The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 7, 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, August 7, 1895
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!WiV BY MILTON STARK. SUBSCRIPTION KATES: One Year, in Advance $1.50 Six Months 75 Three Months 4° CURIiMWT TOPICS. Senator Peffer of Kansas is reported to have said to an interviewer a few days ago: "The silver question is the leading question of the hour, but at present in the West the agitation is dying out. This has been strongly marked during the last six or eight weeks. I think it but a temporary check, however, and that the sentiment is strong with the people. Still, there are no more public meetings now, and the discussion that continues is put up by the newspapers alone." The senator went on to express his opinion that even many who are now talking silver wili vole with their respective parties as usual when election comes. Mr. Bland, however, says thafc "Free silver- is hound to win." -Vr -X•* One of the most prominent men in the land just now is- Theodore lloose- velt, president of the New York city police commission, through whose determined efforts to secure obedience to the excise law every saloon in that city has been shut up for many Sundays, so that the practicability oC enforcing the law has been amply demonstrated. iJr. Roosevelt is one of the most admirable characters in public life. He can trace his aucestory back to the earliest settlement of Manhattan Island, and all his ancestors have been active in public affairs, but he chooses to stand on his own merits and win his way by his own exertions. lie is not of the purse-proud class, nor does he believe that it is the best end of life to make money beyond reasonable needs. He believes that every man should be a worker, and that he should be engaged in decent work. In official life, in the legislature, as a member of the United States civil service commission, and in his present position he is absolutely fearless, holding his public duty above any thought of private gain or advantage. He is engaged now in enforcing a law which is of course obnoxious to a large portion of the people. It is a law which never was enacted to be enforced. Its object appears to have been to use as a thumbscrew to apply to saloon'keepers who refuse to contribute to the support of Tammany. But it is being enforced today, and doubtless it will be so long as it remains on the statute books and' Mr. Roosevelt holds his present position. Incidentally, the strict enforcement of this law in the greatest city in the land ought to be an eye-opener to those good people who have sincerely uelieved that no law could be enforced in our larger cities and towns which the viler elements of humanity would not consent to. So long as there is integrity and courage in the administration of the laws crime cannot stand up and defy civil authority anywhere. V When Emrnelsburg's packing house was built the citizens subscribed $20,000 as a bonus to the institution on the condition that the builder, T. J. Ryan, should at the end of five years have the option of paying the subscribers 810 ; 000 or of transferring the plant to them upon their payment of fifty cents on the dollar of the money expended by him in its erecliou. Ryan now demands his fifty cents on the dollar. The Reporter says of Mr. Ryan's ae- ti:>n: "He now wants the subscribers to take the building off his hands and give him more for it than he ever put into it. He was not so exact in fulfilling that part of the contract which said that the packing house should be an all-the-year-round packing house, and should be in continuous operation except in time of panic, or a strike among laborers, plague or any other contigency of like nature. lie thought he had a loop-hole to crawl out in the other contingency, and he took advantage of it, and did not operate it for any length of sime. He may not have made any money in the af&iir, but certainly he was the cause of the citizens of Palo Alto county dropping the $20,000 in it." From all which it might appear that while a packing bouse might be built in every town, it is not every town that is built for a packing house, nor every man who has money to spend who is built to run one. To make a packing house of good capacity pay it must have a largo and a sure supply of hogs, and one cannot easily be run at a point which is not a natural hog market. The failure of the Emmetsburg experiment is an instructive if not a pleasing object lesson. *..* Judge Stevenson, of Des Moiues, luuuled down a decision in the Peg Moinos liquor cases on Friday which, will causo tho druggists of tlje state 4o op'Mi their «yes to u situation which they had not previously been awaro of. Tho Judge holds that tho fact that the buyer signs his name docs jiot exonerate tha druggist unless ho 1ms positive evidence that tho liquors are pot to be use-d us a beverage, IJe Uojds tlmt the dealer must know positively that they arc lo beiwod medicinally In-fore making the sale, and in cases in which the druggist could not testify to positive knowledge of (his 1m hrld that they wore constructively guilty of disobeying the law. One of the druggists, II. C. Hanson, agaiiu.t whom an indictment was rclin noil undrr this holding, informed tho court that h(i would afc tho next sitting appear with his liquor ppunit and asked that it bo cancelled, lie said he could Hot sell liquors under such a construction of Ilia law. and that if ho couldn'tsell liquors he could not continue in business. Tho construction given to tho statute will probably bo contested in tho supreme court, but while it seeing to bo an extreme view, it certainly was nor, the intent of the law that tho sale of liquors should bo a druggists chief business and the great source of his profit, as this particular druggist has inado it. Such druggists ought to go out of business, and the permit should be promptly cancelled. . •K- * * All question as to whether rx-Gov- ernor JJoies will accept a roiioniina- tion has been set In ,c:-;fc by his announcement that ho will not. The numerous lellusoM Ihe financial question coining from Mr. Boies recently had prepared ihe public to believe that ho would be a willing candidate, but tho old Roman was too shrewd to enter the field again, in f'aco of the strong and im.reasingcin.reut towards repub licanisa.1. The democratic convention is in sesssion at Marshall town today. * * * A few weeks ago the REPUBLICAN quoted Prof. Calvin, of the state geological survey, in regard to the recent discoveries in the manufacture of acet- yline which are likely to revolutionize our lighting systems and give us an illuminating gas cheaper than ever was dreamed of, and something that can be utilized in the isolated farm house as well as in the town. Prof. Tillman, in the August Cosmopolitan, gives further interesting particulars and says: Acctyline can bo liquified by a comparatively moderate pressure. It caivbo kept in tho liquid form and easily converted into ga;< by reducing tho pressure, and i.s then ready for combustion. On account of tho giert saving of space, it is probably in this liquid form that it, will find mo-it convenient application in many cases of isolated lighting, such as buoys, lighthouses, and perhaps in private dwellings. In this form it will be {.'specially convenient for use in enriching common coal ga~, and this will probably ho one of its most immediate applications. Ace.Lylino light Is pure while, and therefore shows more truly the natural colors of objects. It is now thought that calcium carbide will be eventually produced at a corit not exceeding S3 per ton. If this expectation fan realized, acetyline will prove the ideal illuminating gas, if not the ideal illuminant. it Is interes.iing to recall the.-fact,.that the developments in electricity havo-made the commercial production of acetylino practicable, and that Ihe two agents will now bo competitors in tho lield of illumination. The Sioux City Journal calls the attention of the business men of that place to a possible speculation and says: The keen business eye", of Sioux-City men have no I* been dosed to the value of these chalk beds in-thi-. vicinity, and this subject oi: acetyline and calcium carbide was investigated LOUIO years ago. Sinco then, it appears from these scientists, improvements have been made in the manufacture and an investigation at this time might tarn out dilfcrently from the former one. It will not do for Sioux City to sit still right on top of an undeveloped, mine of acetyline sul'iicient to light tho world and not let that light shine. OLD LADY'S OPINION. "On the coinage question," began the grocery statesman, "I stand square on the platform—' 1 "It ain't standin' square is what is the mr.tter with you, Silas,'' interrupted his wife, having completed her trade of eggs for calico," "it is standiu' round what is ailiti' you an'half these other fellers that oner be out plowin'instead of savin' their country with their mouths."—Indian- opolis Journal. ADVANCED RATES. Estherville Republican: Tho irisur- iinco trust has advanced r.tli's all through Iowa, and yesterday tho >'s- tuerviilo agents got nol.ico of this advance hero. In a few instances the ratt'B remain tho same, but generally the raise is from 10 to S) per cent. Parties in tho fraiuo buildings bolweon the state and national banks will have to pay from 7t to 7i on buildings and 5 per cent, on contents. This issimply outrageous, and wo doubt if the business men Ayill submit iu it. They will either not insure at all or ;^> into tho muftials. N INTERESTINGPEN1NG. Thirty-:1v;.t Anaual Sassion of tha Kossuth County Teachsr's institute Forrnallj' Inaugurated. Again a Burt Lady Responds Fitiihg ly for the Ter.cheis—Prof. Young iks Eloquently of Webster. Wall Paper, the best on oarth, at Studlev's Pharmacy, Cowles Bloclj, Algona, Iowa. __ Wjs make a specialty of collections. Cloud & Hn Mi;s. M, J. Grover, of Milford, r an- sas, writes to Dr. T. W. Wood, of Mo- Gi'ejror, Iowa, 1'or unoUier aupply of his Blackberry Carminatives, stating it \van the best remedy she had found for all bowel complaints during the epidemic thero last year. Sold by all druggists. 4.5-4(5. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. IIAGO Ann. Chase & Nunborn's famous Bosim: Coffees and Seal Bra ml Tea for salo only by Walker Bros.—1811' I First luorticai: PS MONEY TO LOAN OS ] 2nd mortal <.M-S, ( Collateral. (;EO. C, CALL. If you have naver tried uur you don't know what you'vo missed. OWSUA JIW-SH GfltOG'JCHY. \Ve will save yon money on hoso and hose iUtings.—tSi'UlWEC'K & I/AMIUJRT. There was a great outpouring of ip;i.ciiurs and citizens at Ihe Congregational church hist evening on lh« occasion of tho formal opening of the thirty-first annual session of tlie .Ko,;- suth County Teachers' Institute. Superintendent Reed was t!ie niii.slcr of ceremonies, and the program w:m oiu; of rare interest, all the paii-ioipani-j acquitting themselves veiy eredHably. The invocation wasbyllov. Kennedy, of the M. E. church, and Mayor Haggard iii-atle a very brief but siiitabk" address of •vukomo in behalf of ,V1- goivi. v The response on behalf of tho leaVh- ers was by iliss Fannie Iticliards, of Burt, one of the most popular, as v, ell as one of the nuiat cultured young lady teachers in thr ooiinty. Itis not.-o be wondered at :'iat a lady is usnallv chosen to pei!fi;-:u thin dui.y, ;::•. the ladies, on accouiit o!' thoir at,.ii'iin;; and qualifications, as well as by iv.iynn ol'their numerical preponderance. ;;re the leadL'rs in tho work of the co'/nuou schools. JVIiss R-ichards said, in ^iri: I inn improsMjd ivuh UK; fsti.-t 111;,; ono of tin.! grandest. inoUoc^ thai, over :r r; ;;c!ul till! V/ull-'. Of tho : : <'!lOOl I'OOni is ill!' I>:'<IM>>-.si (ion Hi at, "Truth ;i.t all limo-, i.; Ho- quunt..'' 1 know that more (\\.\:\ Ml toucher.- in (lib ;uulionco from Ion;; (.;> -cr- vation oi' tins uu'i i arc .fully [ircpar--.'! ;.o acci'pl i lie MM)iim:i!ik. uiul »utli v mnii! c\- pru^wl by Mayor Haggard in hi.-; luidr'.--.; of weleonio, iitid i'or this roir-'on ih"y p peal to m-as beii)?;' nio:-;t truly <;k>..i';.'(it. Cilben.s your gonerou:-; ho. ; |>itMlJiy : ;'. .''« hr't :-'.(3.>\;hui continue:"! to give us ]il",i.;ii:.',' recollections of our visit in yum ciiy while \v<: wore i>u<l('.avonii;j 10 aUain a higher i'tumiii!;; ior Urn benuiit. not of ouir-elvLv, but, 1'oi 1 (.ho huup.iit oi'you. 1 own children. Wlic.n \v« coir idol' Lhat during tho past year you paid lo ulih; body of t',\ich:ir,! more than ..;.0.0.;') i'or their borvicc , in teaching .~.CJ;.) of your children, in ItiO sceool lion '<"•. unit liud coat you tin; magnificent MUII of :','J:.'<.),cao, we can easily sc.e one reason, iH lco, : fc, why we are so cordially welcomed in your homes. And while you are eagerly watchingour deportment and carefully investigating our depth of knowledge, we ask you In the spirit of fairness Dot to be deluded with the belief that tho teachers' greatest merit consists in an ample fund of knowledge which she is able to impart. No, if these were the only reiiuiromouts the classical graduates of oar schools might bo , turned loose upon the public confirmed anarchists, and tho foundations of the republic tremble at I/heir misdirected powers. l\ r o, the professional spirit which we imbibe, from those anntial institutes enables us to surround your tender youth with an atmosphere which tends to heighten virtue and morality. And while we aim to make good scholars, we have at the same lime a much higher aim in striving to make good citizens. Friends, I believe I know something of the capabilities of these humble teachers who surround you to-night. I know they are doing a noble work. I beg you not to forget that under their silent influence your children are growing into manhood and womanhood with feelings of deepest patriotism, with a strong love for Ihoir country, and with a warm devotion to tho stars and stripe;?. These assemblies, so long noted for their uniform success, aio by no moans the result of accident or chanco. They are emphatically tho product and outgrowth of good judge- ment, of harmonious action and or well directed effort. From what source come ihe finances which give you more than a score of free lectures—intellectual feasts? All, my friends, with tho exception of ?«0 each year paid by the state, tho total expense is paid by those who are to be your guests during the coming three weeks, Last year we thought tho height of perfection had been attained, but I wru.t to ;ay to^ aight that tho ellicieiu-y of this t'.ossion, with its (Milincut professors and lecturers, eclipsoa by far all preceding ones. What would our infitltutc bo without its extend^ ed lecture course? What would it bo without its formal opening exercises, which have formed a part of each annual piosram? And thou, again, how very incomplete tho oxcreijoa tonight would seem without the piostnieoof little Ruth hero, who has appeared o*ch year on this platform on like occa 'ions sinco she was throe years old? Member.; of tho Institute and faculty, ihu honored Mayor of tho city has included you all in lii.'j expressions of welcome, It Is an honor to'Algona that you, re pros- eating this nation, from Now York CM the eaj't to Utah on the w^st, should !jo called, to do service within her limits. Indeed, it is also as great-an honor to you thut you were selected to participate in tjje manugemont of an Institute long fam'od for th« iiivellcctuui call her of its iustructr ois. In endeavoring to express the feelings of tho teachor.> I am roiuindod. of cejv iuin far.tors which contribute to make our progress ono of pleasure. These musj? r.i.ins, who i'or so.many 'years h.avov into.!'*' •.pi.'iso.d our evening entertafiJinents with ili.« luii inony of their voices, shall bo hold, in jrratiiful remojii'.ranco for their willing •1'ivico. \Vo ul -o own a'I 'ht of gratitude to lh'3 lo M! editor-, and di -ir roportot -; lor their many iVicpdly critic: m.i and fUittcfr h:..i uomiuonr < published in our behalf, J lake thlf. occasion farthormoro to ihank iho C'oayjvgiUioi.al society i'or fLo continued use of this beautiful odiu'w, wliich it has placed at our disposal until c/cry board in the cc'il'n'/ha« b(!como as liar to u 15 a^ thn walls of our own school rooms. Thcoiiicial service of Superintendent Rood has developed in his powers for success in a. variety of ways. Yon, citizens. Will remember his administration longest for tho tact and ingenuity ho displays in tho organization of these summer (raining schooK hut wo, tho teachers, havefound in him virtues of much higher and noblior nature than ability to formulate and command—a deportment so sustained and so guarded that during an administration of a long furm of years ho lifts held tho united coiifido.nco, respect and esteem of more than 200 lady Ip.achnrs, Dignifying au domentof hL-: popnlariiy ,, 'iich will not be forgotten by tiioin. Th;\i!:,i;ig you, Superinip.ndcnt, for i.he honor of my appointment, I rc.tire, evoi 1 mindfnl of the sympathetic interest in pur welfare whicli you have ever manifested, and of the faculty you posse-is iu making us all feel that wo are members of one harmonious family. Little Ruth Hood, in behalf of, the school children, rend brief leller.s of greeting from inslractuio of former institutes, including A. 15. Carrol, Su- liua, Kansas; Eva B. Kellogg, Boston'; E.T3. Warma.il, Chicago; II. II. David son, Esthervi'lc; J. 8. Slump, LeMars, and J. IJreckanridgc, Dccorah, All spoke in enthusiastic terms or the work done by the Kossuth county teachers in the, past and expressed their good will. Then followed u veiy interesting lecture on.Daniel Webster from Prof. G. W. Young, of J'ipestone, Minn. It was an eloquent tribute, to one of America's grandest men, from who;-:e great life many inspiring lessons were drawn. The musical program was under the direction of IIv. D. T; Smith, and consisted of two quartettes, one by Mrs. .F. II. Vesper, Miss Cora Setcliell, Mrs. Guy Grove and Mrs. Nannie I-Iorau, entitled "The Hoses," and the other, '•The Sailor's Wife," by Geo. Hamilton, Guy Grovo, Fred Fuller and D. T. Smith. The pioccti were well rendered and the program throughout was a great success. A SENATORIAL DEAD LOCK. The Senatorial Convention is Unable to Make a Selection So Far. One Thousand Ballots are Taken Without Resulting.in a Choice of a Candidate. The republican senatorial convention opened at Emtnetsburgon yesterday afternoon, and Algona was kept informed of its progress by telephone. Up to 3 o'clock 400 ballots had been cast, A. D. Clarke receiving 11 from Kossuth, A. 13. Funk-11 from Dickinson and Emmet, Ackley Hubbavd 8 from Clay and M. L. Brown 7 from Palo Alto on each ballot. Adjournment was then taken for an hour, and on reconvening the convention again adjourned till evening. Up to 9:80, G20 ballots had been taken without change. Up to 11 o'clock this morning 1,000 ballots had been taken without result. P. M. Earslou, of Bancroft, is the chairman of the convention. Pure Bred Poland Chinas. I have a lot of pure bred Poland China boar pigs for sale at my farm, 2 miles northeast of: Algona. 45-46 Joim Swr/,KK. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. HAGGARD. • For tbe'next installment of our great Serial Story by kucie St. Deane, Of Great Ruby It will contain some startling developments ?n tbe plot of that absorbing narrative. Tb's is u mystery o,nd quite as interesting as any you ever beard of, either in real life or fiction. DON'T MISS IT THE BIGGEST INSTITUTE. Gaps the Climax of Kossuth County's Great Educational Assemblies. Two Hundred and Two Respond Mott- day Morning — Work is Organized and in Successful Progress. The formal Institute hotv in progress opened with the largest enrollment on record, 202 responding at the Monday morning session. The classes are thoroughly organized, the instructors are at their posts and everything is moving smoothly and successfully. Following are the names .of those attending: ALGONA. Kminsi Le.hiur.il. Agnes Wrown. Minnie Kice. Affiios,). Young;. Aiinu B. lloilrick. G. B. Smith. Julhi Nipison. Notlio Duriint. (jiu'iibel Ramsey. I.. Kmulerl. Goi-trmle Nielsen. Harriet Stephens. Enimitlleisc. (J. II. Taylor. Kertha Helse. W, A. Ucitnpbcll. Emma Stlnclslrom. Melda Kennedy. A. R Uiicon.. M. RutheH'orrt. Nora Me'lSnroe. W. B. Laird. Stella Hay no. Mnbel Altweffff, Elizabeth Hiekcr. K. Tultle. Gtnec Si fort. (JelcHtla llecd. Gertie (Jovell. Matie Fields. Nellie Nolan. L. It. Smith. Mny Edmonds, Altn Powers.;. WillE. Knin. LuLio Hurt. Ll/.xie Suhryvci 1 . Cora Heed. Annie Schryvei 1 . Etliel Whitman. Kate Peterson. T. Kurmnn. (Jassio McEnroe. Mary Hleadimm. Alice Uliieltl'oi'd. O. N. IJossins'ham. Carol Nielsen. Emma 7/inike. .Icnnlo Tlionij)~ou. Jlavy Willliuns. Nettie L. Kail. Klma llntnney. Niinnle Lon. 1 ^. llosa J'nrsons. Jessie Moyd. JMary Ij'lulcy. Mary Lloyd. AinyYonng. Emma Adam?; Uari-id Thornton. Nellie U. Golden. Laura M. Rlcker. Julia A. 11111. . Adda Sample. ITortensc M. Ktnlth. Leota Sample. Nettie E. Hist. !ioa Jones. Jennie I'cttlbone. Anna Johnson.; Bessie Dodg-e. Edith Wilkinson. Mamie Glibiido. Alice L. Potter. Libbie Gilbride. Olaru Jei'g'euson. Florence Surchett. Lennle Bright. Ella Thonj|)son. Well Telller. Jda L. Stone. Ten a S. Wallace. Mary Dcnlson. Mae M. Miller. Alma W|lsoii. Grace Purvis. U' S. Keed. Mary E. McDerinott. Ai'thur A. Kh-.tf. Lolla Uaiidall. Jda WaltHon. Minnie L. Shadle. Jessie Johns;);). Myrta Putsch. Fred 0. Meyer:i. Floyd Taylor. WU1TTEMOHE, JoniiBcuttic, Alice Slmson, Cora Bixby. Louise Fairburn, Helen Fairburn, May Butler, Minnie Newman, Delia Flangan, Nellie Urlell. 1UV1NQTON. AdeliaGrnbb, GraceGaffney, . Clara Hotlges, .Jessie M. Nowcombo, Lulu G. Newcombe, Ella Neweombe, Liiurn Parsons, Mary Guffney, Jennie Button, ' Eve V. Newcombe, Anna E. Miller. 1IANCUOFT. Marcna F. Winter, Lizzie Fiii'stenbovg, A i'den H. Win tor, Eila 0. Mai'tshot'ii, Nellie L. Patten, Helen Wood, Edith Roswell, Eva Whitney, Caroline Wesley, Carrie Sorenseu, Francis W. Winter, Anna Kramer, Suslo Haukl. Grace Merrifleld, Mattie Warner, Katie Gannon. Myrtle Hopkins. Mamie McOuteliln, Jane Loiiffbottoni, Anna Skow, Hannah Fnnncmark, Matilda Madison, Leona Hopkins, Cornelia Weaver, Eltleda Shaw, Mabel E. Colby, • Esther E. Keriwn. 1JUHT. Claude H. Salisbury, Nettie M. Taylor, Jessie Melg's. Myrtle Fox, Myra M^. Chlpman, Fred T. Slmefl'or, Laura Stow, Edith Wupncr, Gertrude Payne, Marco Millis. Theresa Blrkot'er, KillaM. White, Evallennings, Eiiith Davlsou, Myrtle Hunt, Rose McNeil. Mary Sliaeffor, Clins. Foster, Fannie Richards, Lydia Duvison, Elsie J. Toothnmn. E. W. Richards, Bertha E. Harrison. OEliMANlA. Anna Klcisr, '/jinn Welhouson, Bernice Brown, IlaFiiz, Ellen Hovland, Bessie Anderson. Irene Karber. Minnie Johnson, Anna Welhouseu. G.D. Wclhousen, Irene Fitz. L,EDYAHD. Delia Doyoe. SWKA CITY. James Simpson, WEST BEND. : Margaret Dorwollor, O. M. Hays, E. S. Hays. Will Capeslns, Peter A. Knocr, FENTOK. Mary A. Wcisbrod, Hattie Jackson, HOBAHT. I'ji/y.le Johnson, Lillti Clark, Ethel Clark. BUFFALO CEKTEH. Giaiia Sohonhood, Farana Grothans. Eagle Lake—Helen Hayden, Armstrong—Mamie Anderson. East Chain, Minn.—Selma Johnson. Bode—Rosalea Nolsou, St. Joe—Mary Dunn. German Valley—Dora E. Kellogg, Sexton—Dolla Eager, Livermore—Dora Tillson. Senocti—Lonese Jensen, PERSONAL MENTION, Dr. McCoy visited Mason City on Monday, • Miss Lela Benbara is visiting friends in town. Geo. U, McCarty, Esq.y of Emmetsburg, was in town Monday. Prank Weirner, of the State Bunk of 'd, was in town Monday. Melgar Haggard was in Illijiois the first of the week on land business, Supervisor Barton, of Lu Verne, was in town Wednesday onofticJuVbusiness, Prof. Lilly is clown at Gtu'nev, this week helping tovun thellancock county J!,r,!i|,ule. , S, Foster, Kossuth county's deputy Hiirvc'yor, is over utBritt this week, doinj, ijomo stivveyinpf. ' Geo. E. Clarko und family iv. turned from their outing at Big • Btojio Lake, Mimii'.asota, last Friday. W. C, Danson and family .returned Saturday from an extended outing Ht Spirit Lake. They report a pleasant time. Rev. O. A. Stpvens, pustor of the 13aptist church, is to return to Algonn in time to ocoijpy.his pulpit a.gain next Sunday. Miss Eva. Luntry is taking a month'! vacation, and Mr- Crimp, of City, is filling her place a£ the graph ofh'ce- tlrs, Gwrjsjn apd daughter-, of Wayne, Indianaj are, here vjs Mrs. (Jerkin is a sister of p. L,.' ISlagle Und Mrs. Jloxie, O. B.. Purdall and family , Josie GrHlHckson, of Albert Ljja-, sj.sfe|' pj; Mrs. Pur4a,U, are in Chicago ' yisit of a few weeks., Lijyerne STep; Mvs, J, C t Ray* Wtdnesday for a short- visifc with old friends. , Germania Standard: Mrs. Simpkins- and daughter, of Algona, are spending a fet? days with Mrs. Noble and family , north of town, this week. Whittemore Champion: Mrs. II. S. Langdon Spent the first of the week with friends at th is place and returned home Wednesday night. Etmnetsbtirg Reporter: Mrs. D. "VV. Burlingame is thinking of going to the Pacific coast to spend the winter, for the benefit of her health. A.M. Shaw went down to Cherokee on Monday to do some engineering work for tho Illinois Central, and will probably be absent for several weeks. Bancroft Register: Superintendent Reed was in town Tuesday talking institute and to visit his brother^n-la\V J. E. Hudson. Mr. Reed says he expects the coming institute to be the best ever held, A camping party consisting of Mrs* Kate Starr and children, Wtti. Lelii and daughter, and Misses Caroline and Anna Leni spent most of tho week at Iowa Lake, the editor joining them for a Couple of days. It was a vacation that was greatly enjoyed. Mrs. Harris, who has been hero i'or several weeks visiting tho Chubb farrt' ily and other relatives, returned to her" home in Wankeshu county, Wisconsin, the first of the week. Mrs. Harris re j sides on the old Chubb homestead. Eil Rist, who has been tho efficient book keeper for the Kossulh County / State Bunk tor 12 years, returned yesterday from a three week's vacation. spent in the Lake Superior region. It. was one of the pleasantest outings possible, and Ed enjoyed it to the limit. Swea City Herald: Mrs. Ole Anderson drove to Algona last Saturday and Miss Bessie Anderson returned home with her. She had been attending the Normal School and will return to Algona on Saturday to be in readiness for the Teachers' Institute which begins Monday. Prof. J. C. Gilchrist and wife are settled in Miss Cramer's rooms, over the Setchell store. Prof. Gilchrist'shealth has not been sis-good as usual of late, though he is feeling better now than for some weeks and is able to* do his work in the Institute. Spencer Reporter: J. K. Fill, of Algona, father of Mrs. M. J. Ilaupt, is visiting friends in Spencer. Mr. Fill has the honor of being the oldest Odd Fellow in the state of Iowa. He is 8& years old and joined Baltimore Lodge No. 4, in 1835, or sixty years ago, according to his memory. " W. C. Danson and party returned from Okoboji last Thursday, after spending a pleasant month's vacation there. They rented a furnished cottage with three large rooms and ample porch and were at .home and comfortable all the time. Mr. Danson says that is the proper arrangement to make for comfort and pleasure. The family of Charley Walker spent a part of the time with them, and Rev. and Mrs. Bagnell, of Emmetsburg, were with them a week. A new line of potted and salt meats- just redeived at the Opera House- Grocery. Ail Old Love Renewed. Britt Tribune: Fifteen years ago in the,' year 1880, a lady from Algona— Miss Effle- Hawkins— taught 'a term or two. of school in Amsterdam township.. Miss Gertie Bailey— now Mrs. J. S. Magor— was at the time a Hancock county, school ; ma'am and a friendship existed, between the two "school ma'ams" that, was of course "undying" as girls' friendships always are. They were constant companions, visiting each others homes etc., etc. A few years afterwards each -as school ma'ams always would, or at least "most always"— found a companion more suited too their several tastes 'and .requirements than their former companionship, and the undying friendship and girl loves were forgotten in the busy realities of earnest evcrydav homo life. Each was busy making a home for themselves. They drifted' apart, not forgotten but neglected, and for 13 years have never met or heu,rd from each other.'. When the telo* phone line reached Bancroft tho central office was located in Mr. A. J. Berryraan's drug store, ailcl an inquiry in a feminine- voice for the whereabouts of Mrs.- Magor revealed the fact that Miss Hawkins is now the better half of.the Berryman family, and'as Mrs, Magor is visiting in Britt a conversation was soon begun over th& telephone line, and the renewal of old acquaintances kept the line busy for about an hour. As a recommendation for the Western Electric lino, wo wish to state' that tbe wire hold up beautifully under the strain, and to those who have listened to a renewal of school Rirl loves, and an exchange of mutual twelve year reminiscences, we present this as an unqualified recommendation of superiority for tb|s line. The : transmitters were somowjut. heated and .the recolvors also v but 'thp- wires never started an insulator, Tbe la<Jios greatly enjoyed tho visit although, 40 miles apart, Gazette: We almost despair of getting- out a newsy paper this \vook, Tho follow that got ma.rrie4 requests- silence so that* be may not be serenaded, th,o chap wbQ ' did the stealing must not bo mentipiieii be« cause the officers are ou ids track don't want bim scared, tiio firm quit business and departed between, two'. days should not bo spojiou of because it , )9\ Ot had, ono on the town, the follow wh.Q Js,^ soiling out must ba,goue pa§y ou because,;! tbe dpftl is not closed, the boys whp got'; full aud raised bob mu,si, apt be meiitk)ue$ ; because their ptweuts feel b$!4Jy, ft'icl preacher who tried to Jea.yo town PYW'ybody an4 h,ad bA^gQQds attached debt must nob bo, published baoauso ( hurt tho church,, 'J-MUa is .a hard disco m:«^ aglpg busluog$, ami if we jssno a silept SOHJO. wflo)j iho reftclorn ca,»\ jmjgeby thosjgo pf tho blank i>pacu mucb. ibcro jn going pn about us, uu4 fe\y inches \vhteh $$

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