The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 8, 1895
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THK KKl'UHLlCASl. itJWA Mtf BY MILTON STARR. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Year, in Advance $1.50 Six Months 75 Three Months 40 lor governor, is down for a lecture in Web ster City, May 22, on "America's Greatos I Problem." Col. Ormsby, one of his com i petitcm-:. will deliver the memorial day ad j dress at Mason City. Our candidate?, an j coming to the front. GEO. C. CALL FOR SENATOR. It is perhaps fitting that, iti view of the interests at stake, the people of this section should pay early attention to the matter of their representation in the legislature at the coining session. As a county and district we have far less involved in the governorship, vitally important as is that high oflice to the state at large and to every part of it, than we have in the bestowment of the representative or .senatorial succession. Tho contest for the lower house we have wholly within our own county, and a number of names are mentioned as possible or probable 1 candidates, who will go before the electors with a free Held and a fair chance, it never having been the republican precedent in this county to pay any attention to the second-term nil;; as applied to this office. In regard to the senator- ship the situation i.s so different that it will be in place to speak directly to the point at this time, and practicable to do so without disparagement of any, as so far as this paper is able to ascertain there is but one candidate in the lield in this county for the senatorship. Geo. C. Call of Algona. It had been anticipated generally that another citizen of Kossuth would be a candidate, and if we mistake not it was a general desire that A.D. Clarke should be accorded the honor of the support of his county for this position, and generous assurances of assistance, many of them from wholly unexpected quarters, were tendered him upon his return from the Pacific coast. Mr. Clarke could have had the eleven votes of Kossuth. in all probability, for the asking, but he has definitely and positively put, these proffers irom him by announcing his decision not to be a candidate for the piiici--, the imperative demands of a large private business compelling this declination. It is with this knowledge and responding to the desire of numerous strong friends, that the younger man has become a candidate for the senatorship. It. was a happy inspiration of Senator Harbin's in the last republican par- state convention to ask: "If I. do not know what, the republican party is and what it stands for, who does?" It may be said of Mr. Call with equal pertinence: Tf he does not know Northwestern Iowa, what it is, and what are its needs, then who does? We take it that on that score he will pass. He is a product of Northwestern Iowa, the son of the late Judge Asa C. Call, the widely known pioneer of the fifties, who, with his brother, Ambrose A. Call, made the lirst settlement in this northwest section now comprising our senatorial district, and founded the city of Algona. lie is thirty-live years of age, is a thoroughly well posted man of business and affairs, has traveled extensively throughout the whole country, and has a wide business and political acquaintance in this section and throughout the state ut large. lie is a young man of recognized sagacity and practical judgment, knows men, and is wholly trustworthy and honorable in his dealings. When Aigomi was a candidate for the Y-roposed state normal school location Mr. Call was deputed by her business men as one to represent his town before the legislature, a part which lie preformed with signal credit and acceptance, lie served a term as mayor of Algona seven years ago, and proved a very capable official. Though more a business man than a politician, he has been a staunch republican all his life. It is too early to guess who will be the candidates for the senatorship, but we do not anticipate that a man of superior merit and equipment for the duties of the position will be brought forward. Mr. Call has an extensive acquaintance in every county in the district and will need no introduction. Tho city of Dnbnqtit; HOW has a? ilsgues Henrique Dtibmine, a nephew of Juliet Thibiiqiir. Hi- is n Canadian 45 years o ago and speaks little English. His bnsi ness is that of the. hook and stationer} trade. He is accompanied hy Rev. Fathoi Tascherau. who is writing :i. life of hi; micle. Thevf will hi» :•{"/deli'.nates in the convention which will he held within a few months to nominate Mr. Funk's succossoi in the state senate. (If those Clay wil furnish 8. Dickinson 5. Emmet, 0. Kossntl Jl and Palo Alto 7. It will take 1!) t< nominate. DOLLIVBR AT TOPEKA. Our own Dolliver spoke before the republican state league of Kansas at Topeka a few nights ago. Mr. Dolliver made a general survey of the money question and said that Daniel Webster never rendered a more lasting service than when he warned his ceuiitry- men against the losses and injuries that flow from a depreciated currency, the speaker saying that that warning applied to coin 1 us well as to paper and bank notes. Mr. Dolliver further said: "For one'I venture to hope that the American people may profoundly study the experiences of the world before committing the material interests of the nation to the. ruinous chances of an experiment, which, in the absence of the co-operation of the commercial nations, would imperil our credit, disturb nil investments and invite a na<- tional disaster whioh no roan can measure."-—Pes Moines Capital. Hon. J. L. Kaiiirar, who is waking a good light for the republican noinjnatipa In the Ilomestend-J. II. Sage, the hem of t.l u 1 ' lo\vn weather bureau, lays i.ltnvn three propositions rogunliiin tin; \veaUior: First., tliiit the heal of the sun is'eoiislant. tlic \vholn e.iirt.li reueivinc; *ubstanliali>' the same amount of lioiit, force from the sun every year: seeoml. thai evaporation anil precipitation arc praelii'aily invariable and substantially eqiuil. and third, 1 he energy iliat produces storms of nl kinds is a.|<o a physical constant. Tli iMiidiisiuii which Mr. Sage draws is that extremes ni'heat and cold, dry and '.vet, are merely local, not. widespread phenomena. Tlii! seasons are nil alike i/en- erally .-peaking, and over tin 1 \vlioloj;lolio. from yen! 1 to year. Mr. Sage says we now limi many fairly intelligent, people cling- iiuc to the signs, traditions and superstitions current in the middle list's. Register: The fact that Mr. Dolliver is building a modest homo in Fort Dodge has led to a great deal of newspaper speculation as to a probable wedding. Mr. Dolliver is old enough to bo married, but there is the best of reasons for believing that he is building that new home for his aged father and for liis sister who is caring for Father Dolliver. The young congressman's homo life is still one with that of his father, to whom he has been a most devoted son. and that ie next tiling to being married and sometimes it is even better and even tenderer. Those of our readers who like u, good story, well told—and of course we all do— should read the beginning chapters of Francis Clnclde. in this paper. It is a historical romance, the well worked plot being laid in the reign of Queen Mary of England. Such stories are not read without some profit. The author, Stanley Weyman, is a leading writer of fiction. The British have evacuated Corinto, the Veae/.ueliaii port, the meaanced government having guaranteed the payment of the S75.000 demanded. It. is ilia quite genera! summing up of the situation, so far as ibis country has acted or failed to act in the, affair, thai, while public sentiment has been with Venezuela, the administration has been with Great Britain. Clans Ulixt, the tool employed by Harry Hay ward ' in the murder of Catherine Glng at Minneapolis, has pleaded guilty to the charge of murder and has been given a life sentence to the penitentiary. The income tax lasv passed by the last congress to tickle the populists and reconcile them to the democratic tariff bill, is again before the. supreme court this week', and ail the justices an; present to hear the pleas of counsel for and against. So we are again in suspense. There; is to be a great free silver blowout at Des Moines next month and Bryan, of Nebraska, and Weaver, of numerous address, are advertised to strike the key note of the occasion, while the wind blows uproarously through their whiskers. \Ye take it this will be tho populist summer gathering, though we are not without intimations that there is going to lie an attempt to shut. <>ut. or shut up tin! great champion of free silver and free greenbacks, IJun. Weaver. Wo think that any attempt to demonetize Weaver ought to bo denounced as a goldbug conspiracy. INQALLS TICKLED THEM. Outside editors who attended the Ingalls lecture were greatly pleased witii it. E. N. Bailey of the Britt Tribune, said: There is but one lugalls, and the calamity howling, narrow contracted, ilea bitten Kansans who could replace him with such a freak as whiskerande Peifer have the contempt of everyone. who listen to Ingalls talk for Ore minutes. His lecture was an intellectual treat that but few nre fortunate enough to enjoy more than once or twice in i\ lifetime. Mr. Hatch, of the Whittemore Champion, said: His objections to the present antiquated custom of electing senators ana presidents, instead of by the popular vote, as it should be, were good sound sense, for our people should be capable of doing their own voliiig instead of having some big man do it for them. A large crowd was well entertained for over two hours, and the popular spirit seemed to be touched many times judging from the applause. WATCHING GEORQE. Courier: Andy Dunlap, of Ledyard, is an active candidate for tho legislature, and he is asimon pure republican. He 'was at LuVerne one day last week consulting with Mr. Hanna, the gentleman who has the reputation of carrying the republican vote of that township in his vest pocket. B. W. Haggard is another good republican who wouldn't object to holding down H seat in the lower house at Des Moines this winter. He was at Lu- Yerne last Monday ako. George's lH,toh string is always out and it wight be well for the other aspirants to call around that way and give it a yunk. DEAD IN THE ID, J. E. Coombs Found Dead in Monday Morning—He Took Pi and Then Exposed Himself.] Sad Ending of a Rags and junk —Coroner Morse's Inquest Little Not Known, ler. rn J. E. Coombs was found dead day morning, just east of the Ion crib near II. A. Paine's hay burn,list of the Northwestern tracks. lie fas lying with his face down in the Near him was a door, into the and inside were some bundles of which he had accumulated, prolixly on Saturday, his occupation beingllie purchase and sale of rags and old fin. On his person were found a pintbf'le and a smaller bottle, both being ei ity and both presenting the evidencriof having contained alcohol. It is lip- posed that he drank the alcohol, fid when under its influence, went outln- to the rain, which fell during thefv- ening and the early part of the m|jt, and died from the combined effectlof liquor and exposure. Coombs ^as discovered at H o'clock Monday mining by Frank McCall. Dr. Morse lild iin inquest an hour later and found ie facts above stated. The dead man|hd on his person, besides the bottles. j|;it- tle wallet containing 97 cents, undone addresses of some relatives. He wa a windower and Mrs. M. C. Baker, ti>w living near Bancroft, is a reiatie. He had a son who was an engineeiym the Northwestern, whose hendquart<rs were until recently at Eagle Grox). The latter was hurt there in some \vty ind sued the city for damages. Tie deceased was 73 years of: age. He wis i man of kindly disposition and inclh- ecl to be very social with hiscustomeis. The small boys of the place, who knfcv aim best, considered him a good man The remains were brought up towii md deposited in the county jail qutir- ers, awaiting the arrival of relatives. The funeral was held yesterday, Mr. ind Mrs. Baker being in attendance. DEATH OF MRS. WHITING. Mrs. Anna Whiting, wife of H. .13. Whiting, died April 27th, at her home n Algona, from the effect of ehihl- jirlh. She was 21 years of age. She eft two children, one of them but two veeks old. the other three years. She eaves, besides husband and children, ler mother, Mrs. Louise Tliiele, a ,-ounger brother and a sister, the hit- :er being Mrs. Smith Moore, all of them iere, and also three brothers in Wjs- ionsin. one sister in Chicago and a.n- >ther in Minnesota. The fainJJy hlul Hit recently come here from neaz Whitewater, Wisconsin, and were liv- ng at the home recently bought by Mrs. Thieie just east of the F. M. :hurcb. Mr. Whiting came here in- ending to locate on a farm in the vi- ;inity. and the death of his wife comes is a sad experience in his new home. The funeral was conducted on the 30th by liev. Kennedy, of the AI. E. church, ind the remains were laid to rest in lie Lutheran cemetery at Fenton. The •datives desire to extend thanks to those who afforded them neighborly :ielp and sympathy in the days of their trial. MONDAY'S CONCERT. August Aamold, the famous Norwegian violinist, will give a concert at the Baptist church on the evening of Monday next. May 18th. This artist's press notices indicate his high standing and wonderful power as a musician, The Pioneer Press declares that "Herr Aamold has few peers as a violinist." The San Francisco Examiner says: ' ; We have heard violinists at different times, but for beauty of tone Aamold exceeds anything we have ever heard." The San Jose Itecord says: "Remenyi and Musin delighted the people in their turn, but Aamold did infinitely more last evening—he enraptured them. lie is a Norwegian ay birth, mid his playing combined the poetry in the temperament of the aardy Norseman with a highly developed culture." Eminent artists join with the eulogists of the press in praise of the marvelous sweetness, strength and brilliancy of his playing. The en- ;ertainmeat is under the direction of the B. Y. P, U, BICKNELL-VAUPEL. Saturday's Des Moines Register has the following, which will be of interest to many BEFUULICAN readers in this county: Mr. Frank Wade Bickuuil, of Dei Moines, and Miss Jessie Fremont Vanpel were married at Huiuboldt, Iowa, veriterday at,0 p. m., at the home of the bride's sibter, Dr. Margaret Clarke, wife of Dr. G. Hardy Clarke. The wedding was a quiet one, only the immediate relatives of the contracting parties being present. K.OV. Miss Elinor E. Gordon, of the Unitarian church f Sioux City, ofticiutud. The -decora? tionsuf the room iii whicti the- wedding took place were in pink, H profusion of flowers uuUuug it seem like H fajry bower. 4 we/lcling supper was served and the happily wedded ones showed their disr^urd id popularsuperstHions by sitting with 13 «t the table. Aft wi- the suppey Mv. and Mr*. BicHnol) took the Minneapolis & St. Louis twin for Des Moines. where they will be ut ho.me utter July 16, at $8$ Bast Gniml Both bride and groom have numbers of friends in ICossuth. Hon. A. J). Bicbnell, the grbotn'9 ftithef, represented this county in the legislature when Frank was a boy. Since then the latter has attained position and won distinction on the Kegister and in other journalistic activities, and is recognized as a talented writer. Miss Vatrpel is of an Elkaderfamily andher sister is the wife of F. W. Ilossfe.ldt. private secretary to Gov. Larrabee during his two terms. Miss Vatipel recently ';arue from her Ashland, Ore.* home and spent some days with friends here on her Way to her sister's at Hutn- boldt. AN EARLY SETTLER'S DEATH THE GREAT REMENYI. Will Appear in Algona Wednesday Evening May 22—A Talented Support. Edotiard Bemenyi, reputed among the, most noted of living violinists, will appear in Algona in one of his most popular programs Wednesday evening, May 22. He will have for support Miss Pauline Stein, the talented soprano, and Mr. Henry Barnes, the eminent young pianist. This brilliant Hungarian musician played in Algona several years ago, to the great delight of our music lovers, HJd he will be gladly welcomed on his return. The Congregational church has been fixed upon as the auditorium. Following are some of the words of praise appearing in the metropolitan press: There are several reasons why the Seidl concert last night was a memorable one. First, there was the return to New York, after many years, of Ed- otiard Remenyi, the celebrated violinist. There was the enthusiastic crowd of friends who came to welcome him, and they gave him such an ovation as few artists have ever met with. Re- menyi has certainly not lost his te.ch- niqtie nor his strength of bowing, and his old fire and magnetism still remain.—N. Y. Evening Telegram. The reception which was accorded to liernenyi on his appearance was an ovation which swelled into a tremendous wave of enthusiasm after his spirited rendering of the three movements of the Godard concerto. So insistent was the applause that he • was compelled to repeat the canxonetta movement, give two more encores after that and then come out and bow 'his acknowledgement half a dozen times before the audience would be satisfied. —-N. Y. Commercial Advertiser. No concert that has been held in Central Music hall in many weeks has been the occasion of such enthusiasm as was displayed last night at the first appearance here, after a lapse 'of several years, of Mr. Edouard Remenyi, Tbo audience was large ami mainly composed of musicians and music lovers. When Mr. Remenyi appeared on the stage he was greeted enthusiastically, and every number brought a demand for an encore. At the close of the Godard concerto, with which he opened the evening, and after the playing of a characteristic arrangement of the "Dead March" in "Saul," the violinist was repeatedly recalled with plaudits and ''bravos,'"a circumstance rare at any Chicago concert.— Chicago News. THE EDITORIAL PROGRAM. ' Editors H. B. Hallock,. of the Burt Monitor, and W. F. Laid ley, of the Bancroft Register, send us the follovw ing program of papers and discussions to be heard at the meeting of the editors of Kossuth county in this place next month: 1—"County Correspondence," Milton Starr. ALGONA'REPUBLICAN. 2_"Tim Interior of the Oflice," R. B. Warren, Upper Des Moines. 3—"The First' Impressions of the Business," R. D- Grow, Germania Standard. 4—"Uniformity of Prices in Job Printing," I. M. Finnell, of the Courier. 5—"The Woman in Journalism," Mrs. Cora Ellis, Swea City Herald. (>—"The. Make-up of the Country Weekly," Hugh Smith, Lu Verne News. We have a nice line of Toilet Soap. LANGDON & HUDSON. BOY RUN'OVER to J. A. Hamilton & Co's. and order some of their dry oak wood and a cord of pine slabs. They have the best wood in town. 81-32 MONEY. I have, unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. HAGGARD, We want to buy 100 esses of eggs this week at lie per dozen. SON. Mrs. jfco. Millis Dies at the 1ft- dependence Asylutn, Remains Brought to Algeria—Mournful Gathering of the Rernriant of the Millis Family at the Grave. Mrs. John Millis who was sent to the. Independence insane asylum last fall, died at that institution last Wednesday evening and Was brought to this place for interment on Thursday. The funeral was held on Friday, from the residence of J. II. McNall, Rev. Kennedy conducting the religious services. Her husband, John Millis. and her son Mitui came up from Belmond, and her daughter, Mrs. A. L. Webster, of this vicinity, was the only other relative present. Mrs. Millis was69 years of age and was born in the state oL' New York. She was married to Mi" Millis upwards of 49 years ago< at Co- loes, N.Y. The couple on coming west settled originally in Wisconsin. They came to Iowa and settled in Kossuth county in June, 1870, on a farm in the northern part of Portland township. Seven children were born to them, only two of whom, those noted above, as attending the burial, are now living. One is buried in Wisconsin, and four lie beside their mother in the Algona cemetery. Mrs. Millis was a lifetime Methodist, joining the church when but 13 years of age. The manifestation of her insanity was partly in the singing of hymns and attendant boisterous shouts of praise. She died of softening of the brain. ATTENTION PAIRYMAN. Have you five or more cowsV What is your purpose in keeping the:aV What is their product. Do they pay you.and Ijowinueh? Are you dairying for pro- jit, and do you wish to increase this profit? Jf you do call on or write Hnurbeck & Lam'beyt, of Algona, Ia M for circulars ajjf! Information in regard to PeLuval jbaby separators. Jt will pay you. : ( 'lXJAJf PS ] 8pd mortgages, ( Collateral SOCIAL UNION PROGRAM. instrumental music, Miss Lizzie Wallace. Paper. The Papal Power in Italy, Mr. C. B. Matson. Vocal duet, Misses Bessie Rist and Maude Cowan. Paper, Consumption, Dr. Kenefick. Vocal solo, Miss Lille Ranks. Friday evening, May 10. WANTED. ,5,000 dozen eggs in trade at Goeders. "A GENTLEMAN OF FRANCBi* Eie, ETC . [Copyright, 1801, by Cassell'Publisiiing Co. All . ' rights reserved.! Read the Opening Chapter in This Paper. F^esh vegetaWtfs every .morning at kangdou & Hudson's. A new }i|iH of Sweet on Jmnd aj L,»ngd<w STANLEY JOHN WEYJIAN is one ot the most popular of contemporaneou novelists, but his fame is only of recent foundation. His first story, "The House of the Wolf," was brought out by the Longmans in 1887 and acheived instantaneous success. "A Gentleman of Prance," which followed, received even greater commendation and has been called the best historical novel written since Sir Walter Scott published his masterpieces. "Under the Bed Robe," "My Lady Rotha" and "The Man in Black" are all historical narratives and are much admired. But one of the most fascinating of this talented author's works is "The Story of Francis Cluclde," a brilliant romance of the reign of Queen Mary. Mr. Wey- rnan has been called "the English Dumas" and his novels possess all the entertaining qualities of that master story teller. Ail idea of the scope anc interest of "The Story of Francis Gludde" may be obtained from the first chapters, in this paper. ADJOURNED SESSION. City Council make Some Corrections in the Record and Pass Resolutions. The city council met in adjourned regular session, Tuesday evening, Apr. 30, pursuant to adjournment, Mayor Haggard in the chair. Members present, ' Verper, Wadsworth, Pettibone, Ferguson, •' Magnusson : , Henderson, 'Nicoulin arid Sayers. Moved and seconded that tho minutes of the regular meeting of Marcl 30, 1895, bu approved. Carried. Moved and seconded that there bt added to the minutes of • the specia meeting of April Ijgfch, 1895, as read, the following: "That the City Solicitor was called, and gave It as his opinion that the mayor of a city of the second class of thn population of Algona, has no veto power." Carried, Moved and seconded that the minutes of the special meeting of Apri 12th, as amended, bo not approved Carried. Tho Mayor then announced that hi appointed J. B, WHley as city marshal of thq ci.ty of Algona. Moved and seconded that the appointment of J. }i Willey as city marshal be approved. Carried unaninjo.us- Moved and seconded that the finance committee be instructed/ In r<nrul»t ing their bills to bo allowe/l by th) council, t,o recognise the report of tb committees' sleepecji by the council, anc! Wie superintendent, $ the ymer works, city marshal, street cojaiols slcmer he jftstfUSJliecl $u wake-their v» ^Mirtnaiftw, „ -,„,„ tees,. Should W»e ptoa'?W8«»*'ftf; corrjrnJtifeftlitU W: serve, man named on the committee shall be chairman and the report macie to him. . Alderman Waclswofth requests that t be entered in the minute^ that be resigns from all committees and declines to serve on any committees dur- 'ng the ensuing year. Moved and seconded that the council adjourn. Carried. C. A. CoHEttotm, City Clerk. PERSONAL MENTION, Col. T. F. Cooke and wife are to go oast about the middle .of next month to be present at the graduation of Miss Bertha Hancock from the Pratt Institute, of Brooklyn, H. Y. They hope to make a trip to Europe before returning, but that is not put down as one of the certainties as yet. Mrs. Anna Randall and little child, of Mason City, are up for a viiil, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nicoulin. Mrs. L. M, 13. Smith arrived home, Saturday, from Ellsworth,' Minnesota, where she paid her daughter, Jessie, a three weeks' visit. The Walker family have been enjoying aVisit from Mrs. Rev. Rome Walker, of Belvidere, Ills. Rev. Walker is expected. C. 13. Matson has been in Cedar Rapids for a few days. Mrs. LizKii! B. Read returned from her extended visit to DesMoines on Thursday nailing. Mr. Frank Weituer, of the State Bank of Ledyard, was in town Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parish are receiving a visit from the hitter's uncle, Mr. James Francis, of Belvidere, Illinois, and his mother. Mrs. Anna L. Parish, of Western Nebraska. Lieut. A. E. Daugherty came up from Colo last Week for inspection. He is employed in a drug store at that place. Or."W. Eddy and A. J. Sprague were visitors in Algona Saturday. Mrs. Col. Spencer left for Eau Claire, Wisconsin, Thursday morning, to visit her mother, who is 87 years of age. She expected to be absent about a mouth. Mrs. A. D. Clarke was in Eagle Grove the last of the week visiting .'her sister, Mrs. J. C. Heckart, who is soon to visit Wisconsin. Mrs. Clarke returned home on Monday. Hon. W. M. McFarland, Secretary of State, called on a few friends Thursday last as he passed through town. He was with us again next day. Mr. McFarland has numerous friend in Algona and throughout the county, and if reports from outside are to be trusted the like condition exists throughout the state at large. Mr. ancV Mrs. S. C. Spear arrived home from California on Wednesday last. .They report a pleasant winter and a very enjoyable trip out and back. Mr. Gallagher, of a Des Moines collection agency, was in town yesterday. He is an old college friend of J. W. Sullivan. Rev. Geo. Leslie, of St. Thomas church, "is, In attendance upon! the Episcopal 'co'nvpda'pioh at Fort Dodge this week. He will arrive home on Friday. Ft. Dodge Messenger: Miss Dora M. Thomas was an over Sunday-visitor with her friend and former classmate, Mrs. Judge Quarton, at Algona. ' • Elmore Eye: Miss Minnie Rice, of Algona,'has-been visiting with her sister, Mrs. G. W. Pangburn, this week. Bancroft .Register: Representative Sessions and wife, of Algona, were up yesterday, the former attending to professional business matters. A LUXURY FOR THE LADIES. I am prepared to give baths, either- plain, electric, sitz, salt-glows, spray, or pour, with massage and other treatment. Come Tuesdays and Thursdays. Can also furnish first-class recommends as a nurse. Also agent for folding bath tubs. Come and see. MRS. Wai. CLEAKY. Don't buy a pump until you get our prices.—SPUHBECK & LAMBERT. Remember the Opera House grocery. Bring on your eggs to the Opera House Grocery. —Dewier In— ' Jewelry, Silverware, •Watches and Clocks,- Finest Line and Largest Stock. lientiji-- ihg a Specialty. We employ only com- potent workmen. Gall tit our new tlie CowJos' Block, E, tf, BOWYER, Alpna, Iowa, QUR- Qttce tasted w you to visit our'foun- tain often, ¥,A, Ladendorff, 1

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