The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 28, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 28, 1895
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Page 3
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THE RKPUSL1CAJJ, ALGOfcA, ICW AUGUST 2l, 1SP5 We have just received a large *iru>iu»Mit. of MXTEtfSlO* LA.DBKKS AND COMMON LADDERS, tVOlTl loW- Something ^ei-y farmer lined*. Litflit. able and Cheap in price. 12 t< 20 teet Wrong, Dm- them at Cotnn and Norton's Lumber Yard. OHIO'S EX-GOVERNOR AGAIN HEADS THE DEMOCRATIC tlCKEt. "i Without i ing oars. of oai-y. AH meals PalTicw drawing-room sit tourist slewpHtv/n-H run through .t" without change, with annex slet leaving Chicago daily via DAYS served iii dili- rtirs and Francisco to I,o? An- THE North-Western Line and til* NomltiaHon Uiianlmoti*, ftttd »*»<!<» by Acclfttnatlon, a» Were All tho Other Nomlo»tlon« — Wtittotm Adopted fin doMCi Cletftland &nA Opposes IfMse Sliver. SPRINGFIELD, O., Aug. 28.— The Democratic state ticket is as follows: Governor, James E. Campbell. Lieutenant governor, John B. Peas- ICG. Auditor, James W. Knott. Treasurer, William B. Sholer. Supreme judge, William T. Mooney. Attorney general, George A. Fairbanks. , Member of board of public works. Harry B. Kesfef. Clerk of supreme court, J. Vv 7 . Cruikshank. The Democratic state convention here made all its nominations without opposition. The convention was in session from 10:20 to 2:40 and the nominations were completed m a halt hour al'ter ex-Governor Campbell haa been drafted for the standard bearer. ie Youtift Florfntine ti'lio Po»ses*ed it Could Not forget Anything. One of tho rn«r.t wonderful momor'.c's j nown t-) the v-<:i;-)'.l \vasthat of fin ItaUt.n j n-wh't h.1,1 tin.' long name of Maglin w- , li. Hi-v,-.i« burn in Florence in .l'i;so ; i is father and mother ww very p».c ;t^; ot i-firlicularlv intvliigont. NVhcn ht; uv.; lot morn than 7 or « years of age, bo WHS Implored by a green grocer, but ho was >o fine n boy to remain long in such n Ervicc us that. Though he had nt-vcr •arncd to read, he spent all his spare tim.; joking nt books in a neighboring book- teller's shop. One day thu bookseller ac- lostfd him, and hearing that Magliabechi iotild not read ho asked him what hu aeant by looking so long at the books. Tho child replied that ho did not know • did it, but thnt it gave him so tlltt at VERY LOW RATES. Detailed information can be obtained upon ,'ipplication to Agent, CHICAGO & NORTH -WESTERN R'Y. GREAT VALUE FOR + * + + •*• LITTLE MON£Y. WEEKLY NEWS OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. ;. twentv-na«re jourmil, is the leading republican family paper ot the Unite.! .states. It is a National Family Paper, and Rives HI the "e.r.ei-Ml news of the United States. It gives the events ot foreignlands in u nutshell. Its "Agricultural" department has no superior hi the country- - Its "Mrket Reports" are ivcogniwil authority. Separate departments for "The/ 8 -" 11 ^ Circle " Our Young Folks and Science and Mechanics Its Home and Society columns comniiiml the aduiira- Li.m'of wives and daughters. Its general political news, editorial mid discussions are comprehensive, brilliant and exhaustive. •\ SL'KCIAL C'OXTRACT —«"^ ' enables us to offer vhis splendid journal and THE UBPUJJLICAN t»r ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $1.85, CASH IN ADVANCE. [ThB ivjrnlar stiliscription for the two papers is $2 50 ] sirnscuirnoNs MAY IJEGIN' AT ANY TIME. Adiln-ss all orders THE ALGONA REPUBLICAN. iS^r Wrilv t/nu linnr,, I 'h-fau, YUHK' ir./i'£'/v/. ami udcli-iss on a pontul card, sekd it to llnildiwi. New York. City, and sample i-n GEO. W. BEST, ,, of THE NEW iliil OF Ansy afflicted woman can adopt tills simple "Kome Treatment" witteout stibmitting to nn b«mU- Hating examination or co::sr.llinjj u doctor. COST OF TXUBATBIENT. Bottle UlcEIree'sWineofCardul, $1,00 Pkg u ThesSferd's Black Draught, -_J5 Total Cost, • $1.25 A 128 page Sock, bound in cloth, giving complete instructions tor successful home treatment cl lemalo clispases will be mailed to any lady on receipt of 25 cents. Address BBV, B, L McELREE, St, Elmo, Tenn, ».; JAMES E. CAMPBKLI. The ballots were all on the minpri report on credentials and resolution and the time was thus consumed the contests between the Gold and Silver »Ten. The gold men, headed by Senate Brice, had claimed that there would b less than 300 and probably not rnor than aOO of tho 808 delegates vote fo free silver. The silver men olaimec that they would have no less than bO and probably S50 delegates for ire silver. It developed that there were 270 free silver delegates. It was a fighting minority but it did uot can->the fight further than on the platform. The nominee for memberj of the board of public works is said to te the only free silver ir.au on tho state ticket, although the i;!ver lines were not drawn on the candidates. There was consul- erable enthusiasm over the nomination of Campbell. He defeated ex-dover- nor 1'oraker in 1889 and was defeated for re-election as governor iu 1891 by William McKinley, Jr., the present incumbent. The nomination of Campbell Means au Aggressive Campaign in Ohio, where McKinley is now recognized as a candidate for president and Foraker for senator, the fate of both depending largely upon the pending contest between Campbell and Bushnell for governor. It is generally understood that Governor Campbell was induced to make the race by promises of support for the presidential nomination, in the event of his success nest November, m which contingency he again confronts his old opponent, McKinley., should the latter be nominated. And in co-oper- atin« with Senator Brice for a Democratic legislature ex-Governor Campbell is also again confronting his other old opponent, Foraker. It is thought the contest between these old leaders in Ohio will overshadow the currency question and other issues. Previous to his election as governor in 1889 Campbell had been three times elected to congress in a Republican district and is recognized as the best campaigner of his party in Ohio. The Platform. The fight of the day in the convention was on the money question, the majority report favoring "sound money" being adopted by a vote of 5 l >5 to !i70. The resolutions endorse Cleveland and Brice and point with pride to the work of the last Democratic congress. THE BOND SYNDICATE. Jt Will Attempt to Kenrtor Gold Kx- norts Ufiiivofltiiljlet NEW YORK, Aug. 8Q,—Wall street learned during the day that the man- aeers of the bond syndicate are ready to pay its members the remaining 80 per cent of the money advanced by them for the purchase iu February of the new 4 per cent United States bonds. The money will be distributed Monday. It SSSte to between W750.00Q ftjid §10,000,600, This repayment, of the ejitu-e original subscription indicates that exchange wiU rarely gp down to » pomt which will make it unprofitable to ex. port"gold.. r \- llill IVj IJV»*J v*<«"*- C3 f Liich pli-iisure merely to look at the prin. paaus that he could not resist. Jm.-i answer Interested tho bookseller hugo^y, ind ho took Magliabochi into his employ Hid taucht him to road. After that he rose giMduallv higher, until certain persons connect'.*! with ono of tho great h- brnrios of Florence took an interest in him mid g:-:t him employment there. ^ It was then that his wonderful memory oogan f. show itself. It seemed as if one reading o. any book so imprussed itself upon tho boy .• mind tlwt he could remember every won of the text long aftor. One of the- instances of this was recorded by n writer of thnt period. A cor'aun gentipinan of Florence had written a book, amllik)i><r Magliabochi had sent him thu manuscript to road. Sumo timo later, Maaliabochi having read and returned th-.manuscript, the author came to him with a lona ftve and protended to havo lost In.-; trt;asiirod work. It made him very unhappy, ho said, because ho had no copy ft it, ami ho supposed that ho would havo to go to thu trouble of writing it all ovcv Msr-'liabochi told him to take com- ort, thr.t he thought he could remember b well enough to give him n, copy, whic.i "' did Ho sat down and wrote tho boot, jut complete from memory, and it is the testimonv of those who havo chronicled tho talo that the Magllabeclil copy did not differ in tho slightest degree from the original, which had not really been lost, ami with which it was afterward compared. Ho had likewise a marvelous memory for small details. No matter bow large u library might be, if he had looked it over carefully once ho could remember exactly where every book stood. It is said that one dav he was sent for by his patron, the crcat duke, who asked him where he could procure a volume that he happened to want, and which was excessively rare. "Th«ro is but one in the world, snu Magliabechi. '' That is in tho grand scig nor's library at Constantinople, and i tho seventh book on tho seventh shelf on tho right hand ns you go in."—iNew xorl Dispatch. GAME IN GERMANY. SYSTEMATIC WAY IN WHI-H HUNTING ?3 MANAGED THERr.. Preserves t 5 '!)Sell Fiirnlsfi Sport In Ah:ir- dance rim! !',rins n Large R«-v««a« to Iho AjzrleultaTftl Classes-All Hunters Must Purchase Licenses. In Prussia the gumo law allows the owner of every pinco of land that is incited by a fence or wall tho right to p.hont birds ot animals on it, or to rent the privilege out; to those from the towns and cities. All of the land less than 200 acres in extent- which is not inclosed may belong to one according to law, but the shooting privilege is owned by tho commune in which the land '9 located. Th Q result is that there is not fro:; :vnd indiscriminate hunt- Ing. The sportsmen from the towns or cities, however, for a more nominal rent can flnd excellent hunting by hiring from any of the farmers along the line of tho railroads. The game la generally preserved and fed by tho farmer until the shooting season, for the abundance of tho gnmo determines largely tho price he can obtain for tho shooting privilege. A groat deal cu tho shooting land is owned by thu farmer?., who do not incloso it, and tho communal authorities usually havo the routing of the shooting privileges. Those rimti'ig'pnvl- It'ous amount to many millions or marxs every year, and they constitute a very important revenm; of tho agricultural clr.ss. The communal authorities credit to each farmer his due share of tho aggregate ront- iil in proportion to tho area of his land. Tho loasos of tho shooting privileges are WELL BORING AND DRILLING. We have machinery of nil «l/cs for boHtig ot drllIIup wells. Water griarnntcefl ot ruipny. Call on or addre«". GALL1ON BROS., Bancroft, ta. WAM^!^!1- A "O'.vl I'iiniK-e! Don't miM it! You ivefed „.M'sipittiflo represent :i reliable flrm thiit warrsiiit* i>.nr<ci'v stock first class tinii true n. Ji.-iRic UOIJU ALLTHK VfcAlt. slftd "•unii -.jjiv wt-oUlv. Our famous Minnetonka A|)])lu Is warranted mitil it pi'iKlueei a bushel of frui t. Our Si-ort Putati.es «ell ev- crvwlicrt.'. SiHtiMijre. L. L- MAY & CO» NI'I ivni-y men. ri.irl-ts St. Paul. Mihii. uurt S«!i.«lsnn-1i. :i.)-4fi ARRlYAi. and DEPARTURE of TRAttS CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND -ST t'Aft, LOI;AI, THAIS KA.«I . No. 2 passenger 4 passenger.,. TO freight carries tw '.U [iviglit fumes |i;is?pnger.s. '-)OIV(» WEST. i passenger . No. No. No, I .•ri :t m :04 i>ttl ?> (> nt *R 1' I" No. NIL No, Vi). No. 4 \i at >« a m 71 freight c!iiTiH« prtsseiisii'!'*. itt freight otinics v>r«sengers.. :40 in i tl» Chicago & Northwestern i»OtX<> NORTH AND VV B- 1 Kn-is: 1 l-'reisilit GENIUS, WORK AND DISEASE. Successful 1'ie'L.ht a. in. in. Generals Who Studied Their Battles In Advance. Genius, say some, is but a capacity for hard work. This is not a whole truta. There must bo work in accordance with law The miner who digs for gold on the seashore will cover flnd it, though ho dig ever so laboriously, but if he study gold and the geologic strata in which it lives ho has begun to put himself into harmony with law. More work, unless properly• directed, is like riding a hobby horse—there is energy and motion, but no progress. For years Napoleon was living in miniature the battles ho ^Yas to fight, analyzing strategic moves and positions and training his mind to thus grasp a new situation on the instant. Yon Moltko studied tho military topography of all Euorpe, and With marvelous foresight thought out how to win. His victory was no triumph of mere fortune or special inspiration. It was but tho logical outcome of his trained mind, and a trained mind over lights the torch of its own inspiration. Leonardo da Vinci always carried in his girdle his sketchbook in his walks in Florence, constantly looking for picturesque faces. In tho silence of the night," ho would counsel himself, "recall tho ideas of tho things you havo studied, design in your spirit the contours and outlines of tho figures you havo seen during tho day." There is a theory held by scientists that genius comes from disease. Disease, insanity, depravity and other failings often do occur as consequents due to overconcen- tration or misuse of powers, but they do not create genius any more than tho vultures of the plains create the'carcass upon which they feed. The gonius, too, being of finer mental material, is more likely to show a flaw, as Dresden china reveals a mark not noticeable in a red clay flower pot. In support of the disease theory the most insignificant, commonplace ailments of ordinary humanity, when found in genius, aro magnified and exaggerated. Hie weaknesses thus pointed out are, it as worth noting, usually shown in tho part of mind or of body whore the gonius was not exorcised.— Now Science Review. O»t Next. . —& m interview United. States Senator WJute said that fcftfcw Qowmmowr Pjtegw. m of ^au Frangisoo, \m *&*$ to» to Htrodupei» congress »b}Jl simUarto the DWuese excision act, vWgh URse, wtor Wtote 4° ove that A»*flcw Allies of Solid leo. The front of tho glacier is about three miles wide, but tUiS sheer middle, berg producing portion that stretches across tho inlet from side to side, like a huge green and blue barrier, is only about two miles wide, and its height above the water is from 850 to 300 feet. But soundings made by, Captain Carroll show that 730 feet of tho wall is below tho surface, whilo a third unmeasured portion is buried beneath tho moraine detritus that is constantly deposited at the foot of it. Therefore were tho water and rocky detritus cleared away a sheer prooipiooof ice would be presented nearly two miles long and more than n thousand foot high. Soon from a distance, as you come up tho fiord, it scorns comparatively rogvilar in form, but it is far otherwise—bold, jagged capos jut forwarc into the fiord, alternating with deep TO entering angles flnd sharp, craggy hollows - plain bastions, while the top is rough with innumerable spires and p/w- - sham hacked Wades loaning end , o? cutting straight into tho efey, , _ ,„, Discovery of Glacier Bay," by jQhft Muiv, in Century. NBW YO^K- £JTY» ,U OF WB Jw i,?JJ5' _, . T». A » r) ^|^ iit"io AvmTr.B 1 . AfiAINST BAGGING AT T«B **S^«i ff**fe «^*****'*v_ nT1 .,r MT v/-c '' gyfgg gWiRE SUIT- AEE'FiSiMJ*m! . . , f \-, )" J 'T* ' the followlpg at the is ypm? Jamie «loin . the sppPi»to98S.Q| J. 1H7 Hjltnv .J v- *•*•••• • ;. • -usually from (i to 9 or 1:2 years, and by furnisiiin;; proper financial guarantee that tho rent will be paid tho privilege goes to the highest bidder at n public auction. Tho club or individual lousing the land then assumes all responsibility, both ns to hu rearing and preservation of the game ind to the damage dono to growing crops. Two communal assessors determine tno amount of damage done to farm crops by the hares, birds or deer, and they levy t.if! tax to bo paid to thu farmers. Gouorahy a local gamekeeper watchus over tho sm.iH preserve to see that tho game is not molested. , . The great principle whicn bas been inculcated by this system is that the game birds aro just as much private property as tho poultry or cattle of tho farmer and that it is just as punishable an offenso to kill them without power from the authorities as it is to rob a henroost or kill a farmer's cow or pig. A long course of public education would be required in this country before people could be induced to look upon wild game in this light. Naturally there is poaching i:i Germany the same as there is chicken stealing in America, but it is doubtful if tha former is much more general than tho b.ttcr. Moreover, by tins system the farmer's crops aro protected from all injury by irresponsible depreda- tors in search of game. The law forbius hunting on the farms when tho crops arc growing. Tho field shooting begins lati in the fall when the crops are all harvester] No one is allowed to wander over t.u fields with a shotgun and hunter's accou torments without a license from the loca i authorities. In order to secure a li»ons tho applicant must be a man in good stand ing and not under 18 years of age. Thos licenses to shoot on certain fields cost from 75 conts to 83 a year. Any infraction of these rules is punishable by fines, ;confisea- tion of-tho gun and accoutormcnts and by imprisonment. Poaching is thus kept down, and the professional 'bird and animal killer is abolished. . Sportsmen who pay for shooting privl- lo"'os are not governed by any unwritten code such as prevails in America thnt it is not good form to sell their gamehn the open market. In Germany they kill the game for tho sport, and then sell it to help pay for tho espouses of the preserves. On some of the best preserves the roturnb. from tho farms more than pay all tho espo.nses. Men of limited'means can in this way en- jov shooting to their heart's content by us'ing a little business shrewdness in conducting a preserve. Without this system many lovers of the sport could not affted to indulge in tho chase at all. Tho gnftie is plentiful and very gentle when the shodt- ina season begins, and every owner feels assured that tho multiplication of tho birds and animals will go on without iuterler- once from poachers. I Tho principal wild game in Germany are the stag, the doer, hares and rabbits, peasants, partridges, snipe, woodcock, vild ducks, swans, foxes, badgers, fish ot- ers and many others.. Tho bare is the great national game animal, hunted aliko n every part of the empire by tho plain, average German sportsman. It is a superior animal, both in size and quality, to ;he common brown American, rabbit. It does not burrow, but seeks a shelter in cold weather behind stones and roots of •roes. Tho small animal is in groat abundance, and it foriys a staple article of food for the lower classes. They o*e very prolific, one mother often bringing out from 15 to 2-1 young onos in ono season. They are preyed upon by hawks, foxes and other enemies besides man, but they multiply so Kipidly under tho fostering care of the laws that in December, when the shooting Begins, the hunters find plenty of gamo, Parfs is ft greatinwrket for hares, and it is not unusual for gamekeepers in ono place to order a special oar each day during tho shooting season to send straight through to the French capital. In Prussia alono as many as 8,500,000 hares have been killed in one season, representing an income to the agricultural classes of nearly SI,500,000, Tho gray partridge of northern Europe, found in considerable abundance in Germany, greatly resembles our quail,,only it is larger. It is ano of $10 mpst gajny field birds, ana its flo^h is highly Prized by the epicures. So carefully are they protected that they live upon the open fields and ujefldQws close fa the- farmhwses. T;h.e birds bring fprth two broods to one season, - the hunting bogies in gpptemher. Qn t farms pf 150 awes in extent, §00 pr 800'binU are billed in one season, and. on some very gopa ones the overage score Ji ru,n up to l.OQO Wflfe TOWW4 fche OQ£ the footing seasons they become hflrd^rtoibftgiaw} to i jtMUTJI A> I' KAM ejitifr-* sirrive In Chicago 7 n Arrive in !>>"•< M" tit-s ~ •• r >' ) '<>• :;i> » in :M V !« 112 |> m iii 7 pra ::<» a, in and 1> i ','»> p. SIMPLIFIED ELOOUTIOM, A new book, bi'iiring tin; uU>v<- title, by F,d\vin CJordon Lawrence. teaeliiT uf Milion and diroctoi'of Uie I^jAvrt'iK of Acting, lias jiir't b"cii issued r - — t ed Elocution is a coinpi'idiensive system ot vocal and physical gyinna-tic.-: it cniitiiiiis oxpiiei! instructions'for thu eiiltiv.illim of tin' spesikiiig voice aini srostmv; din-otions I'or tho |iro;!ui;tio:i of bveiith. sound ana speech, and a thorough nxpltinrition of the muscles and organs employed: rules for sirtliiuliitfon. modulation, •;inp!utsN and delivery: postures and movements ot tne IVi't. bddv, arms. head. eyes. ntc. To the treatise i< added it Complete iieaker, consisting of selections In poetry, lid prose suitable for recitation, which.as he author says in his introduction, 'are ot choson oii account of tlieir newneaa, jut from theii intrinsic merit and their adaptability as exercise." . The work is designed for thn i "special i^e of teaciiers, ucto'rs. students, colleges, cliools and all those who wish to perfect hemselves in tho noble art of expressio n. Tlie book, which contains ~A'' W~^ l \ uindsomely bound in cloth and gold, and will bo sent securely packed on receipt 01 postage free. (New York: published bv the a'nthor, ll)ii Wi-st «d street.) PuliMer's Notice. For the convenience of snbscnGefs \vliose place of doing business is in some other town in the county than"Algeria, an arrangement has been made by the publisher whereby payments on subscription to the paper may be made at any one of the following named banks: BANCROFT—Farmers' and Traders' Sr.vinjrs Bank. HURT—The Btirt Bank. WHITTEMORE— Wliittemore State Bank. WESLEY—Wesley State Bank. LEDYARD—State Bank of Ledyard. GERMANIA—State Batik of Genuania SWEA CITY—Swea City Bank. ELMORE—Eluiore Exchange Bank. Subscribers paying i'ur the year in advance can avail themselves of our west clubbing rates, given herewith. This arrangement is rmule v> ith a view to accommodating any who may liml it more convenient to pny their subscription at their home bank. All business coming through these banks will be given prompt attentio'ti. YOU CAN By availing yourself of the low rates quoted in this CLUBBING, RKVUIH.IPAN and Inter Ocean ,.,..,. •'• State Register..,., » N.Y, Tribune,,,,, Chicago Times',! 1 ,'.'. New York Word',, ^•y *V 1^1-1 Now M ft ,* u (I It »« *s . Mi, M. U >»* ,.;"*-^ svAkCft^ •'', -*%v' • '&•?!.•&

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