The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 30, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1895
Page 4
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f .ALtlOrf A f 'begffiffla^r'iiwi J.7* ^^ • qntbtttam SUBSCMMI0H RATES: Vett, in Advance. $i.$6 ofiths.. % Mottthg. 40 ALL RIGHT. We have this year a ticket worthy of the hearty and enthusiastic support of every republican. The state ticket has at its head one the ablest business men of Iowa. Gen. Drake has contributed as much to the material development and prosperity of the state as any man •Who can be named. 'He is more a bus* iness man than a politician, and will give the state a business rather than a political administration, Senator Parrott has had the advant* age of many 3 ears of experience as a member of the body over Which, as lieutenant governor, he will be called on to preside, tie Was in the line of promotion, and his record of fidelity to public interests and his soundness of judgement recommend him to the hearty support of the voters. The entire state ticket is well chosen, and the candidates for senator and representative are known to be of the soundest timber. The head of our county ticket, like the head of the state ticket, is a representative of the boys who wore the blue. Col. Spencer went from Chicka- maugato Andersonville, but the people of Kossuth will delight to bestow upon the brave soldier a more suitable reward than the rebels did. He has discharged the duties of his office with entire acceptance, has been accommodating, has cheerfully responded to all calls for information, and has, it is said, made the business of paying taxes, generally considered disagreeable, a positive pleasure. We predict that many who differ with Col. Spencer on the tariff will vote him the best rnan for treasurer. Mr. Samson has been as good a sheriff as Kossuth ever had. He has been prompt and faithful iu attending to the exacting duties of the position, and he has the confidence of every good citizen. Only the law-breaking classes, whose business he has intereferecl with, have had any occasion to object to his administration. Mr. Samson should be given an increased majority and a better jail. Mr. Reed is not only the candidate of the republican party for superintendent, but he is the candidate of nine-, tenths of those engaged in,the work of education, in this county, who know him to be a great success in the office. The lattei^particularly_ object_ to__the_ tional work should be used against him. They realize that the same argument can as justly be used against themselves in their own calling. Ben has given his whole time to the office, and has had no outside speculations, and that is one reason why he has succeeded in working up so much enthusiasm among the teachers and has brought the schools up to their present high standard. There are many reasons why nobody else can be elected superintendent this year. Mr. Burton has been a good man on the board. All that is urged against him is locality, but his election will give the north end of the county only two out of five, a fair division according to population, while the democratic program is to give the south end four members of the board and the north end but one! That is a fair sample of democratic reform. Mr. Tellier is a great and acknowledged success as surveyor, which is a more important office than some may suppose. There is a practically unanimous sentiment for his re-election, and Dr. Morse, for coronor, is as sure a winner. Nobody need hesitate to put a cross in the circle at the top of the republican ticket next Tuesday and call the job done. Do not allow any littleness to stand in the way and cause you to hesitate over so worthy a ticket. Vote it straight, and you will have the satisfaction of feeling that you have perforriied a public duty, ISfoS. The returns show conclusively that the gains in the republican vote of 1894 were very little in excess of what was chargeable to increase of population. The great majorities the state over were due to democrats staying at home. &ow that is a valuable pointer, as it provokes the question, Can we depend on their staying at home this year? We knoW that if thes go they Will vote the straight democratic ticket, and if republicans stay at home depending upon their doing so the conditions of last year will be exactly reversed. The republicans are able to Win another victory this year, but they must go to the polls and must Work. CAWT BE TRUE- The report comes to us that men claiming to be republicans have been professionally employed to work for Superintendent Reed's defeat. If the report is true it is a rank injustice to an official whose administration has always been above reproach, The Very nature of the office causes him to have some enemies, but we have not yet- heard one valid reason used why he should not be re-elected. We know there was a strong demand, not only from the teachers but from the public generally, for the continuance of his services. It was evident to every delegate in the convention that his nomination was fair and unforced, and he ought to receive the vote of every republican. MAYNE FOR THE LEGISLATURE The republicans of Kossuth county are to be congratulated upon having a candidate for representative so well qualified and personally so worthy, Mr, Mayne is a long-time resident of JKossuth, and the longer the people Jsnow #im the more highly they respect bim and the more readily and unreservedly they trust bim. Mr, Mayne is>ut a young man, but be has demonstrated tbe possession of tbe qualities jjecessavy in the successful legislator, lias good judgement, and when be a. question he will not be TRUTH AS TO PROHIBITION. Adroit perversions of the truth practiced by professional prohibitionists like St. John of Kansas can best be answered by the truth itself. Here is the history of prohibition in Iowa: The amendment was submitted by the republican party, the democrats opposing it by a solid vote in the legislatures of 1880 and 1882. It was adopted by the popular vote in June, 1882, but the supreme court declared it iuvalid, and so the effort to take the question out of politics failed. The republican party, while thus relieved from legal compulsion in the premises, yet recognized the obligation to respond to popular sentiment as expressed at the special election, and at the ensuing general assembly enacted the prohibitory law which, as subsequently amended, is now on the statute books of the state. The democrats fought the bill, as they had fought submission, with great stubbornness,. at that time, and from that time to the present they have made their great fieht against the republican party in this state on the prohibition question. During the four years' term of Buren R. Sherman Oil/? f-l^£».<a3irt'v^*»'^a-»»' - -^ ! -'v»'»,t1"' r "** % "*"""T'Hi f ii'"'*i 1 '—*-•• Larrabee as governor, the prohibitory law was strenuously upheld by the republican party, and the last named executive was able to show by the concurring statements of the judges of the district courts throughout the state that the prohibitory law was as well forced as any other penal statute. Whenever a governor and a legislature were to be elected the republican convention invariably declared for the continuance of the law, and on all test votes in convention its friends were found to be in the overwhelming majority. When the campaign came on prohibition was one of the staple doctrines proclaimed from the republican stump. The Hutchinson campaign was as much a prohibition campaign as was any of its predecessors. .The state convention which nominated Hutehinson for governor declared prohibition the "settled policy" of the state. The election of Boies over Hutchinson was due in large measure to the railroad issue, the party having taken a decided stand for legislative control and enacted and enforced the maximum freight rate law. The democrats juggled this issue so shrewdly as to win a heavy farmer vote and the almost solid railroad vote. The so- called prohibition party at the same time joined forces with the license republicans of the river counties in weakening the republicans and electing the arch enemy of prohibition. Two years of Boies, with his constant preaching of the impossibility of enforcing the law and his well directed efforts to prevent the enforcement of prohibition, so demoralized public sentiment as to leave little support for an aggressive awti-saloon policy, but the republicans refused to recede from their position, declaring they had no apology to offer to the saloon and adopting a strong prohibition platform, A second time the party was beaten on this question and the democratic party came as ft compromise after & struggle. This latter pfdvlaidft of the law, the only one Which ia inconsistent with prohibition, ia a dead letter, but the tax penalty is collected tcfday ia those localities where prohibition waa never enforced. The saloons of Dubuque couaty, for iastaace. Which paid no atteation to the prohibitory law, have beea obliged to pay $t5,000 in tax penalties under the mulct law. la operation the mulct law has probably aot brought back a siagle salooa to the state. It has probably diminished the number of salooas operatiag in violation of law by its heavy tax penalty, which is a liea upba the buildiag occupied, Meaawhile the prohibitory law is oa the statute books today, and as conservative aa observer af Sam Clark makes the predictioa that it will aot be repealed ia fifty yearn The hope of its repeal by republican votes passed With the last legislature, No history of prohibitioa ia Iowa would be complete Which failed to set forth that during the whole period when the republicans were sacrificiag every thing for prohibition the so-called prohibition party was fighting the republican party, In their present campaign these alleged prohibitionists are denouncing the mulct law, but the mulct law is not the occasion of their opposition. They^ are saying much of the republican platform two years ago, and of the absence of any platform on local issues this year, but if they could have made the party platforms they would not have supported them nor the party. The republicans gave the state one of the most rigorous laws ever enacted; they made the most radical utterances iu behalf of prohibition which the language admitted of, and their governors made every sacrifice of personal ambition and party prospects to see it well enforced, but it was of no use. There was nothing that would suit the professional dress parade prohibitionists. The candidate Atwood, who presided at the Algona meeting last week, is one of the enthusiasts who, as we understand his statement, has been making the fight against those who were championing prohibition. He made great ado over his vote for St. John in 1884, which was the first election after the Iowa republicans enacted the' prohibitory law. He and his political compeers have ever since been found consistently fighting the party which has been fighting the saloon. He got an early start and no doubt has been battling ever since on the same side. Hardly any statement of conclusions need be made. The record shows that off-side,prohibitionism has never .been right handling of this vexed question. Instead of helping the friends of good laws it gave aid to the opposition. It is not in the record that it ever gave a vote to prohibition in the legislature or ever elected a justice of the peace to enforce it. The republicans have al- ways'carried the load-. But whenever it has come to the point of giving up influence in national affairs, yielding the state to the democracy and belittling the great organization to a local faction, sacrificing every patriotic purpose to one idea, they declined. In that, as in their opposition to the free trade and free silver doctrines of the prohibition party, they are, we think, clearly in the right. GSM mum The coming general assembly will elect Senator Allison's successor, and this fact gives an Importance to the legislative ticket which it would not otherwise have. The United States senate is so evenly divided that neither of the two great parties will have a majority. The handful of populists hold, apparently, the balance of power. Tho republicans of Iowa should see to it that Iowa speaks in no uncertain tones at this time. .swayed by the influences which cause men to vacillate, The lobby will fln,d no tool in him, He is right on the in, which his constituents 01$ interested and wjU give a hearty 9UPPP# to the 0WBW of his county and There ought to, be a lively north to see g.oU4er vote claimed the state as a permanent possession, During the two terms of Boies, however, the republicans re^ tained sufficient strength in tbe legislature to prevent tbe repeal of prohibition. Two years ago there was a great struggle in the state convention, and at that time, by a majority of scarcely a dozen, a resolution was adopted, on the strength of which the The Arkansas supreme court has reversed the decision of the inferior court which held the an ti- prize fight law to be unconstitutional. The court holds the law to be valid, and so there is not a state in the union in which a prize fight can be lawfully held. Tho prize fight and the bull fight go together, and they both belong to Mexico, The populist candidate for representative in the Ciay-Palo Alto district failed to file his nomination papers with tho secretary of state within the time required by law, and so his name does not go on the official ballot. Mr. Cornwall would have got most of the votes anyway. Be is a good man. The Des Moines Register lias done good work in showing up the too mate relations between the democratic prohibition state committees, It has been mulct \m was passed It tbe ensuing genera} assembly by republican votes, The bill as first proposed content* plated only m additional penalty in the form of a heavy fine, and was cal? pulated to strengthen the prohibitory law, Tbe provision, barring the yen* altles of that Jaw on a petition of voters* and the payment of a heavy the democratic scheme for many years to begin liquor prosecutions in the river towns just before election to drive anti» prohibitionists out of the republican ranks and to buy up extra editions of the prohibition organs to circulate among prohibitionists and drive them out, Judge Ilaryey started prosecutions jn Oayenport two years ago in oocordf.nce with this democratic program which were dropped as soon as, ejection, was over, an<J thosanje thing is bemg done in Burlington now, This is valuable assistance to the demo* cratlc campaign, f'f-ottt the Mosstith Go. J?faifies Swarmed iri Butt Monday Might, G*owd Listens to R6J>ubli- can D'octtine as Expounded by Congressman Dollivet and Mr. O'Connell. bOLLlVER Af WESLfcV Marble's Hall, at Burt, .was packed by aa eathusiastic crowd Moaday aight. They had come there from all over Kossuta couaty, but the largest elemeat was the farmers from the prairies ia the aeighborhood, The hall Was packed long before the speakers arrived, and the crowd in the hallway was aotice that standing room Was aot to be found, A considerable aumber fouad positiohs in an adjoiaing room, through the door of Which the voices of Ledyard Le&der:. Our JJJJJy Burton g going to be rereleeted supemsgr and \yjjj have votes eagugh to spare to satisfy an. ordinary man Die ftp rendered cons?}" " - a,ud' elfleient m ¥lee &n4 4<&§rye§ 'eafc • < • the speakers aad singers could be heard, M, D, O'Coanell, of Fort Dodge, was uaexpectedly preseat, hav* ing beea aotified by the state commit* tee to go Baaeroft to speak, aad fiad- ing on his arrival there that no notice of his coming had proceeded him, he remembered the good meeting and hospitable entertainment he had en* joyed at Burt three years previously, and finding the situation as stated he headed for the place. When the meeting had been properly opened with music by the Burt Band and the Algona republican glee club, Mr. O'Connel made the first speech. He Was in such excellent humor himself that he at once put his audience in the same mood, his remarks being well seasoned with characteristic jokes, which did not prevent his getting in a good deal of solid argument and giving the democratic .tariff and financial record a good showing up. Mr. O'Connell is the typical Irish orator whom everyone hears with pleasure. Mr. Dolliver's speech was one of the best he has ever delivered in Kossuth. His discussion of the financial question dealt very largely with abstract principles and historical citations, and his power as a popular orator was demonstrated in the manner in which he interested his audience in matters commonly supposed to be very dull and prosy. He brings to the support of his conclusions on this question a wide induction of facts, running many centuries back of the settlement of American financial policy. It is to be regretted that among all the triumphs of inventive genius which have crowned these modern times no means have been discovered for enabling men of Dolliverian powers in swaying opinion and educating public sentiment to speak to a dozen audiences at once. The influence of Mr. Doiliver's speeches is in the highest degree wholesome. He does not believe in the feasibility of creating values by statute. He does not believe in fiat money of any description, whether in the form of paper dollars of no value or silver dollars of half value. He lays down two principles whose soundness is attested by the wisest philosophers of all times and by j-.h«-facts of his*"-n niT j- Onw.' 0 -* 1 **-*"- .*two imetoio-rreeijrcomed as money cannot be kept in concurrent circulation unless the coinage ratio is the actual commercial ratio. The cheaper money invariably drives tho dearer out of circulation. The other principle is that under free coinage the purchasing power of a piece of money is exactly its commercial value. He showed that while the government can make any coin a legal tender in the payment of debts, no government can make a dollar, under free coinage, worth more nor less than its value as metal, in buying any^ needed article or commodity. He called attention to the fact that mojiey is not used solely nor chiefly in the payment of debts, and tho other fact that a man who possesses no credit, based on his ability and disposition to pay what he owes, cannot run into debt. He instanced many men and communities. He showed how foolish was the notion that better times for the business community can be brought about by laws enabling men whose proper relief is in bankruptcy statutes to pay off their debts at fifty cents on the dollar. He classed that kind of speculation with the brilliant performance of the man trying to lift himself up by his boot straps. He paid a tribute to the keen intellect of woman, who could never be made to believe that wealth could be created in unlimited volume, nor povery abolished, by statute made and provided. The speech was punctuated with frequent demonstrations of approval, Mr, Dollivers kindly words quieting tbe embarrassment of tbe lady with the crying baby, show the overflowing kindness of bis heart. He tells the .woman so situated that bis father was a primitive Methodist preacher and that the family is never bothered that way, which is the undoubted fact. He insists upon tbe mother and the baby staying right where they are. He declares that be takes it as a great compliment when the mothers turn out and attend bis meeting with their babies, and that be always recognizes in their presence & sure sign'of republican victory, II. was impracticable for Mr, PpJJi- ver to speak at Wesley Monday afternoon, and so be bad tbe date changed and will speak in that stronghold of republicanism tonight. The Algona quartet attends all the republican meetings in the county. Tbe members are D. T. Smith, Greorgj Hamilton, Guy Grove and FredFuile; They have S9me effective songs, wbi they render in a manner to win great applause, Tbe good ladies of Burt responded to tbe demands of the bwngry after the speeches and served oysters to tbe people. - Tbe experience of Mr, O'ConneJJ is Jjke vhafc of all other par* takers of the suppers served by tbe Burt ladies. Tbey-^the suppers-rare too- good to be forgot. JJ£-GK>Y« B1\ JOJJJSf'S SFJBJ5CJI. Tbe 8t, Jobn speech eajUed put very good audience Wednesday nip who were well entertained It is. markabje what speeches thoae •"- feJlQWg can wake'wjjen QRQe tft,. ,™ begingt^blowttopugh their whiskers Mr. gfc. John dwelt $ GQ~~" —*•'length upon. jibeflBaneM tateJM the to*gilYwjide aj _„„ He tQftk. the, 4emoojaU(? $£e of flp. &B4M&H, wltffdttt telling what #wd it wMld dd. Tfre meietln-f wffs Resided offir b^ M. W. AtwwM, Of Esthetvllle, tfee pfo- hibltioti eaadidats fot lieutenant governor, who said that he voted fot St. Johfc in 1884, aad hoped tb lite to see him president. At the close oJ the speech he made a , piteous ajspsaifor tttdaey, sayifljl that he had to put , up $25 fot evety spwch fnade By St. J6hn\ It is understood that the latter gets $60 a night fot his free silver aad free trade talks, With pfdhibitios flavotiag. He flashes a diamoad from his shirt froat and cotaplaias that the diaiag eats charge a dollar a meal, as he goes oft his Way flghtifig the gold btigjf and belaboriag the republlcaaSi TPeople ijsteaiagto his denunciations would aevet suspect that he Was speaking ia a prohibitioa towa« doing business uader tepublicaa laws, At Sheldoa 35 cents was charged for admission to hear the tepublicaas doae ups DEATH OF Dfc, He id Stricken Suddenly Friday ad Dies Sunday Morning/ Dr, J, M, Pride was strickea dowa Friday afternoon while oa a profes* sioaal visit to A. Fraser's,, by some" thiagappareatly iathe aatiire Of aa apoplectic attack. He Was g'ot home where he died Suaday moraiag at ? o'* clock, The case has puzzled the doctors, but a rupture or clot in the region of the heart was probably the cause of death. The Doctor was conscious al* most to the last, and aware of the near approach of death. One of his last acts at 4 o'clock Sunday morning, was the making of his will, Judge Quartpn being called to prepare the document The funeral was yesterday evening* the attendance being great, and the remains, accompanied by the stricken widow, were conveyed to Hampton for burial today. Dr. Pride was 46 years old. He was born in Seneca county, Ohio. He went to Hampton, Iowa, when 18 years old and began the study of medicine, completing his course at the State University in 1878. He settled in Whittemore in '79 and has since been a very busy and popular practitioner. He has resided in Algona for some years. He married in '80 to Miss Mary Brown, of Wisconsin, who has the sympathy of the entire community in her bereavement. LEADS THE TAN* SJLEEK PAIR OF FIXERS. Whittemore Champion: S.'S. Sessions and J. J. Wilkinson were seen on our streets Monday. Whittemore Correspondent Courier: John Wilkinson and Col. Sessions were iu the city Monday. John fiving fences and the Col. visiting. TO HAVE A CITY HALL. The Council Accepts the Plans of the Committee, and the Building Will Go Up. — Routine Business. ALQONA, IOWA, Oct. 26, 1895.— The City Council met in regular session, Mayor Haggard in the chair. Members present— "Vesper, Wadsworth, Ferguson, Pettibone, Henderson, Nicoulin jui/ruaoj-oroi- '"Absent— Magrn usson.-,,^- •--, Minutes, of last regular meeting read and approved. •• .* Moved and seconded that the following bills audited and approved by the finance committee, be allowed and warrants drawn for the same: 0 M Doxsee, hardware .................... $ 6 ]Q W H Horan. salary and express ........ 40 65 Wm Miller, lighting lamps.. ............. 15 00 A Y McDonald & Morrison M'f g Co., supplies .................................. 3 63 John Inlanders, labor. ..................... 8 87 Will Flanders, labor ................ . ...... 457 J B Wllley, salary. ....................... 40 00 Laldlaw, Dunn, Gordon Co., supplies.... 7 20 The Ferguson Supply Co., supplies ....... 7 73 J W Sampson, street work ................ 54 50 Ayes— Vesper, Wadsworth, Pettibone, Ferguson, Henderson, Nicoulin and Sayers. Noes— none. Carried. Moved and seconded that the following sidewalks along lots be condemned, to-wit: Along Jot No. 31, .Reservation No. 1, Dodge Street. Along west half of lot 6, block 4. original platt, Call Street. The east half lot 0, block 4, original platt Gall Street. Lot 5, block 20, original Platt, Nebraska St. Lot 8, block 23, original platt, Harlan Street. Lot 1, block 28, original platt, Monroe Street. Lot 6, block 7, original platt, Call Street. Lot 5, block 70, original platt, Kennedy St. Lot 1, block 20, original platt, Dodge Street. North M lot 1, block 43, original platt, Thorington Street. South % lot 1, block 43, original platt, Thor- ineton Street. Lots 0, 7 and 8, block 140, Call's Addition, Diagonal Street. The Street Commi,ssioner is instructed to notify the parties to build new walks in "place of the ones condemned within ten days, and op their failure so to do, the street commissioner shall build tbe sameand'charne the cost thereof to the property owners. ©arriecl. Moved and seconded that the peti- tiop of Thomas Robinson and others, to straighten the sidewalk on the north side of Lucas Street, between Jones and Harlan Streets, be refered to tbe Street aad Alley Committee to investigate and report at the next meeting. Carried, Moved and seconded that further time be granted to resident and pn> perty owpers of South Minnesota Street, until tbe next regular meeting of the council, to make report and agreement in reference to said street, Carried. Moved and seconded that tbe report and plans for a, city building by the building committee be accepted, and committee be instructed to pro•& with the construction of the Iding, In accordance with sajd ans, Oftrrieci, f Moved and seconded tbat the bill of — - - — — Co., /or bedding be ed, and tbe City Clerk authorised to draw warrant for tbe same, Carried. A, this Gdimt^ Shows the Lariat , t»6f Cetit, 6f Grain ift 1 Why so Many People if& itit td kosstUii SecietatyoJ: State Meftafiaad has» completed the tabtilatipa of the eeastts returaa of Kossuth and he fiads that this etiuaty has made the largest pet ceflt. of gaitt over the ceaaus of 1890 of aay couaty so fat caavassedi This. gaiti is Upwards of 40 per cent. The fact as to the pet ceatage df gaift ia not new to KossUtti couaty people, a» the RfiPtttJiiCAN published the figures several months ago arid showed the re* suit now offitfally announced, but the knowledge that Kossuth leads in the gaiti is new, The explanation is to be foutidinthe fact that Kossuth, five years ago, had a greater erea of first class farming land unoccupied than any other county, and the people of II* liaois atid other regions of nigh priced laud have found it out and have taken the chances offered. Some of these Men have doubled the value of their property within these flve years and have got as fine farms as there is in the world. The only chance there was for any other county to go ahead of Kossuth was where there are large towns, but the larger towns and cities have not showen up well in this census. WORDS FITLY SPOKEN. Armstrong Journal: Kossuth county is to vote on the question of building a new jail. If there is any county in the state that needs a jail it is certainly Kossuth, Bancroft Eegister: In another column appears the notice to voters that at the general election next month will be submitted to them the question of raising $8,000 by a special Jevy mills with which to build a jail. This county is the biggest and best in the state, and though our number of criminals is small it is a crowning disgrace that what we call our county jail will no more hold a man who does not wish to be detained, than a structure of cornstalks. The cost to individual property holders is too tuning to consider, and we believe our people will see the question in its proper light and that within a year from now an appropriate jail will be erected. Wesley Eeporter: On another of this issue will be found the G: Jury report of the condition of county jail. It should be read by ery voter and taxpayer so that on tion day when the question of vo for or against the jail comes up each| may form an intelligent idfca of question. That our county sh have a secure place for its crim! class .when arrested no law abi citizen will doubt, and further, for the criminal class the place fr occupied should be free froip dami and where the light of day ' ionally penetrato. The presj a disgrace to Kossuth, the .best.county_m-the state, regardless of party or loca county should vote for the STOCKHOLDERS MEETING. There will be a meeting of subsci ers to shoe factory stock at the col house Thursday (tomorrow) eveni/ at 8 o'clock sharp. The meeting wij be for business and only stockholder are invited. |ev- al g n e 88 is NICE MAN TO MEET. Leader: Supt. B. F. Reed, of Algi na, was 'visiting our schools Frida He considers.Ledyard's schools in goi' hands and that they are doing eCScie work. The Leader enjoyed a pleasa call from Mr. Reed. gool A GOOD THING TO HATE. Spurbeck & Lambert will furnish you a cistern so cheap that you cannc afford to be without one. Put it in noil in time for the fall rains.—3tf, HOUSE POK SALE, On Call street, between T. Chris cbilles and-S. Poster's houses* Term very easy. For particulars write t KATE E. RICHABDSON, Dickinson,' Dakota. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. HAQGABP, %to$tiM^ FQR8AUBQBBAP, Livery barn known as tbe barn, south, at Tennant House, The bent Ijvery sjt§ j« this, the best ejQuaty seat in "I-

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