The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 27, 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 27, 1895
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Page 4
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gV MiLf ON STAKE. SUMOMIOH MTBS: an (^filiation iu •40 The Contest which has been going on ib the courts for the past few years to test the legality of fraternal insurance has ended in a decision adverse to the orders interested. The decision of the supreme court in the case of the North- Western Legion of Honor was rendered some time ago, and now Attorney Gen* era! Eetriiey has delivered an opinion IB which he holds that the application of the decision is general, so that the Modern Woodmen, the United Work* men and other like orders will be obliged to comply with the same rules that govern the regular insurance com* panies, and will have to deposit securities with the auditor of state, ihat official will give the associations interested ninety days in which to comply the law and in the meantime a . Jj this lerf hm to joih the iretmbltcan patty, «^£ h "J that lime it was in a hopeless minority in ihat state, He became prominent in the patty, however, and ran fot congress once or twice. Me baa been a delegate to the republican ^national conventions o! late years, and also a member of the national committee. Mr. Harrison offered him a foreign Mission, but he declined it. Col. Bradley is a raconteur, and enlivens his speeches with frequent ahcedotes. IRR tmtoiion ptittipon & We qttote tfae article In fall fefsef herj§,aftd thiftk the point It mftkes agaihst ihaly fruitless fnnlttpllcattoii Of ea trail taken. The k^™™ <#ef , had hot gone so far as lh& has done. It made ho point against anybody's organising a thtifch who Wanted to. It objected to one thing only, ftnd that was ah e*ceedlngly offensive aftd uh^ supported accasatlon against a church which has existed In Algona for 40 ye&ta. The charge is not offensive because there is any discredit in eft tor taining the be ief thsutflhcfe ftttfttf £*e6j>ti6'ft t8 tfflg tt£f ion of Mutual Hall th« §*<*« bt Ffc* ftepttfciicaft Wahts All the Facts and WftlcomftsOificussiott. #»* 13 Mill J U1OV*1 \s** iw«»m»^««»"^- w , t*U\iC Jd.OD alleged, but it is offensive In imputiiig the tiot kfi0w criticifciiig the favorable re by the ItfiftJfiMciAiir, last week» to the record of the Iowa Mutual Mali Instil anee Association^ Inasmuch as We do will m trniij a«d &6»e t »|SA dj sft his fall attdhis wilt t this fall w buy f »§ « dmiblerliy gd hifthef lat WoMlrfhl n«^ conduct the sftl& A served befote tlie sale CvL/A D AJVWWO •*" *•* r^* - • 4 a*~i± 6fi for cash, if you wib cata- It dar frfefe Feet f fifdiifh* strong effort will be made to secure a modification of existing insurance laws which will allow them to conduct their business as they have done in the past. The fraternal societies mentioned are giving cheap but safe life insurance to thousands of men who would never think of insuring in any of the regular life companies. We have heard of no failure of these societies to meet their obligations. So far as the public is aware they are guilty of no imposition, or fraud. They involve no abuse that requires legislative interference to cor- Certainly they intead none. Un- the applica- The Weekly's portrait of Col. Bradley is that of a handsome man. An* other flue looking governor elected this yearisHeberM. Wells, fie will be the first governor of the new state of Utah, and strange as it may seem, besides being a republican, he is classed as a mormon, Since the mormon church has determined to eschew polygany it has ceased to hold its unique position and at present represents a fanaticism only, which no doubt is as distasteful to many communicants who are carried along with it by birth and associ- tion as it is amazing to other intelli« gent people, The new constitution adopted by the voters at the same election which made choice of Wells for governor, prohibits polygamy, and it will be the duty of the new mormon txecutiveto uphold the constitution and enforce the laws which will crush rect der such circumstances. tionto these societies and lodges of out any reappearance of the twin relic of barbarism. It is worth mentioning here that the governor-elect was a member of the convention which framed the constitution. The democratic and populist candidates for governor were both mormons. disposition to sneak behind a false flame and practice an imposition upon the wotIdt V The Register's opinion in regard to church multiplication Is, however, in line with the practical tendencies of the titties. Mere sectarianism cannot now divide and antagonize any large portion of tho Chris* tlaii world- If there is rampant seeiar* ianism at work now it is provincial only-apart from the influences which control all tho great evangtcal bodies. The experience of the scpervlsors during the past few, years has, demonstrated that It is a practical impossibility to get a full vote on any public measure without holding a special election at which nothing else can be voted on. The laws do not allow of that, as we understand, but limit the submission of all county questions to general elections. Another thing that is quite clear is that there has been shown by a majority of tho voters who have expressed themselves on the jail tax. fot the sale write Taft & Co M Htitnboldt4 lo for them to about the matter as we wduld like to know, and as we suspect there may be others iti KosSBth who are in position to make the same confession, we are glad to admit to the columns of the REPU &MCAS everything anybody wishes to say which will throw light upon it, The light and the know* ledge is what we all want, and this is a very good time for the farmers of KOS* suth to look into this question, Bo we give the letter, and will as gladly make room for any information from the other side which may add to the fuU ness of the public enlightenment: BANCROFT^, I A., Nov. 22, 1895.—Editor REPUBLICAN: Since ypn take such particular pains to advertise the supposed superiority of the pass-the-hat Farmer's Mutual Hail Insurance Com THE UNIVERSITY CANE -•- • - ........ — :"•'•"'' .• • . Aif 6M Musele (Sets tb ihg'Pfbft Annual Cane fctish at the td State University* hft fl6W of 8ai iS gefifttafll attd ifeft l?lafft€ a Pefit ifi M 6?eeti Stfiifck QaS-Will fid t^ttoW Mf, ifl th« Nlcoulin Gets ^hete With Both ef ah tntetestifig Ath*. letic Gbfttest Between Fteehmett and Sophomores, V The Iowa ed i tors who were on the wuu hard tests and rules properly applied Atlanta excursion and saw and heard .... -------- „ unneces- We do not be- to private companies is both sary and oppressive. We d< Heve that the legislature ever intended such application. We are well satisfied that the law as defined by these decisions is in the interest of the private companies, but not in the interest of the people, and the coming assembly should take early action tor their modification. Gov. Evans at the Chickamauga national park and on Lookout mountain, would vote unanimously for him as the candidate for vice president if the south is to furnish the man. He was a northern veteran who has helped to develop the new south. He is the type of men who make good vice presidents and presidents. V proposition a decided disinclination to take the responsibility out of tho hands of the board. It is worth mentioning that neither this year nor last did anybody rise up and say that the jail was notneed- cd. Last year tho papers of the county i said little about the matter, but this year we believe there was not a paper in the county which did not declare itself for a jail and for the levying of the special tax to build it. No word in the press was uttered against the proposition by anybody, The fact seems to be that all well informed voters know that a jail is needed, that the county is in disgrace because it'.'has none, and that the expense of recapturing prisoners and of keeping them in the jails of neighbor counties far exceeds tho interest on the amount estimated to be necessary to build a suitable jail. It is very generally understood, too, that there is a serious probability that the county may be'held to pay heavy damages, one of recta few statements contained in vour last issue. You quote from the Farmers' institute that Stock Companies charge from 35 cents to 60 cents per The St, Paul Pioneer-Press has this interesting report of the "cane rush" at the University of Minnesota last week to decide whether the freshman class was to be allowed to "wear" canes this year. Algona was represented by ^ves that he did all that a boy could do for his class. The Pioneer Press acre, which will .. aeent of a stock company in the county * ri . _ . i* _*._ —i- n «~t*vtvtnvViaa nn 11 says: University freshmen will not sport mes this year. At the annual cane rush between -the freshmen and the sophomore classes, which occurred on J. I. ,. ,*.» tr» *tt-i n rt t- A f\' foTin fact the .toot g»P««« °»£ffiSSSiltTo^^TySteM.? £ charge 6 per cent, on the .amount m g« ^ v mome ntous question was sured per acre, that being the basis or w» » • arbitrament • of arms and the cost. Now the Mutualsonly -in- SeS, and was decided against the fresh- sure for a certain small Amount, gen ; | }Jff«^ hQe ™g BB 80cia i Rights will still be allowed to wear white and green IrvlBgtofitownship has a gas,well. It is ofi the farm and a little south of the residence of <Jas< dk Greeii, bae,6f the township's earljj settlers, who lives about five miles sou'theast of Algotta. Joe Brass was engaged in putting down a tubular well for Mr, Green and had reached a depth of 202 feet, when a Idud noise of escaping gas was heard. To determine what it was a lighted match was applied and a flame shot up to the top of the derrick. The escape of the gas is steady and regular, and ib can be lighted at any time, and burns continuously until extinguished by a wet blanket, it burns about a foot high above the three-inch tubing, ex* I cept when interfered with by thewind, and the tubing is kept red hot around I the opening. To obviate the disturb- smaller tubing has been attached at the mouth, which serves its purpose successfully. The well has ^already been put to practical use. A pipe has been ar- . erally $4.00 per acre, erany *>*•"« v^ »^ c > and no more > and then call for assessments on.thaU^uus. For'instance sures a farmer for $1.00 per acre, ,L , ^~5f-YdVpaVtmenta of the Unl would cost the farmer Scents per acre, | reaeutiuh ««'." D F,._ — JU „„.„ and if he insured for $2.00 per acre • him 10 cents per acre " .assessments onan»™» : Beaters, if they so desire.but no canes, ir for S 00 SS ac?e H A large and enthusiastic audience, rep- ier tor SBI.UU per uoio m —n n -. 1 __ a -i r » 1orl «- ia O f tha limit and CURRENT COMMENT. The supreme court of Minnesota have refused a new trial to Harry Hay- andhewillbe hung December . exactly a year from the date of th7 murder of Catherine Ging. The Hay ward case has been followed with unusual public interest due to the social prominence of the defendant, the cold-blooded atrocity of the crime, the grange confession of Blixt, the unwiU- ing tool, the heartless attempt of the guilty party to saddle the crime upon Is brother Adry, and his braze,.defiance of public opinion. Haywaid s is these days, to prisioners kept in a jail nor tottously in an unsanitary condition. Still the voters decline to vote the tax upon themselves, and the responsibility is left, where it rested before, upon the board. It- seems like folly to talk of submitting' this question again, and especially in tho burly burly of a presidential campaign. The , 1TO « ^ -rr - , board will, we think, see more clearly 'the clear enough that the people of this mbre ser iously they look into this matter, To the REPUBLICAN it seems a great folly to count the results of the election in this state as having been appreciably influenced by the liquor question, one way or the other. The folly is particularly manifest in the matter of members of the last house who sup- Dorted or opposed the mulct law. It would cost so on up in proportion, and sured for $4.00 per acre, as the Mutuals do, it would cost him 20 cents per acre and not 35 cents, nor 60 cents, as stated in your article. The stock company, however, would give the farmer adequate protection, if he desired it, by insuring his crop for $10.00 per acre it was worth so much, and would pro erly charge him in proportion the Mutual would absolutely refuse, to do. for they limit their amount insured " . . '___' ___^. ..11 mi *w ot\ V r* Q T". versity, and including a goodly number of patriotic coeds in class colors, out to witness the sport. A cir- some fifty feet in diam- , A , >»™ ... Ji the combatantsorave- marched—a veritable arena of gladiators. The cane was a piece of hickory three feet long, which looked as though sawed from the end of a pitch- were fifteen men on a side, each three champions holding th the other twelve back _'feet on either side. At the they were expected to rush to- $^rtoVVTy smallTumT ^ that ^S^ouRS- » e "^J ^.^^^ff-^SL^n?/^ 5fSdseach'sideld on tlie stock. ttliiju "*- r ----- * . . , . i i ., _ conduct during and since his trial has cone far to reconcile to capital punishment, in his case, many who have The fact is to be re- that the republican us- rule. ually objected to it as a general The public, from the start, believed him guilty of the crime, and the mob gave frequent evidence of a desire to lynch him *** state have no use for the so'called prohibition party, but even if they had it ought in a decent regard for truth and fairness to be considered that, in this section of Iowa at least, that party had no candidates for the legislature, and' that in many of the districts the democrats had none, membered, too, state platform this year recognized no such thing as a liquor question, arid never paid any attention to the mulct or any other law passed by the last legislature. It ought to be apparent even to the people most anxious for a vindication of something they have done in a local way that the campaign this year was not a local but a national campaign. It should be sufficient to state BO palpable a fact. that it is their plain public duty ahead and give the county the best^all they can. Prof. E. W. Stauton, of the Iowa Agricultural college at Ames, has presented a "chime of bells costing §3,000 to the college as a memorial to his late wife, whose .untimely death last summer caused sorrow to come to every heart who had known the lady. The chime will be placed in the consequently small assessments to make, so that they can crow, .while the stock company charges what it is worth and pays a farmer for his loss if he loses his crop and does not limit him to $4 or $5 per acre. A man might almost as well be not insured at all as to, get such a beggarly sum .that-would not pay for the expense of putting in the crop. To show the cheapness .of the stock company.'s insurance it is only necessary to show that only two or three of the'stock companies have continued to do hail business in Iowa, and those that remain are doing it at a : loss. If anyone should question tbe statements above about the price pi stock hail insurance they can go to any agent of the Capital Insurance Company of Des Moiues, ask to see his rate book and.look for *' The halves were three minutes each, with ten minutes intermission. The opposing forces lined up as follows: For the freshmen—Boardman, captain; Harrison,, EmmonSv Hage, Nicoulin, Rogers,, punlajp, Kiellend, Ormond, Stone, Parsons, Keyed, Waterman, McCaulin, Currier. For/the sophomores—Luby, captain; Larson, Sheldon, , Arnessi Koren, ( ™— ™-™* McBellipii Adamsy fi$\m Hertzog, Heffner, Murphy,. . Taresb, Scandre^t Robert 'Thompson acted as timekeeper,, and'.'Paul Higbee and H. H: Woodman were ref- t Ihis tower of Margaret hall, named in honor of the leading stock hail insurance con> v\s ii «» « u . . "ill I •__-3-.I«,«.V»ii«i»irtc«eiTn T. lift HT.SlTitn tLLllJ. Mrs. Stanton, and the sweet tones will be heard there for years and years, emblem- otic of the beautiful influence which Mrs. Stauton exercised over the life of the college in the days that are past not to return.—Carroll Herald. doing business whereby they agree, in case of a total the amount insured per cost loss, to pay , acre, regardless of what the crop cost or what it is worth, which the mutual - The successes of the republican party in the south during the past two years have been such as to give rise to a wide-spread feeling in favor of the choice of a southern man as the party s candidate for vice president. Labt year Henry Clay Evans ™ d ^ 1 ^ 0 ^ Wedn esduy night was made a nessee for governor, and the arbitrary | ^"^.^y tbe Deig hbors and friends A HUMBOLDT PIONEER The Humboldt Independent , companies all with- one accord carefully avoid doing, but keep a man down in his adjustment of loss to what the nearly two columns, to its gives sketch of 1U 111O CtUJ w»Wfc"^"v «—. — .-— -I crop is actually at the time worth,. 1 which eliminates all hope of any^profit on the part of the farmer. And^ stall The signal given, the lines rushed tocether and a pile of indistinguishable human bodies was formed. ;The sophomores were apparently quicker in getting to the stick, and then a scrap began .for a hold. There^ was pulling and hauling on the outside, while those at the bottom of the:mound had nothing to do but accept whatever fate befellthem. •'^ • . The first half showed the following score: For the freshmen—Boardman 1 hand:-Ormond, 1; Stone, 1; Nicouhn, 2;Emmons, 2; Dunlap, 2; Rogers,^r, Keyed, 1; Harrison, IvParsons 2 1 or ranged to carry the gas into the wash room of the house, and there water has been heated and feed cooked. At a depth of about seventy feet the drill encountered the trunk of an immense cedar tree. Mr. Brass says the drill went through more than four feet, and he thinks the tree was lying in a*' horizontal position. About forty feet of the depth before the gas was struck was through limestone formation, but the last few feet was through a stratum such as Mr. Brass had never seen before. Whatever the formation may be,it is of an oilynature and seems to be permeated with oil. • Mr. Green will sink his well, deeper, in the hope of securing a greater volume of gas, and determining more certainly what is its source. Strange as it may seeim, Mr. Green is not satisfied with gas. He started for water ' and does not like to be put off with anything else. In this he illustrates the good old Irvingtonian persistency and steadfastness of purpose. Should he get more gas, however, as seems probable, and have more on hand than he can. use ' he can pipe,it , ,to Algona, andjjjius, by ; what/migh)t be/, deemed a providential intereference, this city may at least be lighted as it should be. The bore of the well is three inches in diameter, and it is cased down to the rock. The discovery of a giant cedar tree at a depth of seventy feet below the surface is something to set the wise ones to speculating. Is it probable that we are living above a cedar forest of primeval ages? Who can tell? Congressman ouise Pearson s, Dolli- at Ft. refusal of the democratic legislature to give him the office did not and does not count against the fact of his election with republicans, north or south. Last year, too, the republicans earned Missouri and West Virginia on congressman. The election of republican governors in Kentucky and Maryland this year and the probable return ot republicans to the United States senate by those states has given new impetus to the movement in favor of a ticket which shall be representative of both sections. Among the candidates heretofore suggested are Goff of Vir- ginaand Evans, of Tennessee, and now Bradley, the republican governor- elect of Kentucky is frequently mentioned as a fit roan to represent the hitherto solid south. Bradley was elected governor by 10,000 plurality in a state whose usual democratic plurality has been 40,000, and it is not believed that he made the run he did without the aid of great personal popularity. Besides being popular, Bradley is credited with being a very astute politician, and added to that he has the indjs- pensable power of influencing public audiences, Harper's Weekly says of this man, now so prominent by reason of bis political success. "In b.is method of addressing an audience at a political meeting be is at once aggressive and conciliatory, so that be nuk* mends of M^nwrtaj of the parties. The marriage ceremony was performed in the Presbytdrian church, and many guests from abroad honored the occasion, including Senator Allison and Gov. Jackson and wife. The reception at the armory was attended by about a thousand people. uvM>*.«,7 „..---- n>,r I UIJ tUD MOfl U U*- u»»v *»»»*—«- - —~Dunham G. Pinney, the father of Mrs. the agen ts of the pass-the-hat method MR Walters of this place. He was O f insurance will tell, the farmer how 77'years old, and had been a resident ^w}o™b™™*b™ .'^iV how each of Humboldt county for 32 years. Here gJJ* J ia amem ber and a stock holder is part of what tbe Independent says and may De a vice-president, director n fhim- or some other officer, and then these the sophomores—Luby, 2; Hertzog, Ten Broeck, 1; Koren, 1; Heath, Heffner, 2; McKellip, 1; Montford, by toe boldness of hie these to biw by Ws Jack el jn following W bis He |H Wd io Kentucky t best yote-gettey known ir» tfcst ABOUT MORE CHURCHES, DesMoines Register: The Algona REPUBLICAN, having heard that the Presbytersans are thinking of establishing a church in that community, savs that there are churches enough jn Algona, and asks that no more burdens be laid upon the defenders of tbe faith there. Dr. Frisbie, of Des Moines, discussing the same matter in the Chica j o Advance, seems to intimate that the Congregationalists and Presbyter' ians have some sort of an understanding not to interfeie with each other- Dr. Frisbie says of Algona: "Our oc< cupancy lias been respected by the Presbyterians fop forty years. They (the Presbyterians have left AJgona alone, as we have left county seats alone where they were before us.;' The present Presbyterian intentions m Al- Kouaseemto be based on the report that the Algona Congregationalism beats too close resemblance to Umtar- iattisra, whjch, however, is denied by the Algona paper. Of course, we have no interest in these matters, except as they ave a part of the trend of thought. We rather like the idea, however, of not building too many churches- Every handful of Protestants should not be compelled to maintain a church- In these timea this is especially worth considering- ever been heard to say a word against him, and now it developes that every one is his friend, many for good reason too, for kindness of the most liberal kind, quietly bestowed by this quiet, modest, good man. No one will ever know more than a the beneficences that kept him from becoming a rich man, as he might. It be had a fault it was that he was too generous, But what a rich legacy, after all, he leaves to bis family! A universal verdict that he was one of the most useful citizens, cleanest, sweetest jived men; that his steadfast courage, sincerity, and kindness was a blessing to all around him; and the record he leaves for the rest of us, ot a long Ule well and industriously Jived, having contributed much to the common welfare and brought up, with tlj^ aid of bis good wife, a family of children who do them both honor, is that of tbe sue- .jessful man in,the highest sense, The death of no man in the county would be more generally mourned, though he has filled up the full limit of the time of the average'man with these good deeds, add gone beyond it Oysters, standard and select in bulk, 'at City Bakery. Consumption, LaGrlppe, Pneumonia and all Throat ana L^ng Wmbles are cur. ed by Sliiloh's «»« nounce ,— ... robber, extortioner, etc.,v.etc. claims paid in Kossuth county are only a disgorging of a part of the $4.00 per acre assessments which have been gotten out of the farmers under the pretense of furnishing insurance tnat is the same as $8 to $10sto'ck insurance. We are glad to see tbe monster disgorge and hope he will be compelled to So a large share of it in Kossutb county, Ay INSURANCE FATOHBB. MQNJEY, , I have unlimited money to Joan on ongor short time,- .1 Arness,V Totals, freshmen, 14; sophomores, 14. :•' ... ,„ ;.• The result of the second half was as follows: Freshmen—Waterman, 1; Keyed,!; Kiellend, 1; McOaulm, 1; Nicoulin, 2; Currier, 2; Parsons, 1; Ormond, 2; Dunlap, 1; Boardman, 1. Sophomores—Scrandreft, 2; Sheldon, 2; Adams, 1; McKellip, 2; Larson, 1; Montford, 2; Ten Broeck, 1; Koren,, 1; Hertzog, 1; Heath, 2; Heffner, 2; Hoi- man, 1; Luby, 2. Score, freshman, 18; sophomores, 20. Final score, freshmen^?; sophomores, 84. , Great yelling followed theannounce- ent of tbe score, in which even the girls i Joined, There had " **_<lS J ~. A n« n 'Ctf flfl ment sophomore been no "dirty work" and no one hurt in the melee, be w Ws ypwtb ram da, ana go.un.ty, » Mttw I am loaning money <w farm ,_.. at sis pei 1 vm interest. Only-a swa 1 SSJe wjli be made for procuring, this cheap money, Tne borrowei can have the privilege of paying o» ftU ? r aoy wySK&lKK&f»S toof pay- WgintM«|t' Yarns, German knitting, Spanisl andKony in a variety pf coJors a jobbers prices, at the G.range. Stoie, Oen't Teiscf^Sfiit'.-w' imoke Yp«r Jstbetmthfu- Mrs.H, H,' Hudson, residence on Elm street, in north part of town, 9?10 For dyspepsia and liver complaint, you have a printed guarantee on every bottle * +;v ~ ? •-^ • •"•' i -» ri upver fails to Health and sweet breath secured by Shiloh's Catarrh Kemedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal, injector free. FLORIDA AND SOUTHEAST. If you have any intention of going to-the'southeast this fall or winter, you should advise yourself of the best route from the North and West- This is the Louisville & Nashville Railroad, which is running double daily trains from St. Louis, Evansville, Louisville" and Cincinnati through to Nashville, Chattanooga, Birmingham, Atlanta, Montgomery, Thomasville, Pensacola, Mobile, Jacksonville and all Florida points, Pullman Sleeping Car Service through, Specially low rates made to Atlanta during the, continuance of tne. Cotton States Exposition, and tourists rates to all points in Florida and Gulf Coast resorts during the season. -sFor particulars as to rates and tlirough car service, write Geo, B, Homey, PiVt- Pass, Agent, St. Louis, Mo,, J. K, Ridgely, N, W, Pass, Agent, Chicago, ill,, C-'P; Atmore, Gen'l Pass, Agent, Karl's Clover Root Tea is a sure cure for Headache and nervous diseases, Noth- ng-relleves so quickly. 'v_ S<"i i u IIL <> j-i a'n»*i jm-n -J Ji. TAFT * GO'S POtANP-CHINA SALE Perhaps the best. opportunity our readers will have for buying » One thorough-bred PolandQhina bow, from a well known bera, wiil be at the great public sale of Taft &<*>., PjW etqrs of Mineral Springs Herd land-OUinas, at SW^ Q Tuesday, December W, 1< sale tbey will offer about 4? boars und An\Qng tbe boars are .18 flne one Qf them ^mg wed by Tecwmjeb and, ae, •two by ajjd World's lW?, two by a Sweepstake winner pfSWloVs Vitallw, cure, As a general PIVIWP8. thing investors llr pleased to .receive only two dividends ^ Ontario bas been transferred at tbe Opera House grocery. Thousands of cases of cpRsumptipn. colds and croup are cured . year, and if they are paid witb Jarity are fully satisfied; Wben however, can receive fifty-two div dends in a year upon- an investment of only three dollars, the matter very serious attention $10,000 worth of men's* cbiJdren's swits and overcoats at Jobn Goeders' _.. among and.f ~ GOOD THI TO BATE & Lambert wiJl ..^he; fa.flt m 8«4?hM&re •

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