, such as triplets and quads, have been constructed equipped "with two gas engines, which could develop three or four horse power. A JSlHnuojotor. Some time ago a resident of Bay City, Mich., who was so crippled in his lower limbs that travel by means of frame secured to the front fork. This is attached by means of a two part clamp which permits ready fitting to any fork side. The operating hand lever is fulcrumed to a stamped two- part clip attaching to the handle bar in a manner which makes detachment or replacement but the work of a moment and allows the brake to be stripped from the machine without leaving any of the attaching parts on the bar. The lever itself is divided at the fulcrum point, it comprising two arms which are held together by means of serrated faces bound tightly against each other by the stud screw in the attaching clip. The lever is thus adjustable to flt almost any shape bar. A strong wire spring between the lever and handle bar clip furnishes the releasing power for the brake. The rubber braking roller having been in practical use for some time has proven itself to be an efficient arrangement which does not injure the tire. The sides and top of the inclosing sheet metal cap are so shaped that the roller fits suugly within them and when the brake is in operation is pressed into this cap sufficiently to transfer the friction from the tire to the roller and its holder. The tire is thus uninjured by constant application of the drake. The rubber is mounted on a sleeve surrounding the central spindle so that the latter is thus relieved of the undue friction which would be developed were the rubber itself to rub on the spindle. The corrugations of the braking surface of the roller prevent the tire from slipping underneath the pressure of the roller and allow the brake to be applied \vith surety even when the tires are wet and slippery. Crutches was slow and tiresome, interviewed a cycle manufacturing company of that city with a view to having the company build for him a hand driven .tricycle move efficient than are the common run of tricycles for cripples. The cycle people undertook the task and weve so successful in the production of their first machine that it was decided to continue the manufacture of such vehicles, upon order from cripples whp desired means of street and road transit almost as fast and <?p»venient v as bicycle riding. The aceompanjjng Illustration shows ike original njanumotor. ju every particular ip shows the same care, materials and. workmanship displayed in the manufacture of bleyelea aud Js ^ Declining; Club Interest. The announcement that tho Bugle- wood Wheelmen and the Ramblers Cycling club have closed their shutters and locked the doors of their clubhouses for the last time calls attention more forcibly than ever to changing conditions that have been noted with regret too frequently of late—the declining interest iu cycle club life. The Ramblers wore the oldest organized bicycle riders in Denver and the club rooms were for many years the headquarters for a large coterie of congenial spirits; but the emblem has been sorrowfully taken from the doors and the furniture removed to other quarters, where a score or more of the oldest members will linger on winter evenings from force of habit, like the disconsolate Thomas or Tabby left behind when the owner vacates the old premises. The Englewood Wheelmen organized in Chicago about Jive years ago, and for two or three years had a steady growth until it numbered members by the hundred and wielded a large local cycling affairs. But tho Influx of new Wood a couple of years ago destroyed the original bon homme and the members .began finding amusement and sociability outside the club portals and forgot their (lues, wherefore the officers decided to disband the organization. This has just been done; every dollar of Indebtedness has .been paid off and a small balance distributed among the few members still in good standing. Last winter the big South Side C, C. was absorbed by the Chicago C. C., the oldest cycling organization In Chlcago.and Ipng before that the Columbia wheelmen, one of the oldest anil largest clubs In the city, combined with the Logan Square clup. For two years past, while amalgamations among the large clubB have been taking place, many of the smaller bodies which sprang Into existence during the boom years of 1895 and '9U, have been quietly propping out of sight. This is »ot only true of Chicago, but of most of the perintendents and teachers the first Issue of which will appear in December. Among the most remarkable of his publications Is the Young People's Weekly, which has attained a circulation of nearly a quarter of a million, being a successful attempt to furnish a high grade of religious story reading for boys and girls. To avoid the "goody-goody" story of the Sunday school, such as we remember in our childhood days, and furnish something natural, Interesting and ennobling, has been its aim, and we are not at all surprised at its popularity. The restraining influence of the Christian home and the Sunday school on our growing community of young people, some of us may not appreciate as we should—perhaps because these sometimes fall to restrain. This paper should be a most welcome accessory iu this work, and one which all should appreciate. Boys and girls will read, and the story book and paper are their first choice. There seems a plentiful supply of religious papers for older people, but this is the first successful attempt to furnish a non-sectarian r ligious story paper for young people. The paper is profusely illustrated beautifully printed, and contains as much or more reading matter than the most expensive of secular young people's story papers. The price, 75 cents per year, should bring it within the reach of every home: Mr. Cook is now making a special effort to give the paper a wider circulation, and all who send 75 cents for a year's subscription before Jan. 1 will receive a beautiful premium picture entitled "The Soul's Awakening." it is exactly the same size (1.SX1S inches) and style as those on sale at art stores for ?1. Orders should be addressed to David C. Cook Publishing company, 36 Washington street, Chicago. Probably no man living has done so much to improve and cheapen Sunday- school literature as has Air. David C Cook. Through his aid thousands of schools have been encouraged, improved and made self-sustaining.' Mr. Cook is yet a comparatively young man,, and It does not appear at all improbable that his Held of usefulness may extend over yet another quarter- century. New York, Dec. 4.—E. o. Dun & Go's weekly review of trade says: "Business continues wonderfully large, prosperous and healthy, As the detailed statement of failures by branches of business cannot be made until next week it seems Well to say that In four weeks failures have been reported amounting to $6,848,590, as against 58,110,475 in the same weeks of last year, $11,610,195 in 1897 and over $12,000,000 in 1896 and also in 1S95. Yet the volume of solvent trade represented by exchanges at the principal clearing houses has been'for the month 22.5 per cent greater than last year and 46 per cent greater than in 1892. "Wheat remains weak, yielding iy t cents, although western receipts were but barely half last year's for the week, and for four weeks only 21,743,505 bushels, against 38,602,739 last year. The great decrease in Atlantic exports for the week—only 2,410,554, against 6,123,066 bushels, and for four' weeks 10,173,735 bushels, against 17,388,210 last year—explains much . weakness. Corn declined 1 cent, with slightly smaller exports than last year for the week, but for four weeks- 15,265,745 bushels, against 11,479,098 last year. "Failures for the week have been 144 in the United States, against 281 last year, and 21 in Canada, against 19 last year." UABlNEt DISCUSSES MESSAGE i , AtMnbars S«ltere the Philippine Question I* Solvln* ft««lf. Washittgton,Dec.2.—•the cabinet Friday discussed briefly the president's message, to which the finishing touches have been placed except td that portion relating to the Philippines. That section of the message is Being held up in the hope that the president may he able to announce the complete collapse of the insurrection before it goes to congress.- The members of the cabinet are unanimously of opinion that the rebellion is on its last legs, and that any day may see the end. "The Philippine question Is solving itself," is the way one member put it today. The president has decided not to send the message to congress until Tuesday, as the immediate adjournment of the death of Vice President Hobart will preclude its being read Monday. t!4i 8t Paul the Chicago GreaWestern Angeles and Southern Kansas City, an geles the foldi thus avoiding all tours are personally conducted' 5* experienced railway omcial w companies, the train to its deTt The cars are well equipped fo" M -njLtabTe re- GEN, WOOD HAS BEEN CHOSEN. Provident JUcKinley to Give Him Supreme Charge of Cuba. Washington, Dec. 4.;—Gen. Leonard Wood will be the master of all Cuba under the direction of the president until the time comes when congress takes action by providing a new civil government for the island. Gen. Wood is not to be called ofll- cially "civil governor." He will be military governor, in supreme command of the island, but in the absence of any insurrection or trouble—and none is expected by the administration —his duties will chiefly be civil. Gen. Wood is to have the rank of major general of volunteers, which will enable him to outrank the regu- CAMPOS FEARS FOR MONARCHY. Supporter of the Dynaaty Said to Hare Abandoned All Hope. Madrid, Dec. 4.—Two hundred and forty commercial, and. industrial associations of Spain have declared their determination not to pay taxes. El Imparcial, the monarchist organ, says the month of December will be a decisive month in the history of Spain. Violent public meetings, protesting against the government's taxation scheme, are being held in several parts of the country. Close friends of Gen. Martinez Campos say he has lost all hope of saying the monarchy, the minority in the cortes showing the most determined opposition to the dynasty and the government. General confusion exists on all sides and on all questions. only $0 for a double~bertr (£" from station/i south of Waterloo) than half the price in the Standiwd Sleepers. For full information quire of any Chicago Great Agent, or address F. H. Lord Pass. & Ticket Agent, 113 ' Chicago. st, Chicago Board of Trade. Chicago, Dec. 1.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the board of trade today: Marshal Lances was a carpenter's son and himself an apprentice. 47 *ear» » Railroad Condnctof. f. n» ls fal1 the management ot the B & o. R. R. decided tnat the ut « formed force should be provided with service stripes, and on the winter unt- rorms each man has one or more gold stripes on his right sleeve if he has been in the service for five or mon years. The gold stripe stands for two years continuous employment by ths company and a glance over the list develops an .interesting and instructive condition of affairs. The ordinary man, In a peaceful and uneventful vocation, is seldom in continuous service for forty years, yet on the B. & O. R. R. there is a halo ana Articles. lar army officers who remain in Cuba under his command. Some of the generals now there are to be withdrawn, and those who re- —" main will be placed under Geii. Wood orders. ArY neat- Dec . May July Corn— Dec . Jan ., May . Oats- Dec . May . Pork- Dec ., Jan . May . Lard— Dec .. Jan .. May . Short ribs— High. • ? .65% ? . .70 . .70% . .31 . .31 . .32% . .22% . .24 , 8.05 . 9.45 9.60 4.87'Xj 5.12% 5.32% Dec Jan , May 4.85 4.97% 5.12% Low. ? .64% •68y 8 .69% •30% .30% .3214 .2254 .23% 8.00 9.37% 9.5G 4.82% 5.10 5.30 4.80 4.95 5.10 —Closing.— Dec. 1. Nov.29. ? .64% $ .65% .69 .69% .69% .70% .30 ft .30% .3214 .22% .23% 8.02% 9.42% 9.57% 4.85 5.10 5.30 4.S5 4.95 6.10 .30% .30% .32% .22% .24 7.97% 9.40 9.55 4.87% 5.10 5.30 4.82% 4.90 5.05 In the new Telephone, Company's Exchange of Indianopolis is it large tank filled with sand. It is so arrantr- ed that the sand can be sifted to any part of the building- to effectually smother a fire. largo cities Age, mswy of the It costs a ship of average sixe about $4,000 to pass through the ninety-two miles of the_.Siiez Canal. It is lawful in China tor any one discovering a person plundering- a grave to kill him on the spot. Vaccinate Your Hogs. Reliable men wanted to vuccinato swine with Dr. Gillett's Hog Cholera Serum; liberal offer to field operators; iucloso stamp for Seven young ladies are conductors on the electric cars of Chilieothe, Ohio, a-nd five at Vinceoties, Intl. "Dally Taper for 81 n Yeur. The Iowa legislature rauois this winter, congress will deal with iimuy problems, and wars in Africa mid tho Philippines will le;ul to great results, 'Jjlie Des Moines Dully News will tell you ull about these events and all other news of Iowa untl tho world, iucludlng telogrupulo markets. Subscription price, one year, *1: hix months, 74 corns- t hree months, M cents, euKu in advan-cq. Address The News, DesMoUws, Iowa. .A black walnut tree near Goshen, Ind., recently sold for 85,000. A little group of eighty trees brought $30,000 A "lucky penny was one of th prized possessions of a St. Lonis man He carried it until it wore a hole in his pocket, through which he lost ten dollars. A "living corpse," as-a man named Yens called himself, was giving exhibitions in AlleutowQ, Pa. He permitted himself to be buried under ground, in a coffin bored with air holes. For ten cents he permitted curious people to converse with him. A rain storm came on, and while his assistants were looking for clew weather, he was proclaiming through a speaking tube that the rain WHS.flooding his grave. When rescued 'he was almost exhausted. Even brief descriptions of the tortures of the Russian bas>tile,' during the past 170 years, would fill a huge volume. It is situated on the Vevu, opposite the Winter Palace. In this frowning prison Peter I put his own son to death, Catharine II burned alive some of her foes, and the Princess Tarakon- ova suffered a unique torture. An inundation flooded her cell, and the rats were forced to ejuwl upon her back and shoulders to save their own lives. A young stockholder, who resides In Westohester county, N. Y., Is anxious to be considered <so. excellent marksman. To his visitors he shows a target palnterd on hje bars, and In the very center of the bull's eye-ifi a rifle shot. He has wita&fjes to prove that aii? shot waai n*ad,e at ft distance of «='•«• hundred been b|<{: not " »e Payne Suyn Haniia Will Quit. Milwaukee, Wis., Dec. 4.—-Marcus A Hanua, chairman of the national republican committee, will not accept another term as national chairman, although he will serve out his present term. The statement was made by Henry C. Payne, national republican committeeman of Wisconsin, when asked about the truth of the rumor that Mr. Hanna told him that he would serve out his term but would not accept another. His term expires after the. next republican national' convention. Air. Payne says that Mr. Hanna's health is such as to forbid his taking up tho active duties of a national campaign. Hoi-clou Murders Up Again. Fall River, Mass., Dec. 4.—There is every evidence that the famous Borden murder mystery is entering upon .Ji new phase. Detectives and lawyers are at work examining netf evidence pointing to a sweetheart of Bridget Sullivan, servant of tho Bordeus at the time of the murder, as the wielder ot the ax with which Andrew J. Borden and his wife, Lizzie Borden'a stepmother, was hacked to pieces. It is believed that Lizzie Borden, who WAS acquitted of the crime in 1893, is devoting her means to this work of clearing up the mystery. Robbed la an Kipross Car. Charleston, S. C., Dec. .4.—An unknown white man closely masked held up the two messengers in a Southern Express company's car last night anc under cover of a revolver compelled them to give up $1,700 in cash. Bight thousand dollars In another safe was overlooked by the outlaw, who accomplished his work without any aid. The robbery took place near Branchvllle, S. C., on the Southern railway. Grant Teu Per Cent Advance. Fall River, ..Mass.,- Dec. 2.—All the cotton .manufacturers ot tuis city rep* resented in the Fall River association decided that they would grant an advance of 10 per cent in wages, beginning Monday, Dec. 11. The Iron works are not represented in the association, which Includes about thirty-six corporations, operating more than seventy-five mills. In ali about 28,000 hands will benefit by the raise. Cwpltal riT SKIO.000,000. Indianapolis, Dec. 2.—A. A. McKain, president of the Indiana Manufacturing company, who Is managing the promotion of the combination of all thrashing machine companies in tho country, has returned from New York, where he has been arranging for the transfer of the. property' of the various machine/manufactories of the United States: The formation cc the combination has been slow, he says, because there has been a careful inspection of the plants themselves by an, expert inspector. It is now thought that the capitalization of the combina tion will be about $60,000,000. Headquarters will be either at Indianapolk or Chicago, president. Mr. McKain will be the Fund for Mm. GrlUley. Sedalia, Mo., Dec. 2.—Milton Barde, foreman of the upholstering department at the Missouri, Kansas & Texas bhops here, today in a local paper sug. gests that he. will be one of 100,000 persons to contribute 25 cents each to a $25,000 fund to be presented to the .vidow of Capt. Charles V. Gridley.who commanded Admiral Dewey's flagship at the battle-of Manila. Mr. Barde, suggests that Miss Helen Gould be made treasurer of the fund. W. H. GREEN. He has been employed in the B. & 0. for 50 years. hearty old man, with keen, undinimei eyes, and a springy step that has been , in the continuous employ of the company for 50 years and is still better than many men half his age. W. H. Green is his name, but everybody on the line calls him "Captain Harry" and he has a record that any man, in any station in life, would UB more than proud of. Captain Green is probably the oldest passenger conductor in the world. If he is not he has the best record, for not once has he been suspended from--! duty for any cause whatever. Ana then, too, he has never been injured. Green was born on September 12, 1S27, in Cockeysville, Baltimore county, Md., and entered the B. & O. service *Marcli 3, 1850, as a freight brakeman. He was promoted in two years to freight conductor and in 1857 was given a passenger train and has served, in that capacity ever since. He is now running through trains between Baltimore and Cumberland, Md., and wears ten service stripes on his right arm. For many years B, & O. train em- ployes have had an enviable reputation for politeness to passengers and attention to duty, and the adoption of the service stripe system will give the traveling public an opportunity to recognize long and faithful service. The father of David Living-stone was 1 fiTKiVfl trtl* 1T* ft ftriUn'n ^-vi i 11 an operator in a cotton mill. New Vork Wants Convention*, New York, Dec, 4.—New York wants the two big political conventions for 1900. Friday the city formally and officially invited the party leaders to bring their attractions here next year. The action was taken by resolution at the meeting of the board of aldermen. ii tnjt the witnesses hava iy $ ch/ampagae dipnoiy J -"-- target was ' ' - Sir George Tumor Melbourne, Victoria, Dec. %,—> premier, Sir Geprge Tnrjxer, has "resigned. The governor, Lord Brassey has summoned A. McLean to ' new Kimlilng: Work lit Nuvy Norfolk, Va., Dec, S.-^Six hundreo men who were fourloughed a few daya go were called back Into the navy today. The majority will rush on the new army transport Sum- riir, which, it is stated, will be the finest troopship afloat. The new battleship Kearsarge, it is learned, will bt turned over to the government on New Year's day and In fifteen days will probably go into commission at the Norfolk navy yard. Dlauriiui Anxious to Quit. Washington, Dec, 2,—Mr, Macrum the United States consul at Preoria, ia renewing his appeals to the state department to he allowed to leave his post. The department is striving- to find some consular officer near Pretoria who will, undertake to relieve Mr Macrum. Probably Mr. Hollis. United States consul at Lorenzo Marques, will be asked to undertake this important charge. To IMS Aneelfcs and Southern California Every Friday night, at 10:35 p. m., a through Tourist Car for Los Angeles and Southern California, leaves the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway Union Passenger Station. Chicago, via Omaha, Colorado Springs and Salt Lake City, for all points in Colorado, Utah, Nevada and California. In addition to the regular Pullman porter, each car Is accompanied by an intelligent, competent and courteous "courier," who w.ll' attend to the wants of passengers en route, This is an entirely new feature of tourist car service, and will be appreciated by families or by ladles traveling alone. Particular attention is paid to the care of children, who usually get weary on a long journey. These tourist cars are sleeping cars ,| supplied with all the accessories necessary to make the journey comfortable and pleasant, and the berth rate (eacU berth will accommodate two persons) Is only $6.00 from Chicago to California. Ask the nearest ticket agent for a tourist car folder, or address' Geo. H. Heafford, General Puss, and Ticket Agent, Chicago, III. Kuidvwic at JIurtford, Mich. St. Joseph, Mich., Dec. 2.—-Hartford, eighteen miles south of this city, has over a hundred cases of black dlph* theria. All the schools were closed last month. Twenty cases have resulted fatally. Business is at a standstill and commercial traveling salesmen refuse to stop off. Sir Thomas Lipton estimates the entire cost of his attempt to take the America's cup will come, to about $000,000. UoUart Wiq ft riled. Patereon, Jf. J., 3,—The will ot the late Vtce-President Garret A, Hobart was filed ia, the Passalc county •wrogate's o$ce Fyjday. The vaiu* qj ;he estate is not given,, but it is to be about Winter In tl»e South. The season approaches whoa one's ^ thoughts turn toward a place whore/' the inconveniences of a Northern wi«<| tea- may he escaped. No section of $hj8 country offers such ideal spots as " " Qulf Coast on the lino of the L< ' & Nashville Railroad between -,„„,,„ ana New prleans. It possesses $ milf climate, pure air, eve» temp and facilities for hunting and enjoyed, by no other section.' ns for visitors are flu. mi v . 6ec «*' ed »<• moderate The U & N. 3ft. R. is %? only 11 which i^ can be paohed in thVougij cays from* Norther* 1 ««««c • 'IH^-AWS* Cfty sehe4ules *Q $Ji by this Hue at * i? ,•"» I-! 4 * ' I ' " ' '"'' ' ' ' '• ' . ' . ' '.'•'.' i,'<" ." ' li^^

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