The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1895
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

flli HQIKH8* ALGOHAj IOWA, WfiDKlBDAY, A^BIL 3» WAfcftfiN, fifcttli i« SubsetIbSHi: 6tt* i ffertisiheaanton &trt>ti6»tloft. It Is ftfifioUttced authoritatively that ,w. McKitfley did hot make the state- aWflt ei-edlted to him that he would quit the republican party forever if it HhflUld declare fof free silver. It is Scarcely credible that he did eveti in H, ttost careless moment, for "freesil- -Ver^isas meaningless without some ;I ^Ualifylflg phrase as "tariff reform" * tiled to be, aad to repudiate all that * ifee silver may signify would be by , that act to leave the republican party , because the republican party is pledged by its last national platform to a real bud honest bimettalism, which is in effect free silver. Free silver may mean the free coinage of the American product which was Elaine's proposal. It may mean buying sliver bullion at the market price and issuing certlfl cfttes redeemable in bullion, which was Secretary Windom's proposal. It may mean buying silver bullion at the market price and issuing silver dollars as at present reserving the seignorage as a 'protection to the treasury, which was the "free silver" proposal Senator Jones nearly got through the senate a few weeks ago. Free silver may mean free coinage at the mints of all silver at the present ratio of 16 to 1 by an international agreement, it may mean free coinage at some new ratio by international agreement, it may mean the adoption of either of these plans by the United States alone. Not even the "silver men," the representatives of the silver mining states, agree abso- . lutely, because Senator Jones' last proposal was side tracked chiefly by silver influence. It may be admitted that 41 free silver "in the public mind has come to be identified with a plan for the United States to purchase all silver bullion at the ratio of 16 to 1, and coin it into money. But we believe that this simple proposal has never been be- congress but once, and then, if we are not mistaken, other conditions were attached. If Gov. McKinley ever made so sweeping and uncalled for a statement as was reported he evidently had this proposal in view. But .if he did he spoke very hastily, incautiously, and injuriously. The republican party is pledged to secure the use of silver as money with gold. The beat plan may not yet have been discovered. It is still to be discussed and debated and made into legislation. But upon the central point there can be no question, and that is that silver shall be restored as a money metal to stand side by side with gold as a full measure of value. In a broad sense this means free silver, and if Gov. McKinley is ever to be president it will be after he has cordially endorsed such a "free silver" plank. , ' .' . pmfftctS ft tfei iftSlrbpoilS of the Missouri, fiettjft: "fteffMtsst depression of the fttfe has C8te« at a tifie whet we are hating the greatest, drought of history and ho parallel can be found for the conditions which now e*ist. Mut all we need is we*ek or two of rath and the drboping spirits will be revived.*' -*•*The ladtea at Spencer Were right in th61f proposition that plctnres inlght be decent lean art gallery and indecent it a billiard hall. ' Decency and indecency certainly are matters of custom. A Woman in a bathing suit is as properly dressed on the beach, as she is in a morning wrapper in her home, in a decollete dress at a ball, or In a walking costume on the street. But no woman could be permitted to parade the streets in a bathing suit, or in ft morning wrapper, and the Mother Hubbard on the street W'as properly squelched bylawahd by ridicule. Custom, rightly or wrongly, has made the nude in art proper and decent in artistic sourround- ings, in galleries ind at great art expositions. But that has nothing to do with the decency of the same pictures or statuary in a saloon or billiard hall. If this is all the question involved In the Spencer suit the ladies should have won their case. The pictures of the nude, however proper at the world's fair, were as objectionable In the Spencer saloon as the women who prosecuted would have been in bathing suits at the trial, however proper the bathing suits might be up at Okoboji. -M- Joseph Cook lectured at Emmetsburg Monday evening. The Boston Herald says that Joseph is passe. Ten years ago his Monday lectures were the talk of Boston. Now they are unnoticed. It was in his days of greatness that Joseph visited Algona. He did not treat us quite as badly as he did Mason City, for there he got up while the chairman of the meeting was introducing him and broke into the laudatory overflow with a simple " time for the lecture to begin," and forthwith launched into his subject. But his visit to Algona has a little history which is laughable and which has not been told. He arrived in a heavy rain storm, which did not improve his appreciation of the situation, nor his temper, and when the gentleman with the carriage approached him, he bluntly said he was going to the Bongey house. Now it happened that literary Algona had decided to lionize Joseph and were to gather at the home of Mayor Wilson for tea, and this was an unexpected set back. But he was obdurate and would neither be dined nor carriaged, and got into the 'bus and drove off. The men in the deal decided, however, that not all the joke should be on them and so without saying a word they had the carriage go and gather in the ladies, and after they were properly primped they were marched into the parlor to meet—their husbands. Joseph went to the Bongey house, and at once demanded a fire in his room. No fire was to be had, and regardless of rain, with a grip in each hand, he strode over to the Russell houee, which Rufus Walston was just moving into and got Rufus to set up a stove for him and get him some supper. The rain and the turmoil served as a .vent for his surplus energy, and by 8 o'clock he was as mild as a June evening, and gave one of the best lectures Algona has ever had. wad well pleased with that h§ saw on his first visit to Forest City, J. ft. Blossom telle the Spencer News theeggcr'op is a good average, the hene doing ft reasonably active business. The cows are waiting for a shower to start the grass before they roll up their sleeves and get down to work. Thd Whittemore Champion says: The mantle of Auctioneer Boyle is in process 6f being let fall gracefully upon H. S. Dailey, who has clerked Mr. Boyle's sales the past nine years. The order has been reversed upon our bills and sow read H, S. Dailey, auctioneer} G. E. Boyle, clerk. If George is on hand and puts in a blow with his ham* tner now and then, you see no harm is done. Emmetsburg Reporter: J. J. Wilson of Algona spent Sunday in tbis city with his soft, H, J. Wilson Mrs. H. J. Eggleston left last Friday morm ing for Algona to spend a short time with relatives in that city Gillie Rutherford of Algona was an Emmets* burg visitor Saturday last..... .Walter Howard of Algona gave us a friendly call Thursday morning. He is traveling for a Cedar Rapids pump company GREAT PUCE SOU BEANS, So Says A, A. Branson in Mis lent tetter froftt one Section of the Golden State* W. 11. iftgham fells of the Struggle with MisFirst tarpon Down in Florida— Aii fexcitiftg fcvefit. and was on his way few days. home to spend a ME. BBAOKE EXPLAINS. Gives Ills Version of the .Law Suit in Which He Was the Defendant- Other Court Matters. A motion was made in court for a new trial in the case of the Germania creamery company against O. O. Bracke. But Judge Quarton refused to grant it. In a letter to THE UPPER DBS MOINES Mr. Bracke writes that the case will be appealed. This is the suit brought to compel him to buy a share of stock in the company which he had signed for. Mr. Bracke's letter is in part as follows: RAMSAY, March SO.—To the Editor: My friends are entitled to know the circumstances connected with the law suit at the recent term of court, in which I was made the defendant, and I will ask you for allowance of space in your paper for some remarks necessary for the purpose. In the spring of 1893 a move was made in our neighborhood to form a co-operative creamery company, and Mr. B. F. Smith together with an agent from Chicago commenced to circulate a trial subscription with a view to getting a sufficient number of names among the farmers in order to prepare a circulation for an establishment of such a company. Bach share it was said would be $100, for which notes, payable in one or two years at six per cent, interest, were to be received as payment unless the purchaser preferred to pay cash. The proposition was considered a good one and created considerable excitement at the start. I was induced to allow the amount for one share in the project. After a lapse of some time the exact length of which has so far failed to be established—somewhere along in July—Mr. Smith and an agentfrom Chicago claiming to represent a firm which had the contract for building the creamery, called on me and demanded $100 in form of cash or note payable in 60 days. I made some remarks of their ingenuity in changing the programme, and told them I would not try to interfere with their plans if they could see their way through, etc. As for my part I preferred the terms agreed on when the allowance was made, and to that The Sioux City Journal refers to our senatorial district as "so long and so splendidly represented by Senator Punk." S. C. Platt has sold his Forest City Summit. In two years he has made it one of the best papers in this part'of the state. Allan Dawson, who is the new editor of the State Leader, is one of the brightest , and ablest of the younger newspaper men in the state, and under his management that paper will be better than it has ever been. He has had a splendid training and has the education and ability. The State Register says; "The republicans of Emmet county have decided to try the primary system of nominations, That is the best possible system, we believe, and the Register is in favor of ' protecting its purity by the adoption of the primary laws. Our system of making - nominations is at the basis of pur political Jntegrity,"_ Congressman S. M. Clark makes as i able a plea for Senator Harlan for the ., governorship ftspftn be made. But for all ••*J»e says we believe that it would be unkind ,>to lUm and unfair tp the new men of the juftfetp to nominate him. -.The Britt Tribune wants all the to become home print institutions Congressman Dolliver tells the State Register that he will spend the summer in studying the questions to come before the next congress. The Register says editorially: "Mr. Dolliver has made a distinct purpose offered my note for the length of time proposed by themselves and I finally offered to compromise on one-half of that time. This they would not take. I shall not make an attempt to occupy too much space this time, but only add that 1 have been blamed by many who did not know the details, because I backed out as they termed it. Reports from the officers state that there were raised several hundred dollars more than the actual cost of the creamery, and that the contractors got away with this surplus money by false pretence, and of course my subscription would more growth in both ability in congress and popular favor during the past year." in and to boycott j»tid,ee. the publishers of patent Down at Perry, when the report was spread that the Adel bank robbers were coming that way, the citizens went with the militia boys and took guns from the armory. Capt, Banyard got mad at this and reported to the governor that the citizens "broke into and looted the armory of rifles and ammunition." Gov. Jackson turned the matter over to Attorney General Remley and he decides that this is burglary. But now the Perry Reporter states that the citizens who took guns gave their names and were allowed to take them by members of the company, and that Capt. Banyard is breeding a boil on his nose by his disturbance, Iff THIS JTEIGHBOBHOOD, Liver more gets 641 people. , e my suscrp nave helped them just that much My attorney will take steps for an appeal, and we are looking for a better outcome of it at the next instance. Yours truj y. O. O. BKACKE, B. F. Smith was in town Monday. In speaking of this suit he says that the jury by a unanimous vote found that Mr. Bracke's original subscription was not a trial subscription, which is all there is of the matter. WANTS $5,000 DAMAGES. A big slander suit was begun Satur- WINTERS, Cal., March 20.—When 1 last wrote you I believe we were just leaving Pasadena for Ventura. We only stopped at Los Angeles one day. I expected to stay here about a week, but as we were so long on the road, and stayed so much longer at Pasadena than we intended, and We ordered 'all our mail to be sent to Ventura, consequently had not heard from home, Mrs. Brunson informed me that evening that she Was going to Ventura the next day, and of course if she went I would go also. But from what little I saw of the city, and what I learned from others of the undeveloped resources of the surrounding country, and its unequaled transportation facilities both by land and sea, together with its delightful climate, cannot help but make Los Angeles a great city. We visited the Commercial Exchange and we met Misses Edith and Erma Clarke and it was very pleasant to see some one from Algona. We expected to see them again but as we left the next day we saw no more of them. I called on Jo Harry Call, and he visited us at our hotel and we had a very pleasant chat about old times. From what I saw and heard I think that Harry has not been idle since coming here, for he has accumulated quite an abundance of this world's goods, besides building up for himself a large law business. I suppose that there is not a man in southern California that the Southern Pacific Railroad company dread and hate as bad as they do him, for he seems to have been a legal thorn in their sides for the past five or six years, as in that time he has been successful in four out of five cases that he has prosecuted against them for the government, making them disgorge thousands and thousands of acres of land that they had fraudulently taken possession of, and he expects to be successful in the fifth one which is of more importance to the government than all the others. I am greatly pleased to see him so successful. Not because he is Harry Call, but because he is one of our Algona boys. There was a party from Marshalltown, Iowa, staying at the hotel, and in the evening the ladies of the party went into the sitting room for an old fashioned visit and three of the gentlemen and myself sneaked off and took in Chinatown, this being their Chinese New Year's week, as they celebrate New Years for one whole week. It seems to be a religious superstition of theirs that by making u great noise with drums; tin horns, and firing off bushels of fire crackers, torpedoes, and little dynamite bomb-shells, that they can scare off the Devil for the next year, and if the old saying is true, that the devil is a coward, I believe that they can do it, for of all the awful noises that I ever heard it was there. It put me in mind of midway at the world's fair. They tell me a Chinaman will spend his last cent to buy flre-crackers, and when that is gone if he can borrow four bits he will go to a of fruit, atrd there afe o* five other shippi&g' points in this county. So you see that beafiS are flfst in iffi* pdrtanm barley aefttrtid, aftd fruit third. They false fid oranges in this immediate Vicinity but it is a great place for apricots, peaches, almonds, prunes and figs. They grow almost spontaneously, and this Industry is increasing every year. Good beafl and fruit land is worth from $160 to $260 per acre. And for all round farming it is hard to find a better place than •this seems to be. I must not forget to mention the oil industry is this county at St. Appoln, where they have several oil wells that produce millions of gallons of oil a yeah They carry their oil In pipes about 1? miles to Ventura, where they ship it in ships to San Fmncisco, and to foreign nations, and it seems to me that the coast range here is full of undeveloped riches. I saw asphaltum running out of the sides of the mountains in such quantities that farmers go from 10 to 15 miles and shovel it from the ground into their wagons and haul it bome for fuel, and it makes a nice flre. Some day nil these things will be utilized and this cannot help but be a very rich country. I don't think that I ever spent three or four weeks more pleasantly than I have here. We have spent our time looking at the great ships on the ocean and going to picnics. We went to four in three weeks. Two on the beach and two up in the mountains. We always took our dinners and ate them on the beach or in some ravine, and the sun was so hot that some of the time we were glad to seek the shade of a friendly live oak. The most lovely place that we visited on one of these occasions was up in the Ojki valley. We were visiting with our cousin's family, E. Hall, and we got up one morning and rode 20 miles up the mountain into the valley and took our dinner in the valley. This little valley is about 16 miles nortb of Ventura and is shut in by high mountains of an amphitheater-like shape. The mountains on the north side are covered with snow in the winter, in sharp contrast with Sulphur mountain on the south side, covered with live oaks, with miseltoe and mosses hanging from their branches. And the south of the valley overlooking the others rises Mount Toplopa, also snow mantled in winter. The lower valley is five miles long and 800 feet above the level of the sea. The upper valley is the smaller, with an elevation of 1,200 feet. There is a beautiful clear mountain stream running through the valley, full of speckled trout, and birds of all description winter here, but the migratory birds never rest here. Taking it all together the scenery here is truly wonderful, and the climate is delightful. This is quite a noted resort for people suffering from affections of the Snyder of the same place for a»,OUU, Clarke & Cohenour being plaintiff's attorneys. Mrs, Lichteig is the widow of a late well known early settler in the eastern part of the county and it seems that Snyder has said soraethingderogatory to her daughter's Tbe Nevada Representative bad fire a week ago in its model office, *ay»! » ID such a crisis one very strongly It .\'f eepgnfees the value , and friends." of insurance, water takers seem to have quite ' " the ambitious towns . , _, . Carroll gets 8,818 bali^JWtefltogpfceypnil fee S.QOQ mark. credited, fcuJJs 100 mgre Iowa Falls has 2,257 people, a gain of 500 in five years. • The Wesley Reporter says anent the jail: "The only sensible course IB to build a new one," Frank Niooulin was down from Algona Tuesday interviewing his many friends in Mason City. y Webster City claims to jTave jumped roro 2,900 to <500in population since 1890, an average of 400 a year. Ellsworth & Jones shipped in a car load of stone from Iowa Falls to be used on their farms near Swea City. Livermore Gazette: G. H. Norton , ld wife and N. WJnkel and wife visited friends in Algona over Sunday. The Estnerville Republican w * OW n lB T toe % we to trim y° w "=**. Not till June if you want the trees to havine suit character, or is charged with .„ 80 . done. He is well-to-do and the will be hotly contested. A LAND TITLE CONTEST. Apffo?; 01 *^ 8 ,* 068 to Washington April 29 to assist in presenting a Milwaukee railway land case in the supreme -court. The suit involves a large tract of land in O'Brien and neighboring counties, which the company claims as part of its grant. Mr. Uarke and a Minneapolis attni-nAv have full charge of the case make the arguments, attorney and will Old Webgter City Freeman; Hp B , j, j, Ryan of Algona, one of the prominent youn men «moor»Ho DEATH OF MB8,J)AVID BUTTON, After a Winter's Sickness Settler Passes Away, Mrs. David Dutton died at her home in Irvington Saturday and was buried Monday afternoon in the cemetery there, the Presbyterian pastor of Livermore conducting the funeral services, Mrs. Dutton was 55 years of age and for 20 years had lived in what is now Sherman township. She came in an early day, endured all the hardships of pioneering, was a well known figure in Algona, and was an active and earnest worker in the church and also gambling den and play for more and if he wins he thinks that he has got the evil one scared and on the run and he at once invests his winnings in more fire-crackers and keeps it up for the whole week. We spent about two hours looking through tbeir bazaars and other places of Chinese amusement, until the fumes of whale oil and opium, and other Chinese perfumery drove us to seek [resh air, and after getting our breath we concluded that we had celebrated about enough, and so we returned to our hotel where we found the ladies getting quite excited at our prolonged absence. The next day we started for Ventura, the home of my wife's uncle, E. P Hall, brother of A. P. Hall. We arrived there in due time, and while we expected to take them all by surprise, we found them looking for us. We found them located two and a half miles from Ventura. From his home they have a fine view of the ocean for miles and miles and they can see pretty near the whole length of the valley from the Coast Range on the east to the Coast Range on the west, and while the scenery here is entirely different from Pasadena and Los Angeles I don't know but what it is just as pretty here as there, Ventura is the county seat of this county. It has a population of about 3,000, and is located on the coast. They do a large shipping business by water and railroad. The Southern Pacific railroad throat and lungs, and in this valley is located the Opal Hot springs. The waters have a reputation for whitening and softening the skin and improving the complexion, and it is a resort for people afflcted with stiff joints, rheumatism, gout and skin diseases of all kinds. It is pretty warm up here for winter, as the day I was there the thermometer stood 87 in the shade at 2 in the afternoon. They have two quite large hotels and lots of cottages to rent to invalids and there seemed to be quite a lot of sick folks up there. But as all things come to an end, BO trip as well as we had before. Thett the contest began atfaifi, and for half an hour it was a desperate struggle for mastery with uncertain results. As Iowa has bo record of having takefl a "Silver King" we felt that the first must be landed, which at last Was the successful outcome. The records show him to have beeB caught March 19, 1895, by the writer* in one hour and ten minutes, length six feet one inch, weight 140 pounds; the heaviest taken this season. . _ ,,_ w. a. t TfiOS, P, OOOEE'S MAftBIAGE, it is Pleasantly Celebrated at White* Water-The Bridal Couple Coine to Algona. at Otice, Mr, and Mrs. fhos. F. Cooke caifle- to Algona Thursday of last week, leav* ing Whitewater on the evening of their marriage. Miss Bertha did not come with them, but returned to he? school work in Brooklyn. The Whitewater Register after announcing that the marriage occurred at the home of Mrs. MargaretFord, the bride's mother, at 2:30 o'clock, Rev. S. Halsey of Janesville officiating, says: " About 60 guests, among whom were members of the high school and normal faculties, witnessed the ceremony. The bride was elegantly attired in white satin with pearl- trimming, and the loveliness of her appearance was only a partial indication of the loveliness of her mind and character. For two years past she has been a teacher in our high school, and by her gracious manner and marked ability in her work has made the number of her friends equal the number of her acquaintances. "Col. Cooke is in the real estate and banking business in Algona, Iowa, and is a solid, intelligent, worthy man, enjoying the-utmost confidence and esteem of all his associates. He never gave more marked evidence of wisdom than when selecting his life companion. "The best wishes of a host of friends are with these young people as they begin life together. They left on the 4:40 train yesterday for Algona, though we understand that a trip to Europe is- among the immediate probabilities.. Friends from Madison, Fond du Lac, Neenah, Appleton, Manitowoc, and Algona were present at the wedding." Mrs. Cooke is an only daughter, an- accomplished and estimable woman with many friends already in Algona. She will be heartily welcomed by them and by many new ones to her new home. All that the Register says of Mr. Cooke is amply merited. He is one of Algona's most substantial and deserving young business men. THE UPPER DBS MOINES joins in the well wishes which everybody extends to both husband and wife and hopes that many long and happy years will be theirs. A California Marriage. Guy Tuttle and Miss Marguerete we runs through here, and when complete it will'be the most direct route from Los Angeles to the coast. direct route from San FranciscoJ along D f A of Mr. Dutton'8 the family moved to the village a year ago, building a very ftandspme home which they have occupied the past winter, But she steadily failed in health and is now at j^st. No family IB better known than Mr, Potton's nor wore respected. He . e is one of the county's very best ettiaene This is the greatest bean country in the world. It is a common thing for some ranchers to plant from 800 to 1,000 acres in one season. And with the machinery that they have one man can raise from 50 to 75 acres and do all the work himself, except the threshing. They commence cultivating their land as soon as it begins to rain which is generally about the 20th of December, and the land is cultivated until about the 1st of May when they plant, and then they only have to go over the ground once with a little machine called a weed knife, that runs about two inches under the ground, and as they hardly ever get any rain from May until December the weeds do not grow, and the land needs no cultivation. They out them with, a did our pleasant visit here, and were obliged to bid our friends goodbye, and in the last days of February we started for northern California. In going to San Francisco from Ventura we passed through some of as wild scenery as at any place coming over the mountains on our road here. We went through 18 tunnels and over the Mojave desert and around the loop, and down the Tehachape mountains, which I think are the steepest mountains I have yet seen. We arrived at San Francisco the next day, and at my brother's home in Winter's, Zalo county, the day after. We did not stop in San Francisco coming, but next Thursday we are going there for about a week. As I have now written as much as you will care to set up I think that I will stop for this time. Yours truly, A. A. BBUNSON. W. H. Ingliam in Florida. MYERS, Fla., March 20.—As THE UPPER DES MOINES in mentioning our trip to Florida intimated that we were intending to visit the tarpon waters, it may be of interest to its readers to know how we caught our first tarpon, or Silver King. On reaching Myers our arrangements were very quickly made for visiting the fishing grounds. A boat, a guide known to me as "Jim," and a start the following morning before daylight, with a seven mile ride on the river in company with a fleet of boats constituted the preliminaries. As soon .as we Parr are to be married next Sundav at Passadena, Cal., as A. A. Brunson pre- d cted in his recent letter from that place. Both young people lived in Algona not long since. Miss Parr' is a younger sister of the former teacher in the public school, she also having married since going to the coast. Mr. Tuttle is an oldest eon of,E. C. Tuttle, and is making a success of his business on the coaat. Many congratulations will go with the happy pair from Algona friends. LEOTTJEES AND ENTERTAINMENTS. nioh club for is promised by the Social Friday evening of this week: &?J?iS a1 ' seleot i°n, Mandolin Club Selection ......... , instrumental music. * The Emmetsburg Democrat refers to- Ingalls' lecture April 36, and says: "Emmetsburg will send a good delegation. »' The Reporter says also : « ' Already quite a. .number of Emmetsburgers have signified: their intention of hearing him." s * # f In reporting the DesMoines the • i i ~ •-"•• -»w www«* >.no wo arrived the anchors were oast in about eight or nine feet of water and then the rods and lines were brought out, the hooks were baited with. a.bouL three^fourths of a pound of mullet^and then were cast from 50 to 150 feet away for the purpose of feeding cat fish, crabs, channel bass, and any number of other indescribable meat eaters at the bottom. We were very liberal and 10 mullets were distributed the first day with nothing but one channel bass weighing 29 pounds for the day's work. The second day was a repetition of the first except that a large shark took the place of the bass, which gave us exciting sport. The tnjrd day we were not annoyed by our former friends and while we were waiting and watching for a tarpon, bandied the line in a rather sleep condition. All at once tne line -' Nordica concert at Capital says: "The students of the musical college, who had parts, Miss Olive Kinkead and Miss Kate Smith, their ex! The Webster * # Citv hail in K mana ? e r of the Kimball piano branch house at Sioux City He »M? 0 £Pm a T ( VV ly asthe Tribune says : il^fl^ffl dorf J ? a great advertiser and is a firm believer in the benefits derived therefrom. He is a delightful gentleman to meet and a most companionable fellow," * "" # P T 4}r^ 1 l itteraore c «a"Pion says E. P. Bircher's company was well received- last week. It adds: "The performance the love?8 « * * # The Burt band gave a home dramatic- entertainment to such good houses that they .wlU^oon- get up another, They should «N range a.4fttea|Algpna. .*•>...««*»*'-•'•; " • •' *•;''", *. * * , ^be Webster City Freeman promises- some siudittirs for JngaUs. it saySj » The eoauent ex -senator from the Sun Flowe? state easily ranks among the foremost pub- lie speakers of the present time, "nd It is- probable that some* Webster City e take advantage of the at hi8 opportunity # * # Prof, Pixson is not certain that state oratorical contest will not be tha that cute about J5 acres pep (Jay. and after cutting »U the farmer b«f io do Is to haul them jn sacks to the ware' bouse, aa the threshers gather, thresh, and in an instant pot over 100 feet »way we looked on our first fish with ( * loee ftl)0ve the water b.Je , , . silvery sides gleaming in the bright pur next use; that be wouia"not - • - eun light. As the water was trom bi be appeared to be a thousand A heavy thud ana the picture we, "and. the flab too" JJm eai« t , while roypply words were "too M^%» V«m7'W we've ffaEKn^is*' t m * J t fo« * tftf fipsi aaft pot 4Qleei away be made :>V«OUMllt»U«0«HhM they - -^ „,, ^, - ^.^m^^^n- i-i-ir~ TvixryiptHni fc^«s«a«fc;sfw .ao4 B^S^T1%SUW%^ Oatskill, N. FM iaft tfeOTki, r ' Discovery is undoubtedly s - remedy j that be tor- -- y ~ fpr eight years, ani if . it, ew never failed

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page