The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 25, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 25, 1895
Page 2
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TttB WfiPtJtt-ldAtf, ALttOtf A, IOWA, WKDN1WDA*, HBltf ttttBKB ft, Ittft, «L JLAAJ AW Ji*ifc *^ J ....iJ.Mji , _^ .__„ .,—.».!.. .L...g- ...^-jL^^^Vfr.i^^-^^&i^BJmttaj-tta-Mta-itftfaBir inirna irmaamiemiianEg DEDICATED THEPABK UNltED StATES IN POSSESSION OF CHICKAMAUGA And I have been a. nnuwife for' years, and in eauii case wnere MOTH- IfiS' FRIEND" ' vas lis ' it " 1 K accomplished wonders and shortened labor and lessened pain,, it 5s the best remedy for UISINGOIT 1IIU BREAST known. :in.i worth the price for that uJotie. Mrs. M. M. Bwwster. Montgomery, Ala. <=ent bv Jixnress or mail, oti receipt of price, Sl.00f.-r linttk Book "To Motliera" tattlled Jree. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. AtLAMfA. QA. SOI/D BT ALL DRDQQiSTB. A tWO ABSOLUTELY FREE. We havo contracted for two thousii" Bicycles which we propose tpgive FREEtohome one person in every township in the btate of Iowa. Do I'OU want one.' This Offer Open for Thirty Days Only, Full particulars upon application. Eucloso two cent stamp for reply. Address THE WERNER COMPANY, 160 Adams St.. Chicago. Reference, Any Commercial Agency. MONEY. 1 have unlimited money long or short time. THOROUGMLY, FOREVER CURED. ENGLISH QUICKC NCRvygroRW ^^^W^mm in thirty davs bv a new perfected sclentilic ... *if M i-iii" •imoii" men In body, mind and heir D ••• U is°a'nd losses ended, every f'bsta- >le to liappv married life removed. Nerve riiroe will t'neivy.lirain power, when falling •e^or^ iitallv. Medical advice tree. Milled em>- v-iV.Vi'.H «"U"rt fur><l. Sx boxes for fro. JAOiv- SON Nm>lAr/00. Ohlpnu'o, III., or our a- geut, FUANK \V. DIXGLEV, Algona. Iowa. rownt and t. Tlie or- .Sulvutioii. 'in. .IFOR SALE E.V ALL. DRUGGISTS OR I JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CHICAGO ILL: \ £ £60 iO. CLARK 5T. IMPERIAL BXD'G. , i uNB. Don't take any'substitute 5! g with the same name but different j g spelling on which your druggist o s makes iwice" as much </> DE.WARE OF IMITATIONS Frank W. Dingiey. ;hnttnnoog!i Itnttlefielcls-the Cttc- •Vntnesseil iiy rewards oi 75,000 I'eopte-rntrlotic Address*-* by Stev»-n«on, falmer, Gordon and Long- Stroet. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. 20.—Tho government of the United States is now in full possession of the Chickamatiga and Chattanooga field. The nation has another public park which, while it may not be as grand from a scenic point ot view as that of the Yellowstone, yet it \villtefardearertoth3 hearts of the people. The park dedicated to the nation was consecrated with the blood of 35,000 heroes in 1808. It was consecrated by a tattle which, for desperate fighting and carnage, has few if any equals in the world's history. But the unique feature of this dedication is the fact that men who struggled and fought against each other at Chickamauga 43 years ago met again as brothers, and each did his share towards making the dedication a success. They sealed a compact by which the last vestige of venom caused by the civil war was blotted out. Within the limits of this grand historic place of pleasure for the nation there were upwards of <5,000 people, among the throng were some of the nations heroes and there were also some of the highest officials Ot President Cleveland's cabinet there were Attorney General Harmon, Secretary of the Navy Herbert, Secretary of the Interior Smith and Postmaster General Wilson. There were a baker s dozen of governors nnd hundreds of men of renown who took part in the conflict between the North and South. On Snodgrnss Hill. The ceremonies took place at Siiod-, crass Hill, whose sides for a mile were so thickly covered with dead 32 years ago. that the survivors say one could walk all over it from crest to base, stepping from one prostrate body to another. . Hours before the exercises begun the battlefield was alive with those who had come to attend the dedication. The first event of the day was the display of amis by Battery F, Fourth United States artillery. Then there was a battalion regimental drill, showing the tactics and field movements, under command of Colonel Holland. These exercises at arms were of great interest to the veterans, to the "rebels" and "Yanks, though the old fellows expressed the belief that such tactics would have fallen as timothy before a mower if placed against those adopted during the battle of Chickamaiiga. Stephenson Presides. Vice President A. B. Stevenson presided over the dedicatory exercises. He was introduced by General John S. Fullerton, chairman of the Chickamauga and Chattanooga National park. When the vice president came forward he was greeted with loud applause. The meeting was called to order at 13 o'clock, and at that hour Suoclgrass Hill was covered with people. The great natural area selected by the national commission, on Snodgrass Hill, was so arranged that nearly every one of the tens of thousands of auditors could hear the speeches and addresses throughout. By way of beginning there was a national salute of 44 guns by the artillery followed by "The Star Spangled Banner," played by one of the. United States infantry bands. It was cheered to the echo by veterans of the blue and of the gray, and in their patriotic enthusiasm, many of the grizzled old veterans shed tears of joy. When the applause had ceased, Vice President Stevenson made a brief address. All Sang America. When he had finished, prayer was of- ] f ered by the Rt. Rev. Bishop Gailor of Tennessee. "America," the beautiful national anthem, was then sung by the audience, accompanied by tlie band, and every one of the fifty and odd thousand of people assembled, blue and gray, Bang it as if inspired. The great volume of sound rolled up as a great tidal wave and long before the song was ended, tears were coursing down the cheeks ot thousands of the old veterans. It made the cold chills run up and down the crowd in the big tent. It was a reunion of the Army of the Tennessee, Union and Confederate. The big tent, which has held many large crowds, never held one greater than this. General Own- ville "Dodge of the Society of the Army of the Tennessee presided. After music by the band and prayer, lie introduced the first. sp?nker of the evening, General O. O. Howard, U. S. A., who was followed 1.\r Gen?ral Warner of Chattanooga and other.?. It is n Great Turk. The park is of unusual dimensions, tt extends, with its approaches, from Sherman Heights, in Tennessee, six miles north of Chattanooga, to Glass Mill, in Georgia, a distance of 22 miles. The broad boulevard between these two points is owned in fee simple by the government as part of the park, and full jurisdiction over this, over the 15 square miles of the Chickamauga field and over many miles besides of old approaches, has been ceded to the government by the States of Tennessee and Georgia. 616 BLA2E At OSHKOSH. a toss of BffiS, ttSTWCTS, U1N, 10m Ob tlMMICfi the Wisconsin City Sustains 19250,000. OSHKOSH, Wis., Sept. 21.--0shkosh had a §250,000 fire which began at noon. It wai confined to the South Side river front, between Kansas and Orange streets, and before it was extinguished a sash and door factory, one of the largest in the country, a wagon factory, 6,000,000 feet of lumber, two brick saloons and a number of dwellings were destroyed. Engines arrived from Neenah, Menasha, Appleton and Fond du Lac, and all eftort.was concentrated upon the burning lumber. At 6 o'clock the fife was under control, having eaten its way tip to the Very wall of the Coulee sawmill. John Zellnier, foreman of the sash department of the Morgan com' pauy, went back into the f actory after his tools and lost his life. His charred body was recovered almost in a door* Way and but a step or two f i oni the out« side. WHEAT RECEIPTS SMALL. Seven Million Bushels Less Marketed This Fall Than a Vettf Ago. MINNEAPOLIS, Sept. 21.—The Journal says: The movement of wheat is very much less now than a year ago, even in the spring wheat territory, where Minneapolis and Duluth are exceeding their business of a year ago.but Chicago is so far behind that it leaves the spring wheat movement 7,000,000 bushels less than last year, counting from Aug._l. The difference is very much more iiotic- able when the winter wheat markets are reached. Since July 1 receipts of winter wheat at primary markets have been about one-half of the receipts for the period last year. The situation in all markets suggests the opportunity for conservative speculative buying. Wheat will be wanted before many weeks pass. Ambrose A. Ciill, !)• Wsiv. fc. 0, ASS't.Cftlh. THE FIRST NATIONAL SANK, ALtiOSA, tOWA, flAWl'AL, who GASH AND DIRECTORS, A. D. Clarke, Pl•e3., CiC. Chubb, VtcePres., THos. H. Lantr.Vj Casluer (leo. L Gnlbralth. Fred M. Miller, Myron Schenck, Thos. F.Cooke. lotvn. GENERAL BANKING. Private Safety Deposit faults. Interest 4*ald to* f line Deposits. W. H. Iti sh am, President. Theo. Chrischilles, Vice President. Lewis tt Smith, Cashier Kossuth County State Bank. * CAPITAL 85O.OOO. mWA CAPITAL $50,OOO. W. Wadsworth. B'arn»t Uevlne. __________^—— K. M. Richmond, Pres. }j. F. Smith, Vice 1'res. A. ». Richmond, Cashier. 0. J. Lenander, Ass't, Cash. SYNDICATE DISSOLVED. will do if used as a wash according to dlree- the cold emus run ujj «"" T'Tir" "ions: prevent, transmission of blood diseases. bac t O f eve u the most hardened of the skin diseases, acute and chronic ulcers *tiict- £ _ 0 _ nr1 wtm . mis . and those who lire fissure o£ the hands and leet, liczema. ict- er'salt Kheuiuatlsm. Inllamatlou ot the Bladder Diseases oi tlie bones, joints and muscles, KvniiiU'tic Insanity, Scurvv, Scrofula In many ff^r s Theabove and a f.iiudred other forms 'ot disease are traceable directly or """rectly to Kvnliilitie Biood Poison for which tlie ui. Jackson's Engllsli Safety Tablets is a sure preventative, auc. is a safe Germ Killer, renderina s»aateBS'«s|& T S^ BtersaMa^^rffis CEIKO, 111., or our agent,F. W. DINGLIA. m To tin; Elmoro Mill Co. You arc hereby notiUed that on tho 7tu day of December, 1801, the following described real estate, situated in the county of Kossuth, and state of Iowa, Lot bo. (S) eiKht in block No. (4) four in the town of Bancroft, Iowa, was sold by tho treasurer of said county to G. Cowles who is now the lawful holder of the certificate ot purchase thereof. That the right of redemption will expire and a deed JTov said land be made unless redemption from such sale bo made within ninety days from the completed service of this notice. Dated this 5th day ot September, A. D-, tij<5 L. J. KlClti, " ' 50-53 Agent for G, Cowles. TAX SAW NOTICE, You are hereby noticed that on the 7th day of December 1891, the following described real estate, situated in the county of Kossuth, and state of Ipwo-, the south oastqv. of the southwest or. of sec, eight (SHwp. No. Ninety-eight (98) north range No. tvvcMity-sovon (37) west 5th p. in. was gala by tUe 4 treasurer of said county -to u. Cowlos far the tax ofisao, who is now we • lawful holdjer pf the certificate of purchase tpeiVTW ?ffi *»***« battle-scarred veterans, and those who ehed tears were proud of it. Not one of them were ashamed, nor was any one who would shame them. Palmer' Great Efl'ort. General John M. Palmer, the venerable senator from Illinois, who 33 years ago risked his life on the battlefield, made the first dedicatory address. When he came forward, his voice was husky and had a tremulous sound. And never in all his life, unless, perhaps, when he was directing his men at Chickamauga 83 years ago, did he speak so earnestly. «He became grandly eloquent as he advanced in his address, and his.eloquence was fully appreciated and at frequent intervals he was applauded with a vigor that showed the audience were in touch with him. General Gordon's AdcU'ess. Another patriotic tune followed General Palmer's speech, and then the battle scarred veteran of the Confederacy; whom kee called his "right arm," John B Gordon of Georgia, was introduced. He was greeted with no less applause than accorded to General Palwer, and he spoke with Mly aa much enthusiasm, feeling and patriotism. One may judge by their- sen* timents and the sentiments of the thousands of Federal and Confederate veterans who heard them now that the sectional line between North and South has been wiped out. Those who have heard General Gordon hefore, eswlw the effort; o| hjs life. ' " ' was ;• MOXUMKXT. This central-drive runs, for eight miles, along Bragg's line of battle on the crest of Missionary Ridge. It passes along tlie fronts of Sherman's army, Thomas Array of the Cumberland and the army under Hooker. It overlooks all the battle fields about Chattanooga, including Lookout Mountain, and runs for 13 miles through the center of the fighting groxiud of the three days' battle ot Chickamauga. Of the territory over which jurisdiction has been ceded to the United States for park purposes, 10 miles square has been already purchased in a single block on the Chickamauga field. t , The Fields Will Bo Restored. It is the intention of the park commission to restore the fields as nearly as possible to their condition at the time of the battle, to closs all new roads and reopen and improve those used in the battles and over which the armies moved to and from the fields, The lines of battle have all been ascer tained and a vast amount of work towards permanently marking them has been done. This is accomplished by historical and guide tablets, which point the way to and explain the movements upon every portion of the lines. There is 110 distinction in the preparation of the tablets between Union and Confederate forces, nor in any other department of the work of establishing the park is there any difference. The design is to mark with historical accuracy the identical ground of engagements which occurred on these fields, and thus present an object lesson in actual war such as no other nation has attempted. Besides the historical tablets prepared by the government the states are erecting monuments to mark the Position of Their Troops. Ohio, which led, has 65 monuments and 53 granite markers for minor positions in place. Minnesota has five monuments to her two organizations, and two of these are the most costly of any yet erected. Massachusetts has a fine granite and bron'/e monument on Orchard Knob in Chattanooga, Indiana has 37 monuments in course of erection; Illinois 33; Wisconsin 10; Michigan 11; Missouri one Confederate and four Union; and all these states have numerous markers. Kansas has three excellent monuments to her one regiment. Pennsylvania is working energetically under large appropriations and Tennessee is preparing contracts lor four large memorial monuments one of which is to Federal soldiers. New York is preparing to erect costly and imposing memorials on Chattanooga fields. Up Profits of tho Bond Deal Divided Among Its members. NEW YOEK, Sept. 20.—The managers of the government bond syndicate have taken action which is regarded as a formal dissolution of the syndicate, the government having no longer any need of its services. The managers have sent out checks which were received by the members of the syndicate, giving them the profits of the operations of the syndicate, the members having already received the principal which they placed in the hands of the managers. The ex- Farmers' & Traders' Savings Bank -« A "Wf 1 RO FT IO\VA.» UlltJUJ'Al./IVi 1 ^—'- 1 * 1 * lfi * **»*>!*••• vI. — . J^ • **• Mayne,aE Mallory, J- N. Sheridan. Sheridan, A. B. Klchmona, B. F. Smith. Samuel BROKE HIS LEG. Governor Upham Meets with Misfortune on I<qoliout Mountain. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn,, Sept, 21,—Governor W. H, Upham of Wisconsin fell while going up Lookout Mountain and broke his leg. He stepped upon the skirt of his daughter's dress, causing Mm to fall. MORTQN FOR PRESIDENT. New Verb Republicans Nominate Him for Chief Usecntive, SARATOGA, N. Y,, Sept. 80.-The state Republican convention has closed its session Here after following very closely the work mapped out by its leaders, 'it named the following ticket for presentation to the people of the stato in November; Secretary of state, John Palmer of Albany; comptroller, James jj' Rpb'e'rts of Erie; state treasurer, A- 8- Golviu of Warren i state engineer, Will- jam Adams of Oneid^; attorney general, P. E, Bancocte of Qnondaigua; judge oi the court of appeals, O. E. MarUn of Iroome, The platform demands of the Sunday IJqw law and tjou of the gahb&th. Governor Morto» the presidency after allowing interest on the money, the period during which it was in the hands of the managers, the profits are a trifle below 6 per cent. THE COMPANY WINS. Tho Ishpemlng Strikers Have Returnecl | to Work. . MARQUETTB, Mich., Sept. 20.—The strike Of the Ishperaing and Negaunee miners was declared off by a vote of the men at their meeting during the afternoon. A division of the men in attendance was taken on a proposal to abandon the fight and 700 were counted in favor of calling the strike off and going to work—600 voting for its continuance. This ends the struggle of the men to secure the scale demanded by them. They will now go to work under the scale submitted to them by the companies during the second week of the strike. PICKED UP BY A TRAWLER. Ocean Steamers in Collision Off Plymouth, Eng.—Passengers Saved. PLYMOUTH, Eng., Sept. 21.—The steamer Beresford has arrived here having in tow the trawler Vulture of Brix- harn and four ship's boats containing the captain, crew and passengers of the Netherlands-American Steamship Company's Edam of Rotterdam, from New York bound for Amsterdam. At 1 o'clock a. m. the Edam collided with the Turkistau, when five miles southeast of Start Point. The collision occurred in a dense fog. The captain, crew and passengers of the Edam, who had taken to boats immediately after the collision, were picked up by the trawler. CRUISER WRECKED. Spanish Boat Sunlc toy a Merchant Steamer at Havana. HAVANA, Sept. 21. — The cruiser Barcastegui was wrecked at midnight by coming in collision with the merchant steamer Mortem in the canal at the entrance of the port of Havana, Marine General Delgado Paroo and three other officers and 80 of the crew were drowned. General Parejo's body has been recovered, ; DON'T TAKE ANY CHANCES ON< Abstracts of Title. '•°S^~£$H^£££S$™ "»-• • HAY & RICE Algona, Iowa. Opera House Block. Abstracts of Title, Real Estate, Loans, and Insuranee. Not Necessary! ismade and when you should need repairs you may no?be a'ble to get tlieni. It, also, is not necessary to think about the freight, for— W1NKEL PAYS THE FREIGHT, J. B. "WI3STKE1IJ. Now is the Time to Insure! e • « • • BEFORE THE LIGHTNING AND TORNADO SEASON OPENS All kinds of Insurance sold by Tlie Bancroft Insurance Apcy-J, A, Frecli, Prop, H» OFFERS THK POM/WING COMPANIES FOB CONSIDERATION; Cash Capital, Company. Aetna, Hartford,. ...... Phoenix, Hartford ...... Continental, N.Y....... Fire Association, Phila. ' No?thwes' i Nati'ojVaV, Milwaukee State, $4,000,000,00 3,000,000.00 1,000,000,00 500,000.00 J.000,000.00 500,000.00 200,000.00 200,000.00 Assets §10,847,816,36, 5,588,058,00 6.754,908,00 5,191,055,00 3,345,353,00 1,863,697,00 1,031,537,00 463,314.00 to Succeed Jackson. WASHINGTON, Sept, 31.—Doubt no longer exists here of the correctness of the information that My, Horublower is to get a seat iipon the supreme bench. It S settled that Senator Hill will not oppose his confirmation, and in all probability there will he »o opposition from any other source. Bevpked tUe Order, WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.—The acting secretary of war has issued an order, revoking a former order of the department regarding the FOX river in Wisconsin. The paper mills on the Fox river will now he permitted t» draw off 40,000 cubic feet per minute, provided thejeyej of the water does not fall 18 inches be. low the crest of the dam at Menasha, ^ paid in death low., 107,000,00 Cnsft surplus, §10,150,000, , and w« solicit your patronage, OF /FPMALE PISE ASEjgV jjo M°vp ,— P-BjiAPKPJWA, Sept. (J4-' w -C'. iseliu has written ft letter to J, M, yo» of this city, who has been endear Pringto jwphw»tfce Valkyrie ""—' that the Befender will poei^ yace again this season. Mr. however, is stiJl -m ffajitfft'nr i wm •tetA »•> Iff

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