The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 14, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 14, 1894
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Page 7
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" •' 4* .r £ fr Afid Surah Sillier, West T L Co< ... 158 172 179 295 287 287 3 58 2(15 , and A B Dnnlup, 1, 2, 26,28,2d, 34. :r, 3 ~t_!™ .. * __i.__JL. j . -£*„ ,.., THI*. fir^^"- £ -Mig : to. l iiaritilfiftilflVi)iifiairili^*finriiTTf«< afllfrriltflhin-TinftrJftll'iiAl^rili^iiimM atfrli 6 en. ' •*' HEBRON. Township 100—ftange 27. .. J Welley, s hf aw 8 7 72 witi Emke, e 6 60-100 a Wlhf ne 10, 53 Susan li Toqutim, s lit ne E 3 Toiiiiiim, bef tuitl so Oeo T) MciAI'tlHif, n hf Mai7 E Ofllidti, w Hf sw Chas C at Cltilf, whtnw " •' nwsw 3 3 Cndefdiihl, pel- and nw W W JPltolier. nw sn Mary A Pltbher, sw fte Wm A Pitciier, e nr se J M West, HW ne State Batik of Ledyard, se M 8tephelis.il hftiw £ M B YoUnc, s lit NW (ieo E Saunders. lie Peter Rowley, ne nw Norman Wood, se nw Bert Wood, per and w hf nw Conrad Ilager, nw 70 30 838 488 403 4 OH 03B 215 8(12 78 210 14 HI4 _- -,.. : 10 00 RO 10 60 17 30 05 2 00 32 05 18 482 63 64 5 ill H7 ~~ 2 74 7 22 1 04 10 21 25 B7 194 3 77 403 it 20 SB HI 60 . .. 18'04 1 87 U "'2. \ 03 5 83 321 815 220 220 408 450 2061 1025 31 20 02 2 08 23 00 : 3 OH 48 354 ; 403 5H 460 : 8(10 07 057 33 703 43 8 OH SPRINGFIELD; Township 100—ttanse 28. John T RoslI sw 7 2061 205 22 6H Julius A Werner ne 8 111 50 1 HO 1828 Henry A & Sarah K Stod- „ ' „„ dardte 0 21 81 210 2» 07 HIltonTliikerlveraluiBhflO U048 2 OH 8844 A A Weaver li hf 11 WO 08 2 01) 82 03 Isabella JLjoiHiiht 12 2800 2 84 m 74 Ellis Jackson sw 12 i84iJ 180 '2020 Julius NlntZ ulid 80,40 li • „ hfnw 18 885 100 ,085 Chas W Shaver e hf ne 14 0 45 1 05 10 50 A 8 Anderson per and ne 15 18 05 1 82 10 87 LoutsB K Scott nw 15 1243 122 1875 Martin LOgue nw 17 21 HI 2 II) 2800 ,1 0 Donavan w llf so .17 1105 120 1226 John JKamrarwur 18 1848 181! 2084 J J Spellman sn 10 2210 ,210 2420 wm Fries w lit sw 21 1105 110 1224 Robt Mansln e hf sw 21 1105 110 1224 Leila AHolstouehf 22 1« 54 711 19 1W A D Clarke nw nw '22' 5 52 70 0 22 Jas iF Hart und 1-25 sw • • - nw , 22 21 22 43 Fred C Leverloh e hi and • , . „. „ n iVa rds se (e of W 28 21 1H 2 10 28 2IJ , Annoolllverae worry) ..28-1811-188 1 04 LeliaAHolstoniiWsw 23 2,0 27 257. " .. •-••••' nhtnw 23 4 Hi 34 405 John A Clarke w hf. nw 24 II 74 80 7 54 «8Smnrt»«r. 25 1805 188 2053 Edwin Dolllverner an se 25 2073 200' 2270 Geo W Wells n hf 20 4420 4 in 48 38 Andrew Langlilln n hf so 20 1102 110 1224 GeoE,Clarke w hf HW 30 303 31 424 A W Hosenqulst « hf nw 31 10 12 1 11 11 23 •• •• whtsw 31 802 101 003 B E Curtlss EW . 35 18 00 1 00 20 80 SWEA. • Township 100— RaiiRB 30. David Freeman per and e h£ no . 7 10 34 1 13 11 47 Geo i'lrst, ne ' 8 15 75 1 01 17 3H Callanan & Savory. Uud 0-10 nw John A LlHduloom. lier, lot 0 :: ehf se V H Stbugh, se lie Callanan & Savery, e. hf BO II E Jensen, nw nw 17 CaUamin & Savery, uw no sw ne nw Township 00— Range 30. 13 ua 145 15 :i7 7 88 1)1 8 711 1074 110 11 HO 18 till 75 080 20 11 01 1 19 12 20 34 3 14 30 3 44 John Anderson e lit tie CaUanan & Savury, ne w lit sw ne nw nw nw •HW'IIW se nw no ne nwne , sw ne sene Anders Peterson. 2 11 ne cor ne nw Sten Stenson. ri hf sw Callanan & Savery, s hf nw Jas Callanan and J C . Savery sw ne . 15 John A Hale se ne 15 • Jas Oallanan and JO Savery nw *6 15 John A Hale per and no se 15 10 1 « 05 1 01 10 0(! 1 H02 74 H7H 2 27011 21(4 2070 3 17-45 1 77 10 22 5-1008 ~" 0 854 504 402 474 Oil 2H2 2 t!8 : 271! : 2H2 27 543 08-1070 OH 0 50 0 08 523 5 3H 087 2 00 , 200 304 2,00 74 01 02 7H 28 22 3H 40 570 14 1087 1 17 1104 Oil 305 5 81 1H (18 2304 3014 17 07 Kllsworth & Jones ne Frank M Bravunder.per ivnd'n'hf . • 17 1057 Cyrus K Bra vender per and s hf ' 17 Henry Kronksw 18 Jas Callanan, and J C Savery s hf sw Jas Callanan and J C Savery sw se 28 John Llnehan und D!)100 w hf ne 29 £ S Ellsworth and L E Jones ne Be 29 Jas Calanan and J C Savery se se 21) C II Sawyer nw 33 Jas Callanan and J C Savery ne sw, nw sw, sw sw,' se sw 33 75 47 72 170 2 27 081! 352 053 18 38 2531 70 2030 200 1 82 83 04 1070 28 1204 128 1332 Oil 11 03 504 504 020 - 75 127. 74 74 1 U3 0 80 1320 008 008 1023 24 10 2 33 20 43 • Town of Swen. Jas Callanan and J C Savery out lot 1 0 28 70 704 HOW ME ROPE mm. Mi BEAt AN EAStEftM RAILWAY OUf OP $20. Real Estate Mortgages, Warranty Deeds, • Quit Claim Deeds, Leases, Cash or Share Rout, Real Estate Contracts, Bill of. Sale, Chattel Mortgages, Satisfaction of Mortgage, Grass Leases, Notes, A full stock of these are kept constantly on hand and for sale hy thu dozun, hundred, or. In larger quantities, a,t . ' The -Upper Des Moiiies STEftM PRINTING HOUSE, ALCONA. Forms are the best, and those approved by the leading attorneys. Orders by mtill have prompt attention. TO THE PUBLIC, I desire to say to the people of this'section that I ftni belter thaw ever prepared to meet their w»n.ts iu the line of. Painting, Papsr Hanging, the ftiw with •wMeli ? was uBfpvt^wvtuly coil- ii short time! oU'Q««,8tanoes Legal Blanks. Condnctbrg \9ete ibccelVfctl fey ttlm for More THfttt a tcnr-A. Stmjile Wiilfcii itentlirotl Only Ncrte fttd Control— trick* ttf t36udattor*. Tliere is a well settled belief on the part of most people that the conductors on the steam railroads have an intuitive knowledge of the persons who have not paid their fares, hud that, while they may occasionally pass a* mart Without taking up his ticket, so phenomenal is the inem'oty of the average conductor and so well does he remember faces that it is almost impossible jo deceive him. While this may sometimes be true, as a rule it is the passenger himself who gives the cue for the conductor's action. The man who deliberately attempts to evade the payment of ft" tare in nine cases out of ten will by his looks and action say to the conductor, "I have not paid my fare, and I don't intend toV' Some conductors With short memories and distrust of their abilities for detecting the frauds will continuously call out the word "tickets" as they pass through the oars, where many changes are taking place between stations, at the same time extending their hand toward each seat. The man who has not paid feels that this is a direct appeal made to himself and responds accordingly. But if this ruse does not succeed in making the would bo "beat" deliver up his ticket it so far changes his face and demeanor that he often shows conscious guilt, and his ticket is then peremptorily demanded. It sometimes happens, however,' that even all the tricks and artifices of 'the Conductor will fail, and a ,man will succeed daily, in evading payment of his fare, not merely for weeks,/ but for months. A remarkable case Of this kind was recently. obseryed-oii the Fitohburg railroad; For more than a year a man employed in one of the large wholesale houses in this city has been taking a train from one of the suburban stations,and acquaintances who rode on the same car were surprised to see that he never paid fare. At first it was thought that he might have a pass, which the conductor, knowing him well, did not require him to show. But it was learned that he always paid his fare when coming from Boston, when the conductor is sure to demand a fare from every person on the train. Thou came the suggestion that he had an xtnderstandiug with -the conductor of the train on which he rode when going to Boston. But it was found' that when, the conductor was changed to another train and a stranger took his place he also failed to collect' fare from the man. . -.'-' So for weeks the man was watched with much curiosity by the passengers 'who knew of his success and were curious to see how long it would continue. They saw that he invariably got on the train 'on the left hand side, so that he could not be observed by the conductor, who stood on the station platform. As soon as he entered the car he took one of the many unoccupied seats next to the window and lost no time in becoming deeply absorbed in the contents of a morning paper. When the conductor oaine through the train to collect fares from the passengers who 'got in at this station, this man, instead of ignoring; his presence, as most men similarly situated would have done, gave a rapid glance from his paper, looking the official squarely in the eye, and resumed his reading with just the suggestion of impatience at the interruption. The reproof conveyed in that glance, carrying with it a positive assurance that there was no disposition to evade anything, was so emphatic and pronounced that it left no doubt in the mind of the conductor, if he had any before, that the passenger had got on the train at another station and bad paid his fare to Boston. There was something about the man's appearance as well as his actions that assisted in the keeping up of this deception. He bore all the evidence of a substantial, honest business man of middle age, and far above evading payment 'of a 5 cent fare. But it was singular that day after day a sharp and discriminating conductor should be so easily deceived, and apparently against his iffyfu ponyiotions, for on several occasions he reached for a fare, but was checked in his advances by that reproachful look with Which ho was confronted, But the end came at last, on that train at least, pther the conductor's suspicions were so completely aroused that ho determined to satisfy himself whether he was being imposed upon, or else some one had called his attention to ;'the deceit practiced, for one morning he reached out his hand for the fare, but received only the swift and impatient glance, This did not satisfy him, for When the man returned to the perusal of his paper he was tapped on the shoulder and his fare demanded in no uncertain terms. A commutation ticket was reluctantly produced, punched without coinjnent and returned to the pocket whence it was taken. The nest morning the passengers watched curiously for the next move in the game, but the man had evidently given up the contest on that train, fop he has not been seen on it since. As he was known to have evaded paying fare o» that train daily for more than a year, it was rpwgblyeS' tiniated that the Fitphbvrg Railroad pompany was thus defrauded out of n.o$ Jess than IgO.^Boston Transcript. f&e? Sefttc tetfio ifttslftess Oniitfcit AM Are S6eH b? t<h« Cdftl fi^b*». •At the Fifth A'vettre hotel fe^tetday' find at the* Mftmbtifg-Anierican dock iti Hdbbken there Was a large gathering of Leiaentings, KommeterSi WentzeS, ttighters and othef ^'coa't baf6ss" of the LeSigh valley to say goodby to Mr. B. B. jjeisenring, president of the Lehigh (Joal Navigation c6mpahy» whoae fail* ing health has at length caused him to lay down the immediate supervision of his Vast business interests and go to En- tope for recuperation and recreation. Talking with these coal barons, I Wiw inudh interested to find that they are taking a Very hopeful view of the btisi- Hess situation and that quite apart from the fact that the great anthracite coal industry in \vhiohtheyaremorespeoiftl' ly interested has had more than its share Of prosperity during the long season when the bituminous coal regions all over the country were blighted by. a strike of most comprehensive proportions. Mr. M. S. Kemmerer said that the most encouraging sign to his mind was the improvement in the iron industry, a branch of business closely allied to coal mining, and the two together haying much to dp with the general "prosperity of the country. A day or two ago came an order from Brazil for the man-, ufaoture of 00 locomotives, a big thing in itself, since the building of locomotives has been practically suspended'for a long whila At the Scheneotady works orders frpm American railroads are coming in for railroad iron. At Bethlehem, ,where little beyond the manufacture v of'armor plate for the government has,been going on, there is perceptible activity, and one of the great iron com-* .paries'has booked more .orders within the last six weeks than in the preceding six months.—M. P. Handy. SENATORS AND BASEBALL. Mr. Hill of Nojir York,*olls About the Plrgt Tlino Ho Mot Mr. Gorman. 'Senator Hill tells an interesting story about the first time he ever saw Senator Gorman. It w|as long before they both became famous, and the incident was not recalled until Senator Hill became a fellow senator with the Maryland leader, and it was found that both were very fond pf the national game of baseball, ' A "It was back in the sixties," said Senator Hill, ''when everybody was interested in baseball. There was a con- ventipri,in New York city. The cities along- the Atlantic coast attended;. .1 •was a delegate from Elinira, representing the Alerts. I remember that the president of the convention knew nothing about parliamentary law, and it was n'pt long before we wore in a tahglo : and,.with ; no prospect of being extrioat- •ed> 'Then they got a little fellow in the chair who know all about the way to handle a convention, and he soon had things running smoothly. He held them down, I tell you. I forgot who he was and never recalled until after coming to Washington, when I •was talking about the meeting with Senator Gorman, and he said he was there and presided. And he was. He represented the old Nationals of Washington. *' While there are other senators who enjoy baseball, none are such devotees as Senators HJ11 and Gorman. The .Maryland senator has not found time to indulge' his inclination this season, • as' he has been ,too busy getting a tariff bill through the senate, which/Senator Hill has been trying to defeat. Mr. Hill attends every game played here.— Washington Letter. Women und Learning;. Statistics collected by the regents of the University of New York shows that in the secondary schools there are 88,6'66 girls of academic grade.and 18,248 boys. Last year more than two-thirds of the 488 .honor certificates went to girls. In the oplleges there are 3,038 girls and 4,048 ; in the professional and technical sohoojs. Many other young women are studying law, medicine, painting and music. The United.States census of 1800 gave the number of wonv en teachers as 288,807. In their report upon these statistics the regents remark, "The remarkable development of an's higher education is due tq spread recognition that a college |s needed as t})e best preparation foy wifehood, motherhood and home life as as for a professional life." , , I qpuld apt control paused some POPV wovH to 1 be done, but I pvpajlfte uiy patrpus tunt it BhaUnotPpowagttift. Is/va. the "feP*s" now, "'"" '"" "What o» wrth do, you want money to go to the shew fur?"- exolaiwed M& Haioede to his wife, "j&wi't see why! Rsightu't gaasfl enjoy myself o«oe |B awhile, sawe you, do, " * '"Same w 1 4o? G9«4 lands, Every time I g#$g $ ihowi and teU ?pa If GuU^;'> Fprelveposi) Is Assured. The mortality among newspapers in the United Spates 'during the past 18 months has been something almost unprecedented. -In New York state alone 278 newspapers suspended between June, 1898, and June, 1804. For the first time since I860 the total number catalogued by the newspaper directory is less than for the preceding year. This is said to be due to hard times caused by the Democratic free trade panic, but this is one of the things for which that party will wost assuredly be forgiven. If he who makes two blades of grass to grow where but one grew before is a benefactor of his kind, what sh»U be said of him who makes but one news' pamper to desolate the community where there were threq before?— San Francis- 00 Argonat. This capita} s^ry some pne tells of Kipling as illustratipg very oleajly the ekwa,oteristios 6f the vigorous English toy WiW "Was afterward to apWeYe gnoJi widespread fame by Ws pen. When a feoy of J8, he wept on a voyage with his father, wfeo, becoming desperately ei9k, retired tp We birth, living Rudyard to hi? own deyioep, ft father bep4 ft teesjendoas over 1 hw heftd, aa4 deyr» the OJ QJ I MAfiV WHO AM 'to eALU-B AR1£ GROSSLY MisUNDfeRStbOD. Wftetti tft ttflfe* Sot At>t**stl4to It fltwi tit from&n Who t« Always Atfefela,, A witty and sympathetio said t« Jne, ,"I w6uld father"' woniauwho looked feelings and,had nolle .thaii a Wiiah Wn6' Had feelingV . and looked noiie." Of coube > the saying onine. inofe from his Wit thaii hid sympathy,,but t OOtild not help feeling that-there were, moirieflts'wh'eti 1 could agree with him, tilthd'ugh I have known the Value and theswieea of the Woman With np feelings to be underestimated. My daugntetajhave- a friend-^a'wow- an only a little'pftst.girlhobd^—whose company is mote Bought after and relished than -.that of ; . tthnost any one I' know. -She has admirers by the score and acquaintance's everywhire, and ho wonder, for she is pultivatedj always 6heer« M aud'will :listen,to and rally the poorest talker.;*'*She 1 'is 7 asked to everything in the shapo v pf tt'feftst, fbr/she is the amusement aha, relaxation of whoever maybe about'her. At the saine. time, whenever her praises are sounded, the eulogy winds up with,the inevitable and disheartening tag, 1 "' 1 After all ( youifcnow, she has no feelings;?' ,-, .."*,. And this ds pBrfe'o|ljKtrne. Quicksand comprehending as ' IsMier Sniile and igracbfulas is her glanoe while, one is talking,to her, there is always the conviction that not a trace of real interest 1 is involved. If she pnljbhhd a heart, the girl would be an aiigeL ;./ c * , t I like the old ftishipbed^brd..,' And when I liaVo bbon;aloue,.Witlx'her I have an angeliv Butflhohas no heart. :If sho were to marry a'lbroigner and go abroad to live, sho would leave us All.without a moment's regret.; So 'her friends'are vexed with her want of feeling and, warn the world against her. , .'^ And this is what seems to mo Unjust. Take this girl as she is;. Whether it is her nature or not, sho never refuses the challenge to be agreeable; whatever her own plans and likings are, she'never* betrays impatience when they are crossed. Her companion, may be plain, awkward and tiresome, but her eye and her gay little joke' areinoyer dulled for that reason. In fine, she may be-the incarnation of the light which shines, but does not warm, yet while she keeps a whole circle in good humor by her wit, as she does, it is a poor return to gird at her. • ". , Again, and speaking now of a widely different. type, I can call to mind older women, often only the survivors of a more rigid era—exact, severe. Sj tern, unbending and ruling thoir households with .a rod of iron. How little this generation understands them 1. How little merit it allows to tho implicit faith in duty, the untiring devotion towmJc, the almost fanatic hatred of waste and self indulgence and the Spartan maxims of life in which they wore brought Up and which they still observe. What has become of our eyes that we oaimot see the beauty of such-lives? ; Why'dp we no longer recognize their value? These are not the women who have feelings, but look none. They are without feelings at all, according to the, standards of our new, diversified and exacting society. I hear young girls saying,that their grandmothers or aunts, or what you please, don't understand them, and really I think that "many older people than those schoolgirls make just the same absurd complaint, I can appeal with safety to every one. Who has not known one of these same stern women almost .bring the dead to life 'by her powers of nursing, or confront single handed and maintain her family on a beggar's pittance, or save a falling household by simple economy and hard work? I shall be told that all these things ave. admitted, but that is just the point—they are not, ''If they were, the ory of "no feelings" would 1 never be raised, out of very shame, I know an old lady who has had the misfortune to live a long life and to see all her descendants grpw up unable to "understand" her. She is of the old, unsparing sort, and they, artistic, original, clever, modern people, have no place for her either in their theories or their interests, With these her notions can scarcely be oxpeqted to agree'either, yet the complaints come not from her, but from them. They are not complaints in words. They are complaints crystallized into entire disregard for the old sqhopl, whioh does not, as it cannot, wholly sympathise with them, It seems to take an outsider, like myself, to see what Ida see—that without this erect, white haired ancestress, who is apparently so separate from them all, wives and husbapds both \vonW have to teaph themselves the fortitude whioh she communicates merely • by her presence, households would he dragging on it the strong axles, so to speak; she put in almost unnoticed for each newly married couple, and the whole family, now held together in an unusual vigor, would soon fall apart and be disperse^ I believe there roujt be many sueb oases. I have the deepest respect theae strong, unbending ol\araeter| who pur s®lt centered modern methods, May Johustoue, in La,$iej' Home Bfti. other clay. "But it's ft fen6ugh of theni," hett the big paok ..!!* Mends ''One df tfifc L In Illinois—is one of the most and .writing lor inoUi i§ hot a" bad ;felloW, anddf" fae aistfla~yeet«t_. attending to business &£££ writing to me he would: along Mine ago, Well.heJ Pne letter ftftet-anbther, "" he only had '$500 hej\ He repeated jthis so >.--—.-—-,. IHold my secretary to sefl&tt let ing that if ho would't bdth&Ttt year: "What: "In about three —^->...,, again, saying the agreement ,1* cause his .wife hadn't been?' Mr. Armour seemed;'** whole thing,was a .great 3" oially enjoyed the T poor relation. Wfc , PULLMAN'S, Robert Since his return .from fnei <rouiT! James little haft'been' T. Lincoln, lyout of home. > Occasionally,,] at'the Chio&ibl blab;'.',', peared in court arid 'did _.._ „,,., his law office in the ^Woman's Some of Mr. Lincoln 1 ! ^ he was'out'of the legal swi'mii? that the honor of r'epitefefcadwfi- Tllsl .,, ,,_.„ try at St. James ha^ l >ovWvepyfg| These solicitous piendli .VeSboeryJ ? much misinformed/ kept quite bus&M^tielaw is the personallef "*-'"— M. Pullman an^tv'i his time in the magnate. Wh town, ex-Min,iBter,Lin him. They are constant companions. - By, can detect Mr. claimed that all of the'p? views and correspcndence Mr. Pullman since the strike be, the work of ex-Minister Lincoln. , ., "Corporation law—Pulhtian'COTpora tiou especially—is'queer' business for a son of Abe Lincoln to be en, said one qf his, father's admirers day. "I wonder what Abraham say if he were still'in tbe.fle^;^ could speak to'the ( spn r who has ^»««f Vising Mr. P«lbr~~ t3i '~'"-'-' employees into Herald. England ant The British political pa'mp'aigli,* $$ for weeks has been" toV" dttU/tpLfrpfl the slightest popular;, length suspended until' queen's speech' at' the much more significant 4 contains an important _,,.--„ garding the strained' rela'tibn§SvU$ French republic, whioh caused the gi est alarm in the foreign office a days'previous. ', ' ,• French aggression in yest • Africa recently become so threatett^JBg^ England was almost, foroed'w i'tapj elusion that it was intended I'MMfoi open affront, The news! haX, come that the French troops ocqupl Kumassi, the oapifal pf Aehanti, 1 ' 1a mouth, and it is believed that " lish government possesses of a still bolder invasion'of'Bii ritory. Now that journed the country'\y'ill' official news of this 'and/ complications during the the year,-^New York Letter, ^ ' " ' •"' j ' i' 11 Knew George S»Hd WeJJ. Colonel James. JluaseU I^PWS the story tb.p&pn'e^f Jb« ge»tifi,_,,,, WPi , met in Chicago bad a great deal to eml of his travels in Europe, > Co* * " ell remarked that he greatly ( geajoned ttohey Is bftt under tj]$ how? with ''You tee* tomp: ed

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