The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 15, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 15, 1895
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'•f &» f » vi AlidONA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, MAY. 1.5. 18S5 ^, -,,„ „„ > JJ ^™Jl~.,..i u ^ij«. «. ^_ i.»«ji—.-,, .. . i, i „ ,f,,,-n,i ,i ITL.-nniii«n lin « i iiiiiiriiiiii^it^wgiMirtiUtfm^MMa^^rti^^tt^MMaiaiMBittiBi ll.6d 76 , 40 It by Jfatt^ffionef °«def,'exFf'e88 ofdef, 6f advertising sent on application, SENATORIAL The polltteians of this senatorial dis- ^ tfiet, wbd ktsow something of the inns afld outs of KosBttth county bdiitids* wilt , floi pt*6babiy take tod seriously any &n« n8UBced candidacy fot» Senator Funk's place from this quarter^at least until it has assumed serious proportions at borne. No such candidacy exists at the present writing, In fact discussion of senatorial matters has been sprung on the county so unexpectedly here months before the time that a condition of surprise is about all that can be now said to exist, Generally the county is very friendly to Senator Funk, and there is no doubt that his renoml* nation would meet with approval. During his two terms he has established himself in the confidence of the leading men in the state in a manner to make a third term very valuahle to every county in the district, and there is a growing tendency everywhere to keep public men in position so long as this is true. In so far as Kossuth has any interests at stake he is in a position to exercise a greater influence than'any new man, and his willingness in the past has been fully equal to that of any of our own citizens. It is not publicly stated whether he has any desire for a re-election or whether any effort will be made in his behalf. Until this is known it is unlikely Kossuth will come to a definite conclusion as to what course to pursue. When it does, however, if that conclusion is to present a candidate, the indications are strongly that A. D. Clarke will be the man. Mr. Clarke was enthusiastically endorsed by a strong following for the position four years ago, but before a vote was reached in the convention he •withdrew in favor of a delegation for Senator Funk. Those who supported him then are equally urgent for him to run again, and many who opposed him then have tendered him their support now. Kossuth has been generously treated by its western neighbors in sftpSfMrtoftreit df in§ Spencer is etlll discussing those nude worksbfartitt the blltl&fd hail-as inter* eating ft question of frrt ahd ttofftls as has lately been railed. Frank Calkins, the story writer and well known literary man, adds a word in the News. ite was a witness at the trial and defended the pictures a9 works of art, but, referring: to the comment made by THB UPPER Des MOIKES on the propriety .at exhibiting them in a saloon, endorses our position. Me says in parti "My evidence was taken, With that of others, during the trial, as to the nature of the art engravings in question, 1 said then, and say how, that there was, and is, no immoral purpose apparent in them, Yet there was no opportunity, on the witness stand, to give opinion from the point of view of a just public or private sentiment, That the pictures were out of the reach of that section of the code, which prohibits the exhibition of 'obscene, lascivious and lewd' works of art, was evident enough. But that they are beyond criticism, and not within the lines of a just condemnation aa billiard hall exhibits, is not at all evident. In my opinion they are as much out of place, where now displayed, as would bo caste of those pieces of classic sculpture, the Venus de Medici or Power's Greek Slave. Nude Works of art in any billiard hail arc quite out of keeping with their surroundings, and very little likely to receive an atom of the critical and Just appreciation which might be accorded them in a studio gallery or in the private collection of an art conolsseur, where they, or their originals, properly belong. A display of bibles in unique bindings, exhibited in a book store, or kept for an ornamental collection in the home, is an evidence of taste and refinement. But this would not be true of the same collection kept in a billiard hall or in a horse stable. The comment excited by an exhibition of bibles in such places would scarcely be instructive, refining or moral in tendency. Yet no one would think of condemning the books. Criticism would justly fall on the taste, or lack of it, which placed them in such surroundings. But the legal right of a person to keep stacks of bibles in a saloon, or to use them for foot stools, however much antagonized by public sentiment, could not be questioned. • i Ex-Senator Ingalls went from Algona to act as judge of an oratorical contest at Galesburg, HI. While there he talked on the silver issue and summed up the situa- tisn admirably: "I have just returned from an extensive trip over the country and after a broad survey of the situation, am inclined to believe if the question were fides f 6? ft nickel* ¥Mr will feffialfi here Until Tuesday, and tn&n tfiove to the past in the, senatorship preceding j submitted to a popular vote, there would be a majority for bimetalism in every state in the union; in other words it has been my observation that the masses of the people favor the use of silver as one of the money metals of our system. I am inclined to be apprehensive if the republican and democratic parties continue to juggle with the question, that the advocates of the free silver question might sweep the country at the next national election. I perceive the contest in your state is of national importance. I deprecate the unyielding, uncompromising attitude of eastern people, who are demanding adherence to the gold standard, and are heaping abuse on those who favor bimetalism. I believe a man can be a bimetallist and a patriot the same as a man who holds to the gold standard. I am afraid the unbending attitude of the east may eventually lead to a sectional separation. I believe it to be the history of parties that not the full measure of «vhat they wanted was attained, and that the safety and prosperity of the country lies between the extremes of silver monometal- lism and the ultra gold standard, I feel it is time for the republican party to take a wise, patriotic and comprehensive view of the situation. IT* Senator Funk's, and last fall in the elevation of Judge Quartern to the bench. The county has also had a hearty support from them in the various .normal school contests at Des Moines, and as the question is certain to be a leading one at the coming session of the legislature, it will again need Active help. It will be reluctant to enter the senatorial contest unless it becomes evident that the district would look favorably upon a Kossuth county candidacy. If it does it will undoubtedly send an aggressive delegation for Mr. Clarke. If it does not for him it is not likely to send a delegation lor any home man except at the end of a contest which would make favorable consideration by the district out of the question. How not to do a thing is beautifully illustrated by so able a writer as Horace "White, who sends out a pamphlet entitled Coin's Financial Fool as an answer to , Coin's Financial School. While some good -points are made there is a stickling over petty technical verbalisms, a pertness, a .resort to epithets, and an avoidance of the real question at issue, which make the book much inferior to the one it criticises both in merit and style. Such books -encourage the free silver movement instead of preventing it. The Iowa editors are talking of a Yellowstone Park excursion next month and a trip to Puget sound, Laf e Young is president of the state association and is . planning the trip. Those who go will en' Joy a royal trip and will be managed by one pf the most genial and experienced ex- 1 45ursiopists there is in Iowa. •> •• ------- ....... ............ At ISldora the grand jury have in- dited the editors of both official papers, J, •j&, Ross and T. O. Walker, editors of the JJerald and Enterprise, Walker for padding We list and ROBS for counting exchanges as "bona ,fi(Je subscribers, The indictments .,1saye pauwd ft prpfound sensation and are of the county. The cases will f 9V trjaj a.t the October term of Wp w}sh the editors n<? bad luck, "but we atp glad that ft grand jury has de- for wWph JJ, w» w«fr ft bow, w. D, Evans J, E. Jenkins of Estherville takes up the Washington Press exclamation, " Who in thunder is Ormsby?" and says: That's it, exactly, Those southeast Iowa fellows won't recognize a northwest man until they are compelled to. -M- The Register says of Congressman Dolliver's rumored marriage: The young congressman's home life is still one with that of his father, to whom be has been a most devoted son, and that is next thing to being married, and sometimes it is even better, and even tenderer. IN THIS flEIQHBOBHOQP, Ltvernjore gets a good town well at 28 feet deep. Senator John E. Gear will spend the at Okoboji. Bf itt Tribune: A street fakir gulled Algona citizens last week with the brass watch chain racket. A promt* nent banker was one of the willing victims, Mayor Haggard then fined the gent |6X). In this way the banker helped to pay his portion of the tax, Good scheme. The convocations of Sioux City and Wavefly of the Episcopal churfih held a joint session at Port Dodge from Tuesday to Thursday of last week in< elusive. Bishop Ferry, Archdeacon McElroy, ttov. Leslie of Algona and Dr. Jackson of Emmetsburg were among the attendants.- Garner Signal: The Emmetsburg Reporter is bragging over the capture in that county of an old she wolf with ten young whelps, and Wants to know if Emmet or Kossuth counties can beat it. If we were a tax payer in either of these counties we should hope not, as $25 local bounty for a family of wolves without the old dad looks like expensive luxuries. DRAMATIC) AND LITEBABT. In the hand bills scattered for the Rcmenyl concert is a sketch of his career in which it is stated that he has quit the use of tobacco and wines. This recalls an amusing incident of his visit to Algona in 1881. As he got off the train at the Milwaukee depot he inquired of the first man he met where he could get a glass of beer, and when he was told that we had no saloons, he was greatly surprised. Among the most amusing stories told of him at that time was of his playing "a fiddle" on the train leaving Iowa Uity. On the smoker an old gentleman had an old fiddle, scant one string, which he was sawing on for his own amusement. Some of the others went and persuaded Remenyi to come in and persuaded the old man to let him try his fiddle. When Remenyi got done the old man wrapped up his instrument and declared that he would "fiddle" no more. TUB UPPEH DBS MOINKS has a fine photograph of Remenyi, which he presented to it when he was here at that time. » * * Bishop Perry spoke to a large congregation at the Episcopalian church Saturday morning at 11 o'clock. # # * An especially interesting meeting of the Amateur Musical club was held at the home of Prof. Lilly last week. The pro- gramme consisted of a vocal duet by Mrs. Plattand Grove, vocal solos by Misses Randall and Ranks, and two numbers by the Mandolin club, the latter being worthy of special mention. A public entertainment is talked of for the near future. * » * The storm Friday evening prevented a large attendance at the social union meeting. Rev. Stevens read a very able and interesting paper on Shakespere. ***..-' J. F. Atkinson of Sioux City spoke in the Congregational church Sunday morning and in the Baptist church in the evening in behalf of the society which cares for homeless children. He reports that 1,000 have been given homes in Iowa in six years. # # # The county teachers' association meets at Bancroft Saturday at 10 o'clock at the school house to hold an informal discussion of the following topics : The art of questioning; the importance of keeping pupils together who are in the same class, and how it can be done; what a child is expected to know at the end of his first school year; what a child should be taught before being allowed to study a higher reader; perplexities in teaching both grammar and arithmetic. * * * Arrangements have already begun for the annual Odd Fellows' gathering which is to bo held at Livermore, June 4. Agent Vesper is corresponding to arrange if possible for a train from Bancroft to switch at LuVerne to the Minneapolis & St, Louis tracks and run direct to Livermore. If he can make it there will be between 800 and 400 aboard at Algona.. * # # A good audience was at the Baptist church Monday evening for the'Aamold concert, The programme was excellent throughout. The quartette rendered by Messrs. Smith, Fuller, Rist, and Hamilton was encored, and the solo by Dr. Rist would have been if the doctor had previously cultivated a habit of responding to encores Mrs, Call and Chrischilles played a very difficult piano duet which was much enjoyed. The violin playing of Herr Aamold, while not that of a great violinist, was excellent, and several pieces were encored. It was a most enjoyable entertainment. # # # The Nineteenth Century club meets with Miss Jordan next Tuesday evening. One interesting feature of the evening's entertainment will be the next four chapters of an original story written by the members of the club. cllfiidft. Uf. of the cheap fate to visit old home, ttherO ha wai raised, reports a pleaeafit time, . a Wesley is soon id have telephone com fcectiott with the Surrounding towns. It is learned & sufficient amount has been subscribed to insure ihg Success of the enterprise so far as Wesley is eofr cei-nfid. Dr. Ktnfley Started for Ottawa, Can* ada, Monday. It Is reported, he intends returning in a short time with One of the fair ones of his native section, Wti will welcome the doctor and his wife. Geb. Schneider, Thos. Gray, ahd Attorney Miller were in Algona Monday. Elder Black will hold his third quarterly meeting at this place next Sun* day evening, Quarterly conference will take place Monday morning at 8, J, S, Gallagher has his new house in* closed, Win, Dehnert does the work, Z. A, Tryon has sold his restaurant to L. T, Lilly, who takes immediate possession, G. M, Butts is in Chicago this week, visiting his parents, MAHO AQEKTS SAVE BIO KOTBS, Travelling Piano Meii Sell Two $800 Notes ill Algoiia Signed by Farmers, and JLeave Town. A couple of piano peddlers hawking two notes for $360 each about town one day last week, both signed by responsible farmers living north of Algona, excited some curiosity, Several money dealers refused the notes, thinking that some suspicion attached to them, tt seems the men came to town and put up at the Thorington hotel. They took their pianos into the country and left them at the houses to be tried. A third man then followed and came back with these notes. They are the regular bank note and so were probably signed knowingly, but as the pianos are undoubtedly worth about $50 each it is strange that such a sum could have been secured for them. Piano-tuner Mountford was in- town while the agents were here, and said that the pianos were of a very cheap kind. The agents left town as soon as the notes were disposed of. It is strange that anyone would deal with an irresponsible agent and pay such a price for anything like a piano, the value of which depends entirely upon the character of the house which sends it out. WILL NOT BEAOH 18,000, Kossutli's Population Will Be in the Neighborhood of 17,000-Eleven Precincts to Hear From. Twenty-four townships and towns out of 35 have reported their population and the total up to date is 12,291. There are still some solid townships to report, but they will not bring the total to much above 17,000. Among those not yet in at the auditor's office are Buffalo, Fenton, Garfield, Lotts Creek, Plum Creek, Ramsay, Swea, Seneca, and Whittemore.- Those which have reported are as follows: Algona 2,470 Bancroft 947 Greenwood 445 German 603 Eagle 108 Irvlngton 682 Portland 410 Klverdale 576 Harrison 263 Union 553 Wesley Inc 526Ledjard town 369 Ledyard 334 Burt '.600 Oresco 462 Germania 249 Grant 217 Hebron 312 LuVerne 396 Prairie 558 Swea City 158 Sherman 502 Wesley 522 Sexton 43 PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. njoying White Nick Winkel got |3g5 insurance for his house which burned at Livermore, The mayor and kissed and Armstrong Journal; city coutjpil of Algona. made up. Over 600 copies pf Coin's Financial School were sold at a celebration at Rook Hapids, April 86, AJre. A. J. Pwlap was th'e first woman resident of tedyard* p eight year? a^o, the Leader says, Baggard, Weuts, c&ubfe and MUST GEASS, A " Spoony" Couple Stop to Best on John Ijongbottom's Meadow and • Are Fined for Trespass — Other Wesley Notes. WESLEY, May 13,— Last Saturday John Longbottom* bad a gentleman by the name of C, 0. Tullar and a young la;dy giving her name as Miss Flaherty arrested for trespassing on his grass land, south of tows. It sews tba,t the parties arrested claim they are travel. ing around the country trading horses, etc., and stopped t<5 rest tbeir teams for a few days between Wesley a»a Corwith, os land belonging to Mr, kosg. bpttoro, They were ^rraigbsi before RobioeoR ?w$ flued five dQUars costs, and in default Qf,p»ym.ent were sent to. Algwa teMi, A Uttte boy pf z, A, TryfiB'f suffering wm wkat was A. J. Jones and family left for Mis souri last evening. Mrs. Geo. R. Cloud is en visit from her sister, Miss Nevada. Mrs. Guy Grove has gone to her home in Albion to visit some weeks with her parents. Sheriff Samson has been in southeastern Iowa the past week on a trip for absconding debtors. Rev. Rome Walker will preach in the Baptist church Sunday morning, He is in Algona on a visit, Miss Alice Hepburn came from Des Moines last Wednesday with her sister, Mrs. Harvey Ingham, and is visiting in Algona, Mrs. Rev. Flanigan was over from Clear Lake to attend a meeting of Methodist ladies at Bancroft. She visited a day at Rev. Kennedy's. J, W, Hinchon was out last week on a tour which extended from St. Paul through LaCrosse to Dubuque, He looked ovqr several Catholic schools while gone, 0. B, Matson and M, P. Haggard start for Missouri next Tuesday, 'and have several from Spencer and hereabouts going with them, They secured a rate of $15,65 for the round trip to Springfield, by way of St, Louis — less than one fare for the round trip, C, Byson went to Fort Dodge Mon* day to attend the annual meeting of United Workmen, A year ago he represented a lodge of 14 members and now represents 109, all the outgrowth oftheeontest to see wbo shsuid pay for the banquet served spme months ago, , . Mr, Moffat's goods have been shipped to Ws new borne and tbe family are nplpnger residents of.Algpna, Tbey iaye wade many Jtriendi here and eave with tbe bearty gapd will of all, 4r, Wright bas already moved Jato ibe bouse and is sow a f uMedged 8, .Ormsby was over from oaUiBg P» a be The Coining Term of ttai blstticfc Conrt 18 a Itetiiindftv of Odd fiaj>pen^ ing s HerVmbMts* &iev6fi Criminal Cas*6 6ft the tteeket, but Kbhe for Tfifil—Some feicotd of the Principals. Every term of court brings up some curious reminders. The present criminal docket carries several chapters of interesting history. There is no criminal case for trial next Week, and yet the docket contains no less than 11 entries and no less than 11 at one-time'' citizens of Kossuth, most of them with variegated and checkered careers, are now avoiding justice by seeking domicile elsewhere, So long as they stay away the county's conscience will be eased, although one or two of them would be Welcomed back by the parties Who were victimized. The oldest case on the docket is that against OHASLES STEWART. It has been continued 13 terms, Charles is the all-around gambler, boot legger, confidence man, and tough who dispensed illegal drinks in the famous sheriff campaign when Jack Graham was elected, assisting in creating disorder and disturbance on election day. He was indicted, arrested, and was out looking for bonds when he strayed over the Minnesota state line and never came back. The second case is against I J. L. Dixsotf. He is the smooth and gentlemanly agent who was chased all over Washington by Judge Quarton and brought back, and who demonstrated that our jail was worthless. He forged a check and got Mr. Quarton to indorse it at the bank. No trace has ever been had of him since his escape. The boy who stole a pony and who got out with him was caught and punished. The next man on the list is FRANK DAILEY. He assisted in burglarizing Frank Potter's store at Hobart and with his partner broke jail after he was caught and when he came back made affidavit that A. F. Dailey helped them out. This gave rise to the suit against the marshal in which he was wholly exonerated. The Dailey who escaped was no relative. He has never been heard of. A curious incident is recalled by the case against H. B. CORY, who has never been arrested. Cory is the Pennsylvania lawyer who came to Algona when Lee Horning died, and who claimed to represent the heirs, and who took all of Lee's worldly possessions except the " pot of gold" which was never found. After he left Lee's son arrived and he swore out an information against Cory for larceny, but Cory has never been sent for. A late case is the prosecution of S. A. ZICKERT, a smooth Bancroft youth who talked at one time of starting a democratic paper up north, but who finally vamoosed after having his liquor joint raided. F. A. KBNYON' is another wanted, and he also is a youth with a history. His father is a Congregationalist preacher of ability at Fort Dodge. The young man is smart and affable but a little lacking in reliability in business. He shot a hand off not long ago at Armstrong, and is now supposed to be in Chicago. He recently sold a piece of land near Ledyard making out an abstract showing title and got $500, and had no more claim to the land than he did to the whole county. J, R, BROWN'S name still graces the docket, Brown came from California as a pugilist, went to live at Ottumwa with a wealthy Presbyterian unoje, conducted a Sunday school for his uncle, came to Kossuth to learn insurance, started a boxing school, got drunk and was fined, went to Bancroft and eloped with a girl there, borrowed N. J. Skinner's team, and is now wanted for larceny. When last heard of Brown was serving time in jail in Minneapolis, The case against FRANK P, ROBERTS recalls the hero of the wonderful animal adventure up near Bancroft, Frank startled the county before his imaginative powers were fully understood down this way, by his thrilling accounts of some strange beast which had set upon him. He used the same mental faculties in disposing of some mortgaged property and now his place of residence is unknown, W, H. MOORE is wanted for selling mortgaged properjy, and / JOE FRANKL is undjep bonds for threatening to pummeland otherwise injure a Potter boy in (fresco, and ^OAJI, BRADLEY is wanted for obtaining money under false pretenses. Wool Wanted. The undersigned having leased tbe Paragon Woolen Mills for a 'term of years is prepared to pay frem 3 to 6 cents a pound more - fop wool in cassi- meres, blankets, flannels, or yarns than .can be pbtained at yoyr borne market. Send for samples and prices. Rpll and bat par§ine a specialty, Address S, D, West Mitchell, Towa,-^8m4 exeesslfe moisture. The cultivaltofi id how quitefreii__. good stand baa been obtained. grain and grass h&Ve made 0 advancement. OH the Whole, the tiut- Sttiail look for the staple crops flattering. is still very A Sf ELL Of WEATSEfc, AUgUSt fttld Kdveittbe? ttoth Visit ft* DUMMJE the Past Week, The unusual heat of early May cuU minated Friday in a sultry August day,, the official record being 92 degrees, ahd the unofficial anywhere from 92 to 98. In the night there was a change of 4? degrees and Saturday morning at 5 o'clock the mercury was down at 82 and at ? o'clock at 42, Sunday morn* ing at § O'clock the record was 28 and at 7 o'clock 44. Monday morning at 5 o'clock it Wad SO degrees and at t o'clock 36. Heavy frosts each night hipped garden truck and such corn as was up, What effect the cold has had on fruit is not known. The corn will not be seriously damaged While the cold will undoubtedly benefit small grain. Friday was a hot day everywhere. The following dispatches show how hot: NEW YORK, May 9.— -This has been the hottest May since 1872, according to the records in the office of Forecaster Dunn. At 2 o'clock this afternoon the government thermometers registered 84 degrees. CHICAGO, May 9.—" It was the hottest May day ever known in Chicago," exclaimefi Weather Observer Palmer last night, as he wiped the perspiration off the face of the barometer. "At 4 o'clock this afternoon the mercury reached the 90 notch, something that certainly has not happened in the month of May during the past 25 years. I was looking over our records today and found that the nearest approach to today's record was in May 30, 1894, when the highest. temperature was 89. The normal temperature for the first nine days ia>' May, computed from the records since 1870, is 52 degrees." In Memory of Anna C. Ingliam. To nature will I take this weariness That steals upon me with Its mystic chill, . Till I am borne by its depression vast Beyond the fortitude of human will. Within the lake's blue heart there lies repose, It's silvery murmurs shall my secret keep, I long to pass from life as falls the rose Into a gentle mystery of sleep. My soul eclipsed by life's sad wonderment, Sees but the star of faith's enduring gleam r; From out this shadow of environment I follow, yes, I follow it in dream. For loves sweet sake oh, dear ones— dearer now — I fain would tarry; linger yet the while, That I might clasp again your waiting hands- And warm my heart in sunshine of your smile. A fate impells I I dare not disobey ; A X !i r ,? le ,! m y 8P lr }t with untenipered power And by its ruth I know Oethsemene Is with me now and here— this very hour. Farewell 1 The blessed Easter bells now fling- Their rain of melody upon the air, • I heed them not; my listening soul shall hear Their sweet triumphant; music otherwhere. Oh, bells of immortality, thy solace pour Into my troubled spirit, failing, fast, I seek the Hand that leadeth evermore When hopes and Joys of earth are ever past. Iowa City, May 9. i. B . Tlie^Beer Drinking Didn't Count. Judge Quarton overruled the motion for a new trial in the Spencer perjury case last week, it was made because' the jurors patronized a mulct saloon while the trial was in progress. He held that this would not warrant setting aside the verdict. Sliver Lake Gaining. One of the handsomest lakes in this' region is Silver lake. It is becoming popular and is being developed as a resort spot. A large number of row boats and a steamer now run on it. Algona la Preferred, The Armstrong Journal announces that the base ball club is at Algona's service "and would rather wallop Algona than any town in Iowa. They are also confident of their ability to' do so." _ " Most of TMem Needed It. Brltt Tribune; Lightning struck the Kossuth county court house last week shivering the flag staff and scared the officials towards repentance, WHEAT HIGHEB-HjOUB OHEAPEE, The Water Mill Wants Wheat at 5O to 55 Cents a Busliel. _ And as long as we can buy wheat under 66 cents we will sell flour ' at these prices: !.'H now ,QS, oeu " (highest grade) Family Favor le" (strafght) p II Rock Bottpm" (bakers' pat,) p Delivered anywhere in towp, It costs. 5o a sack to deliver flour. So we will discount above prices 60 a sack at the mill, or at our store next door south of Republican office. .,, per saok.,00e Family Favor le" (strafght) per sack.. 80o Bottpm" (bakers' pat,) per We warrant our flour to be equal to any flour in town, 1 JONES & STACY, Cheap Excursions to the West, On May 21 and June u the North* western line (Chicago & Northwestern railway) will sell excursion tickets at very low rates to ft large number of points in the west and northwest, PQP go & Northwestern raUway.r-7t5 ^' T»B union of capita] and labor is hapr Plly effected by those wbo invest In eijebgoodsftsWaikepBpoe, " DJD T*y Electric BMters as a rewedy for your }^ e8 l. ,If »ot,.get a bpke ftoV an/Ket parta srf , tbj -stats '§§4 «o|n.pstiiiQ& 'JiS — "" . girl vUl£ Tlsltog in SPft » Wt WfcO, Vb temperature, ._ from fraetUne, Tbe daily set»» 91 j^ e H," * >««.•

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