The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 21, 1894 · Page 9
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 21, 1894
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Page 9
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Ledjmrd, se M Stephens, n hf sw E M K Young, s hf sw Oeo S Sauttuers, tie Peter Rowley, ne tow Norman Wood, se nw Bert Wood, per and w hf nw Conrad linger, nw 178 HfiBRON, lOO-Rahge 2t. SlO 8R2 •25 ,,78 •25 210 fit) 10 S« 2 00 32 95 •68 645 07 583 44 821 43 815 80 220 20 220 111 408 6t> 450 ,«'187 2051 S« 1 Oil 10 25 31 20 02 : ; 3 Ofl : 403 : HHO nt% fj |t«4 OO I O'J 2 08 23 00 48 354 B« 460 07 0 57 43 8l)« Township 100-Kange 28. •JohnTRosllsw 7 2061 205 2250 Julius A Werner ne 8 1U 50 1 (10 18 28 Henry A & Sarah E Stod- diird i>e 0 lltllon Tinkerjper and B hf 10 A A Weaver 11 lif 11 - jij IsubelleJ Lioimnhf Ellis Jackson sw Julius Nlntz utid 804(1 n Utnw Chas W Shaver e hf ne A S'Anderson-per and he Louise E Scott nw Martin Logue nw ,10 Douaviinwhf se JohnJ Kumrarwur J 'J apellman SM Wm Frie 2181 80 48 80 08 28 90 18 48 210 2 91) 2 90 284 180 28 97 8844 82 9!t »174 20 29 18 14 15 15 17 17 18 19 21 21 22 22 885 945 IS 05 12 4« 21 HI 1106 1848 2210 1105 11 05 1«54 552 100 106 182 122 2 10 120 180 219 119 110 70 085 1050 1987 1875 28 \M 1225 20 84 24 29 1224 12 24 .. 1980 022 21 22 Fries w hf BW Robt Mtuislii e hi 1 sw Lelt'.i A HotBton e hf A D Clarice nw nw Jas 1? Hart tiud 1-25 BW Fred 0 Leverloh e hf and n 11A rds BO (e of ry) •AnnDolllverse(eotry) Leila A Holston nw sw " • n hf nw John A Clarke w hf nw OS Smart aw EdwliiDolllverperimse Geo W Wells n hi ..Andrew Laughlln n hf se Oeo E Clarke w ht sw A W KosenqulBt H M nw " •' W 111 BW B E Curtlss BW SWEA. Township lOO-Range 30. David Freeman per and e M ne 7 10 34 11.J n 47 (ieo First ne 8 15 75 1 111 17 M CaUanm,'& Savery, Uud fl-lOnw : 1303 145 1537 John A LlBdbJoom, per, lot 0 17. 7^ ^ 8 70 V H Stough, se ne 18 « 11 75 • 0 Kjl Callanan & Savery, e hi fie 20 11 01 HO 13 20 B E Jensen, nw nw 34 J; 14 JU J 44 Township OO-HaiHje 30. 28 28 as Ofj 24 25 25 29 29 ao 31 31 35 21 10 18 11 230 401 1174 18 115 2073 4420 1102 3 93 10 IS 892 18 90 210 188 2734 80 188 200 4 IS 119 31 1 11 101 190 ,43 28 20 1H 94 857 495 764 20 53 22 71) 4838 1224 424 11 33 993 2080 Callanan <$? Savery, nw ne • •' " sw ue " " nw John Anderson, e hf ne Callanan & Savery, ne •• ... • 'i • whf sw " " ne nw " " nw nw , " ,'!.- swnw " senw " uene " nw ne " BW ne " se ne Anders Peterson. 2 a ne cor ne nw Sten Stenson, n hf sw Callanan 1 & Savery, a hf nw Jas Callanan and JO Savery sw no 15 John A Hale se ne 15 Jas Callanan and J C Silvery nw ae 15 John A Hale per and ne se 15 Ellsworth &,lonesne' 1C Frank M Bravender per and n hf Cyrus E Bravender per and s hf Henry Kronk sw Jus Callauan and J C Savery s hf sw • Jas Callanan and J C Savery sw Be John lilnehan und 00100 W'hf ne E S Ellsworth and L E Jones ne se Jas Calanan and J C Savery se se 20 C M Sawyer nw 3.1 Jas.Callanan nnd J 0 Sa« , 0 05 1 01 10 00 1 « 03 74 H 70 2 2701! 2114 2070 3 17 45 1 77 10 23 51«08 (J 854 504 402 474 . 0 11 2 02 2 08 ; 270 27 5 43 08 10 70 90 9 50 008 523 53B 087 290 290 304 2 DO 49 579 74 *03 7tt 28 14 1087 117 1104 581 It! 08 2304 75 47 •-72.' 170 2 27 0811 352 053 18 38 2531 17 1957 79 2030 17 18 3014 17 97' 290 1 82 33 04 19 79 28 12 04 128 13 32 28 OH. 75 080 29 11 03 1 27 ' 13 20 29 504 74 608 594 920 74 103 008 1023 Savery ne sw, nw sw, BW BW, se BW 3.1 ! Town of Swea, Jas Callanan and JO • Savery out lot 1 0 28 2410 233 2043 76 704 Legal Blanks, Real Estate Mortgages, Warranty Deeds, Quit Claim Deeds, Leases, Cash or Shave Bent, Real Estate Contracts, Bill of Sale, ' Chattel Mortgages, Satisfaction of Mortgage, Grass Leases, Notes, A full stock of these are kept constantly on baud wd fov sale by the doaen, hundred, or Jn larger quantities, at The Upper Des Moines STEAM PRINTING HOUSE, ALCONA, Forma are the besi, tvud tljo.se improved by ' ottFOUK jTrcBBD^aviWH v» i/*iv •v«»o*j *•«• •Against Wife CftrtregtS Steel fcsfefl&nf. Ills'fathe*& geuefdl belief iri this eourtoy tfaa6 If ft Man commits a crime he should foe punished, fend also" that tk pttnishmeiit should fit the crime", 6f, ift othef wot'dSj be .commettsfiifete with it. Mof eoVef, W0 declare that sonis cHmss are much rfioro criminal thatt othets be- cattse their cons.eqtlenoes are mote faf- fcaching. If a fellow steals A loaf of btead or a pooketbook, that is one but if ho does something which gers the good flalne or possibly the ty of our federal government that is a Very different thing, and his treatment should be different. He is worthy of toothing better thati td be despise^ by every self respecting mah in the land and should,spend a goodly portion of his remaining days in that close seclusion in which ho will repent of his sins because that is the only thing which will enable him to pass his time comfortably. How, here are the huge steelworks of Which Mr. Carnegie is at the head. It has been swindling the government for months and has done it deliberately and with malice aforethdught. Its guilt has been established beyond a porad- venture, and tho subcommittee of the naval house committee has caught it, as it were, red handed. There is no room to doubt that this company- has been palming off on the naval department certain armor plates which are unfit to be used on our war vessels and getting for them tho price of the very best plates that can bo manufactured. Mr. Cleveland hesitated to believe that charge when it was first mado and treated the whole matter with undue leniency of judgment. Congress also hesitated, for it was positively incredible that a firm mado up of reputable gentlemen and doing work for a country which they havo loudly protested to love and honor could by any possibility endanger that country's welfare by tho delivery of defective plates. But tho facts were; so broadly patent and backed by such good authority that tho subject had to bo investigated. Listen, therefore, to tho verdict which theso careful experts havo rendered. It roads as follows: ' "The servants of tho Carnegie Steel company, whether with or without the knowledge of the company, to increase their gains deliberately continued for many months/to commit acts whoso natural and probable consequence would be tho sacrifice of tho lives of our seamen in time of war, aud with them perhaps the dearest interests of the nation." ' ' ' V Isn't that a terrible arraignment? It stamps every man engaged in this infamous proceeding as a traitor. Ho has sold his country to tho enemy for a few paltry dollars. Ho has crippled our defenses in time of war and done what he could, and done it for hard cash, to make our defeat possible in a naval conflict. He has endangered tho lives of our brave seamen and given an enemy such an advantage over us that no one can reckon the result. And where is Mr. Carnegie all this while?. He has been talking eloquently about his love for his adopted country for many years. And well he may love her, for ho has made millions by the opportunities which no other land on the planet could offer in equal abundance. But where is he? If he is not personally to blame, if he is not in collusion with the men engaged in these cowardly misdeeds, why does he not oonie boldly to tne front and do what ho can to remedy the rascality of his subordinates? There is something mysterious and suspicious in the fact that ho keeps himself well in the •background. . These are the facts. They are stern, and they are hard. Now, in such a matter there should be no mercy. The men Who are guilty should bo found, their guilt should be 'fastened upon them by duo process of law, and then they should be dealt with as every patriotic community deals with traitors.—New York Evening Telegram. FRANCE AND GERMANY, fiat ft* ft 4 . <mA«»MBl«i* rffe* oh ft filg Scortii. "As fufcny a thing" as t efe* knetf ol hi 1 ho nWspapefr business," said the reformed reporter, "Was the Way Bandy McLean gave the Chicago Tribune ft Bcoo8. Now, Sandy, to toy Tvay of tMttfe- ihg, is the best reporter in Chicagd. He" •Was a lawyer once, and tt mighty good one, but ho saw that the law had no such opportunities as the newspaper business, nnd he Came to Chicago from the Iowa town where he was practicing and began work on one, of the big dailies. Ho hadti' t beeti thcro a week be* foro the managing editor realised that ho had a star,'and Sandy was given every opportunity to make himself a name. "Ho made it too. He Was put on big etory after big story aild beat every oth- af reporter in tho city. After a time ht got to Tile Tribune and kept up his bril* liant \votk. He was with The Tribune for a long time. The Herald and other patters wanted him, but Sandy stuck to The Tribune. Ho got a bit free and gay, but the old man put up with him. Finally patience ceased to be a virtue, and one day Sandy drifted into the office only to bo told that they thought they might be able to got out a paper without him if they hustled. "Ho went out whistling gayly and Walked over to Tho Herald office. He told theniJThe Tribune people had just fired him and asked for a job. The Herald was too glad to get him. They snapped him up right away. The next flay Sandy reported for an assignment. Tho oi,ty editor of Tho Herald put him on a big story ho had boon keeping on the ice for awhile and told Sandy that it was exclusive. "Sandy went out and got tho facts. He found that ho was tho first and only newspaper man who know anything about the tale, aud it was a corker. Ho started back to tho offlco to write it up. Ho had been so used to going to The Tribune office that ho mechanically got off the oar thero and walked up into the- local room. Ho sat down at his old desk, wrote tho story and handed it to tho city editor. Tho city editor saw that the story was sensational, put a scare head on it and ran it on tho first page. The Tribune was tho only paper that had it, and Sandy did not wako up to what he had done until ho had got a note from The Herald city editor next morning calling him all sorts of names and discharging him. Ho got back on The Tribune, though, and he's there yet.'! —Buffalo Express. FINISHED POETRY THJ5 FOBLIO, ,j rapvi iiuii&ut&! ' eto &Rd f@01 frfti? itfl^&y ttmt 1 3/ Ctiu fiju^^iVKitc^ ray Vrork tfi fee Hrefc elft§9* I Jftfc W ovv & jwwf ' .ttutftt There Are Surface Indications That These Countries May Bury tUe Hatchet. The latest fad among certain classes of volatile Frrenohmen is' the most amazing that can bo conceived, ' They have been publicly expressing friendly sentiments toward the people o» tho other side of the Rhine. Stories have reached Paris of German and^repola officers and men drinking together in a friendly way, each, carefully on his own side of- the frontier, but shaking hands and passing compliments across the fatal line- Two or three such incidents .have been reported before since Sedan, 'but always aroused intense indignation and demands for a court martial among t)i<? French people, Npw they are received with open approval in many circles, and even some ftstopishing talk about buryjng the. hatchet has been JpduJged in, yet the rash peacemakers have kept a whole skip. ' _ JSrnperor William's sincere .expressions of sympathy at the fleatb pf Pres. ident Qarnpt a»d Ms action in releasing the French spi?® we the direct oawse of alwos^ incredible ohaage of wott» W is ROW annouuped, with WM» it is yet impossible Jp Wi wt this yew's-ppiebrafioa of the anniversary pf Sedan wMbetbe ij»t,'..Tbw WOT* has grgfttly'surprised aud pleased frf»9fc peop)?, ttot ft tabor as Much as Fine Frenzy n Factor In Its Production. There are yet some persons left who fancy that poetry is the product, of a fine frenzy; that the poet genius awakes from a sublimated cataleptic trance to fill page after page with effortless beatitudes. A number of manuscript sheets of Longfellow's "Excelsior," which maybe found in Harvard, should not only explode this theory, but give hope to many a discouraged amate»r. As Longfellow first constructed tho first Verse of this poem it ran: Tho shades of nfght were falling fast As through an Alpine village passed A youth who, as the peasants sung, Ecspouded in an unknown tongue, Excelsior. This was manifestly weak, as the only obvious reason why the Alpine peasants sung was that they might afford a rhyme for the youth's response in an unknown tongue. A second trial at the verse, however, not only failed to improve it, but arranged it in such form that it is difficult to believe.Long- fellow guilty of the fault. The last two lines of the verse were made to read: A youth, who bore a pearl of price, A banner with tho strange Uovico. There aro not many, even among the magazine poets of today, who would consent to refer to a banner as "a pearl of price.'' But the-poet had by this time three lines to his liking, and tho substitution of "a youth who bore 'mid snow and ice" completed the verse as it has been read and spoken throughout the length aud. breadth of the land, all of which goes to show that tho genius of tho poet is in the conception, and that the production of the poem, being quite another matter, lies solely iu the direction of patient labor,—Chicago Herald. Charmed by a Snake. (Snakes travel a good deal on their reputation, They scare birds and small animals so they become helpless. We all know this to be a i'aot, And then when they get in a tight place with a man they try to run ft bluff on him. A lawyer in our town onoe met a rattlesnake clown in the Qzarks aud began to experiment, or rathej? to let tho snake experiment, to eoe if there was anything in the snake charming theory. He said that the snake's eyes got brighter jmd brighter, and his scales became glisten^ ing, and hjs body seemed to swell up a little thicker, and the whole outfit became so engrossing that he finally ran away from the snake in a 4ead scare and didn't get over it for a good \yhUe after. He told me that it was his belief that if he had kept company •with that snake, much longer he would have lost big Y?its.T~Forest awd *• \f i v ^i' v -V Sft^BJS OJ tRfttfsLffrt'rtaM y^e* Peel,- as Will tow M e i uS Ofet H8M WtH tlte aveweil deiefmiaatiott te saws* Mtei Eittte Sanitffd, tb6 dattghtef ef ta§ Adams 3B*iffe88 Sanfefde, Whd art bf MUM wrttaliy rlah. . fhesewe the eatee Safifdras wHoiS action- mined J'ofatt Htfey, and wild Mate pursued the f etamanta of his estate V?ita cplors Jn lecturing on the ruby at the jnstitutipn, London, recent}? P Jph,n W, We}, the Well k,uqwn, JMsb. geolPgist, {Mn444 to tt» changes i» 'gpjor which owtfwi J&vfc *>* Bias 8 wtogp W hea exppsed tp Wffbfc The jgyeen, gjaf s pa$'es in \fee ConjepYat gradually dfeqgP tlWQBgh ow $9- ft ' , Votitig &obby Peel's ambition is & very laudable one, as Miss Sshfofd is a very pretiy^ttd aecPrnfjlished girl and an heiress to bodt, and bettef thatt all has evinced a Very deeided partiality f o* Mr. Peel. ' ' At the same time many old fashiotted people ftiil object to tfae methods etri> ployed' by feel to overcome the 6pf>o§i' tion of Misa'Sanford'fi family. He has taken the newspapers' Into his confidence and makes long statements about his own toot thiness dnd undying love and calls his Bought afte* relatives all kinds of names for denying his suit. It is doubtful if ho would try such a game at homo in England, If young Peel really loves Miss Sanford as ho declares he does (in the newspapers), it would be more dignified fo* him to keep her name out of public journals. Love is a passion that needs no adver- tislng, and a sweetheart's name is not the 0110 to be bandied about in daily print. If young Peel loves Miss Sanford as much without as with her prospeotivo fortune, ho can elopo with her' at any time— provided she is willing. Love laughs at looks and bars, but grows cold under newspaper interviews and long winded statements. Another alternative also presents itself to Mr. Peel. If he loves Miss Sanford as much as ho says ho does (on paporl, why cannot he settle down and do something to prove his love? The Sanlords object to him because ho has been a no'er do well and has cost his father a lot of money to keep him going in tho society in which ho is entitled to live. But by all odds my advice to Bobby is to keep out of tho newspapers. It would bo simply horrible if he published some of Miss Sanford's letters to prove how she loves him. Yet ho seemed to be just on the vergo of such insanity yesterday. — Charley Knickerbocker in New York Recorder. KOCH'S LATEST DISCOVERY. Dr. EdBon of Now York's Board of Health Says It Is a Sure Cure For Diphtheria. At a recent session of tho state board of health of New York Dr. Cyrus A. Edson gave an account of the theory •and practical application 'of Dr. Koch's last discovery, which he considers an absolute and infallible cure for diphtheria if applied within 80 hours after infection. To study and report upon this rpmedy Dr, Herman M. Biggs, the bacteriologist of the New York board, of health, had been squt to Berlin and had just returned, confirming all the enthusiastic reports concerning tho discovery which had made their way to this country. It was the purpose of the health department, Dr. ' Edson announced, to ask from tho board of estimate and apportionment a sufficient appropriation to establish a plant for the production of this infallible specific, which otherwise would be too costly to be within the moans of poor people. Dr. Edson asserted confidently that if this remedy wore placed in the hands of the health 'department it would save next year the lives of 1,500 people in this city. The division of pathology and bacteriology at 49 Bleeoker street gave an exhibition of specimens of bacteria under tho direction of Dr. Biggs, Autopsies wore made upon two guinea pigs which bad been inoculated with diphtheria bacilli. The result showed that the guinea pigs bad developed the disease, The purpose of the exhibition was principally to encourage the medical profession to devote particular attention to their investigations of diphtheritic and consumption oases. Kissing the Pope's foe, Our old friend, Felix Campbell, one of Brooklyn's intelligent representatives in congress, has been honored with an interview with the pope, and when ask* ed if he kissed the pope's toe he laughed and said, "I guess that's not done much nowadays," Brother Campbell is mistaken, It }s just as much dpne as ever, In other words, it never was done, The pope'wears on bis slipper a gold, cross, and this it' is <?ustomaty with the faithful to kiss. I was, "surprised tq learn that the pope converged with Brotbey Campbell's daughters in' French, The custom is fop hi» to address thgsewh^m, he honors with private, audiences! in Italian, which is translated always by an interpreter,*-* Joe Howard, Speblal nttentlon gfveft fff A, CAL D, H, MOTCltlNS \VM, i C,D, SMITH Phllltt Dorweilev, W- f ., > Call, fi. a, Spencer, Witt.: Mono* always on hand ,to IqL- rates to parties ftmUBmng.flfBl Offlcm and A. D. Clarfce, tresldeii'ti " 0.0. Ohubb, Vice Prest., Thos.'H. Lantry, Cashier, i Geo. Li. Qfllbralth,'. \V. 0, Tyrfell. Myron Sclienok, ATTORNS jS Office over First National ban & r COHENC».tJR« * /V J4 *^$ >Yfl'\ AT $£&%?% ' i ,v| ftm&$% rational bankt Algona, ATTORNEY,"AW\ Collection agont.: S. S. ' SESSIO ATTORNEY 1 Prompt collections.'.,"; security "— oni DANSON ,. ,„,,,,/ LAW. LOANS;} Collections a specialty, './( . i v ' .> , - iV" '* l Office In Gardner Cowles' SULLIVAN & f I* ' ATTORNEYS' AT, , ., v. •i'-' Office In Hoxlc-FerKUBotf bUipk L. K. PHYSICIAN AND « , ' ' • Office, State st., one door ^ H, c. MCCOY, PHYSICIAN f 4NP Special attention to r cllj^|i||§i J. M. PRIDE, PHYSICIAN JANI Ofllce over Jno': Qqodew' store, pi Algona, T "'" n QonaultnWonJn Engliari aufli'Pe ftSif o, i T T -^W 1 '*? State r.¥mig| •^., ., vj.i'l I, -jVH* O^-XP"^^ v~7«7T^* A %, s ? ^fimXmm-L ^ki&J-w^f* ^m^KK&m

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