The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 6, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1895
Page 4
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j^SS^^^ - . •.. .'.^'* with a goM deal 6? {BteWBt td 8§e hOw Wft Gfove tottes Ml With its saloon, which is beiHf rXiH pfactically 08 the state dispensary eysiett. f he time was, and that time Is with- In the aieindfy of many people bow liv* lug, when the woman who would have Presumed: to appear as Counsel in a court of record would have been con* fildefed qullty of gross impropriety, to say the least of it, To show how the times have changed the fact is noted that only last week Mrs, John B. Utt. wife of a prominent attorney of Dyers* ville, this state, was admitted to practice in the Iowa courts, She was born in Dubtique, and her maiden name was Annie M. Bush. In 1886 she married John B. Utt of Dyersville, who, being much of his time absent, left Mrs. Utt to care for his office business. This in* ducedherto begin the study of law, Uttd she became so interested in legal work that she extended her studies to jail branches of the legal profession, |'K-' :; • and, as she found herself in sympathy •with her work, knowledge came easily. At last she decided to prepare herself for admission, and recently appeared in Des Moines before the committee of the supreme court for examination. It is Bald the examination was conducted on very rigid lines and continued for two days. Of the class ten .were -rejected, some of them being graduates of law schools, but Mrs. Utt's name appeared among those who were admitted, and she will hereafter follow the profession at Dyersville, in connection with her husband. In line with this comes the thought that a marvelous change of sentiment has taken place in the last few years touching the propriety of women engaging in professional and commercial work., Women are constantly being graduated from our universities who take their places beside the men engaged in like professions, and so far the 8ALO0JT. A peculiar case has arisen at Fort Dodge. Tfiti Iowa mulct law says "no saloon shall be allowed to open within 360 feet of a church of school.'* The German Lutheran society of Fort Dodge has recently purchased ground for the erection of a school building, and with* In the 800-foot limit are two regularly licensed saloons running in full blast. The question is: Must these saloons, which have received licenses to operate on this ground, bo closed when the school building shall have been erected? Of course it is a contingency that could hardly have been anticipated when the law was enacted, and the point in eon* troversy is one that has not been passed upon by any court, ft is said the saloon keepers propose to contest the case, and perhaps the uncertainty of court decisions will establish their right to continue business where they are under the changed conditions. Vet there is so little good to come from a saloon and such certain benefits to accrue from a school that many will re- en rd it good policy, whether it is good law or not, to give the school the right- of-way. __________ The Palo Alto Reporter in a strong article brings out Col.' Ormsby for governor. The colonel had a very complimentary vote In the convention which nominated Gov. Jackson. pt WisnlSd in that pj»i*ir*a insldes, the A)- gona tft**£ im MoiSfcs ha* heard from just 6n6 man, aM he frankly admit* he ttftc! not bcea aware that talfiigtfs seftoons had been printed in the paper, this is truly a ffowtrd and perverse fpfencration. -M¥he Cincinnati Titnes-StAr makes thlsrtqnMtof the new senator frttte Minnesota: "Will Knn»« Kelson, who has been elected tlniMti States senator frtott Minnesota, kptau kspell khls kfrontfenwac and kprottoum* M khe kgws kmlongr Ward McAllister, leader of New York's "400," died at his home last week. He was a good man In many ways, but seems to have considered seriously things about society which most people regard as of small moment. He was author of the book called "Society as I Have Found It," 400 copies^f which only were printed. The row that has been going on in the Iowa Homestead office for some years culminated last week in the removal of Henry Wallace, editor-in chief. He is the man who has made the Homestead what It Is, and Iowa readers of that paper who have come to admire him will not rejoice in his retirement. record shows that the comparison is to their credit rather than otherwise. Not long ago the Cleveland Plaindealer was turned over for one day to the women, the proceeds of the issue being devoted to charitable purposes; and only last week several prominent women of Burlington took charge of the Hawkoye with a like purpose in view, and not a horrid man had a thing to do with that issue of the paper. The edition was a creditable one, and proved that the women know a thing or two about making newspapers as well as the men. Algona has a lady resident who was once successfully engaged in the real estate business in Chicago, where the practice is by no means uncommon, and where women find an inexhaustible field for development in work of that kind. The cases might be multiplied indefinitely wherein women have, come to the front in a professional way, but those cited are. enough to prove that their capabilities are. only limited by their opportunities and their capacity for genuine hustling. The Cedar Rapids Republican concludes that the insurance agent is a benefactor to the human race. This may be so, THE POINT OF VIEW. Bro, Hungerford discusses the mulct law from the Carroll county point of •view, and concludes that Iowa has gained little or nothing by its enactment. Speaking of its workings in that county he says: " We are forced to admit that there is not a single provision of the mulct law observed or enforced in Carroll county, excepting of couree fee collection of the tax. The saloons h»ve diminished in number, It is true; but they are under no bonds, and not one of the , rigid provisions of the law i» pbserved. When public officer* get through with the financial phase of the saloon business they quit right there. Not only are the restrictive provisions of the law ignored, but MlpoM in outlying localities— m neighbor- ,nooa« ouUide of incorporated towns— are »Uowed to run even without paying the tax, A»»essors refuse to make the assessment. and that is the end of It," • Thus it is seen that people obey laws w disobey them just in proportion to local sentiment concerning these , Carroll, county ia one of the itron'g anti-prohibition counties of the *l»te; Or, if we may put it the other ir»y, the majority of Us people are in layer 01 saloons ana opposed to having but somehow the life insurance agent al ways insists on asking for your time on your very busiest day. The attorney general has rendered a decision that justices of the peace cannot receive more than $1,500 a year as fees. It Is hardly likely that any justices in this section have violated the law in that respect. SOME ODDS AND EKDS. An Algona correspondent of the Minneapolis Journal recently wrote that paper concerning the recent senatorial contest in Minnesota, suggesting the need of some new words with which the Ice-bound residents of our northern neighbor might properly express themselves. The letter reads: , Jan. 28.—To the Editor of the Journal: Recent occurrences in your state seem to suggest the necessity of a few new words. How would the following do ! Knute, Knuted, Knuting, Knuter, Knutee, Knutations. They seem to express a course of conduct for which we have no writable words in our language." In bis letter, written at Stlllwater, Charley says: "'Was coining over here tonight 'just for instance' and noticed the inclosed in the Journal. Is it a production of your fertile imagination! If so you are a'Very clever comedian." It maybe added that the Item sent the Journal did not emanate from anyone connected with this Journal of education, yet the suggestion Is timely, and should be adopted by a people who will per- Day, once an Bsthortlllo boy, but for fflfcnyytwrs editor nt the Fairmont, Minn., Sentinel, sec&u to be tooting rigttt along with the prowsJon in his state. Me is now in the Mtniwwt* senate, and tt*a last week elected prw&tent of that bodjr, Tilts will make him lieutenant goranot a* «**>n as Go?, XeJson resigns and Cknigfc is sworn in. frank Da? Is an oW Bsth w»l»e *XV, rcaJdint here flrott about 18R9 to 1S rte learned the printer'* trade In the Vindicator office and trot editor of that paper a j-car or more. Always bright, cordial, hip-hearted and full of energy and spirit, Frank never lacked for admirers and friends. Algonians of earlier days remember him as a member of the Estherville base ball club, which met the old Algona nine in a match game in which Doc. Ballard was the famous pitcher. ON THE SIDE. " What liars some people are," said a man at the fire Saturday morning. " Now you see that man over there on the corner; I have just heard him telling how hard he Worked to help subdue the flames this morning, when I know it to bo a positive fact that he slept till 7 o'clock and never knew a blessed thing about the fire until he came up town after breakfast. You see he didn't want to admit that he slept right along through the noise of fire alarms and heard.nothing of it. Queer notions some folks have." Speaking of the fire one is reminded of an incident that occurred after the burning of the Tjantry house, some years ago. A well-meaning but somewhat perverse old man had been supplying the house .with sauer kraut, and that morning as usual came with his basket filled with the article. He was unconscious of any fire having occurred during the night, and he walked straight up to and almost into the cellar before it dawned on him that the Lantry house had gone up In smoke. He said something like "dundervetter»and went his way. •M-H. D. A. Haggard and David Dutton farmed it side by side in what was old Irvington township in the days agone. Most of the old settlers in that neck o 1 woods have become more or less well,fixed in this world's goods, but they have not done it without effort. Mr. Dutton tells the story that he used to make it a point to see if he could get put to work in the morning before his neighbor Haggard did, and he thought he was succeeding fairly weft until one morning when he went out before daybreak and discovered Haggard's hired ma'n starting in on a furrow at one end of a field of plowing while " Dave " was holding a lantern at the other end by which his course was guided. That settled it, and Mr. Dutton gave up the job of trying to outdo his early rising neighbor. mit a senatorial contest to of Minnesota's, end as did that in the way of restriction U»eir management, We may Vfreilsooelwde that Brp, Hungerfpra, as , A resident erf CarroU county, aeea i n the operation of } while, «„. the . emer b ounty is pUe well fft $& % «Wd aatajy for the rspou Will, P. Smith writes in his Webster City Journal; We exchange with the Queen City Mail, published at Spearflsh, S. D., by our old friends, J, H. Warren & Son. There Is nothing strange about that, of course, but without having seen it in the paper, and without having had a letter from them, we know how time passes in the Mail office when there is nothing much to dp/ The last copy of the'Mftil came to us done up in a brown paper wrapper that had been used as a tally-sheet for a game of cards., We know very well who the "W" is, but the <1 J» is indefinite, If there wa» ever a man }n the world who Hke4 to play a game of "cribbftge" better than our old friend, we have never seeq him, -M- Replying to the criticism of local contemporaries, jn which the Capital la charged with having wabbled, Lafe young tells bow he feels about its This charge, tnt means anything, means that the editor pf the Capital }s unsettled }u Ms opinions and Views- Th,e older men become, Jf they biye »nyse B se, the fewer things they begin to th.tok ^bey actually kopw. 1^ i» pnjy the crank who thinto that be knows everyr tblB? and teftt there is but one side to. any Pf MftreugP, iSjgaiBlBg-cjjniiderstbJe repjj WINTER BEADINQ. "Old Ironsides" figures prominently in the February number of St. Nicholas. Hon. S. G. W. Benjamin, ex-minister to Persia, describes " The Last Voyage of the 'Constitution,' » from New York to Portsmouth, where the glorious old frigate was laid up to rot, together with other neglected hulks, ^fhe number is strong in entertaining natural-history sketches. "Bruin's Boxing Match," by Charles G;^D. Roberts, and "Jim, a Tame Crow," by Malcom Fraz . er, tells of the pranks of two of Dame Nature's children. Naturalist Hornaday's papers, which have been interrupted for several months, are resumed again with a story, of "The Doings of a Mole." Mr. Hor- naaay tells of one industrious mole that tunnelled no less than 104 feet in twentv- flve hour?. The leading feature of "The Century" continues to be the Life of Napoleon, by Prof. William M. Sloane, which, in the February number, reaches the topic of Bonaparte's first military success. After describing the rather shifty policy of Napoleon in relation to the Revolution, Prof, Sloane recount? the circumstances surrounding the famous pamphlet, "The Supper of Beauoaire," and then takes up Napoleon's decissive success at Toulon, and his appointment as a Jacobin General, thus covering, in all, the larger part of the period from the time of the expulsion of the Bonaparte^ from.Corsica, to the marriage with Josephine, which will be reached In the March instalment, The illustrations of toe present number are from originals by David, Flemepg, fcejenne, Jimlneu, anft other painters,*together with drawings made especially by Castaigoe, Pape,' and others, after careful studies of W period. The narrative BOW rapidly apprpapbes. the taly, which,.was woods ftottheaat of town, fhe anifnal has been seen seteful times of Iftte and S. E. Kyeor Wok ft snap shot M, It & feft dRvango but failed to bring d6wtt the game, There is some talk about Of gani*!0|tf« hunting 1 party to go out fthd Sill oKSapture the feline. WhltteiBore Champion: Nobles* Dramatiti company has disbanded. The engagement with some of the metnbers expired. Their special car still remains here ntid the company 1$ rw>rK«nJt!f)g for another season. They will hate a good strong company mid «re talking of putting on their ilret )>HV duet ion in our opera hall. They say this is a good show town, Webstar CUv Is hating trouble Iwp* ing its school children warm. The rreenuui sajr«! " School was dismissed in two nf the rooms in the new building this morning on account of the cold weather. It seems to be impossible to warm the rooms In this building- In ex* iremoJr eold weather with the present arrangement, and additional rndiatoi's will hnve to be nut in." Webster City should hare modeled its school build" ing after Algona's. Winnebago Summit: That was a very neat apology Attorney Ivar Boe of Northwood made to the jury at the recent term of the.distrlct court. Realizing that his case rested upon a rather flimsy foundation, he frankly admitted as much to the 12 good men before him, but at the same time assured them that he could have made a better showing had not some of his witnesses gone back on him. Such honesty and candor in a lawyer is truly refreshing. The Bancroft Register is authority for the statement .that the shoot between State Champion WUson of* Era- metsburgand A. Sundstrom of that place was not pulled off, Mr. Wilson not considering the amount put up sufficient. However, as soon as Mr. Sundstrom receives the new gun he has ordered and becomes used to it, there will be a match, with a purse fat enough to tempt the skillful Emmets- burger. At Corwith, says the Hustler, P. P. Black discovered a large tarantula in a bunch of bananas. .The insect was somewhat benumbed by cold, but otherwise seemed to be enjoying good health. T. A. Potter took a shine to the spider and now it is on exhibition at the Saving bank preserved in a jar containing alcohol. The jar is securely sealed. The tarantula resembles a large, hairy spider and is about the .size of thumb. These animals are very HOWTflBBfflJBBSflHOW. in with Letters Come id Alffofift in the Wild Scheme to Get Cancelled Stampa. And a Local Citizen Makes Sdtne figures to Show th* Result of ing the bfeak whidh M fitide fit SAOcroft about thesaftstlffieattfrebiases! m taififijSftUheire, la wh16b he, iBl that tha Banbrtjft people dida'4 „„„„. date a good thing whefi they s&w ft He is a miin of many aliases, fogififf known 1 as C, T*, Payae fl.Hd p~§yae AI* left. His wife was With hifa here/ and she Is said how to 06 at Battle Cf&ek* Mich, AfteP leaving Algofia Bishott edited a paper at Per r*y, Iowa, f The receipt of letters by two of »T. L. Edmonds' daughters, asking for oah- celled stomps in connection with the crnsiy scheme started by one Edna Brown of Rancsville, 111., h>m set that gentleman, who is something of a mathematician, to figuring OH the possibilities involved in case the "chain " is completed, The result is simply marvelous, and will perhaps be your —,--._.., common in hot and especially in dry countries; and their bite is said to be sure death. The Webster City Freeman says: "The club rooms here have been the scene of some checker games-during the past few evenings and a large crowd of Spectators have .been intensely interested in watching the intricasies of the game in which two experts here contended for the mastery. The players were A. C. Merrill of Fonda and J. P. Metcalf of this city. They are both fine players and something like two hundred closely contested games have been played during the last three or four evenings." When you have your men in proper training just let us know, and Algona will proceed to attend to your case after the most approved style. WAS THE USUAL FIND. A Quantity of Jleor and a' Jug of Whiskey the Result of a Hald on the Germania Saloon. Deputy Sheriff Brunson's raid on the Germania saloon was fruitful to the extent of securing two barrels of bottled beer, one keg of beer, and a jug of whiskey. It has come to pass that neither Sheriff Samson nor his deputy can drive in the neighborhood of Germania without their presence being known. A sort of mental telegraphy appears to exist among the people of the town, and no sooner is the sheriff within the classic precincts thereof than everybody there is aware of the fact. Thus it is next to impossible for.him to find the man who runs the saloon, though the saloon is always there with a small stock on hand. Nobody seems to be in charge, though there are always half a tioned by those who have not given the matter much thought. He has, however, made some figures for us, which will be found accurate if anyone takes the pains to go through them. Following is a table which shows what the total would be if carried out. If anyone has a name for the aggregation of figures that make up the total he can apply it. We have none to suggest. The table is made by allowing 3 to be the first term of the series: Series. No. of stamps. ......................... 0 Mltfi SOASfJOfi Our Wesley Correspbtttieht trj» the Doughty Edftbr of pdrtfef itt B*eellj)Ut ffdW WeBiey, fie* a .. 4... 6... 0... .27 .81 .243 .729 I '• • ••• 2,187 2 6,561 ,2 • 18,683 J" • 59,049 |§ 177.147 }f, 531,441 " 1,594,323 1* 4,782,989 \° 14,348,907 1°, • 43,046,721 }l ...129,140,163 *§ 387,420489 12 1|162,261,4B7 S? 3,486,784,401 Si 10,460,353,203 %?. 31,381,059,609 *Y 94,143,178,827 2* 282,429,536481 £j> 847,288,609,443 *2 2,541,865,828,329 " 7,625,597,484987 5g"> 22,876,792,454,961 & 68,630,377364883 ™ 205,891,132,094649 3J 017,673,396,283,947 #? 1,853,020,088;851 841 S? 5,559,060,268,556,523 3* 16,677,180,799,666,569 XiJ • •. 50,031,542,398,999,707 22 150,094,627,196,999,121 i" 450,283,881,560,997,363 °° 1,350,851,644,772,992 089 3» .4,052,554,934,318 976 267 *? 12,157,664,802,956,928 801 * J 36,472,994,408,870,786,403 *g 109,418,983 228 612 359 209 ™ 328,256,949,679,837,077 627 ** • • 984,7.70,849,039,511 282 881 *{J 2,954,312,547,118,533 698 643 *« ,.. 8,862,937 641 355 601 095 939 *2 28,688,812,924;066 803,287 787 IS •• 79,766,438,772,200,409,863 361 *" • • • 239,2»9,316,316,601 229 590 083 50 717,897,948,949 803 688 770 249 Total. . . . 1,076,846,923.424,705,533,155,372 In a note at, the bottom Mr. Edmonds adds: "Allowing 400 stamps to the cubic inch, or 700,000 to the cubic foot there would be ]00,038,666,450,600,000 stamps to the cubic mile; therefore there would be 10,450,911* cubic miles of stamps. The area of the United States, including Alaska, is 3,605,000 square miles, and all this area would be covered to the depth of nearly three miles with stamps (the exact depth being 2 and 899-1000 miles) if the 'chain ' as it is called, is completed and not broken. The cost of the stamps, used in forwarding the letters, to carry out this scheme would be $64,610,815,405 482,331,989,322.32, and the weight of dozen fellows sitting around" on floor—they have no chairs. So the the *.A«. Ta j i «-•-£-*• -T-rv \^ "»!7*v i ** **iv»», .TV no regarded in later life by. Napoiepn as the greatest achievement of hl» career, IS ffll§ JfEIGHBQBHQQD, if already planning for sheriff proceeds to take such liquors as he finds, brings them to Algona, no defense is made, they are confiscated, as were those secured at the last raid, and that is the end of it until another haul is made, The Germania saloon keeper, if there is one, is pretty cute. He manages to systematically avoid the sheriff—that is to say, he is never at home when the sheriff comes—and in this way the saloon runs right along, and the only loss is when a raid occurs, and even then so little liquor is found that it outs but a small figure, assum* ing, that » healthy profit is made ori sales between raids. " ' way to break it up i, „ ._ T . T _ every day for a while, This plan would have, a tendency to decrease the profits, in any event, and without big profits few men will follow the saloon business for a living, «iflQ in gold coin ' 119,076,327,691,637,176 tons, and to transport » using 20-ton cars, requires a train of 5,953,816,384,581.859 cars. Allowing 37 feet for length of car and coupling, this train would reach 1,668,872,773 times around the earth at the equator ^his would give to every inhabitant of the globe, according to the census of 1890 enough gold coin to pave a pathway entirely around the earth and at least 18 inches wide by 6 inches deep; that is if there was surface enough on which to lay it. Jn gold coin the globe would be covered 36 feet deep." Crazy as the scheme is, it furnishes a most interesting study for any who elusion. that it is perhaps needless to say vri tl> a two letters received by the Misses Edmonds will not be answered Mr, Edmonds, however, has written Miss Brown shat it will be unnessary *:Pff&ytfw -"° h » i °." w. "carried Friday mornings were the coldest, {storing 30 below. Last Saturday was ghjuad hog 1 day find If the old fellow came out to see his shadow he certainly met with a cool reception, Geo, Schttlcler has about closed up a deal with Studer & Matthias for their stock of general merchandise here, providing the real estate which Mr. Schtti- der proposes to trade In the deal suits them, Mr, Studer Is off to Minnesota to look the land over, Mr. and Mrs, C.-E. Plummer are rejoicing over the arrival of a girl babv to bless their home, its age commencing Feb.,2. Both mother and child are doing well. J. D. White was loading .his household goods today at Hutcblns. He intends moving down- near Oskaloosa, J.Ow£L* Attorneys Fellows and Gallagher had a little tilt over Blaokstone In 'Squire Robinson's court last Saturday. The ciise in litigation 'was continued. • It is said by those that were there that Mr Fellows made a very able plea, but we have not lost faith in our home talent yet as a lawyer and are going to stand by John. The editor of the Wesley,'Reporter says, aftnr quoting part of the" Wesley correspondence in THE UPPER DES MOINES of last week, says: "If 'rumors' and 'perhaps' were marketable products the said correspondent' could retire from from the grain > business and live in luxury the balance of his days." Now the editor of the Reporter is, way off on that, as 1 he is on everything else. "* If "rumors" and "perhaps" were marketable, as he says, the editor of the Reporter would have had the market overstocked with that kind of product long ago; so there would be no money in it now for anybody else tO go into the business. But he admits that there is gambling, raffling for horses and buggies, etc., indulged in here, but hp.says if this is gambling what do yo'u call pooling in grain, which said correspondent is-guilty of atleast six days in the week. Now this shows about the size of the editor's caliber when he tries to class the legitimate business of our town along side that of gambling. He may just as well say that the gro- ceryman, butcher, lumber and coal dealer are gambling six days of the week? They buy their goods and sell them at a profit, just the same as the gram dealer buys grain and sells it at a profit; and how about the Reporter? he advertises that you cah secure any paper or magazine in connection with the Reporter published in the world. Now if the above is gambling then the editor is gambling too when he pools. ' with alHhe publishing houses in the world. Then he dons the robes of self- righteousness around him and says'the life of the Reporter editor and his habits are open for inspection, and if said correspondent cap show wherein he has countenanced gambling or been f.Pfrty thereto, let him say so. Now if the correspondent of THE UPPER DES MOINES is allowed to judge from thV way the editor has winked at skuldue- erv, gambling, and the like that hiU taken place here from time to time, by saying it shows poor judgment to say anything about it in outside papers, ZS^Vra^- 1 * h . is *•#»* ^ town through his w , ould cover Iowa ' Minne- raids. .Perhaps the only it up is to raid the "joint" NOTE FBOM T, Barley Snyu AJ K on|R»s Are f , street sprinkling next sunjroer It strikes we they w}U have to shovel " if, sports b«nte.4 , their annmjpqed ranjn,e,;w a s earrtea OHt, .A large s were Import for the Wrae rare ipori ,ww » . pro . «.. ~ T ,P,: *FofeB w gJneer Grove njt Small "»«« * Wd w W «> W »M II BWKS?J'«, Mil ,eumnjer fo.r. .JWWlJfbJ SujL © irtattbw iRWfUl, mt * Tbos, Barley writes a business letter to this paper from Pasadena, and adds B-low lines which will be found of in. terest to all Algona people, He says; ,' We-met Mr. A, 0, CJ&rke and. fain, i}y gwnday (at church) in j^ 8 Angeles, They are delighted wit/fe California and p. "StS-" 8 f ™ , ' - sota, W sconsin, and Illinois with stamps nine miles deep, and she doesn't need them at present. He also told her that, allowing two billion to be the population of the globe, and allowing each person, to write 25,000 letters during fe, it would still fall short many million of having completed the "chain." One Contributor or stamps. E. H. Sl,agle writes from St, Pawl under date of Fob, 8 as follows; To the Editor; In response to your article referring to Miss Edna K. Brown of KanesviUe, III,, whpse scheme for collecting cancelled postage stamps you have already e xp l a i ne d, let me say that I am one Algonian who has contributed stamps and written three the legitimate business "of" our along side that of gambling, paper, then the corre- oponueniprTHE UPPER DESMOINES Will haveitp say t,h,at the editor's life and habits are no mirror, by any means, THE SENEOA OBEAMEBY. . Which Destroyed the Plant-It Will letters not in , . The Bancroft Register says of »he flre which destroyed -the Seneca creamery last week: The origin of the.blaze will never .be known, the principal theory being that it resulted from a de* feotive flue, The plant was one of the best in northern Iowa and included three Alpha, separators, of 6,000 pb per hour capacity, which were ne new and cost $1,500; Erie engine horse power and gO-'horse bZ a eat improved Fargo butter worWrfjiurt put In; «, new large steam Du r'e stone burr fee Frenob VMUOj, yVVi) W( 700 to 13,000, were worth from addition to this They are PSWJrig y for a. day, Mr, «w "!«?*& we bfp fl and sys with P»i9defta, It if p ttjfw y»e flay Mr, Jag ten - -. } P/*e«»§Jb|y will writ! ft;J?*^!&tt*r*«!P to »! PHt you y»» trip in. tfee past two weeks that I have not received and forwarded from three &{°,w? kttsw Jto her. They come from Washington, Montana, NpHh,f Wisconsin, Minnesota and other Other postal clerks -* ex- went, . . f *?*^ ^~r \ f ™f»iw ^pj^*5i.f^p 8[fJfmQW+ ^^^jmiwm^m in B. HABVEY gMQ},E, SI85QP Itf THE TOlW, 'h^ Mm Of VHP»e T«IB'8 Pudf: fi!S iW! smS»r?erlpi?, 4lge8S T. Rlb9Ps BiQre er lees ^ W wi ftry, were lot and ' me me is in ruet all »»w:w.i»i!sa g a8b ftawng thftt the oreamerv UMII-v»l'.« L lft f,?J%..r. i'm iSftl

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