The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 10, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 10, 1894
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\ 1H£ MtttJfiUCUt, ALOOliA, IOWA, mtOt&Oi't, iOOt. 10, 16M. t Algotia Republican* i*ut>ll»ii*r. Erick Lundgren was fatally crushed &t Fort Dodge by the caving in ot a fcewer trench. r Frank Butts, of Dakota City, blew out his life by the bullet roxite. Domestic infelicity was the cause. Bellow, murderer of Tiffany, at Fort IDodge, withdrew his plea of not guilty and entered one of guilty. Both were gamblers. In the habeas corpus case of Thomas D. Burke, held to the grand jury at Marengo on the charge of kidnaping Ray Elliott, Judge Ney denied the petition. The auditor of state has issued a call for a quarterly statement of the condition of all the state and savings banks in Iowa at the close of business September '>(>. Fifteen novices recently took the final vows at the mother house of the Sisters of Charity at Dubuque. During the year forty-three novices have professed final vows. The supreme court has decided that the Omaha and Council Bluffs Railway and Bridge Co. has not forfeited its its charter at Council Bluffs, reversing an opinion of the lower court. William J. IT. Sandy, the boy who was shot in the melon patch of T. P. Edgerton at Indianola, has died and was buried at Saiulyville. the old home of the Sandys. Edgerton is still in jail, and under an information now filed, charging him. with murder in the first degree, must remain in jail. A post mortem of the boy shows two distinct wounds, one in the abdomen and another in the back. The grand jury will be in session again November 7 and investigate the latter charge. Charles Philpott, who, with his cousin, Melville, were charged with committing rape upon the person of Miss Winslow, near Lenox, a few weeks ago, stepped into the mayor's office at Bedford a few days ago and gave himself up. lie was placed under $1,000 bonds, which was furnished, his father going on his bond. Melville is still in jail. Charles lias for several weeks succeeded in eluding 1 the officers, and it seems strange that he should give himself up. The case of U. C. Carpenter .vs. C. C. Knapp et al., of interest as connected with the defunct banking house of J. T. Knapp & Co., of Cedar Eapicls, has been decided against the plaintiff, who desired to be given preference in claim over most creditors, and the money now waiting to be distributed will probably be divided by Assignee H. II. Clay. The criminal action of the State vs. C. C. Knapp has been postponed as to hearing until the November term because of the illness of an attorney for the defendant. Elmer Stevens, of Crystal Lake, Minn., worked on the farm of a Mr. Peck near Mason City until recently, when ho and Miss Zela'Peck, a maiden of 14 years, eloped from the home of her father and went into Minnesota, stopping at Winnebago City long enough to get married, then to Mankato on the night train and back to Crystal Lake later in the night. In the meantime Constable Loop had received a telegram to stop the runaway couple, "but they eluded him till the evening of the next day, when the fathei^j of the girl arrived. They were found' at the home of the young man's parents^ but the stern father shattered the young couple's domestic plans by taking Mrs. Stevens, nee Peck, back home. The First National bank at Brooklyn was burglarized a few nights ago, .but not a great amount was realized. The bank is located in quite an exposed position, but some time after 13o'clock the back window was pried up with a jimmy and the operation begun. A ' portion of the tools were secured from 'a neighboring blacksmith shop and were left behind. The vault doors were drilled and blown open, but the time lock safe containing eight or ten thousand dollars resisted their efforts. They were iinable to get sufficient explosive in the crevice around the door to blow it out, so had to content themselves with the contents of the vault. When the assistant cashier, N, H. Wright, entered the bank the next morning he found private papers of all Ifinds scattered over the floor to the depth of several inches. The burglars secured Postmaster Sharp's stamps, fifty of the 10 cent, 400 of the 5 cent and 300 of the 8 cent variety. The bank lost a $20 bag of pennies and four $15 bags of small change, so that the burglars secured only about $100. Two strangers who have been loafing around town for the past two days are supposed to be the guilty parties, -and it is thought they are the sa,me ones who broke recently. I. into places at? Victor K/way a man 50 years of on the west end of at Des Moines night of the 3d. disco^fedf" he was dying-, and the police arrived he had passed A bullet from a 3g-caliber re- ended his life, JJJs tern cjoth' &Pd As traiii No. 33 on the Northwestern was going east neaf Ontonio the steel gang at work neftf there were sidetracked to let it pass. A man ""by the name of Davis stepped in front of the engine to pick up soine x bolts, and was hoi-ribly mangled. No. 32 took the injured man to Ames, but he can not live. Frank If Win. Ed. Perry, Ed. Ledger- Wood, Bert Debord and Harry Fellows, 1,11 Creston young men, who conducted a stand at the Corning fair, came to grief for working "short change" on a number of Corning people. When a five-dollar bill was presented one of the party would take the bill but te> turn it, remarking they were out of change. The purchaser would put the bill in his pocket, but when he would have occasion to look at his money again the five had disappeared and a one dollar bill had taken its place. About twenty-five people were worked. Irwin was arrested. He charges Fellows and Debord with being the perpetrators, but they skipped. Ledgerwood and Perry were not arrested. At the recent session of the Society of the Army of the Tennessee, which was hekl at Council Bluffs, officers for the ensuing year were elected a: follows: President, Gen. Granville M. Dodge, of Iowa; vice presidents, Gen. James A. Williamson, of Iowa; Gen. Robert N. Pearson, of Illinois; Gen. Charles Wolcott, of Illinois; Maj. E. C, Oawes, of Ohio; Col. J: D. McClure. of Illinois; Maj. Henry L. Morrell, o'.' Missouri; Maj. Joseph W. Paddock, of Nebraska; Maj. George F. French, of Minnesota: Maj. F. P. Muhlenbcrg, of Michigan; Capt. George W. Richmond, of Wisconsin, and Maj. lloyt Sherman, of Iowa; corresponding secretary, Gen. Andrew Hickenlocker; recording secretary, Col. Coi-nelius Cadle; treasurer, Gen. M. F. Force. Cincinnati was selected as the next place of meeting. The body of M. L. Donnelly, of Independence, Kas., was found buried under about a foot of 'ground near the bank of the Nishnabotna river, near Hamburg. He had been shot and his head crushed with an ax. L. II. Davidson, of La Salle, Col., is suspected of being the murderer. A man answering his description is in jail at Forest City. Mo. A few nights ago the two men camped near the farm house of L. 'A. Reid. Donnelly- visited the house and said he had been farming in Plattc county, Nebraska, but had been burned out, and all he had left was the wagon he was traveling in and several horses which he was leading. Davidson was traveling with him. Shots and cries of murder were heard during the night, and the next morning the abandoned wagon and straying horses led to a search, resulting in the discovery of the body. The expert employed by the Woodbury county board of supervisors to investigate the printing bills, has filed a number of new affidavits in special cases, showing overcharges of the Sioux City Tribune in bills rendered to the county. This brings the total amount of the overcharges to the present time to over $3,000. He is still making investigations. The Citizens' Association has also filed an amended petition in one of the suits to oust members of the board for alleged bribery and corrupt practices. In this petition Supervisor Epps is accused of illegal action in allowing certain bills, j and is directly accused of receiving a bribe for the passage of a certain bill. The discovery has also been made that the attorneys which the board have retained to defend them in the impeachment proceedings, are also all employed by s the board to defend the county in the bond and injunction cases, and insist the charges for attorneys fees in these county cases have been made so high that they will cover their services in defending the members in their individual cases. The citizens' committee may look into this matter. Robbers entered the State bank at Mediapolis and blew open the vault and safe. They underestimated the power of the explosive used and everything in the interior of the bank was wrecked. The safe contained $5,000 in gold coin, $800 in paper currency, $400 in silver specie and $3,000 in Mediapolis school district bonds payable to bearer. The paper money was blown to minute fragments and ground into the mortar that fell from the walls; the gold and silver coin was battered and bent, and twisted and torn, the robbers got probably $4,000 of it, $1,500 in gold and some silver was recovered from the debris on the floor and from the crevices of the shattered safe into which it had been blown. Of the twenty-six bonds nineteen were recovered only slightly damaged; the remainder were carried off or blown to pieces, probably the latter. On the shelves in the vault were mortgage notes and deeds to the value of $130,000; mfiny of these were torn to shreds. The directors of the bank assembled at onc'e and, after a careful consideration of the status of affairs, they adopted a resolution to the effect that thp loss tho bank had sustained be made goad from its accumulated surplus. Mrs. Martin Dvorak's barn in Monroe township, Johnson county, was burned with &W its qoutents. She re* oently got » divorce, and it is. supposed her recreant husband did th, e business. As he has a fted, & warrant is put for hie arvesk A w-m - aaflfted Reynolds, >yho. ttie the Judge Gaynor, nominated by Sew York democrats fof judge of court of appeals, has declined to allo-fr his name to go before the people. At the Chillicothe, Ohio, face tfack Flying Jib, hitched to a running mate, went a mile in i:§8H. breaking the world's record ol 2:01%, made by. Westmont at Chicago ten years ago. , Georgia has gone democratic by about 30,000. In the cyclone at Little Rock four were killed and thirty-five injured. The Christian Endeavofers Will meet in Boston in 1805 and in Washington in 1890. Prof. David Swing died at his home in Chicago on the ,3d from acute blood poisoning brought on by ah attack of jaundice. A dispatch from Hartford, Contt M announces that Corbett has covered Fitz- simnions's $10,000, and that a meeting will take place in New York on the llth to complete the arrangements. A cyclone struck Little Rock. Ark., on the evening of the 3d, doing immense damage to property. The roofs were torn from thirty of the largest buildings in the city and hurled against others with such force that a half dozen larger buildings were completely wrecked- Hundreds of houses in the residence portion of the city were unroofed and otherwise damaged and the tremendous downpour which followed ruined hundreds of thousands of dollars worth of property. The state insane -asylum and penitentiary, both nf which are situated near the city, were partially wrecked and a number of inmates injured, some of them fatally. It is known that four or five persons were killed. The property loss will probably reach a million dollars. Tho grand jury of the District of Columbia brought in indictments against President Henry O. Havemeyer and John E. Scarles, of the sugar trust, and Allen J. Seymour, of the, stock brokerage firm of Seymour & Y'oung, for refusing to answer questions put to them by the senate sugar trust investigating committee.- The Japs have effected a landing on Chinese soil and it is said are marching on Pekin. The Chinese are rallying to defend their city. Foreigners are warned to keep away from the city, as many have been assaulted . by the residents. Japanese cruisers are daily seen off Chee Foo, indicating that an. attack will be made. The Chinese army is sadly demoralized. It is without arms and ammunition, ana food purchased has disappeared. Corruption on the part of the officers is. charged and an investigation is being had by the emperor. At Chicago, in the United States court of appeals, Justice Harlan, of the supreme court, handed down an opinion in the famous Northern Pacific strike injunction of Judge Jenkins, in which that action is rather severely handled. Justice Harlan holds that any body of men have a right to quit work, irrespective of the discomfort which might result. They have no right, however, to conspire to do damage or .embarrass. He did not agree with Judge Jenkins' definition of a strike, that it was "necessarily illegal," but held that there was such a thing as a legal strike. Judge Jenkins' injunction order is therefore modified. The Brooklyn Eagle announces that there will be an independent democratic ticket in New York state headed by Charles S. Fail-child. Chicago gamblers are bei ng investigated. The grand 'jury has returned indictments against twenty owners of property used by gambling houses and fifty proprietors of gambling houses, Pinkerton swore he had positive evidence Mayor Hopkins received money from gamblers with the understanding they should not be disturbed. The matter will be further investigated by another grand jury and the civic federation, • ^ Populists Gains in Georgia. SAVANNAH, Ga,, Oct. o.—Returns from Wednesday's state election show the populists made great inroads into the democratic vote. The democratic state ticket will not have over 30,000 majority. The counties in Tom Watson's district show 500 populist majority, If they repeat this next month he will be elected. Gov, BlcJClnley in Nebraska, LINCOLN, Neb,, Oct. 0, — Gov. McKinley crossed the Nebraska state line at 11 a. m. yesterday and spoke briefly to large crowds that greeted him at Fairbury, 'Beatrice, Dewitt, Wilbur and Crete, IJe made a number of speeches in If ansas before reaching Nebraska, tALKfKO ON Clash in the Jfi-otlMoh* ot the and JTe* tariff Bill*. WASHINGTON, Oct. o.—Judge Me- Coinas, in the Utiite'd States District court fof the District of Columbia, heafd arguments yestefrday in the application of the Miles Sugaf- Manufacturing company fof a wle of mandamus to compel the Secretary of the treasury to appoint the officials provided f ot in the McKinley act for the payment of sugat- bounty* Gen. J. L. Brent of Maryland appeared for the sugar planters and fi. B. Whitney, assistant attorney-general, for the secretary of the treasury. It is expected Judge Mc- Coinas will render an opinion in a few days. The sugair company claims the sugar bounty pi-ovisions of the McKinley act constituted a contract fof the period named in that act and congress had not the power, under the constitution, to impair that Coil tract by a repeal of the sugar bounty law. LIT TLE ROCK BEPAIRS DAMAGES the Armies of Men at Work Clearing- Streets of the Cyclone Debris. LITTLE ROCK, Ark.; Oct. 0,— There were no additions yesterday to the cy j clone 'fatalities. The thirty- seven injured victims are improving with the exception of Convict Tim Mitchell, whose chances of recovery are slight. In the damaged districts armies of met! continued to-day the work of clearing away the debris, preparatory to the rebuilding. Over 500 men were engaged. The loss to the state by the asylum damage is definitely estimated at g^Siboo. Revised estimates of the aggregate damage sustained in the city "-'licate losses of $500,000. Streetcar "ic has been partially resumed. i^.jphpne wires are being untangled and order is fast evolving but of chaos. St. I.ouls Electric Car Run Down. ST. Louis, Mo., Oct. 0.—As a special vvest : b'ound freight train on the Wabash road was leaving the city last night it crashed into and demolished a car of the Suburban Electric Street railway at Union avenue in the western suburbs. The car was struck squarely on the front' end and smashed into kindling wood. Of the passengers in the car six .were seriously injured. Of these two women and the motorman will probably die. All are badly bruised and cut and suffer broken limbs. The blame for the accident has not been located. SIGHT WITH BANDITS 8H£ftiFF'S POSSE MEEtS the Office** Shoot ttno ot a Gang ttttlded the ittootnflfeld, tnd.» Han*-— the Capture of the dthefl Seem* Certain. To Make a Fight on Sovereign. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct. 6.—It is rumored labor organizations in Ohio arc organizing for a fight on Grand Master Workman Sovereign at the coming annual convention of Knights of Labor in New Orleans. They are said^not to be satisfied with his taking such an interest in the strike of the American Railway Union, which organization has never had any affiliation with the Knights of Labor, and not being active in his syir.pathy for the Ohio miners, who have always been affiliated with the order, in their struggle two months before. INDIANAPOMS, fnd., Oct. 6.—A bloody fight took place last evening in Greene County between ft posse" of 100 afined men and a trio of bank robbers who robbed the safe of the Bloomfield bank Wednesday night, blowing the vault to smithereens with a heavy charge of dynamite .and wrecking the bank office. The men secured $4,500 in cash and fled to the hill country west of Bloomfieldj where they were overtaken by Sheriff Johnson's posse, guided by bloocthotttids, A desperate fight was kept up, with the robbers retreating. One of the trio was so badly Wounded he fell behind and attempted to hide in the brush. The bloodhounds nosed him out and his capture was easily effected.. Pie Was taken back to Switz City", four miles from Bloomfield and three miles from where the fighting took place in the woods. The wounded robber gave his name as Charles Rivers of Indianapolis and still had $1,100, his share of the Bloomfield bank plunder. He is badly wounded. The sheriff, with tho greater part of the posse, assisted by the bloodhounds, continued the pursuit toward the western edge of the county, and it is believed the other two will bo overtaken and ' shot to pieces before: long. 0. W. Shreyer is cashier of the bank and says $0,000 will hardly cove; their loss. MAY MAKE THINGS LIVELY. Sensational Report of n Oeftl Between Russia nml China. LONDON, Oct. 6.—The Evening News publishes a sensational statement that the cabinet council waa called to consider a dispatch received from Minister O'Connor at Pekin in which it was said that Russia was intriguing to assist China against Japan in return for the cession of Russia of certain ports of Corca. If this is true, the Evening News adds, it will be a question of sending first-class British men-of-war to China to thwart Russia's intentions. There is no confirmation of these statements from other sources. Clark & Grant to Mnlco Sl.OOO.OOO. FORT AVoKTir, Texas, Oct. 0.—Gen.. P. M. Clark, 'formerly of the United States volunteers, left for New York to consult Col. Fred Grant, his partner, in regard to a deal with the Chinese government. He says he has discovered an explosive to be used in torpedoes that he and Grant are to get $1,000,000 for the sole right to its use by the Chinese. cmssBi* ftp «*nfe 6t ftneg, Mich. WASHINGTON, OcL e.—A new coufi* tefrfeit $5 national bank note has beeH discovered by the seCt-et service o [Beefs. It is on the Citizens' Rations" bafak of Niles, Mich., check ]pttef B. f series of 1882. W. S. RosccfafisV registet; E.. It Nebekcr, treas- fgr; portrait of Gai-efild. It is A pho* togfapliic production, the treasury and bttiik nutnbers and panel on the back containing the chatter number, being colored with pen and brush. The en« tire face of the note is bfown instead of black, no attempt having been made to hide the evidence of photography* Soldiers 1 JRetinjbfii NoKoMts, 111,, Octi' 6,—The Ninety- seventh regiment Illinois infantry is holding its annual i-euniott here. The exercises eiid to-day with the election of officers. Farmers Want Free Silver. PABKKRSBUKG, W; Va;, Oct. 0.—The farmers' national congress adopted resolutions calling upon the President and congress to call an international convention of all nations ready to unite for the equal use of gold and silver as full legal tender without discriminating, and censured congress for repealing the Sherman act without making provision for coinage of silver dollars. A resolution was adopted demanding equal protection for farm products with other industries in all tariff legislation. Barbecue of Uoosicr Democrats. HUNTINGTON, Iiid., Oct. 0.—The democrats opened the campaign in this city yesterday with a barbecue, ten head of cattle being roasted: The crowd numbered from 30,000 to 40,000 people. The speakers of the clay were Gov. Matthews, Senators Voorhees and Turpie, arid Congressmen Martin and Cooper. Mrs. l>rayton Kxpects a Victory. NEW YORK, Oct. 6.—For the first time since the Drayton scandal was revived Mrs. J, Coleman Dray ton yesterday had something to say concerning her husband's suit for divorce. Her council is confident that she will win her case, Mr, Drayton is living quietly at Bernardsville, N. J,, with his children, after having spent the summer at Bar Harbor, Mrs, Drayton is supposed to be in Paris. The Astor family is scattered about at various resorts, Victim of a Hopeless Lovo Affair. NEW YOKK, Oct. 0.—Young Frank Armitage Wilcox, the only son of prominent lawyer, shot himself through the brain near the big reservoir in Central park yesterday. His life had been cursed by a hopeless love affair Wilcox was only 25 years old. V TVlteat from iTacOniftt Wttsh. TACOMA, Wash., Get, o.— The ship City of'Athens has sailed for the United Kingdom with the first cargo of wheat shipped from here, amounting to 1,800 • tons; . Literary Notes. A paper of rare historical value in' the October Atlantic Monthly is the Hon. Henry L. DaWes's "Recollections of Stanton under Johnson." It presents an intimate inside view of a period of government life at Washington which of course was quite without parallel, and can never lose its interest and significance. The October Midland Monthly (DeS Moines) promises to catch and hold public attention. The first really good picturing of the llinckley holocaust (eight views), with vivid description; the prize story, poem and club paper; the first of a Midland series of illustrated War Articles; the first of the "Midland Delegations in Congress," (with • ten portraits of the Iowa delegation)—these help to make the October a good number with which to begin the winter campaign of reading. McClure's Magazine for October contains one article which.will meet with hearty appreciation by the American reading public. It. is "Mr. Dana of 'The Sun,' " by Edward P. 'Mitchell; illustrated by F. S. Coburn, H. Latimer Brown and" Corwin Knapp Wilson. It is an article of twenty-eight pages, telling of the life, habits, work, office , and home of the great New York editor, and as its illustrators have done their work well a fair knowledge of the every-day lif e of this veteran newspaper man is obtained by the reader. There has just appeared in Cassell's Sunshine Series, issued semi-monthly by the Cassell Publishing Co., New York, "Parson Jones," a \$ry entertaining "novel by FlorenceVMarryat,, author of "Love's Conflict,' 1 -'How Like a Woman,'' etc. The Sunshine Series is deservedly popular. ! The Cassell Publishing Co., of New York, has ,just published a valuable volume entitled "New Light on the Bible and the Holy Land," being an account of some recent discoveries in the east by Basil T. A. Evetts, M. A., formerly of the Assyrian department of the British Museum. This volume has been written with the view of presenting a brief account of the discoveries bearing upon the history related in the Bible, which have been made during the last ten or twelve years, and of doing this in a simple form, omitting all matters that do not appear to be of 'general interest, Details intelligible only to scholars have been omitted. fear the Ship Empress Js L,ost, PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Out, 6.— Grave Anxiety prevails in shipping circles re- gp,rding the British steamship Empress, Capt. Samuel Hughes, which sailed from this port Sept. 18, via New Y«rk Sept, 36) for Kingston, Jamaica, laden^ with a cargo of lumber and railroad ties valued at $41,988, She is now paany days overdue, Yellow Fever in .Ce?»tral America. NEW YOBK, Oct. 0,— Yellow fever if raging in San Salvador and Guatemala. The barracks in • Salvador have been turned into hospitals, It is proposed to transfer the government to Santa Anna. There is a great lack of nujdi- cines and doctors, Boles o»» the Tariff ami Silver, DAVENPOBT, . Iowa, Oct. 6,—The democracy of the Second Congressional district of Iowa had their first gun on the Curtis forces fired by ex-Gov. Horace Boies last night. The ex-governoi spoke on the tariff and silver, Othej prominent men made addresses, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, NBW OBWBANB, La, , Oct. 0.— As Fitzsimmons has % bcen declared he^vy- weight championship by' the Olympic club, Jack Dempsey, es^champiop dleweight, c^uns his old title and nounces his readiness tP N. V,, Oct. &,— At Eerence here between. General 4, P4atp ,$04. the. Pullman, j {tie ft wann.a, Johnston pf the Of Pallas Festival KANSAS Cr-fY, Mo,, Oct. 0.-—The ear- iival parade yesterday, with the Carnival and Flambeau club display, closed the Priests of Pallas festivities. The grotesque parade' was several miles in length and was humorously absurd from end tg_ the ftck' Tp- WAYNE, ' Jnd n Oct. g, Railway Union, mm charged in Fprt Wayne 4u?ing Stride hj,ve apparently be^ft, b listed hy th e railroad companies, nigM ai> America,^ Railway Union h,all a meeting '^as h^ld, to f WTO {* colpny to, go ts Spirth. AmeriQja towpr^'pp there, P«sitt«fts haye ftl' »t DBS MOINBS, Oct. J,-— An applica tion filed Sept. 1, 1804, for Messrs, and Mann, joint inventors, of Jowa, for United States letters patent fora barrel truck, and, after /some delay caused, by one amendment, was formally allowed Sept, ?8t$, - T he truck is adapted for lifting anji moving about bawls and supporting barrels in proper positionjor drawing molasses a.n,§ pthep liguid Hiftttw. tfcewfro t intervals,, / \ AV . , At the elpap ot business on the' tari; 0,0*8 applications were and, gpgie'Qf t>Ue JSxammors Q f classes were under one month W arrears with examinations and others varying in time of &m?ayy between o»o a,nd. four months, t ' ' . Six patents, were issued to Jtwa , w» yentors during 1 the pa§t> WWk» • ??m$&& copies of the 'drawings $nd. speejflp^' tipRsef any q»e BfttenV'wwt 1».*WX ad,cims fw W wept* • Ya&aMe w* Ol " Des Moines Shoe Mfg. Co.'s brand o Ladies', Misses' and Children's Shoes are made especially for Iowa'trade. Patronize Iowa industries. Ask for them, ^^ Mr. S, T. Berry, President Capital A.^^ Insurance Co., Des Moines—Dear Sir: Yours of the 18th instant,' containing- draft in full payment of our insurance in your company, received; amount T $3,000,00. Please accept our thanks for the prompt and satisfactory manner in. which your company have settled the above loss. Yours respectfully, ''McManus & MeEroy, Adair, Iowa, August 33, 1894. " The Fat Man's Joy, Tilden's Patent shirt for fat men, W,TH<len, Des Mopes. Park & Odell, Lawyers, Pes Mowes, la, Refer to any bank in jPes Dr, A. Polaskyi Eye ftn" " office 418 Walnut St., Des Moines. * ^ Ha,nsen's Radical cough cure, Iimne? diate'r'eljef and cures, when Board o.f Tra,4«n / Oof, 4,r-Tbe following, oago poo.rd oftrftde tQ-dfty- < >- a . High. Oct.- Qeb Ipto ,• j Deo,, Opt;., „ *»''M 3%*^ Ate OK , JW6 W; m .^Wrt

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