The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 26, 1895 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 26, 1895
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VOL XXIV, ILGONA, icosstjfli OOIMY, iow&, WEDNESDAY, JUNE ae, 1395. NO. 39. or $ 5O Capes Prices Cut One-Half $15.00 Capes, $7.50 10,00 Capes, 5.00 7.50 Capes, 3.75 5.50 Capes, 2.75 4.00 Capes, 2.00 Just Half Price, C, • • • • '•*,-.-••• ^tft^- Come Quick! RISING '/# V *\ 4, h' !/ h TO REMARK THAT THE .... FURNITURE! PERSONNEL OF Tttfe ASSEMBLY. This time i shall mention a few men whom I saw at the assembly that are somewhat prominent outside of church ircles. Many were there, of course, whom we, who read the church papers, ;re glad to see, that are not known to the general .public. EX-GOVERNOR BEAVEtt, of Pennsylvania, graduated at Jefferson college in 1850,(one year before Kev. W. M. Richie, now of northern Kossuth county, la. After practicing law at Bellefont he entered the army, soon rose to the rank of gene^Y but unfortunately came out of ttifVconflict with the loss of one limb, &$. that "lie Cannot even stand on the platform without the aid of crutches, and yet Mr. Beaver is One of the finest platform speakers in the state. He was elected governor about six years ago. At this assembly the first speech was made by him, in which he nominated Dr. Booth, of New York, for the rnodera- torship. THOMAS MCnUQALL. , Next to Col. McCook, of New York, on the trail of Dr. Briggs, at the Washington assembly of 1893, was Elder Me Dugall of Cincinnatti. At that time he played a conspicuous part. We wanted to see him. He was at this assembly, not as a commissioner, but as a member of the committee appointed on seminary control and.spoke in favor of the report. McDugall is rather of a spare physique, with an aquiline nose, an eagle eye, and just, enough Scotch brogue to please an American audir ence. He is certainly one of the acutest thinkers and one of the clearest speakers we ever saw. It is worth going a great distance to near, him. He Ss oTtte^tl*e»leading^niemh;efs : of the -Opera House Grocery fh> 6?. VV-' Is still the bsst plao© to get What You Want to Eat. *-«toJftft4 ^^A¥«MlJ.tooii^ work dogf tig ^JtoryaLWA J^MMgpiB«M:fe?4w^' •• i.' -'<-.,. THE ASSEMBLY'S GREAT MEN A Kossuth Cotmty Member Tells of Distinguished Men Who Were at Pittsburg. Interesting Sketches of Qov. Beaver, Thomas McDugall, President Patton and Rev. N. C. Cleveland, the President's Brother. to the supreme court : ahd%ill be boomed before long.by his frietids, says' the Pittsburg Times, as a- candidate for the governor of PBESIDENT PATTON. . The old and new schools;**,/came together in 1870 in this church of Pitts burg. This was the twenty-fifth an niversary. .Among.the speakers was Dr. Patton.' In clearness of though and gracefulness as a speaker he has not a peer in the church. He is a speaker of which an audience is al ways proud. No wonder the Princeton students made great demonstra tions whenhe was chosen president Dr. McCosh had, on account of advanc ing age, resigned the presidency. The students, and indeed all Princeton were anxious when the day came for electing a successor. But the trustees came together, and without much de .lay, honored James McCosji with an annuity of $2500, and unanimously el ected Francis L, Patton, The event was celebrated, by the students, with horns, drums, torches, bonfires and illuminations; and at a concert soon after, the names of the two presidents were coupled by a poetic genius,; and and sent down to posterity in this way: In a great and ancient college Once a riddle was proposed, Its solution was prpphetic, And the future it disclosed, But the trustees solved it rightly And pleased us all as well, For they honored dear old "Jjmmy" And elected 'Francis Jj.' REV, W. N, CLEVELAND, a qoinraJasjoner from St, Laurence presbytery New York, is a brother of the President, J went to shake bands with hiw for the sake of theqhief mag. istrate. He, took no part ip the ass§n> bly, as far as I noticed, exce.pt that be one morning Jed, the devotional meet' ing. Some of up were disappointed in not ncling, at this assembly, the ewjjJe'BK isplayea a yeaf ago at Saratoga t TJjes,e were prepareafoi^beCoJunjbiaj; exposition, but as tbe gatep were, noi Closed. 0^ gunaay-, tbey were npt •fte United it»t •9| ? Q*: wrejup'^i poogi ; egatious awing |r r ,8^J»su l wwrBfwwwma^« , Nafem" ""' ! ••' '' ; ; ' ^ ; '«W;^3^?'^l*tW%w»w8*W* s ^ latriet Lane, Mrs. Lincoln, Mrs. ohnson, Miss Rose Cleveland, Mrs. Cleveland and Mrs. Harrisoh. Mfs< Lane presided during Buchan>n's administration, who we believe was a batchelor, Jackson was a widower, Mrs. ponelson, his nephew's wife, lid the honors. The two Mrs. Adams vere eougregatioiialists, but as the Congregationalists had no churches in Washington at the time, they worship- id with the Presbyterians. John Quinsy Adams, had indeed a close and )ectiliaf • exerieuce with one of the 'resbyterian churches of the Capital. During the administration of Monroe, while Adams was secretary of state, there was erected a comparitively of small brick building, known as the second Presbyterian church (on the ground now covered by the great hurch of the covenant), where the assembly met in 1893. Work progressed is far as the roof, when the funds gave out; and operations came to a standstill. .But at this juncture Mr. Adams kindly loaned the infant organization 52,000, a great sum for those times, statipg that they could take their time in paying him. Mr. Adams was gradually paid, and as he held a double pew ill the church, his pew rent was regularly deducted. It was twenty- wo years after the building was completed, before the last dollar was paid. Mr. Adams gave a receipt during the war, this receipt was'added to a collection of autographs, and sold at a fair for &re benefit of the Hospital since for seen that From this it may be Presbyterian ism has been often connected with national affairs, and this is true of recent years. After the con- venfekm of 1888; one of which nominated Hrrison, a Presbyterian elder; and theofher Cleveland, son and brother of Pr,estiyterian ministers; a Presbyterian paper dealt a blow of this kind: "Calvinism may be dying out but it is good for; four years more in the White Houses whichever side gets in. But hayejeot away from Pittsburg to Wash- irigt||, and am drifting from Presbyter iapism to pol iti cs. DANIEL WILLIAMS. Are You Ready For the Harvest ? There's only one way to get ready so that you can b& sure that you, ofe ready —and I am ready to get you ready with the World-Beating, LIQHT-RUNNrNQ McCORAUGK BEST IN THE . , . BINDERS AND MOWERS. Because Most Durably Built, Lightest in Draft, Greatest in Capacity, Simplest in Construction. All Competition Staid Away from the McCormick in the World's Fair Tests I might to-day be selling a line of so-called "cheap" machines at a price wbicb would still be bigb, but prefer to sell the hiyli-value McCormick at a price which experience will most assuredly prove is low. Glad to show my friends these machines at any time. Come in and see them. WILFRID P. JONES, AT- The Wigwam Aigona, io wa . To tbe repubjicans of Kossuthtcounty :— - A convention'of the'delegates of Kossuth county, will be held at the court house in Ai- gona, Iowa, on the 2nd day of July, 189B, at l o'clock,p.m. for the purpose of placing in nomination a representative for the 23rd district and to select eleven • delegates to attend the state convention, which will be held in Des Moines, Iowa. July loth. Eleven -delegates to attend the senatorial convention of the 47th district of Iowa. . It is recommended that the-various caucuses be held June 29te at which caucuses i.t is desired that the committeemen for. the ensuing year be selected^and his name reported to tbe convention with the credentials of the town- The followine voting preclnts will be entitled to the number ef delegates set forth as follows, to-wit;— ; PHECINOT8. Aigona— First:Ward Second Ward Third Ward Fourth Ward Burt Buffalo.. Gresoo,,. Eagle Teuton Greenwood German Garfleld Germania Graut Harrison. Hebron,. Irvftigton 1 ;.,,. Lotts Creek.... Ledyavd...... Lu Verne..... Lincoln.., Portland, Plum Creek . Prairie Ramsey.,..,.. Blverdale, Seneca Swea ,.., Sherman..... Springfield,., Union ,., Wesley.,,... Whittemore,. E. Tellier OMDoxsee HA Paine,-........ E V Swelling;..... S Nicholson J MGray ... O A Potter Luther Johnson... WO Pettit......... S Wayne ... Wmhhrader....... G S Wright.... EOFitz.'.........,. J BBeng.-toh Win Goodrich,..,. CBHutehins NO Taylor.,,.,.... W A.Wright...,.., Hugh Sintth... ... WM Pierce .,,.... W AOhipjnau B A Gardner, John Lougbottoni. Will Peters.,,. 0 Clarke. Benry Warner 3 A Brickson. ., Henry Ourran W J Burton WmDodds GWEddy GeoE Boyle.. .... No. Dtl 5 5 3 5 6 3 3 2 3 7 2'-' . 23 . 2 3 3 4 2 3 4 ' *j '4 3 2 3 2 3 3 3 2 3 B. W. RAGGABD, CUairmap. TOWNSHIP PBIMA»IES, Algons, Second Ww<J,—Saturday, g9,8 p, in, at the Wigwam, 0, M. Doxsee,' First Ws'*.—June 2.9,7:30.p. m,, In the S. 0, Spear puljdlng. E, Tellier. Com. ."A caucus Saturday, June 29,'J895,--for the purpose* of electing five delegates to attend the Dounty Convention to tie held July 2, J895, E, y. .is hereby given, that a T ^pubjleap electors pfGarfleld tpwnshm Rpasutti opuoty, Jowft, will be held at tihe Spjiool hpu.se near Martin Bpn» to a to nqKlina$esa Q and fQ$ $JJe,e}eo>i egajeslip r~~.. y ~, rowa'sirpl)'pmwi"ttee'i"pp,the?n.sviinf year •1 »l£9,b,e selected a,t said caucus, G, S, 19{^£^33J^$§^ **j$J!$ffi$* h-}', if V " "'• -"iissT »;J Jl i'O • I,' i ' SHOES! SHOES! SHOES! SHOES!, SHOES! SHOES! WE SELL THEM. EL & ALLBED, How to Make AND ALSO- See thfe; Races. IT will cost you $1.00 to put your team down town during the Fourth- r I charge you 25 cents admission to the race grounds, (children under 12 go in free), and I make no charge for teams. Those wishing, to put, out their teams during the forenoon can come to the fair grounds and pay their 25 cts.-', •, which entitles them to a return check to the races after dinner. This will give them an opportunity to see both the celebration and the races for the admission price to the grounds, thereby saving the dollar they would otherwise pay for stable room during the day. Elegant ^ Picnic Grcmnds > v,:;;^. are free of charge lor all who want to lunch at the race grounds, If ..-,„ -^, ,„-, wake money faster than this an4 have lots of fun thrown }p,J> .don't know how they can do it. , r ' t ' j tJA c. A, Sols Managw p( Twof aoil'^ftse !?itov(iiil8 ' lOSEWALL, PAINTEB •p@-,JIANG,t ? t;:,; * ' -. ,!, ~*'«^ffi^i.' m-'sm'

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