The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 3, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 3, 1895
Page 4
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., ' , ~ ' f ' • v ' < * ' " ! Vv ;*V ,|i BY MILTON STARR. RATES: One Year, in Advance $1.50 Six Months 75 Three Months .40 NO FLIES ON The Declaration THE SIGNERS. what those grand and true men declared had become intolerable was the oppressive acts of the British power. of Independence was not adopted when it was because it was a hot summer and the proposition was made in fly time. Nor, oil the other hand, was it adopted as the conclusion of a long debate of the abstract proposition of a heaven-derived political equality of right and privilege. Independently of a long pending and irrepressible conflict with Great Britain, the colonies would no more have declared their independence in 1776 than would the American government have decreed the emancipation of the slave in 1850. Both of these immortal proclamations came as the irresistible conclusion of the stern logic of events. The declaration which will be read tomoirow from all the platforms in the land was adopted as the culmination of a conflict with Great Britain which had been in progress for ten years without cessation, the British king and parliament making continuous demands upon the colonies which the latter protested against in frequent memorials and petitions as unjust, oppressive and contrary to the traditional relations between the mother country and the colonies. Tlie people of the colonies were Englishmen; they were held to England by ties of blood and sympathy, and they appear to have desired and hoped up to the laet moment for a continuance of their relations with the British crown, under conditions tolerable to them. But the colonists were, from the very fact that they were Englishmen, and descended from those who had wrested liberty from the crown on English soil, unfitted to be the subjects of an oppressive despotism. They bad well defined notions of their rights, and fifteen years before the declaration Otis could pronounce certain acts of parliament void, and ten years before it the Virginia assembly issued a declaration of rights, asserting the exclusive privilege of each colony to make laws for the imposition and expenditure of taxes. The proposition of the first American congress, afterwards known as the "Stamp Act" congress, came from Massachusetts, and tbat body met in 1765. A month later, when the stamp act was to go into effect, there were neither stamps nor stamp officers in the country. This congress formulated a declaration of colonial rights, which England, while she repealed the stamp act, declined to recognize. The Boston tea party was in 1773. and from that beginning stirring events came thick and fast. The first continental congress, in 1774, boldly approved the action of the inhabitants of Massachusetts Bay in resisting the enforcement of recent acts of parliament, and if the latter were attempted by force, declared it the duty of the colonies to aid in resistance by force. The battles of Lexington and Concord were fought in April, 1775, and the shot was fired; "heard round the world." Ticonderoga was captured by Ethan Allen "in-the name of Jehovah and the Continental Congress" on the 10th of May, and on the same day the second continental congress met, as a purely revolutionary body, acknowledging no guide but its own will, and through it the thirteen colonies, now united as one, expressed their determination to resist British oppression. Washington appeared on the scene as a member of the congress, and|by it was made general of the army. The battle of Bunker Hill was fought June 15, in which the British, though finally victorious when the powder of the men under Stark and Putnam ran out, lost nearly half of their 2,500 men. Next month King George declared the colonies in rebellion, but at that time, while there was an invincible spirit of resistance to British coercion, thero was no sentiment in favor of independence. That sentiment crystalized in the early months of 1776, and congress and the army assumed a more aggres^ sive attitude. Dorchester Heights were seized in March, and the. British array under Howe was compelled to evacuate Boston, so that American soil was practically free from British soldiers. In June congress declared British vessels a lawful prize, On the 7th of that month the resolution for independence was introduced by Bich^ ard Henry Loe, of Virginia. That res* olution was as follows: .-. Jlesolved, That these united colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent states; that they are absolved from all allegiance to the Brit' isb crown, and tbat all political con* nection between them and the state of Great Britain is and ought to be totally dissolved." The vote on this resolution was taken on th.e 2nd of July. Jt was unan> mously adopted, and, the die was cast, Jefferson wrote the Declaration a}* most at one sitting. TJie July heat was as nothing compared wifcb tbe fey* er in ins brain, The flies may baye ad. ded irritation to the aQeasjon, but WHY DO THEY DROP OUT? It is a noticeable fact, and one not at all satisfactory, that a very large preponderance of the graduates of the A.1- gona High School are girls. The proportion of boys and girls in the school in the primary and intermediate grades is presumably about the same; corresponding with the approximately equal representation of the sexes in the town, but in the higher rooms a considerable number of boys drop out every year* The number of boys who graduated at our recent high school commencement was only four to the seven girls, and something like this showing we have every year, as the regular thing, and whatever the explanation of the fact may be, we know it is not accidental. The suggestion of these remarks was a half-tone picture of the graduating class of the Mason City high school, appearing in the Republican of that place. This shows a very intelligent looking group of young ladies and gentlemen, and the large majority of boys faces suggested a count of noses, from which it appeared that there were fifteen boys and six girls. In the case of Mason City it is a serious question what becomes of the girls, but in Algona the equally serious question is what becomes of the boys. The schools will not be doing what they ought to do until it is the rule for all the boys and girls to complete the course. The Spencer Reporter comments as follows upon the Mason City phenomenon: It is a lamentable fact so far as the young men are concerned.Ithat few of them are graduating at our high schools They are fast surrendering all places of profit and trust to the girls, and they are taking places lower down the ladder. Women may soon furnish the brains and culture in the household and business affairs, while men will perform the hard manual work. And still the women are denied the ballot. state. It seems that justice at least ought to rule the deliberations of the state convention, and if it docs, tho rights of northwest Iowa will be 1'ecogniaed, and that gallant soldier and cltixen, Col. E. S. Orm«by, bo given tha nomination. Prof. Huxley, the groat English naturalist, died on Saturday at the age of 70 years. _ ^^ ; — "3 The Forest City Summit gives this cheering news: J. M. Elder of Garner has recovered his health sufficiently to take short trips and was over Monday night, the guest of his nephew, Geo. W. The gentleman has many friends here who were glad to sno his improved condition. ^. : ._ . The Roseberry Ministry has had to go, and Lord Salisbury has formed a ministry and became the actual head of the British empire. A dissolution of parliament has been announced, and a new struggle for ascendancy will take place at the polls in a few weeks. It is expected that the Salisbury government will have a majority of tho new parliament. It is much commented on in this country that Balfour, who recently pronounced so strongly for bimetallism, is a member of the new cabinet, and it is believed that in the event of success in'tko elections an international monetary conference will be held for the reinstatement of silver. It hardly needs remarking that the silver sentiment in England which Balfour represents is not of thelli tol variety. , Wiunebago county's population foots up 10,718. The gain over the census of 1890 was a fraction over 40 per cent. It was the State Register which made this strange remark: Mrs. Mary H. Hunt, of Boston, is collecting the pens with which governors have signed temperance and educational laws. We hope tne pen with which Governor Jackson signed tho mulct' law is among the rest. But the governor still retains that famous right arm. A woman at winterset, last week, capped the climax of sensational suicide by cutting her throat with a handsaw. A Mount Pleasant editor, on that same day, used a razor on his throat and another rashly importunate person, an old soldier at the Marshalltown home, used morphine It was a great day for suicides. The LuVerne News has changed hands again, the new manager being E. H. Rogers, of Eagle Grove. The campaign for governor has now reached the point where the friends of the opposing candidates are indulging in large claims. The Register on Sunday made figures showing 267 delegates for Drake, Harlan 173, Parrott 100, McFarland 83, and Harsh 39. Mount Pleasant mathematics, on the other hand, read: Harlan 372, Drake 264, McFarland 160, Parrottl36, Harsh 41, Ormsby 61 and Kamrar 31. It is easy enough to see that Harlan and Drake are the leading candidates. The convention comes one week from today, and it is likely to be a hot enough convention. A special dispatch from Goldfield to the Clarion Democrat says: "There js a good prospect for anew railroad being extended from Hampton via. Clarion to this place, thence to Humboldt, Pocahontas Center and Sioux City," It would-look more like business if the dispatch had come from Hampton or Clarion and gone to Goldfield. The report probably has as much back of it as the average n tf w railroad rumor. The mulct petitions are having hard sledding in Des Homes. All concessions to the whisky business come jiard when public sentiment is fairly aroused. |WUliio1j> the grangers ever let up? >A railroad president committed suicide Jsist Saturday. The Erametsburg Reporter, Col. by's home paper and spokesman, says of his probable strength in the state convention of one week from today: Col. Ormsby will enter the convention wttli a large following from northwest Iowa. and there can be no doubt as to the justice of the claim of this section for recognition at the hands of a republican convention. For years it has stood as the bulwark of republicanism, giving to that pp-ty its greatest majorities. Jnthe last campaign the 10th and llth congressional districts gave ovec 84,ooo plurality for the republican ticket, wtiich is nearly one? third of the entire plurality giyen in the OF SIXTEEN TO ONH. Iowa City Republican: OH ode Of those lovely June mornings we all enjoyed a few days since, when all nature rejoiced and stood forth everywhere in her most beauteous guise, your Uncle Horace, perched on a two- wheeled surrey, was jogging slowly along his wonted Grundy county highway. A more invitiftg landscape can hardly anywhere be found than that which met on every side the ex-governor's gaze. Long straigt lanes that run north or south, east or West without a turn, bounded broad level fields where thousands of acres of corn outspreading were just beginning to lift their rich greenness to the sun. Here and there fringes of willow cast a pleasant shade, while groves of maple and orchards of apple and cherry, rank on rank, marked everywhere the homes of happy farmers. The old man smiled, for he thought how many thousands of these fair acres wore his own, and he fairly laughed to see on every side the long straight rows of corn soon to bring forth "some thirty, some sixty and some a hundred fold." True, he remembered that he had sometimes tried to argue with the nabobs of New York that corn in Iowa was not a profitable crop, but his tenants had not heard that argument, or if they had seemed not to have understood it, but went on year after year, over and over again planting corn; and the benevolent landlord gathered his usual rent and let them have their way. The ex-governor full of meditations suggested by the landscape, and of such others as may be supposed to. find shelter in only a governor's brain, passed from farm to farm. At length he drew up before a grove, somewhat retired from the highway, sightly enough in itself, but where all the surroundings betokened dilapidation and disorder. The broken gate hung half open. The grounds were all unkempt, strewn with the remnants of agricultural machinery and the house, unpainted, stood alone, streaked with the stains of soot and soft coal smoke. A shiftless Rip Van Winkle stood idly in the door and as his visitor approached began the conversation. "Hello, Governor, suppose you came around after that rent." "Well, no," said the good-humored landlord, I simply came to find out what you were doing. Everybody else has a fine stand of corn this year and your eighty now for -two years is all overrun with weeds. : ' • "Well, now, governor, you<know I'm something of a politician myself; I didn't want to plant no corn as would cost you money, and as I didn't have no corn I couldn't raise no hogs nor stock, and if it hadn't as my wife died and she was insured in that Waterloo concern we couldn't a' got along no- how." The governor paused— "There's been no rent paid on this farm for two years," at length he said; "the interest is due at 8 per cent, perhaps you can pay the interest." "Eight per cent for two years; sixteen to one," said the man at the door. The governor turned on his heel, stepped into his surrey and was soon jogging along tne lane again in the direction whence he came. As he moved along, striving in varipus ways to overcome his vexation, his attention was suddenly awakened to sounds of distant music swelling in rythmical pulsations across the shimmering fields. To one of less meditative turn or more cognizant of the practices of the prairie the meaning of the music had been a simple problem, off in the distant grove some excited housewife strove by bell and kettle to retain an ambitious swarm of bees. But to the governor, as he drew up under a willow hedge there and listened, the mnsic of the farm yard had far other signification. He seemed to hear a trumpet, and a silver trumpet calling, and this was the cadence of its song: Sixteen to one! Sixteen to one! Eighteen ninety-six! Sixteen to one! Perhaps a passerby might have noticed a bee under ihe brim of the old man's straw bat! SAM MAYNE IS THE MAN, The kossuth Couirfy Rfeptibli- eari GottVentKyi So Says, He is Nominated on the third Ballot— A. D. Clarke Delegation to the Senatorial Gonventi6tt--Kamrar Ahead For GoVerHof. ALGONA CELEBRATES ALL DAY. Swea City Herald; The town is now billed for the Fourth by the towns of Buffalo Center and Algona. The former place has the larger bills, which are printed in colors, but the latter place promises entertainment for the entire day, Where will you celebrate? GOOD PUFF FOR BEN, Wesley Reporter: Ben Reed, JCoS' suth county's capable school superin* tendent, was down this way last Tues* day looking after his work in tbis neighborhood. His careful and pain* staking efforts have done much in plac^ ing the schools of the county in tbeir present excellent condition. -' ' ... I ...... '•.*•! .,!'. - ."-•.!• Embroideries, white goods and laces at Setchell & SetcheU's. WHEAT '18 Wheat Advanced 30 sents in 40 ft May Go tP a f *.Q9 Wouldn't it be a good scheme to a few sacks of flour now? Flour proves with age, Those wbp have beep using tvy say it is as good as the best and better tba-» Bjpgt of the flour ebiped in by tUe. grpf erg, WB sjJl cheaper than ihe stores, cajj geU an4 warrant every letter lyy our flpw and Jearn, tba sutb, county, Algona m particular, npt dependent oo any Jtyeign WAS A SREAT CONVENt ION. There probably never was a livelier convention held in Kossufch county than that of yesterday. Eiyety delegate of the iio, representing thitty4wo of the thirty-three precincts in the county Was physically hearty, mentally clear 1 and in good voice. The convention was, withal, one of the best natured possible, and its good nature it kept to the last. The convention was called to order by County Chairman B. W. Haggard, and Geo. E. Clarke was called to the chair, with R. B. Warren secretary, and J.M. Goodwin, of LuVerne, assistant secretary. The usual committees on credentials and permanent organization were appointed, and the report of the latter showed that thero was no contest. C. B. Ilutchins was made permanent chairman, and then ensued an earnest but brief struggle over the orderiof business, resulting in a decision to first nominate a candidate for representative. The vote was taken by a call of the townships, and the first ballot resulted in 37 votes for Samuel Maytie of Bancroft, 85 for Harvey Ingham of Algona, 18 for Geo. E. Boyle of Whittemore, 11 for A. J". Dunlap of Ledyard, 6 for Geo. W. Hanua of LuVerne, and 6 for Daniel Rice, of Plum Creek township. The second ballot resulted: Mayue 44, Ingham 37, Boyle 16, Dunlap 7; Hanna 6. The third ballot was decisive. The call went on until Mayne had received 65 votes, or nine more than a majority, and then the delegations not already recorded for him began to change to him, amid a confusion so great as to forbid a free vote or a fair count. A motion to make Mr. Mayne 's nomination unanimous carried, with every demonstration of enthusiasm. Mr. Mayne was called on'for a speech, and responded in a brief but very frank, pointed, telling speech, which was frequently interrupted with rounds of hearty applause. The next business was the appointment of committees on the state and senatorial delegations respectively: The delegation to the state convention consists of Geo. W. Hanna, G. S. Wright, R. Jain, Geo. Platt,.,C. C. Chubb, G. M. Parsons, Z. S. Barrett, D. H. Hutchins, C. J. Lenander, W. A. Wright. The senatorial delegates are: J. R. Jones, E. Bacon, G. Cowles, F. Dingley, P.rM. Barslou, C. C. Chubb, P. H. Vesper, J. M. Parley, E. O. Fitz, M. Schenck, S. X. Way. The state . delegation is understood to be generally, and as far as known, for Kamrar for governor, and the senatorial delegation is out and out for A. D. Clarke. The county committee was made up with B. F. Grose chairman, and members for the precincts as follows: Algona, first ward, E. Tellier; second ward, W. P. Jones, third, P. L. Slagle, 4th. E. V. Swetting; Butt, John Kerr; Buffalo, Robt. Welter; Cresco, O. A. Potter; Eagle, John Ray; Fenton, A. Peterson; Greenwood, W. W. Alcorn; German, M. Shrader, Garfield, G. S. Wright; Germania, W. W. Clement; Grant, R. Stockman; Harrison, V- S. Ellis; Hebron, H. L. Baldwin; Irvington, S. C. Newcomb; Letts Creek, A. H.Bixby; Ledyard, W. A. Wright; Lu Verne, I. P. Harrison; Lincoln, Dan Warburton; Portland, W. A. Chipman; Plum Creek, R. M. Gardner; Ramsay; S. H. McAdams; Riverdale, J. O. Paxson; Seneca, Harrison Warner; Sherman, G. M. Parsons; Springfield, W, J. Burton; Union, Wra. Dodds; Wesley, G. W. Eddy; Whittemore, N. L. Cotton, It should be said that Harvey ing- ham was not a candidate on his own motion and that he never sought the nomination. On the contrary, be announced in his own paper, both last spring and more recently, that he was not and would not be a candidate. Under such circumstances the compli* roent of so strong and hearty $ support was one to be proud of. Mr, Mayne's choice will be most heartily approved and ratified by republicans without division all over the county, The choice of Clarke delegates for Senator means that the people of KossutU coun> tywill^orfc h»r4(pr the genatorship, and not without nope pf success. ttight inisse'd ofle ot the very b'est enter taintoentsof the season. The arid! ence was vety select, being composed of the best literary and musical talen of the city. The entertainment was o a high grade and greatly enjoyed by those Whose taste tuns to aft iii ftny o its fotms. Surely the company neve played to a moi % e appreciative audi ence; The entertainment ended wit! a gfahd chorus, which waa loudly cheered; TROUBLE ASAiN, The Ill*0di3ted Hbdgman's—-they Leav- Their Child tcj fcie iri a Brush--tteap i There was great fit to in Aigotia las summer when it ^became knowttjt Jay Hodgtnan, of Hancock f ctojanty had smuggled a black baby into the quarters of our dark skinned bl-ietielof the juvenile tenant being installed dur ing the absence of the occupant of tb premises. The broad smiles that il luminated the occasion showed 1 th facility with which, happily constitutet as \ve are, we involuntarily deriv amusement from the most serious situ ations of lifo. It appears now that an other attempt to get rid of this same baby has been uiado, and at this time nobody sees anything funny in it. special from Mason City, appearing ii Friday's State Rogister, reads: MASON CITY, June 27.—Mr, and Mrs J. II. llodgmau ure in custody, charget with a heinous crime. They took their child, about 2 years of ago, to a seclud ed spot in the woods and threw it in t brush heap to die. Today, while chil dren wero hunting flowers, they were attracted to the spot by moans, auc found the boy in a totally exhausted and starving condition. Sheriff Clark was immediately notified, and set in pursuit of the inhuman parents, iand arrested them at Garner, thirty miles west. They confessed the crime. A special in the Ikfarshalltown Times Republican gives fuller particulars: Last evening ,as a young lad'yi living with her parents on the outskirts of the town, was returning !to her .home on foot, she heard the cry of a child in a lonely spot noli far from the, Central railroad track. ' At this point the road angles under the railroad track and passes on to a,'deep gully. At first she could not locate the sound, but after going to a higher point on the embankment and looking ddwn she discovered the child. It was a colored baby about two years old, was scantily dressed and had evidently been abandoned by its parents to die of exposure and starvation unless found by strangers and rescued. The young lady took the child home and cared for it, and the authorities were notified of the occurrence. Later—Mr. and Mrs. Hodgmaa are in custody charged with the crime. They were arrested at Garner, about thirty miles from here. They .confessed the crime. , . ; . ... And here is'another oi the series of specials which the event has called forth: ' " .../.;. The parties who abandoned .the colored baby spoken of yesterday, were tracked and captured by the sheriff near Garner, brought to this place, tried and bound over. The woman, on account of her poor health, was not jailed, but the man in default of bail is now behind the bars. The parties had, it seems, brought the child here to place in the family of some colored people, which arrangement for some reason'failed, and the child was left as stated and is still being cared for by the Waughtal, family. The parents, or parties arrested, are named Hodgman and are white people, and there seems to be only conjecture as to the color of the child being black. The Hodgmans are a bad lot, . AT and by 8, Manager ^IPSSPW, of CaU'g Opera Hpuse, bas jaafle terms witbHey>vood''e Celebrities fpr July 8tU^-next Mop<Jay evening, They w bright Jjgfcts i» op$ra, qpmedy ana concert. a»4 it was only by a liberal guarantee tbey were secured They b&ve appeared in great many pf tbe the pvess speaks in dattft'iPg terms of them. Here is, wbat the Cairo, ' Paily Bulletin says: OLD LANDMARK GONE. The House Built by Father Taylor in 1856 Being Dismantled— An Addition that Came from, Irvington. ; ; The old house on Mrs, L. M. ; Ho,r- ton's lots, on McGregor street, is gplpg to pieces. The .part which was originally built of ; logs is being torn down, and with it ,a small lean-to addition on the north. The main part will; be moved to the southeast corner of \ the lots and will be dedicated to barn uses. The log bouse was 'one of the 'first houses built in Algona., KJ • judge Call's log house was erected ** 1855, and the spring of 1856 saw a big boom of population and ' '.nujnerbus houses went up on the town pja'tn tlii^t of Rev. Chauueey Taylor being one of them. The main part of the Taylor residence was built originally by^paan named Maso,n,, living at. short distance east of Irvington village, It was hau|- ed up here in 1862, Mr. Watson says he built the'-' first frame house in" town. It was erected on the home grounds of Capt, Ingjiaip, and the Watson house is actually a part of the Captain's presentresidencey Mr, Watson wa^s at tb»t Jirae an, • Active business pm ana ran a A stpte, itt the sputh part pf tPwn, near. where | P', A, Buellbuilta residence not'- many years ago, . /'' It is understood tb$t Mrs, wju buijd a resjience pn or pe groun'4 now, being., cleared. are orBamente4,wjtk flpe trees locality is among t«e most beautiful and desirable, in town. , , . Call and see the fine line of bats at getgbell & SetQbeU's, Tjje Qnera House Grocery is place tQ OB(3 "EeoBomy,? 1 Mf *•*la-, NQY, g6,^.jph n Walter with fi|s and was Ptbem Jo say tbat j-g^oje,4 PQLit leg IN SLAV. Spencet Precincts Elect Cornwall's Friends, Who Will- Woi-k for a Sena^ tor from Clay. The Clay County STews tells lowing about local politics Which Will be of interest in this senatorial digtfict: The city caucuses were all held Sate Ufday evening at the Same hdtifr* Uu* til about one week previous to the aforesaid date but little was beatd f e- gafding political matters; but in that last week it kept gfowing inofe and moi-e heated and interesting* Ostefa- the fight was oft representative, but the undeixiui-fents of personal interest Were not entirely concealed. There were those Who felt as if this county should put itself in position to secure the senatorship if the opportun- ty shall offer; and Ml-. Cornwall and his tnends surrendering to bis idea, these forces united on securing senator if we can and if that be beyond reach, Cornwall for representative. The opposition was headed by A. F. McCon- nelWho labored arduously for P.M. Barnard for representative, leaving his preference for senator to be inferred, Both sides had printed tickets ready tor any mode of conduct in the caucuses the one headed Cornwall for representative the other Barnard for representative. The Cornwall delegates were elected in every ward. The first ward held a primary and cast fifty-one votes, of which the Cornwall ticket received forty-one. The second ward observed caucus rules and selected their) delegates as a committee report, those^ favoring the winning ticket being estimated at four to one opposing. The third ward resolved itself into a primary and cast 100 votes, the Cornwall ticket received sixty, thus making a clean sweep of the city. Barnard was the man in the campaign and if he ever asked anyone to support him no one has yet reported it. A. F. McConnel was the soul of the opposition to the winning ticket and must have been surprised at the result, as be confided to friends the morning of the caucus that he had Cornwall beaten. Taken altogether it was a pleasant little campaign and wound up to the liking of an emphatic majority of the voters of the city. • A SUPPLY OF WATER. Arrangements have been made by the city officials for a supply of water for horses for tomorrow. A. M. & G. M. Johnson have agreed to place one of their big tanks near the water works, north of the court house. Another will be placed at some point on east State street. These tanks will be kept filled with city water. A« '" ALGONA HAS TALENT. Emmetsburg Reporter: Algona bore a,conspicuous part in the program at the Masonic gathering at Spirit Lake* Tuesday. After it was over we hear<L- many complimentary remarks upon thir excellent music rendered by Miss Kate Smith upon the yiolin,and upon the • singing 4 of Miss;/Zoe.Wartman. The Spirit Lake and the Algona Mandolin ihsijs, were much appreciated. Beacon: The violin performance of Miss Kate Smith is that of a cultivated ?enius, and it is given increased effect ;>y the accompaniment of her sister, Miss Maud Smith. The singing or Miss Wartman was an exceedingly pleasing feature. The mandolin clubs of Algona and Spirit Lake lent much additional interest. Hams and smoked meats at Langdon & Hudson's. Bring on your eggs to the Opera House Grocery. At Studley's Pharmacy you can see * an elegant new line of Wall Paper. Cowles Block, Algona. That lOc table of canned goods is the attraction at Walker Bros.— 18tf (First mortgages MONEY TO LOAN ON < 2nd mortgages, (Collateral. GEO. 0. CALL. Try our Club House corn and toma- oes. LANGDON & HUDSON. • iii :. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W, HAGGARD, Chase & Sanborn's famous Boston Coffees and Seal Brand Tea for sale on* y by Walker Bro3,~18tf WANTED, 5,000 dozen eggs in trade at Goeders. WE make a specialty of collections. loud & Haggard, Have you five or more cows? What s your purpose in keeping then? ? What s their product. DO they pay you,an<3 ipwmuch|> Are you dairying for pro* t and do you wish, to increase this pro* lt£ If you do call on oy write Spurbeofc'. $ Lamber); of Algona, Ja,, &r circulars? and information in regard, to Deksival '• baby separators, it wiU payyou, . ; 7 MONEY, " ' '« I baye unlimited money to Joan QJJ , png or short time. B, W, *r at The Wigwam Pen'* tmtWul, startling title, of* a *!?*,«! >,'* •ff-i'Mar 1 •rX "Vi7"'*'W T •»*»> «"• w 1 :* "5 ",•«***» >« 8.Q*M F. W. Bisensif wnOer a jHWAQiw^ .0, PHTP or meaex i«fpde4. HQQ^ firaa^' Addre^i Sfe'llflg w^y PQ H Wevr'V«fJ- rw— '.fefl-' ii"',.; ' ,'.«," .v 1 &•*&[& &

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