The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 20, 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, November 20, 1895
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Page 4
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BY MILTON STABR SUBSCRIPTION RATES; One Year, irt Advance. Six Months Three Months •50 •75 .40 that before the COMMENT, There is a strong probability there will be a proposition coming assembly to introduce the voting machine in Towa elections and do away with ballots altogether. This machine has been tried and is pro- nouneett a perfect piece of mechanism, easily understood by the voter and insuring an absolutely secret ballot. 'When the voting is through with the 'machine indicates the vote cast for each candidate, so that no time is wasted in the count. The indicator is concealed while the voting is going oh, so that the judges have no means of knowing.hpw men vote nor how the vote stands. If such a machine can be made to record the will of the electors with even the accuracy of the present voting system, it would be an immense improvement. A great many mistakes are made every year traliau ballot law is pfotebly a fact that they all iofttly represent the denomination they claim to that it is unnecessary that a new church be raised up to bear the burden of responsibility as defenders of the faith. Ex-President Harrison is no mug- wump in religion any more than in politics. He presided over a- great meeting of the foreign missionary so- Sixty-Seven Farmers Collected Losses This Veaf. ftb Something About the Workings of the Farmer's Mutual Hail insurance As 1 * sociation of Iowa—List of Losses. is meeting */j. »'»•« ••> j . ciety in New York last week, and m taking the chair he said that the 1 res- byterian church bad been greatly celebrated for its power of resistance. It had stood fast for love and liberty; it had stood fast for education; it bad been in the United States the pioneer of education; it had stood for the high- scholarship, and .it had stood ™ rtl nst the false "philosophy" that, from the study of God's works, flnds there is no God, and from a study of his word that he has given us no word. est Joseph 0. Baker, of Eminetsbtifg, treasurer of the Farmer's Mutual Hail insurance company, of Iowa, was., in the county last week to adjust a loss for T. F. Johnson, of Eagle township. Mr. Johnson had a400-acrefield of flax and the hail storm passed over it diag- 'bnally, from' corner to C'ptner 4 inflicting a loss estimated'at. $224* which Mr. Baker paid. "" T ^"°"*•'" ^' 1 ™»™ V under the Aus- V The Iowa census of 1895 has decided that there are twenty-one persons in the state who are upwards of 100 years old. The oldest is Christian Conrad, of Blackhawk county, who is 115 years old, and who was nine years of age at the beginning of Washington's administration. He was a voter, if a native of the United States, twenty-two years before the Monroe doctrine, now talked of as an ancient declaration of American policy, was heard of, and had presumably been privileged to vote for five presidents, including the one whom that doctrine made so famous. His age is already patriarchal, and if he lives five years longer he will be as old as Moses was when he sought his s,n-ave on the lonely mountain. Next to Mr. Conrad come John Williams, of Harrison county,and Benjamin Votaw, of Mahaska, who are each 114 years old. Another lowan is 107, two others are 10G and two are 105. The stories of .Turkish outrages in Armenia have become so common that they appear to make no impression compared to their enormity» but the country was shocked, on Saturday, by news that one of the incidents of a massacre of 800 persons at Kharput was the sacking and burning of eight houses of American missionaries. The latter escaped with theii lives to a place of safety. Another massacre of 4.000 Armenians is reported. It is es- Mr, Johnson's insurance in this company cost him $18.80. He had a quarter section insured in the Montiviedo Company, of Minnesota, and it cost him $30, - while he secured $55 from the company in payment of that this hail coin- now has 1500 members and its ris * a amount to $7,600,000. The losses paid this year amounted to $85,000, and the assessment required was less than 5 cents per acre. The company has made a very rapid growth this year. It has paid all its losses and has $4,000in its treasury. He says every cent ot the assessments goes to pay losses,^t e membership fees more than paying the ..JattltetadJiWdttJL of all the social details of the WL but tb6 receptiotf fill be held Armory Hall, so that everybody,;. feel free to come and everybody invited to come and extend eowa lations to the congressman and bis bfide. No cards of invitation will be issued to anybo'dy for that would Suggest ft limited list aftd the newly wedded pair wish to receive personally the good wishes of all who desife to extend such. The 1 reception will commence about 8 o'clock and continue long enough to enable all of the friends to meet the bridal couple. • The wedding ceremony will bfe performed by Pr. 3. M. Greene, the bride's pastor, at the Presbyterian church. No invitations will be given to'the church; for it is cxf course impossible that all whom the parties trojild wish to invite could find, seats. There wiH be many relatidns and friends of .both families present froin a distance and most of the seats will be requirfed for these and other immediate friends. CABBIE ZELLHOFER BEAD. Formerly a Very .Popular Instructor in the Algona • Normal School* IftfeW ttttt Bfidge at §t. jdS is Inspected atid Appfoved fey the Beard, Money was Well Spent—Court House to be tteated by Steam—Mark, Boyle Will be the New DejSuty Sheriff* > v The supervisors returned from, their ffci RftjwMtotn Makes a tifftited Itf tfee Stif^i? oH HaM. The SftPUfcttoAfr, like most otjtef enterprising cottn'ty newspapers, haS frequently bffeted premiums to subscribers paying in advance, afad to limited extent it will do So this* y These premiums are specialty-Valu to farmers atid dairymen, and the o below is specially intended for them*' We have two premiums to offer ttttd the subscriber cati take his choice between them. One is the Faimef'9 She Passed Away Nov. gth, at Her Home in Grand Junction—The Story of a Well Spent Life. The llegister of last Thursday con one hundted feet leflfcftHa'restel oft iron It was .found to- be entirelysat- tap-to thfe new ir6Q bridge ajr Bti Joe* last Tuesday eVenihg r 'we.ll'' pleased I Labor-SavingAccount Bdpk, an with the investment bade there.. ThM other" a year's subscription to ,"t . .i__ .i*. . .i . «.<..._, £ i) a ^e-Daiffinfe®Pro£lc Fartning.- The aecoitnt book is gotten up Witti a view to the especial needs'of farmers and is a very desirable thing to have in the house. It is of legal cap size, with stiff manilla covers^ has space for mis* .eellaneous memorandum and^ ruled- monthly expense account sheets, show* articles purchased and articles sold during the year. It contains a great fund of information valuable to the farmer and handy for reference, including tables, estimates, computations- blank forms, facts for builders, recipes, etc. It is a 25 cent book and no farmer can afford to be without it for four times that. It is a copyrighted work and cannot.be obtained in this county. except as a BEPUBLICAN premium. We have fifty copies, and the first fifty * * * Nobody has better spoken American public sentiment than did Henry Cabot Lodge, of Massachusetts, in an interview last week published in the London Chronicle. He said: the the 'Nobody in America ever pretended that the Monrae doctrine is a proposition of international law. It is a declaration of policy and one which people in America have always sustained and in my opinion always will sustain aspt vital importance to the people of United (States. Its bearing upon subject matter of the Venezuelan dispute is very simple. Each country is entitled to what its predecessors held and no more, for no new rights have been acquired in the interval by either people. The question is, k What was the true boundary between the Dutch and Spanish possessions?' That question can be properly settled by arbitration. To refuse arbitration and to seize and hold by force disputed territory would open the doors, it England pursued such a course, to anj other European power that desired to acquire additional territory in Central or Southern America. It would fatally infringe on the Monroe doctrine. Ihe people of the United States could regard it as otherwise than ment fatal to them. "The Monroe doctrine, it should be remembered, is quite distinct from any question of reparation for injuries received by the subjects of foreign powers at the hands of the governments or people of Central or South American republics. With such questions, we have nothing to do,.but we cannot permit, under cover of a demand for reparation or in any other way, new territory to be acquired by any European power." If the government at Washington would only speak up the British pro gram of seizure of territory in South America by the arbitrary shifting - boundaries would come to an end. tiniated that the Kurds have killed upwards of 20,000 Armenians, burning their villages and carrying off the women. The Sultan, who was sufficiently influential to stave off a proper investigation of the outrages in the srart, is now believed to be powerless to put a stop to the fiendish slaughter. The powers have now collected a fleet in the neighborhood of Constantinople, and though England is inno hurry and the American government is doing little or nothing to protect its citizens, it looks as though something may sometime, be done. The Dubuauo Telegraph says that the traffic in American heiresses differs from the slave trade in Constantinople "only in the respect that there the Turks buy Cir- cassian women, while here American women pay European aristocrats to take them." ' Hero is something from the Carroll Herald which ought to be agreed on as the policy of the republican party on the liquor question: Republicans in the next legislature should deal with the liquor question on its merits. They should not beinfluenced in the least hy expediency. The paity is strong enough to do what is thought the wisest and best for the cause of tempei- and legislation should he toward the [Ilclil UOi-QlA* \J j-\s\j*j •-" "•-• •»* *• i«f •• i — •• * . f running expenses. tained a special from Grand junction, Thp. "Farmers' Institute, of Mason i, r inflvn.nnonncina the death of The Farmers City, has a full list of the losses hailinsi! . John 0 Harrison 10 88 BUFFALO 1'OUK. IraGiflet -1130 D V Daniels 3 45 MSCumiingbam 3 12 MS Allen 1090 O A Oellnmn. ... 9 75 Nels M Nelson... 398 Wm McDennott;. 32 4f Henrv Hosenan. 5 40 Aug 'Schrader... 21 oc Theo Kake U 70 OI. OHllalian.... 293 M B Cunningham 4. 55 JJUUT. E Hawks 1125 W H- Smith 21 50 BFHayden 80' Alvin Hodgson.. 12 87 K N Valentino... 9 ii Jolin Anderson.. 5 8i ANGibhs&(;o. 22 C Mary E Angus... 14 0 C A flank 11 I, B Hotlcson.... 44 9 IN SliaeWer 3 o during 1895 by the abov» ha: company, and the ioi, ;wi losses paid in Kossuth cou•...;,: Chris Mailsou. ALOONA, Olios Porch 831 80 Chris Jergenson. 27 30 AttMSTHOSO. , GWKussell i 00 Thoo Lynde .... oso F Long 3 i* Anderson&Olson U 79 .lunn l r ox 12 W) Torson Bros 20 Co Auc Anderson... loop j W Harrison.... 30 GO F.T ttinbons 7 CO paid ranee ( Uie . 224 70 115 20 ImsCallies FKNTON. i F Dreyer ...... 20 20 F Mueller ........ 10 40 F Stomer ........ 5 40 lenvy Newell... 9!) 02 W Newell ..... 194 GO r F Newell ...... 77 95 ,ewis Bable..,.. 38 35 lolnv Newell .... G5 91 Hable Bros ...... 34 60 S U Sorenson ... 31 75 Newell Bros ..... 284 50 Henry DonVeiler G 80 HO HART. RW Barrett 12 oo W ABachellor... 325 A. Gilmour .... 4 50 PORTLAND. BartlettBros ... 37 80 WBSLKV. LOesterretcliei'.. 8 84 Fred Beibsamen. 8 (52 .Take Lnnberg... U 70 Jacob Engelnart 35 85 GeoXKlenk 813 Adolpli Closz.... 10^40 Kasnuis Peterson 5 20 John Miller .... 13 39 Willielm Doege.. 7 80 KLLameraux... 17 12 Casper Wlegand. G 50 Geo Dieclcnmn.. 10 50 •WHITTEMOBE. Jacob Bombach- 97 37 Lewis Baas;'.— 9 16 HALilllbrldgo.. 1800 Mr. Baker is a good deal of, an insur- -ance man. Besides being the treasurer of the hail company he is a director an pStioVo! existrngTaws with- modifications which experience teaches should be made It will be folly to treat this question as a political issue. It is a matter of good government, and should he so 10- garded. , It is a significant fact that since the election all the ambitious democratic' statesmen are willing that Cleveland shall have the nomination for a third term. not move- A complete and immediate revolution of transportation methods, involving a reduction of freight charges on grain from ho West to New -York of from 50 to 00 per cent., is what is prodistcd in the November Cosmopolitan. Tljo plan proposes using light and inexpensive corrugated ron cylinders, hung on a slight rail ported on poles from a cross whole system involving an expense of not more than fifteen hundred dollars a mile for construction. The rolling stock is equally simple and comparatively inexpensive. Continuous lines of cylinders, moving with no interval to speak of, would carry more grain in a day than a quadruple track railway. This would sup- arm—the the Iowa Mutual Tornado, Cyclone and Windstorm- Insurance Association. He tells us that the assessable stock ot this company is tkirty-four million dollars but no assessment has been made this'year. The association never made such rapid growth in any other year as it has made in the present. In regard to mutual hail insurance the Farmers'Institute, in an article reviewing the years business, says: Among the most important facts developed by the experience of these associations is the great cheapness of Mutual Hail Insurance as compared with that offered by the Stock companies. The rates charged by Stock companies varies in amount from 35 to 50c. Iowa, briefly announcing the death of .MissCarrie Zellhofer 4 formerly a popular teacher in the Northern Iowa i Normal school. Miss Zellhofer attained a place in the esteem and love of the people of Algona and of the students that a stranger seldom finds. The following particulars are from the Grand Junction Headlight of the 14th: It becomes our sad duty to record the death of one of our most estimable young ladies, Miss Caroline Zellhofer, who died at the home of her mother, Mrs. Fredericka Zellhofer, on Saturday, Nov. 9, 1895, aged 29 years month and 10 days. Caroline M. Zellhofer was born at Port Washington, Wis., Sept., 29,1866. In May '72, she moved with her parents to Grand Junction, Iowa, where she lived until her death. In August 1888, she graduated from the Teachers' Course of the Indiana Normal School, at Valparaiso, Ind. In 1889 she was elected teacher of the beconci Primary department of the Grand Junction graded school, which position she occupied for two years, giving the best of satisfaction to both patrons and pupils. After closing her labor as teacher here she attended Highland Park College, at Pes Moines, graduating with high honors in elocution, physical culture and German in 1893. Her last work was performed as instructor in the normal school at Algona, Iowa, . . sfactory immaterial and construction. The only suggestion madeby the board was regarding a more perfect adjustment of the iron rods, and the builders promised'to attend to that. . The building of this bridge marks A NEW bEPAftTtTllE in the direction of more substantial building. The iron bridges cost more than wooden ones', but the higher cost is more than offset by the .tact that they do not have to be repaired every few years. The Blackford bridge is now found to be unsafe for heavy Weights and will have to be Repaired or replaced. It is a fair sample ot results under the old style ot bridge building. S1EAM HEAT CONTRACT LET. There were about half a dozen furnace men in Algona last week. Ihey were called here to bid on the proposed new heating plant of the Thorington Hotel and were not aware that there was a county job open t competition. They all got their stones .,1 l.rtrtTmrnV tvhA WPVfl before the who were sick of the to call for this premium will be supplied. Up-to-Pate Pairing is a quarterly board, however, who were SICK 01 me crude heating arrangements described n last week's HEPUBLICAN. The contract for steam heat was let to Macbeth of Mankato, and the cost will be $1185, The work is to be done by January fiist. NEW DEPUTY SHERIFF. Sheriff Samson has appointed Mark Boyle as his. deputy, and the appointment was last week approved by the joard. The new man is the son qt Geo. E. Boyle, of Whittemore. He is already on the ground, but Mr. Brun- s6n has not severed his connection with the office. The change has been an understood thing for some time, and the reasons for it are not personal. The duties of the position are exacting ana the pay is not proportionately large, so that probably Mr. Branson will easily find equally satisfactory employment. magazine for farmers, profusely and elegantly illustrated. It is, we believe, the handsomest'magazine of its class published, and is well edited and up- to-date in ail its features. Remember this is not a monthly but a quarterly magazine. Its price is $1.00 per year. We have on hand at present (33 subscriptions to this periodical. Samples of both of these premiums can be seen at any time at this office. These premiums are intended for farmer subscribers, and can be had as long as they last, on paying up arrearages, if any, and in advance for the year 1896. : Patterson & Son want your eggs. They are paying 14c. per dozen. a pound at the U* ) ' ? : W £• of V Pr. A. L. Friable, of Pes Moines, pastor of the Plymouth church, says in a letter which appeared last week in the Chicago Advance; OurAlgoua church Is suffering miex- u - b • unwarranted and unnec- constituto a sort of a grain-pipe line. The Cosmopolitan also points out the probable abolition of street-cars before the coming horseless carriage, which can be operated by a boy on asphf.lt pavements at a total expense for labor, oil, and interest, of not more than one dollor a day. FOR A BETTER THISTLE LAW, Beacon: The Estherville Vindicator is surprised that the editor of the Beacon should have advised the enactment of a more stringent law tor the the extermination of the Russian thistle. The present law may be strong enough as far as it goes, but it does not the situation. When officers JLUC, experience of the Mutual company is that the actual cost is less than five cents an acre. On the basis of the total amount of losses paid by the mu- tuals, which is this year $85,000, it would have cost seven times that amount to get the same amount of protection on the same number ot acres m stock companies. In other words, by insuring their crops on the mutual plan the 15 000 members of the Hail Association have saved the difference between $85,000 and $595,000, a dear saving of over half a million dollars, about $40 to each member but owing to failing health she resigned the position in June., 1895. In early life she became a Christian, ^and several years ago united with the Methodist Episcopal church, and was a faithful, conscientious Christian until God called her to a happy home in the better land. ^ . Miss Carrie was a deligent student and thoroughly mastered every task she undertook. , It was her aim to acquire knowledge so she would be better prepared to accomplish good and battle with the obstacles of lite. Although of retiring disposition she won, by "her ladylike bearing and kindness ot heart, the esteem and love of all who 'knew her. She will be sadly missed, not only by her mother, brothers and sisters, who are now bowed in grief over the departure of a loving, faithful daughter and sister, but by the entire community who know that her mam ob- iect of life was to make the world better because God had placed her here. She was intensely religious and her firm faith in the Great Teacher brought peace and comfort to her when the Death Angel came. See was willing to die— even anxious to go. As the lov- mother, brothers, sisters and has been giving not a little attention to that hitherto unprofitable piece ot property, and it is understood: .'that he means to make it self supporting in a short time, if it is not so now. He has ! been doing considerable tiling the past season, and recently a fine Short Horn bull for the place was purchased a,t a cost of upwards of $90. Mr.^Barton will make his report at the January New figs and House Grocery. dates at the Opera Flannels for less than free wool | prices at the Grange Store. meeting and show what has been done T Qur Teas and coffees atLangdon^ during the past season. 'For a tuu ex-1 5,. TTlll1s!nn 5 a , , vv hibit of the ; doings 'of ;;the_tooar_d'the Hudson's. ; reader is referred to the official record published elsewhere in this paper Yarns, German knitting, Spanish and Saxony in a variety of colors at jobbers prices, at the Orange Store. MONEY. I have unlimited money to loan on long or short time. B. W. HA'QGABD. Chase csTsanborn's famous' 1 Boston Coffees and Seal Brand Tea for sale only by Walker Bros.— 18tf A new line of nice low priced lamps- at the Opera House Grocery. Try Old Manse maple syrup at Langdon & Hudson's. Special prices on bats, caps, gloves- and mittens at John Goeders'. ing These or are as death cover pected invasion, unwarranted ana unnecessary, from our brethren of another name. Evers'inco the advent of "Father" Taylor at that point in 185(5 and '58 wo have had a church in that pleasant county seat. Our occupancy has been respected by the Presbyterians for nearly forty years. They have left Algona alone, as wo have left county seats alone where they were before us But 'now the Presbyterians have discovered Algona. Tho charge is made that the Congregational church Is 'essentially Unitarian." a charge which seems to be made in no spirit of Christian fairness. Tho place is heavily churched already, but there must be one more. Everybody has the right to organize whatever he likes, generally speaking, unless limited in his freedom by agreement or understanding with bis neighbors. The understanding seems to be recognized as binding, generally, but not in this case, because the Congregational church is k »essentially Upitar< jan-" The BBPUPWOAN does not ot ten mention such matters, but it must be said that this is an unwarranted a* wilfully neglect their duty m the premises it is extremely exasperating tor the farmer who keeps his place clean to see bis land seeded to the noxious weed oy a careless neighbor, While law may not be made to any great extent a remedial moral agency, it should be to some extent successfully invoked in startling figures but they are nevertheless true, as any one can figure out foi U This vast saving has been made possible through the efforts of a comparatively small number of men, Had it not been for the courage of a dozen pr so of Iowa farmers and their faith m Mutual Insurance no Iowa Hail U>, would have been organized, and their 500 farmers who this year find their losses paid would have either paid seven times as much for protection,or what is more likely, would have had .no insurance at all, thus bearing their $85,000 of loss each man for himself, DOLLIVER-PEARSONS friends stood by the bedside approached,she told them that she was dying, and described to them the beauties of the world beyond, which she beheld with a heavenly vision as she peacefully passed away. Her graphic description of tbe beauties of the spirit land were indelibly impressed upon the minds of the bereaved, and brought comfort to sorrowing Karl's Clover Root Tea is a sure cure for Headache and nervous diseases. Nothing relieves so quickly. 'PERSONAL MENTION. Mr. G. J. Adams and wife are hoine from Nebraska, where they -went . to visit their sons. They report that they: found them doing well. They enjoyed their visit very much, and Mrs. Adams came home with better health than when.she left. Mrs. Prof. Gilchrist returned to; her home in Laurens last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Jones' contemplate spending the winter in the south., Ed Carlton, of Spirit Lake, was in Algona Wednesday and f Thursday to Visit his sistor, Mrs. Preston, of Elkader. He returned home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Julia Preston returned to her home in Elkader Saturday morning, j. W. Tennanthas shot bis deer and "Schoolboy" cookies House Grocery. at the , Opera • next- Prices is what will talk for the thirty days at Patterson & Son. For crockery at wholesale prices-', Call at Patterson & Son. ' '"Yankee Pancake" at Opera House^ Grocery. • _ __ o£, A guarantee with every Wheat Phosphate at Walker ''' • ~ box Bros.' Livery <barn barn, south of £OE SALE CHEAP, known as the Groye- Tennant Honpe. The best livery site in this, the best county seat in northern UDaJ.kO, »»»M. u«vi v~—•"--—<-> , ISA',, Will UUIllt) UUU4O A.LV/WJ M j~v~~~-y be erased from memory as long as 1 re w , e ^ umTUe par ty he is with n *iriiivaa OMiftvn was llOPe tor U IUV» . Jl. ,,4- /!«.„« oV.r>nt a. rinzan. neaVtsT^ndtbe touchin^s^ cannot ^ — =e from^isconsin Was week, The party he is with nas brought down about a dozen. J. A, Freeh was visiting relatives and friends in Algona Friday, Mr. and Mrs. W, C. Panson are home from Wisconsin, Mr. P.anson endures. There was hope tor ure meeting with the loved ones, and a life of bliss beyond the grave. In a sealed letter to be opened- after burial which Miss Carrie had written a few weeks before her death, she dis- Iowa. Stalls for ,46 " horses, besides shedding. This barn "< has been thoroughly repaired from'.' foundation to roof, City water;-pipea^v in There never was a better time to i engage in this business. Horses, car- ,.,- riages, harness goods, as well as feed,, ,, were never as cheap before, I desire t to dispose' of this before returning • to ', f P.nlifnrnia. ' M« L> CLARKE, •''•! oaitfoima. Algona, iQwa;, ;^ TRW W66KS DeiOlo IIW Wo«*«t»» OMV **'" H"H*v +*«»*• ••; '"-"" —Jsi-i, 'him poled of her personal effects to hey re- brougbt no vemson home wrtb torn. ce each ist are b latives, desiguatin F^l 6 . 6 ^ 0 . 11 John Walker and Ed, Bist are back SuMVeive\" Alter s^^^^ sire in the regard to the disposition g nesota, Where they ^ spent 3ome time THE HISTORIC EQUT.E, The Nashville;, Chattanooga '& SW,| Louis railway, the model railroad ol;;, the south in equ ppement, padwaj and ^ . the presence of a peril like the Bussian thistle. The people generally do not fully realize the extent of danger to be apprehended from this interloper-. cushion. There is no jus^flcatiqB in f*et for it. If any responsible person circulating such Btatemenjs he id, cease to do so. If it is onjy « fish wife's fable, jt ought to be sp Jrea> or SAGE Livermore Gazette: The most popular country editor, as well as the most popular country preacher, is the one who avoids treading on anybody's toes Such an editor or such a preacher, however, must necessarily be a hypocrite; for every man endowed with brains must have opinions, ideas, with convictions of his own, and should no' hesitate to express them in a proper way when occasion requires, ''policy' controls too many people, ana makes moral 'cowards of lots of men- The Interesting Wedding to be Celebrated To-nighf—The Arrangements, The marriage of Congressman Pol* iver and Miss Louise Pearsons occurs Ms evening at Fort Podge, tbe home of the parties, This is a wedding in which all the people of the Tenth, i> godless of politics, feel a friendly interest, and. everybody will want to read the following, from the Messenger, in regard to the arraogewepts: Tbe happy couple took the public jn^ to their confidence a* to thaw engage- Sent some weejs agQ and our pwoYw jpongresswap never announce^ a ptf*v T form thalMftet with such spontaneous TOYai: AWQBg tbe friends pf bpttr -* WY - ----- -*-* in the wider wcte $be coming e.vetiti her property, she closed following words: the letter in with a W T&y of Minneapolis Wto Qf game LHO PWHVM 4H v>i««rf ^T— *• - --i j~v ' . ." jfl_: ' 1 service; is also the greatest in bjstorj'.t. -. cal interest, more than fifty battlefields and five naUopal • 1 !_,«. Insm-f-nrl f\r\ i-.riQ Vn.Vlfl located-on the various *?. FKlsVroTyou, and do not fail I ^be MinneTpofis" jQulnal« a I to meet me ip heaven. I shall watch | ^ vin f ng re p OVt p f the slaughter of a- ftp4 foryoutber " do not time I dearly love all of you, to leave you and. an -.but it is for a B. that we must be separated, »•?"";. . , , ,.,v.^ n j£ jg iftmwwvwMBi 411 joy thrilling report ... .... .... . Canadian lypx by tbe party,' Monitor: •completea, The state cencus is «QW Kpssuth county shows the of any county in the state, This is the route £W#*bP Q°4 to-est at the Bi^.BiJ3, „ wjfflffF-'ARWp HqMaKL&JteSWb D$Blen$K :80 o'clock, ana waa HQUf 9 rocer Sld'heavfy wpwwJowf <jf w»ft A So nSTtS Jowa ^m> w & e L cw i 8 ' $ Sni^ and dBYOtod'wjen^ than J» **' PlWlntm^ waA»MtyJw» WBrfinMle^.

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