The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 20, 1894 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 20, 1894
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Page 4
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THELPHHffijt PEB MQIKIS& ALOOKA, IOWA, WEDKEBBAY, JUNE 20, lie ft oft« yeaf '. 11.66 r,flxinoatfa8 76 ftthreo months 40 - fcfty address ftt abo ve rates. iy drift, ffloney order; express order, .. ,te» of aatettlBiog sent on ftt>pUotitlon. CLVB, The annual meeting Saturday even* lag of Algona business men who form the commercial club should be attended by everybody. The club has been or* ganized one year, and has done more • than enough in that time to warrant its existence. With the return of pros- jperity over the country it will be in po- filtlon to do much more for the city. Even if it amounted to no more than af* fording an {organization to which business propositions and visiting business Wen could be referred it is well worth ail it costs. The election of officers and the consideration of several matters of interest to the city ought to bring out a full attendance. It 'but the time spent. will cost nothing fof eheffilcals, caw, and the other pflmpWimlift, and has been at WB*k ih Color&aV fchd Kansas, and it must be confessed that most astonish* Ing things have happened, for white Colorado has beeh flooded a*id Kansas has been over-Wet, low* has been tin" usually dry. In Kansas it is said that suits will be brought against the Bock Island for damages by flood and hail. BofiGfi's WATUtt WtZAttDS, Since Fort Podge had her notable struggle over the co'w question she has done nothing to gab rentiwa equal to her rain making experiment, the participation of Mayor Granger and the prominent citizens in firing $125 worth of powder from a G. A. R. can* non at a cloudless sky, and the rains all over the state happening thereafter, justly entitle her to fame. The Messenger says that in spite of all the men bear themselves modestly, going " back and forth through the alleys and back yards in passing between their homes and offices, avoiding all display and excitement." And referring to the claims of the Rock Island rain makers, It puts In a good word for its home talent: " We understand that these foreign jug- WHERE IS THAT LETTER! The Courier refuses to publish that lette'r sent in by one of its subscribers containing clippings from its old editorials, and requesting it to review them, A week ago it promised to in the following item: "A communication received from a sub- ficriber will be answered next week." j But the anxious reader looked in vain for the answer in the next issue, •and he will continue to look in yain in the next one and for that matter all through the coming campaign. The only chance he will have of seeing either "subscriber's" letter or an answer to it will be through the assiduous .efforts of THE UPPER DES MOINES, which has offered several times to publish it if the Courier would turn over the manuscript. It now requests the subscriber, whoever he may be, to secure his letter, if it has not already been burned for safe keeping, and send it to us. We promise to give it top of column next to reading matter, and to make such comments upon it as we assume the Courier would feel like making if it did not have so much stronger a feeling not to make any. speculations by the president, Private property waa put up to the ateount &nd the president and- cashier were compelled to Step but. ^ Senator Bolter has wHtten' again to the democrats. Me closes his letter by say. Ing: " There is but one course for democracy to pilrsue with even a hope of success, and that is to boldly repudiate the present administration and sever relations with it as sooii as possible." , S0GAR WILL, GO UP. Senator Allison is a man who is listened to by all parties when he speaks on a financial question, because he is'known to possess.full information and to avoid random statements made for political effect. He was asked last Friday what the result of the new tariff on sugar will be and said: "At present the average cost of refined sugar at retail is about $1 for 20 pounds. The enactment of this bill will be followed at once, by an increase in the cost of sugar, ao that 14 or 15 pounds will be about the amount purchasable for $1, and yet the .general testimony of sugar experts is that the average cost of raw sugar is about 2% cents per pound, and Mr. Havemeyer himself testified' that the cost of refining is only . about three-eighths of a cent per pound." As arranged in- the committee the new tariff is not to go into effect for eome time, the purpose being to allow, the sugar trust to import enough raw sugar free of duty to keep the refineries busy after the tariff has raised the price. Senator Allison says that this may be changed in the senate. What this may mean to the trust he shows as follows; " The best judgment is that between Oct. 1 and Deo, 81 it would be possible to import nearly the entire raw sugar crop of this jrear, both beet and cane. With free raw sugar until January 1, next, the sugar trust can supply itself with enough raw material to keep its refineries busy for a long time to come. If the duty goes into effect on Oct; l it will not be possible to secure any of the . cane crop of Cuba and South America under tire terms of the MoKinley act. The PhillipJne islands alone harvest their crop in time to get it to the United States before the end of September," It is estimated that the sugar trust will make $30,000,000 if the date of the new law is postponed. , t Sen&tor Allison was one of the lead, era in getting free sugar. The cheapening of the cost of living every man • jneaUsed at once, By putting a high tariff back on sugar the present coq, £resB is levying a heavy tax on a prime of life and enormously enrich*of the most unscrupulous /monopolies now in existence, as the testimony of'Us own office re before tbe investigating committee has during the two. weeks fully disclosed, ram, DUI me people nere will stand by their own talent. If you want to buy fruit trees, lightning rods, or rain, buy at home, of the people you know and where you can return the goods if they are not as represented." Some of the telegrams which the Messenger says have been received speak for the practically world wide effect of the Fort Dodge explosions: WASHINGTON, D. C., June 16.—C. L Granger, President Rainmakers' Unions I see funnel shaped clouds in every direction. Call it off and I'll change the post- office. G. CLEVELAND. KALO, June 16.—C. L. Granger, Mayor and Rainmaker: My roof is leaking. Steer off my premises, or I will hold you responsible for all damages. A. TonNABo. CHICAGO, June 16.—Granger, Merritt & Haire, Managers of the Heavens and Earth —Gentlemen: Do you use pure science, or combine with the prayer test? Will you accept the chair of meteorology? W. H. HABPEB, Chicago University. OBHKOSH, June 16.—M. J. Haire, or the Water Wizard of Wahkonsa, Fort Dodge, Iowa: To decide a bet will you please answer whether your marvelous command of the elements is inherited from an Indian ancestry. It is clhimed here that your great grandfather's powder horn has been hanging on the moon for the last two months. ANXIOUS INQUIBEM. Allison for president on an American platform—a tariff and money system for Americans first. If the rain makers are attending to the sprinkling this season they are no Improvement on the old management. They have had the water pouring down on the great American desert, and the Pacific slope, where It is not needed, and have left the Mississippi valley dryer than the prohibitory law ever contemplated. The government should treat them as it does the Yellowstone park visitors who soap the geysers. Let nature take her course. The Dubuque Times is after "Jim" Blytheandthe "ringticket" as it calls them. Judge Utt writes with vigor on the matter. ... What the Register says of the state is true of Kossuth county: "Don't fret about Iowa, She will have greater aggregate crops than she had last year and her surplus products will sell for more money." In an interview published in London Thos. B. Reed endorses Senator Lodge's idea of making the tariff higher against countries refusing to recognize silver. There is no question that the United States could settle the money question in six months by this policy, and the attitude of two eastern men of the influence of Reed and Lodge points pretty strongly to the coming republican attitude. At Council Bluffs the court holds that a husband and wife cannot be guilty of IS TfilS NEIGHBORHOOD. The Knights of Pythias have a new lodge at Armstrong, Burt Monitor: It seems to be a fact that the Algotia band won't be invited up this way again. Ex-Congressman Kerr will give the oration at Armstrong on the Fourth. The Bancroft band furnishes music. Emmetsburg gets a military company. It will be Company K and with Company F will help keep this part of Iowa steady. M. E. Lumbar, who graduated at Iowa City last week, has been elected to the principalship of the schools at Nora Springs. The Whittemore band gives a big dance Friday evening. Whittemore has one of the finest halls for a dance there is anywhere. Spencer Reporter: Billy Ellis and Wallte Cruver rode their bicycles over to Algona Sunday, and came back on the excursion train. B. F. Robinson of Armstrong was elected vice president of the state bankers' association for the Tenth district at Des Moines last week. Attorney Morllng has stolen a march on his competitors i»y having a baby added to his family the pust week. He and Col. Sessions are up on the latest in politics. Chas. N. Hewitt's house burned last Thursday at Russell Switch, near Bode. The fire caught from''a pipe thrdligh the roof. Only the sewing machine and organ were saved. The celebration at LuVerne, two picnics near Burt at J. H. Grover's and E. Hulburt's, and the meeting at Robert Wright's in Sherman are all that are announced yet for Kossuth. The Webster City Journal is of the opinion that "if this ditching and tiling goes on much longer this country will soon be as dry as Dakota. We believe it is getting dryer every year and that the rain-fall is getting less." We do not vouch for this story which is going the rounds: A drunken man boarded the train at Sheldon the other day. The conductor asked: "Where are you going?" " I am going to h—1." "Give me $1.85 and I will take you to Emmetsburg," said the conductor. Russell Cook of Burt has a curious family relic in an eighteenth century clock that has been in the family over 100 years. The Monitor says: Mr. Cook has been offered $100 for it several times, but don't care to part company with the old "grandfather's clock." The Lu Verne News speaking of the graduating exercises says: Supt. Reed, in his pleasant and jocular manner, addressed the audience. His defense of the public system and progress in general was right to the point. He closed with some excellent advice to the class. Forest City Summit: The Maul and Wedge is what Bro. Wright of Charles City calls his new prohibition paper. Considering his hitherto intimate relations with a certain:wholesale liquor house, we are of the opinion that The Bung Driver would be a more appropriate name for the sheet. WffltD A MQPOtt MOT, J« & Bchmidt Did ft Land Office Business for a Piffle (Jrtef bttt Cfttne to Sheriff Lewis of Clay CoUnty Afltf Softie Crooks Here on Circus Day—JaS. Stewart in the Tolls; j. F. Schmidt will remember Rlhg- ling's circus day with regret. It was &n expensive day for him, and although it broke the drouth for everybody else it was the dryest day he has seen in months, lie is the present proprietor of the Alderman billiard halt and has probably been selling a " health" beer for some time on the sly. But for circus day he got in 20 cases, took it out of the rear end of the express office to avoid unnecessary publicity, and had just opened a rushing trade when Sheriff Samson appeared on the scene, captured 16 cases, and formed an eagerly watched procession with it to the jail, where it will lie till it is officially spilled on Mat's.lawn. Mr. Schmidt was then taken in custody himself and brought before 'Squire Clarke, who gave him the highest fine the law permits, $100 and costs, in all about $121, which was paid in cash. This case disposes of the joke that the Algona officials have been alert to capture illegal liquor sellers everywhere except in Algona, and the size of the fine, which is $25 more than was assessed against the Bancroft violator, is a healthy warning to all who think of following in Mr. Schmidt's footsteps. Mr. Schmidt was told when he bought the restaurant that he would be pulled on,the first sign of liquor selling. He now realizes what the warning was worth to him. After Two Crooks. / Sheriff Lewis of Clay county spent all day Friday attending the circus in Algona looking for two pickpockets, but did not capture them. It is reported that he had his eye on one of them but that he got under a tent and escaped. He said that at Spencer he captured 29 men, nine of them pickpockets, and that he proposed to have these two at Mason City if he failed here. This big haul there undoubtedly left Algona free, and no reports of losses of any kind have come in. No arrests were made, very few drunken men were about, and no crimes were committed. As the crowd was the biggest ever seen in Algona the record is a good one for our people. Too Free With Mortgaged Property. Some time ago Jas. Stewart of Ledyard was confined in jail for disposing of mortgaged property, but on settling up the claim was released. At the time he owed a number of debts which he agreed to fix, but going home he fixed" them so that he felt secure and left the country. He has been in foreign parts for some time, hut ventured back a short time ago, and then went back to Mason City, where Guy Taylor secured him last week. He is now in jail awaiting a hearing. DOLLIVER, QUABTON, SESSIONS. Jteofia has 114,1190 moneys aftd credits; Btift, $100: Bancroft, |5o<); $850; Leayftfd, $1,0 irvinKwn, TOW} ueayara, *i,w Verne, $976: Wesley, '$400; aftd .. _„ temore 4 $10,160. Whittemore deserves ft long credit mark on this showing. C6ftt»OltA*IO» SfOCfcS. Comparing the towns as to Corporation stocks shows Algona, with $86,8005 fiuH with hone; Bancroft with $16,188? LuVerne with none; Wesley with $8,500; and Whittemore with $8,000. On the assessor's showing Whittemore looms away up as a center for finances. . TO BtttLD A NEW MILL. ,T, «f. Wilson Gives Sonic Encourage* mentln That tine, but Thinks He Otiftlit to Have a Bonus. ' Tfifi tlPPER DES MoiNEs interviewed Mr. J. J. Wilson last week about his proposed mill at the Milwaukee depot and the bonus he asks from the farmers and citizens in Algona. He says if he builds he will put in^ good mill, but that he does not feel able to build without aid. In talking about the matter TOOK MIKE FOE A TittffiT Midnight Marauders Shoot at Mike fittbbard, bttt Without Prodne* ih£ Serious Results. Others Tap the Northwestern Safe—Lu* Verne Furnishes AH Elopement- Quick Jumps His Bail. he said speaking of the need of a mill: fire and the "Every farmer in the county all around tributary to Algona knows that my flourlne mill was destroyed by flre last January, entailing a large loss both to myself and the county, a loss that lam illy able to sustain. This being the fact, we are confronted with the question, what Is best to be done under the circumstances J The county Is entitled to have the privilege of a good flour mil, can hardly do without it, and how shall it be accomplished? Everyone who is familiar with the business at all knows that the flour mills of this county are not and have not been paying for the past few years, hence men are slow to put their money into the business, and after suffering so great a loss as I have,. I can't put the requisite amount of money on top of that loss to afford the farmers, and all the people in fact, such a mill as they are entitled to have, or would be pleased with. First, I have not the money it would require, and if I had a million I would not invest it in that branch of business." Discussing the bonus and his plans for the future he added: "It is well known that I have been doing business with these people for nearly 26 carrying, view of Mike Hubbard experienced an tin* pleasant sensation yesterday morning about 2 o'clock. Me had been clea&itig some vaults and had just got home with, his team, As he had finished unhar- nessing and was turning towards the- house he saw two men in the alley^run* ning from Mr. Johns' hotel. The men did not see him till quite close, and then he called out to them, Both turned off to the north and one of them whipped out a revolver and fired at' Mike, coming uncomfortably close to ran away and were , J|> '- THE BAIN 3?be|jQek, Island railway company ft »uwper of special pare fitted up rpoee of securing rain, located near Bee ,._ B - r .„„.. BWbicb ban so materially ; : fcspefltted tbe state followed, AB tbe '^jpajfers sluUs tbat their prpeeis is leibjffer everytbipgr within 100 Kowuth county comes within oil* ybis fad $f rain making wyfopueiily flret trt^ in Texas, 'jptytt &y M ' " of conspiracy. One person cannot conspire and the husband and wife are one in law. ——^ . The rain makers at Pella failed to secure a sprinkle although it has rained everywhere else. The Pella people think their plan is sacreligtous and now that they are gone are holding mass prayer meetings lasting all night. They intend to pray unceasingly until rain comes. Cornell college has put D. D. at the end of Rev. F. H. Sanderson's name, and it isnowPr. Sanderson. Bev. Sandersons ability as a pulpit orator is well known in this part of Iowa, and his many friends will congratulate him on his well earned title, • WHJ. Walter Pbelps always wore bis hair bwged over his forehead. He s&id toecuntpfflpf cpmbing the hair back to show a big frontal bone disgusted him, and that be believed people should show their possession pf brains by actions and not by exposing a high forehead. Cleveland made bis political fortune by marrying at t»e rtgbt time, but Oleve- lMi4 mascots are at a discount tWs'year, ^be^oaf by tbe wJuepe 1 itrike is es« Ruthven Free Press: The Masons of this district will celebrate St. John's Day at Algona on the 26th. at which time and place they will have a "large" time. The Odd Fellows, at their recent celebration at Algona, unanimously voted that town a good place for such meetings. Emmetsburg Democrat: The Masons of this district will have a big day at Algona, June 26, Algona seems to be getting all the meetings of this kind this year Those who went to Clear Lake Sunday say that crops look better from Algona to Clear Lake than from Emmetsburg to Algona, Daily Capital: Ju/ige Carr, who made a brilliant off-hand speech before the bankers' association yesterday, is soon to become a resident of Des Moines. The judge is a young looking man, and has been eight years on the district bench. He is a brilliant man and will be quite an acquisition to Des Moines, In the discussion over state examination of private banks at Des Moines the Register reports: E. F. Bacon of Wesley favored the resolution and said that any man who advertised himself as a banker ought to be subject to banking Jaws and atate examinations. The people should have some protection, Lafe Young reports the social side of the bankers' meeting and puts in this item: The Iowa bankers had a banquet and ball at the prettiest hall in Pea Moines last night. A, P, Clarke of Algona never waltzed better, All those who attended were happy. Inasmuch as they walked the floor'all last year, they we entitled to glide over it now. Emmetsburg Reporter; Charlie Cobenour of Algona was, a visitor »t tbe Masons lodge of this city, Wednes* - -^r- -v- T_T-.- -, r-,ri f ry— "q Ti T~ •» TVJTT-T Tn"V J « F VWtff *f*f day evening, BTe0»me in the interest Of tbe St. John's d»y celebration, which occurs there, June 26. A grand time is expected,..,,,.. Father J. W. Sullivan Delegates Chosen to the Various .Conventions at the County Meet- Inn Friday. Whether politics or the circus had most to do with it the county convention-was well attended Friday, but few townships being unrepresented. The only business was the selection of delegatea to the state, congressional, and judicial conventions, but this promised for a time to rival the street parade in interest, A motion was made by Senator Chubb to select one delegate from each of the 80 precincts and that a committee distribute them 10 to each convention. A substitute was offered by Geo. E. Boyle providing that S. S, Sessions and W. B. Quarton be allowed to select the state and judicial delegations. The debate turned partly on the merits of the motions and partly on parliamentary rules, but in the end the substitute was adopted by a small majority. A committee was appointed to select the congressional delegation.' The delegates are as follows: • State: B. W. Haggard, Geo. E. Boyle, J. W. Wadsworth, Geo. W. Hanna, Geo. E. Clarke, Z. S. Barrett, J, R, Jones, Thos, Sarchett, A. A Brunson, E. O. Fitz, Congressional: Geo. W, Hanna, O.A. Potter W. H. Conner, John % w £ % X', EW ?' ??*" G > Swlfo, C, B. Hutchins, J. B. Carr, A. J Dunlap, H. A. Paine, Judicial: Geo, E, Clarke, A. A, Br ?, ns ?5.' , A> 5' ° l * r tei S, Mayne, J, M. Farley, E, V, Swotting, L. A. Sheet?, 0. W, Goodwin, E. H, Clarke, J, C, Raymond, J, M. Farley of Whitteraore was chairman of the convention, 8. Nichoi- sort of Burt and Mart Weaver of Algona secretaries, B, W. Haggard was re-elected county chairman. years, crediting, accommodating, c helping, and seldom saying no. In these facts, what ought I to do in this emergency? Many of our farmers say to me, we want you to rebuild the mill and we will aid so far as we can, each one doing so would amount to enough to warrant you in affording us the privilege of a first class mill. In response to the suggestion I have said yes, If you will make good the suggestion without delay, I will give you a mill you will all be proud of." Petitions have been sent out among the farmers and a committee has been appointed in town to see what the people are willing to do, and the question of a new mill will soon be decided. BUFFALO CENTER BUBNED. The Thriving: New City in Wlnne- bago County Nearly Cleaned Out Last Sunday Night. BUFFALO CENTER, June 18.— Special to Register: The demon fire last night swept the west side of Main street from Slaba & Dreesman's hardware south to the depot. The principal losses are: Ureng & Daum, meat $700; insurance $300. Griner Bros.'storo building no insurance. T. O. Thorsen, general $4jOOO; insurance $1,500. him. They then lost sight of. It turned out in the morning that they had tried to break in at Mr. Johns' and had just been scared away. They opened the cellar door first and took out some fruit, etc., and ate it. Then they began to remove a pane of glass with a big chisel. Mr. Johns heard the n( ?, e , and thou &ht at first it was mice, which the girls had been complaining of for some days. But after a while he made up his mind that it could not be, and got up. When the burglar saw him he dropped his chisel and ran, and it was thus that they came on Mike and scared him out of a good night's sleep. Northwestern Safe Tapped'.At about the time the Johns house was raided the safe at the Northwestern depot was bored by burglars. They entered the ladles' reception room, opened the ticket window, breaking the glass in the operation, and bored a hole in the top of the safe, another near the lock, and had started another, but quit without finishing It. No trace of jx>w- der is found and it seems they gave up the job without completing it. This is the third raid on the Northwestern since Mr. Vesper came as agent. That *»/"»ta/1 'O -finnMnlAl — i. Jl*_. l . • - . road's financial tramps is high. standing with the market, loss $1,000; merchandise, B --UU, lunurtuiuo 4>l,Ow. uffalo Center State bank store building, $800; insurance $500. L. A. Hughes, hardware, $1,200; no insurance. P. J. Johnson, store building, «1,000; insurance $600. New occupant moved ill this Saturday with stock of groceries. Knute Olson, loss about $500: no insurance. JohnTegland, store building, loss $1,000. «.r M A« Jackman ' saloon fixtures, etc., $5,000; no insurance. Jackman Bros., store building, $400; no insurance. ' F. H. Pomeroy, livery barn, $1,200; insurance $400. Rugsty & Son, flour exchange, $300; fully covered. ' ' J. H. Queal Lumber company's office, sheds, and lumber, $4,000; probably fully covered. * * I* w «s only by superhuman efforts that the rest of main street was saved with no fire protection whatever, and only for a nice shower of rain Saturday evening everything would have been aa dry ap tinder and gone up'in smoke. Already carpenters are figuring on lumber bills, and it will be only a few days before wprk will commence on more substantial buildings in the burnt district. The fire was probably of incendiary origin. TOST DODGE RAIN MAKEB8. Thp Citizens Burn a Few BuaUela of Gun Powder "With No Effect. The citizens of Fort Dodge last week raised $75 and the city council added $50 and the whole amount was invested in gunpowder whiob was fired off at the A LuVerne .Elopement. Last Wednesday Nels Erickson of Algona and Miss Clara Barton of Lu- Verne went to Garner and secured a marriage license and went to Britt and were married. Miss Barton is a very attractive young lady who has attended school at Algona, and it is said that her parents opposed the match. After the marriage the couple went back to Lu- Verne and explained, and then came to Algona. They will go to Britt, where he will engage in carpentering, Nels has had considerable experience as a drug clerk, and if he settles down to a business sue- WE PAT TAXES ON, An Asueusinent Sheet Purnlahes In, forniatlon pf vniue, Tbe returns of the assessors as changed l>y tbe supervisors have been compiled by tbe auditor and tbe totals added, They show that tbe taxable personal property of tbe county is near* skies. The Des Moines Capital reports the matter incorrectly, It says: "The mere mention of the rain makers opened tbe flood gates and now the Ulug VJ.OI IX, ttUU 11 11Q f steady work can make cess. ^Assault and Battery. Wilbur Quick was arrested Monday evening for creating a disturbance in the Boals restaurant "and taken before 'Squire Clarke, who let him go till morning on his , promise to appear in court at 10 o'clock. Wilbur did not show up, and will be in for a serioua offense if he returns to Algona. NATIONAL BEPUBLIOAN LEAGUE. The Iowa Delegation Leaves Des Molnos Tomorrow for a Flue Trip to Denver. • Geo. E. Boyle and B. W. Haggard will represent Kossuth in the special train which starts for Denver Saturday, and Mr, and Mrs. S. S. Sessions will make.it a bridal tour. Mr. Boyle has promised to give our readers a report of the trip, which insures some enjoyable reading. Tb !5 es l 8ter8BVS the train wiU he one of the finest which ever left Des Moines. The run to Denver will be made in 24 hours and the party will ar- riye in time for dinner, After the convention next Thursday a trip will be made to Idaho Springs and around the loup. Friday, Colorado Springs, Manitou, Garden of the Gods, Glen Eyrie and Pike's Peak will be : visited, remaining in Colorado Springs at the Antlers hotel over night. Saturday the Royal Gorge will be visited and the party wrill return to Pueblo and depart 1 ™ residents of Fort Podge are bowling for boats and someone to bail them out," The fact is as reported by the post, which Bro, Ryan is now responsible for, that the powder was actually burned, and that tbe flood came after tbe fireworks were all exhausted. It says: "Three or four big bushels of powder were purchased, a cannon se> cured and cawied to round prairie, Here ihortly after dinner tbe work of - - tbe cannon began. DEATH OF J, B,. JOHNSON'S MOTHEB, Mrs, Johanna Johnson Dies at Bancroft-Mother of our Swe» Pioneer and Ex-Supervisor, The mother of j. B. Johnson of Bancroft died June 11, aged 77 years. The Register speaking of her says' Father and mother Johnson had passed -eight years beyond their golden wed* ding and in their banov weddari iita nine children were bornVthem? five sons and four daughters. Of these four sons and one daughter bad passed away, so that, at the time of her decease there remains of tbe family one son -? d thi h s r ^o& Uffbt6 F «** t^e ?ot this worthy and goodly couple to to and with their ** J, of live near upon round was fired so hot with tb» meat of tbe thing that jt Jyf700,000 There are Nichols and were calling on Emmetsbur 85,779. cattle bead pf valued frienfti wfcUe Tbey were *

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