The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 13, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 13, 1895
Page 4
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DBS MOOflBS: ALOOKA, IOWA, WB»»»8i)AY, MAJBOtt 13, 189B. BY !_tatf Alt A WARRfeM. f «*m» to 76 _ 40 -'afiy'ft'ddfeBVSta'bbve'f'ftteS, . it -f draft, monej' order, eStoress order, "fidtSfttoarrislti f advertising seat OH iUftA¥5ft HAtttAIST'S The pi-oposftl to drop all the capable sSWlMg 1 and inature men who b*ea inefitidned in connection with foVefnOPship, ttttd fait back upon Jttmea Marian, should never receive ; seMous Coflslderatlon, Senator Marian -ftto state Superintendent of Iowa in 184?,' loflg before many of out 1 leading ttoWeft ffiembert shall fee kfibttn by their DWfift»Sfiftftes, aftd flot those tt their ftftd there are member! at the club who believe the day Will cotne tvhen husbands will be kiiottn b£ the i tatteabf theif Wives." The Web-atef City ¥f ibJHe wanis all the vacant lots to town i>lanted with potatoes by the eity f the croft to be tended and harvested by trafnbs, etc., and to be tiled for the poor, A bet of $1,000 has been made in Washington that Hill will be the ne*t democratic candidate for president. heed be extended beyond Armstrong this Harrison has dangerously sick, but is out again. Were bortt, fie was in the L United States senate in 1855, before ^ some of the state's most brilliant congressmen saw the light of day, He is t " W years of age, four years beyond the ".Allotted time, and not like Gladstone ' etill useful in politics, because his later career has not been in the current of political life, Hie associations are with the past, bis friendships are in the past, he has arrived at that age when with his books and leisure he should seek a comfortable and honorable retirement. The bustle of an executive office Could only prove tiresome, the duties burdensome, the importunities of the new generation of active and urgent ' political, workers, unendurable. He thinks the governorship would round out his career. It would ten times as likely prove a blemish to it. Had Iowa in the beginning pursued the policy .now proposed Senator Harlan would "have been impossible and Senator Allison likewise. In those years the state .selected young men. The result justified the policy. The state is full of 'men just as equal to the governorship • as young Gov. Russell of Massachusetts, and much more equal to it than any man in the declining years of a life, however useful. It Is unfair to them to bring men from a comfortable retirement to fill the positions of honor. It is bad politics, bad statecraft, bad statesmanship. It hitches the party to the past. It prevents that gradual adaptation to new times and new conditions which alone averts decay or revolution. Senator Harlan has been honored by Iowa. He has deserved the honors. New men are to be honored by Iowa, and new men deserve them. A number of them are named for the governorship. Let the best of them have it and pass the honors along. The Capital says loaves of bread are fid larger now than they were when wheat Was 11 a bu&hel. And it is the tendency of good bread to rise, too. flEWS AND OOMMEftT. A cousin of David Mitchell of Algona, and nephew of Rev. Bennett Mitchell, late candidate for governor on the prohibition ticket, has written a novel that is attracting attention. His name Is Joseph Mitchell Chappie, editor of the Ashland, (Wis.,) Press, and his story Is entitled "The Minor Chord—A Story of a Prlma Donna." Mr. Chappie was on the editorial excursion to Asbury Park last year, and is a genial and brilliant young man. He went to Europe from Asbury Park and his novel is the outcome of that trip. Leading critics pronounce it remarkably clover. He is a son of Rev. Mitchell's sister, his father being a Frenchman. The combination gives him the vigor and strong mental qualities Rev. Mitchell's acquaintances are so familiar with, relieved by Gallic humor and light- beartedness. They ate still tfyiiig Supervise* Strange over at Sibux City. Our J. Hi Quick is to make the closing speech tot the state in this ease, The Germanla Standard wants A stage from 1/edyard id German ia, Belief try and get the twe railrwdg to connect in some way at thecrossifig. M>s. Martin of Wbitte»6re suffered ft paralytic stroke one day last week while attending ft ladies' church society. She was carried hoine ih a bed on wagon, B. ft Smith has brought a running horse from KaHsas. It is "Gildersleeve, "a Kentucky thoroughbred, Kos^ suth is getting in trim for some fast fun at the coutity fair, Armstrong Journal: B, F, Robinson left for Cedar Rapids Tuesday to ftt* MOSTLY ABOUT PASADENA fiflt With About Considerable of Interest the Golden State in a Gfenef al Way. A. A. fefUtisoh Wtites Another Good tttt DescHptive of What tie Sees an the Coast. "WOMAN'S BIGHT TO VOTE. The practical'questions which arose about ballots,aB soon as it was decided to allow the ladies in Algona to vote, illustrated the inefficiency of the queer law passed by the last legislature. In Monday's school elections in various cities this was made much plainer. Even if the law is constitutional, which is disputed by competent authorities on the ground that suffrage cannot be enlarged in Iowa until the word male is - changed in the constitution, it is a weak and worthless statute. It really confers no right worth while on the ladies, while it opens up any amount of controversy over the result of every election in which they participate. At Sioux City after a careful canvass of the law the ladies,led by Eev. Mary A. Safford,voluntarily decided not to vote at all. In Wisconsin a statute similarly wanting in definiteness has been enacted allowing women to vote at school • elections, It makes no provision for "•' separate ballots or boxes and on this account it has been urged that they cannot vote. If they are given the yegular ballot there is nothing to pre- yent them from voting for all other officers, and if not given the regular Tjallot no ballot is provided for. In Algona a separate ballot for the .'women was made without any law, and the ballots containing the proposal for a library tax were made' separate for the men as well, in express contradic- Of the terms of the Jaw, This have been sustained, but it is doubtful. The better opinion seems to >e that under the existing statute pan only vote at special elections which the same official ballots can used by both men and women, elections are rare. The women better organize for a change if r $e|ire a ballot that amounts to Judge Quarton has a question of interest awaiting decision. The jury in the Leonard perjury case at Emmetsburg went out between times and patronized various of Emmetsburg's numerous saloons. A motion is now made in Leonard's behalf to set aside the verdict on that account, and will be finally argued next month. The supreme court have decided variously about the amount of beer necessary to make jurors unfit for duty. In some cases they have held that any drinking affects a verdict, and in at least one have held that enough liquor must have been used to disturb the juror's mental faculties. -*-«Capt. Cree is making two gavels out of oak from the old original frame capitol building at Iowa City, and will give them to the coming legislature for use. -t-t- Dolliver once said that his acquaintance with prairie schooners was what got him appointed on the naval committee in congress. tend a meeting of the executive cbffi* tnittee of the Iowa Bankers' association which meets to arrange for a meeting of the association at Storm Lake in June, Rev. Eighmy writes to Geo. E. Marble of Hurt, thanking him for the goods sent to Nebraska. He says that practically no benefit has been derived from the action of the Nebraska state legislature. The Monitor publishes his letter. Corwith is to hold a mass meeting in the interests of a tile factory, The Hustler says! "There is no one industry so badly needed in Corwith as a tile factory. It means a great deal to the farmers of the south half of Hancock and Kossuth counties." Buffalo Center Tribune: Algona citizens are reviving the agitation of the electric light project. They should keep up with the procession and secure this useful improvement. It will enhance property values far beyond the cost of construction and maintenance. To the Editor: 1 believe 1 gave you in my former letter a description of our travels, trials, and tribulations, and of our arrival at Pasadena. 1 cannot ex* press to you our feelings of wonder and surprise as We left our rootna the next morning and Went out into summer and sunshine and beheld ripe oranges and ?The Waterloo Courier's endorsement | tbe candidacy of Senator Mat. Pwrott of >j4||e Waterloo Reporter is a fine example of ~ ewf paper courtesy, H. A. Burrell says a good thing in the Washington Press about the idle neighborhood gossip which some newspapers fill up with, thinking that they are furnishing news: "Every day they have several col umns of gossip, telling that Nancy Jane has gone to see Betsey Prig, and there was a school exhibition atBungtown four corners. The hustling correspondent haunts the stations and sends in the startling news that John Jones was a morning passenger to Slump. Column on column of that stuff. A cat can't get sick, or an owl hoot, or a boy get bumped while coasting, or his shins set barked in a scuffle at school, but it is sent in as " news," and published as intelligence of a thrilling sort. What possible interest to anybody it can bo to note that so and so was a morning passenger to the next station, or that Edith is visiting Mary, it is hard to say. It isn't "news," it is mere twaddle, and it is a sheer waste of time to read it. The space could be much better used. The press of the country is degenerating, losing its vigor and pictur- esqueness, and is getting people into a bad habit of reading «stuff' and tattle and gossip instead of real intelligence, opinion, and the matter to oform opinions of. News is always a staple commodity, like calico and muslin. And a paper that is newsy, that prints real news, is always sought for and prized. But tittle tattle isn't news any more than dish water is wine." -M- Dr. Shaeffer of the state university referred in his remarks at the alumni banquet in Algona several weeks ago to the remarkable trip made by Frank Russell of Fort Dodge in the Hudson Bay country, securing specimens for the university laboratory, Mr. Russell has prepared a lecture which he gave at Fort Dodge last week, in which ho describes his trials, using stereopticon illustrations. He was born, on a farm in Webster county, and has worked his way up until already he is recognized as a leader among scientific explorers, He has penetrated further into many northern localities than any English speaking traveler. -»••»Capt. W, E. G, Saunders, the popular manager of Blairgowrie at Emmetsburg, adds a word on the Talmage question: "You, in my opinion, make a mistake in dropping Talmage's sermons, Newspaper readers do not as a rule waste much praise on newspaper men, and I don't think you The Whlttemore people who attended "Faust" also had trouble in getting home. The Champion says most of the Whittemoreites seemed better qualified to connect the Milwaukee railway company with his excellency of the crimson hue and his warm abode than with anything else, before 4 o'clock the next morning, when the freight did manage to connect with Algona. Prof. Wm. Colby cannot be enjoying these days at Wesley. Here is one of the several roasts for him in the last Reporter: Possessed of a rudimentary education he would fain pass for a skillful manipulator of English synonyms. Never has he realized the truth of the proverb, "A little knowledge is a dangerous thing." Wrapped in the Pharisaical robe of self-adulation and possessed of an inexhaustible fund of colossal egotism he finds delight in the fact that he is an 6ctopus to the community. _ Erametsburg is devising some novelties in the way of social entertainments. Here is one given by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. G. Saunders: Each guest was requested to bring a penknife. When all had gathered, the object of the knife was soon apparent. A jug was placed in the middle of the room and each one was given a piece of cork, with the request to whittle it to the size of the jug's mouth, the one having the best fit to receive a prize. In this whittling contest Mrs. H. H. Jacobs was yankee enough to obtain the prize;Mrs. J. P. Grose was second best. lemons, flowers of all kinds in blossom, and saw men clipping their lawns with lawn mowers and everything having the appearance of a bright June morning at home. And after spending four weeks in beholding the charms of southern California we are led to exclaim like the men of olden times, "Oh Lord, we came into the land whither thou sent Us, and surely it floweth with milk and honey." And this is the fruit of it, for surely this is a land of summer, of fruits, and beautiful to behold, and while we read injthe papers and letters from home that the thermometer is dancing around from six to twenty-six degrees below zero, our bill of fare is strawberries and cream, green peas fresh from the vines, string beans, radishes, lettuce, new potatoes, blackberries, oranges, etc., and you may judge for yourselves whether we are enjoying it or not. We stopped here at Pasadena for the purpose of seeing Mrs. Hamilton safely with her brother's family, and expected the next day to go on to Ventura to visit our friends there and stop a few days at Pasadena on our return; but on arriving at Mr. has gome st-flont euppori- . county for the governorship. & JJeed exftotly 1 rjgbt jn join j B ' ypte can Judge by the few letters you will get whether the sermons we liked or not. They may not say much about }t if you drop the sermons, but they will read them in some other paper. Heaven knows there is not too much religion about the vip-to-date newspaper, and if no one reads it but the wicked editor, it may be the means of at least one representative Pf the press getting was SCHOOL DIEEOTOES OHOSEff. Not Much Excitement Over School Matters—Good Men Selected on the .Board. The city election of a week ago seemed to have exhausted Algona's political ambition, and only 124 voters were out Monday for the school election. E. B. Butler and E. J. Gilmore had been named for directors and were elected by a unanimous vote. They are both eminently qualified for the place and will render excellent service. Their election is in line with the good work done in selecting members for the city council. During the afternoon the matter of voting the tax levy was taken up, $6,000 teachers' fund, $2,000 contingent, and $500 school house, was voted. The retiring directors are W. H. Ingham and J. W. Robinson, both of whom came on the board before the new school house was built in 1886. They have served nine years and in that time the schools have grown from the old frame building now used as memorial hall to their present proportions. Both felt that they had rendered all the service that could be asked of them, and wished to retire, EXAMINED FOB TUBEBOULOSIS. The IJerd of W. A, Chlpman in Portland Is Found Free of Tubercles by Dr. Suyers. Last Friday and Saturday Drs, Sayers and Chas. McCall made a test of the herd of W. A. Chipman under orders from the governor. Mr. Chipman entered complaint in order to secure a test, suspecting one cow of his ten head, and Gov, Jackson at once made the necessary papers. The tuberculin used was the same as that used on tha Lund herd. Seven cows were tested and in none of them was there the least trace of a reaction. Mr. Chipman was highly pleased at the result. This test as well as that on the Inghara farm indicates that only in exceptional herds is there any probability of widespread infection, undoubtedly only a small per cent, of the cattle in Jtossuth are tuberculous. Ballou's beautiful home we were entertained with such genuine hospitality by Mr. and Mrs. Ballou that we were happy to enjoy the luxuries of their home for about a week. He not only placed his horse and carriage at our disposal, but he and Mrs. Ballou became our guides and piloted us to us many places of interest as time would permit. I wish I had the ability to describe to you Pasadena and its surroundings as I saw it, but I cannot do it, and if I could I couldn't do it in one letter, as it would fill a large book and one would then be apt to leave out a good deal that is of interest. Pasadena is a little city of ten to twelve thousand people inside of the incorporation, situated in the San Gabriel valley. It was here that the zealous Franciscan Friars, when planting the standard of the cross, found that the Coahuila Indians had built their great city Sibag-na, which had existed so long that the unwritten history of their race had no account of the date of its founding, and by moral suasion and religious zeal these pious Friars gained the confidence of these simple aborigines and reduced them to a state of slavery and imposed upon them the burden and toil of planting their vineyards, orange and olive orchards, and covered the valley with their flocks and herds, so that the old fellows lived in the lap of luxury. The old San Gabriel mission still stands and is still used for a church by the Catholics. But after a time there was another change aud the Anglo-Saxon appeared upon the scene, and under the guise of friendship and business they in turn despoiled the trusting Spaniards of their broad and fair possessions, the same as they had wrested them from the simple Indians under the sanction of religion and civilization. The opening up of communication and transportation with the outer world, combined with the intelligent industry of this and the last generation, has converted these lovely valleys into a modern paradise. While Pasadena has only a population of about twelve thousand, yet it is surrounded by numerous suburban towns that are in reality a part of the city, Raymond is just south and Olivewood is a little east of the city, both beautiful little towns; and then there is South Pasadena, two miles south of the city. This is quite a city, having a good hotel, a postofflce, and several stores and other places of business, And about the same distance southeast is Alhambra, a village of several hundred inhabitants, containing numerous elegant homes, stores, and a bank, Here, I understand, is where our old friend and former resident, James Me- Claren, is located, I did not know it when I was there or I would have called on him. This place is located in the midst of fine orange groves. A mile east of Alhambra is San Gabriel, which retains many of the adobe shanties and the San Gabriel mission, a typical church of the early regime, having tefl&eef atttfg towfi, as 1 do not refnembef of seeiflf ffne BftlobB; bat they hate eighteen of twefity chufebes, and six Of eight elegant school houses, besides a norfnat school supported by a State tax, attd quite a number of private schools. And any description of the educational advantages of Pasadena Would be very incomplete Without meti- tiohiftgthe Thro6p Polytechnic ihsti^ tutev This institute was founded in 1891 bv that great and good man, the Son. Atnos G. ThroOp, one of ChicHgo's leading merchants, who came to Pasadena a few years ago and endowed this institute With $200,000 and devoted the last years of his life to its advancement; and itt givine it to the city of Pasadena he only made one request and that was that it should be entirely non-Hectarian ih character, yet thoroughly Christian, and that students of both sexes and of all religious opinions should be admitted, He died, I think, last year, leaving this institute as a monument of true Christianity, He himself Was a Universallst In belief, I saw most of the former residents of Algona that are now living here. I had a pleasant visit with M. L, Clark and family. M, L. is just getting up from a sick spell; he is looking pretty thin but they seem to be happy and contented here. I think that M. L. is in his element here, as you all remember that no land man ever lived in Algona that could hold a candle to him in convincing a tender-foot that our country had every advantage to make it a perfect country, even if he had him out in a blizzard, and you can imagine what he can do selling land with all the advantages here. I saw our old friend Mr. Gay and had q"uite a visit with him; he isn't married yet. I also saw Mr. Barley and from what I saw and heard I think he is doing a good business and making money. I also had the pleasure of visiting with Guy Tuttle, both in Pasadena and Los Angeles, and Guy is considered one of the growing young men in this place and is making for himself a position both in business and in social circles. I don't know as I ought to say it, but I am informed that Guy doesn't like baching it and is soon to get him a housekeeper. I don't know what her name is, but he boards with Mrs. Parr, formerly of Algona. Her daughter that used to teach in our public school is married, but the younger one isn't yet, unless she has been married since I left there. I also met Mr. T. J. Ashby, who used to sell goods for a house in Dubuque, and he asked to be remembered to A. W. Moffatt and Mr. Gilmore's folks and some others. He is now a resident of this place. While Mr. Ballou is a temperance man, he took us to visit several of the wineries. I have forgotten their names, but it was an interesting sight. One of them occupied three large buildings; they use two steam crushers capable of crushing two hundred tons of grapes per day; the fermenting building occupies two floors having a holding capacity of eight hundred thousand gallons, and thecellar has the capacity of receiving a million and a quarter .gallons. There are seven long rows of casks holding,two thousand two hundred gallons each. It is customary on visiting a winery to first go to the office and register your name and residence, and then the gentleman in attendance politely tenders to you the hospitality of the winery, and in this case I cannot say for sure whether all the parties present partook of his hospitality, but I know that I did, and he allowed me to sample a glass of sweet Catawba that was eight years old, and of course I turned my back to the ladies and when I turned around they were smacking their lips and smiling just as if they thought that it tasted good- tome, anyway. We visited one or two other wineries that afternoon and went home happy, feeling that we had been well paid for our time. There are so many interesting things to see and write about that if I don't stop I shall fill this letter up with nothing but Pasadena. One could write columns trying to describe the incline railroad up Mount Law and the beau- Highest Pair, MOST PERFECT MADE, A pufe Gfape Cream of Tartar Powder. from Ammonia, Alurri or any other adulterant. 40 VEAt?R fMB STANDARD* FINANCIAL. _______ J _ _ _ _ __ _^ . Kossuth County State Bank CAPITAL ............................ ..160,000 Incorporated under general laws of .Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collec ttyns made promptly, and a general banking ktffllness transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. WM, H. INGHAM .................... President J. B. JONGS .................... Vice President LEWIS H. SMITH ...................... Cashier Directors— Wm. H. Ingham, John G. Smith, J. B. Jones, T. Chrischilles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth, Barnet Devine. The First National Bank or- ^.Lo-oasr-A., IO-W.A.. CAPITAL ................. ......... $50,000 Special attention given to collections. AMBROSE A. CALL ................. President 'D. H. HUTCH1NS .............. Vice President WM. K. FERGUSON ................... Cashier C. D. SMITH ..................... Asst. Cabhier Directors— D. H. Hutohlns, S. A. Ferguson. Philip Donveiler, W. F. Carter, Ambrose A. Coll, R. H. Spencer, Wm. K. Ferguson. Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to parties furnishing first-class security. CASH CAPITAL, $50,000. gftcite , ALGONA, IOWA. '\ . . Officers and Directors— A. D. Clarke, President, C; C. Chubb, Vice Prest.. Thos. H. Lantry, Cashier, Geo. L. Galbrafth, Fred. M. Miller. Myron Schenolt, Thos. F. Cooke. General Banking. PRIVATE SAFETY DEPOSIT VAULTS. ^"Interest paid on time deposits. •4 MiXfE 'f* id £ 3» ,%v F& «* te.Ajgpjia fp^b4tf,feo> W '${£&& DRESS style glngham.8 So a,t Taylor's, THE City Bakery is getting to the front with fresh, bread,,UBS a n4 doughnuts. If you want a nice h,pme- made o$ke, o^Jl there. 4 fine line of c^ndie§, pigftcs, tobacco, etc, Also dspf ^l kin^e, been built by the Spaniards more than a century ago. Still further east are Savana and El Monta, settled a half century ago by southerners. On the foothills still east are Laraandft Park Sierra Madre and Monrovia. Altadena lies between Pasadena and the mountains, In this village about twenty or perhaps more eastern millionaires have built themselves elegant homes and they spend their winters here, Five miles northwest is the little town of La Canta. West of the city, in the direction of Los Angeles, are Highland ties of the canyon near by, and the railroad that starts from the foot of Mount Law and runs through Pasadena, Los Angeles, down to Bedondo Beach; and. also the electric road that now connects Pasadena and Los Angeles; and the Santa Fe that runs trains every hour to Los Angeles, as does also the Southern Pacific, about one mile from Pasadena, making it possible for one to leave Pasadena and in one hour be at Long Beach, San Pedro, Redonda Beach and Santa Monica, all noted pleasure resorts on the coast. This is a city of magnificent hotels, I can not in this letter give you much of an idea of their size, but will name a few of them so you may form an idea of the thousands of tourists that visit this place, and also that this little city is a noted health resort; The Hotel Green is an immense structure located in the central part of the city; the Hotel Raymond is another and I think larger hotel situated in the southern part of the city, and it is a pleasure resort known to tourists the world over, (the Hotel Orleans at Spirit Lake is a baby to it). Then there is the Painter hotel, and the Carlton hotel .conducted on the European plan, with a fine cafe in con' PROFESSIONAL. ~**~**~*-^^~**r+^^^-*^*^~ v ^_ f ^^^ f ^ CLARKE & COHENOUR, . ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over First National bank, Algona, Ia. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Opera House block. S. S. SESSIONS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Prompt collections. Money to loan on chattel! security. Over Chrischilles' store. DANSON & BUTLER-, LAW. LOANS. LAND. Collections a specialty. Office in Gardner Gowles' new building. SULLIVAN & McMiAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office in Hoxie-Fenruson bl jck. GEO. R, CLOUD, [Successor to W. B, Quarton.] Attorney and Counsellor at Law,. ALQONA, IOWA. Office over Kossuth County State Bank, E. V. SWETTING, ATT ONE Y AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. i ^ . All of these little towns I should judge are in a radius of five or six miles from the business portion of Passadena, so you see that really Pasadena has a pop- ulatipn contiguous to it of. perhaps fifteen thousand more, making }n all, I should Wok. somewhere ueav twenty- five thousand. * These little towns surrounding p ae ^ flena are iQp^teg jn. one vast orchard of ovanges.ienjojjs, apricots, peaches and viaeyaFds ana pp $\ tJwlw^tegitroeS to these little, laces yw wjjj aid. )|ttj 9 w HA tea aSS .€^ e je*fli la test. neotion; the Balmoral, Los Angeles house, the Southern, the St. Nicholas, the Crown Villa. There are also quite a large number of private first-class boarding houses, lodging houses, restaurants, etc., so you see one can get accommodations here from ten dollars per day downward to about one dollar and twenty-flve cents. T ^ na 11* F J? r ?. mlsed to tel1 you what I thought of California as I saw it. I tfink Pasadena Is one of the most desirable places to live in I ever saw, providing a man has an income sufficient to support him after getting his home, and real estate is not so ver town, but the land outside U K, GAFtF*EL,D, M, pf; PHYSICIAN'AND SURGEON H. M. C, MoCOY, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Special attention to city practice. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algeria, Iowa, ' - , M, PRIDE, M, D., PHYSICIAN AND settied*' s,ijch *a i and fifty dollars per apre and then shut up his eyes and guess just as high as be dare to and some fellow woull ask more. J think that a poor man that $ lor a U 1 |B / ¥>* no in«S5 he earns, had better etay at Ms 1 hands by industry ^ ,.,,.,,, y , wage himself a home, but I cannot see JVQW, a man, can pay the price |QP land that they ask here and fwpay for it li'oio the laafl, J expect JP» Bttll Jive at mwis in AJgofla, Now I fi$J JJttg ftSKWg y0ujp pftrapjn. Joy writ' Wg?Wh.aJon|Jet|*eP, but jllf it is too feMMf fi Aw throw it io & Hi A- SCQTT, M, PHYSICIAN AND D,, J 8- OWAWBR, D. pi §„ Qfflpe over the it, , A D, ItaURMtl J«-S»- v? V»

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