The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 29, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 29, 1895
Page 4
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" *• v "- '• *. \ '" 2 ""' - < *- f . •**,*» atefcitm.*^ i, * * a ' . MOtNES! AMONA. 10WA> W£DM!8DAY. MAY 29, 1898. fj? THIS COMMo* ttlttd, *jfyttamtf the nation will *;? tribute 1 td jibs edmttidtt heto. flewefs off the graves o? whdieft dotflfflon stations to pay & It will men ----- 8ft! felf»ns!bltitiel 6f that he filled &11 the stations to which fee wm eaitea with- a, fla"et!ty find ly Ifeftt !Hade fels CategF hef gfgftt the fights of Ariingtofi doWH Up-dft thS peadeful Potomac is gra&ite shaft bearing on its face & bronze medallion bf Sheridan, one of -the great triumvirate of the civil Aad not far away a not less white toarble shaft bears this ts follow." 4 Hid she ttrefeWea to smg "JUsfc as m> ^ h AJ£ afl S 95? »tf his feci the balance Of the evening. , Summit, takes some o! o\it too BONE If DBTB1OT COURT, One , IneonspieuouS servide to their country •find who lie iu unmarked graves on the ,;.„ Mdef battle or rest "in quiet country |^ cemeteries mourned only by relatives and surviving comrades. It is a fitting Service because the' nation is the beneficiary of their sacrifice, ahd all our homes are happy today because of the heroism of the men whose graves «re decorate. For a higher reason it is pi,', -a'fitting service because in honoring & ' , the Common herd we honor the insti* tutions under which we live and for •which he died. "It is natural,'»as Emerson says, "to believe in great men." Almost by in* .flttnct we turn to them on these occasions of commemoration. Some, limes we are on the point of accepting Carlyle's sweeping generalization that line history of the world is but the .Jbiography of great men, and it is only 'as we Scrutinize the pages of that •history and are confronted with the claims of the common hero on every one, that we are brought back to .realize that in the thought and in the moral integrity of the common people Jias lain the chief inspiration of the , succeeding achievements of the race. -The ancients divided their homage between mythical deities and great leaders. Sparta gave to us Leonidas, • and Athens Mtltiades. But who were ;jthe others of the 300 whose dust has mingled all these ages in the treacherous pass of Thermopylae? And who were the others of the 10,000, who on \ proud Plataea's day turned the tide of Persian invasion and saved civilization • to the world? Modern Europe has not much improved upon the hero worship of the ancients. Charles XII made Sweden's name famous throughout the world, and Napoleon's march to Mos- cpw has inspired and still inspires the wonder of the race. But what of the soldiers of Sweden who never lost a battle until they had taught their .opponents how to fight, and what of the unflinching Frenchmen whose frozen bodies on the snow-swept Russian "steppes marked the line of the '^rand retreat? It was the pioneer life in the American colonies which secured recognition to the virtues of the common hero. Washington on Lord Fairfax's estate was a better surveyor than his lordship, and Washington at Monongahela was a better general _tban the bespangled Braddock, just as Patrick Henry the loafing fisherman of the woods was a greater orator than all , the attendants upon Gov. Boutetourt's royal court—and here in the virgin new world under a free sky and breathing a free air, merit, titled or untitled, "Beneath this stone fejwse the bones of 2,111 Unknown soldiers gathered after the war froth the fields of' Bull Run and the route to the Rappahan* nock, Their remains could not be identified but their names and deaths are recorded in the archives of their country and its graceful citizens honor them as of its noble army of martyrs. May they rest in peace." For all time the great leader and the not less heroic but unknown dead must share and share alike the gratitude of the succeeding generations which stop to cast garlands upon their tombs. THE MONTH'S MAQAZINEB. Every club woman will want the June Midland Monthly. (Des Molnes, Iowa.) It has over 60 portraits of prominent club women, also two club articles, one descriptive of Wisconsin's Women's Clubs and the other describing the Iowa Federation at Cedar Rapids. Other features are equally strong. , Two of Its stories, " Belle's Roses," by E. Hough of Foresi and Stream, and "On the Island," a Mississippi river tale, by William Schuyler of St. Louis, are strikingly realistic. Mary J. Reid, a staff contributor, delightfully Introduces Julia C. R. Dorr, and her poet contemporaries. Rev. Dr. May takes you on a bicycle ride from Ft. Ouster to Livingston. Lake MInnetonka revels In nil its summer glory In this number. A striking feature, also, Is Prof. Frank Russel's description of his thrilling adventures in the heart of British America, down the Mackenzie river, to the Arctic Ocean, thence around Alaska, a three years' journey, of over 18,000 miles. The Midland's third volume closes with abundant promise. with t,*** it,—*.- At £° aa , lftst w «*ek to hafe the neeessaM? steps taken td prosecute a school teacher who was using a raw bide Id ttreseFve' o'fdef fcgantf chiidreai of a tenSer JJJ? wuS *•"- was his little hine year old boy a ddzeft Ugly looking welts i each of his Tegs, which he said had been Hiade by the teacher in his anger, This Case should tiot go into the courts at all, unless it is an actiofi for damages on the part of the teacher for injuries sustained by having the whip used upon him by the irate father, and there is not a jury ia the county who Would find a verdict for the PjajHtiff. Henry Jenkins gives some pioneer items in the Esthervtlle Republican of interest: 1 have always been proud df my official record as the Nasby of the first postofflce of Emmet county, During the first three months of my arduous duties the entire receipts of tbe office amounted to 44 cents and the next three months brought the total for both quarters up to a dollar, The mail was scheduled to arrive and depart twice a month, but it did come and go whenever it suited the con- Venienceof Messrs. Nasott and Bed" deaux, a couple of reckless, harum-- scarum, young men who made occasional trips across country from Mankato to Sioux City. Sometimes they were obliged to swim a good portion of the way, and many times they couldn't cross the many wide and rapid rivers that intervened. When I surrendered the office to enlist with my country's defenders, I believe the mails oat , fiat It is t# the Statate Wesiey'6 Siahde* Suit is QuiAiy bis- posed 6f-Q«n6fftl RScofdbftht f torn Thus Pah continued for a time to be received bv mv brothers, but the official Blue Book , covers th e period from 1861 to 1803 does not have the name of Emmet among the postofflces of Iowa. TOB EEPEESENTATIVE, The grand jury had only one matter before it last week and after examining the evidence, indicted Geo. W. Skinner of Bancroft ott the charge of forgery, The facts as charged are that in a land deal Henry Chabin and wife made a chattel mortgage to Mr< Skinner. They claim that, after be got the mortgage he added* a horse and some other stock in the descriptive portion. After the indictment was found it was discovered that the change, if any was made, occurred three years and one month ago, and the statute of limitations runs in three years. On motion Judge Quarton dismissed it on this account. Mr. Skinner says that no change was made in the mortgage whatever, and so far as a casual scrutiny of the document goes, no evidence of any change appears. A LAND COMMISSION SUIT. Monday was taken up in court with the ending of the suit of J. H. Boyd of Nevada against M. Stephens for $500 commission for selling a piece of land Boyd alleged that he was to have half the profits of the sale, while Mr. Stephens denies any such agreement. The land belonged, to Geo. C. Call. Geo. R. Cloud tried the case for Mr Boyd, Clarke and ! Swettlng for the defense. It was hotly contested and the evidence very conflicting. The jury returned a verdict for the defendant after being out four hours. THE WESLEY SLANDER SUIT. The case of .damaged reputation of Mitl Stein Sang pleMlng Selections fcnd ftfts encored. B"ut the soul of the eT&tertainment was Remenyl hlmSelf with his great tioHfi. Me looks but little older thaft wheft here before, and has lost none of his energy. JEtensenyi plays at the Spirit Lake Chautaoqua. * # # The dedication of the monument at Okoboji has been postponed until July 26. * * # The Burt band picnic oh Saturday TO BOM MAD HEftOES, (the Program la Comirtete &? the moflal Exercises, Which fl&ee (3th«r Towns in this Neighbbfrhobd WiH Also Observe the Bay in Sefit< ting Manner. Mary Lichteig was quickly disposed of Two New Candidates are Brought Into the Flem-Pour Now An£° unTced ' by Gfeo. SchnelderVublYsh'inFa'c'ar'd to The LuVerne News of this week ' th o effect that he had relied on a says: "Geo. E. Boyle is our candi- statement made by his child, and that the child was mistaken. The plaintiff Scribner'a Magazine for June opens with a dramatic presentation of the three epochs in the history of Chicago—Before the Fire, After the Fire, .and Today. The author Melville E. Stone, has long been associated with the growth of Chicago as the owner and editor of a great newspaper, and he writes with the fullest knowledge of the men and material conditions that have made the new Chicago. The illustrations, which on facing pages show Chicago as It was before the flre and Is now, are from exactly the same points of view, and give in the most striking manner a vivid idea of what the growth of Chicago has been. -M- The June Atlantic contains installments of the two leading serials by Mrs. Ward and Gilbert Parker, also a short story of frontier garrison life by Ellen Mackubln, entitled Rosita. Another bit of fiction of unusual character and interest is. Through the Windows: Two Glimpses of a Man's Life. Lafcadio Hearn contributes a delightful paper entitled In the Twilight of the Gods. ' date'for representative, and don't you forget it, either." And the Bancroft Register in a longer mention announces that Samuel Mayne will compete. It says many complimentary and deserved things of him and concludes: "Mr. Mayne has no money to put into the contest and can spare but little time to make a canvass for the honor, but we feel sure the republican voters of Kossuth will recognize in him a candidate eminently fitted for the place and justly entitled to,their consideration and support, and will decide accordingly when the time for action arrives This makes the list at present^ Dunlap, Sessions, Boyle and Mavne —four aces as it were. paid the costs. SUED FOR WAGES. E. B. Nellis claimed some $30 back wages of H. A. Lillibridge, and the latter counter claimed for damages done by Nellis to a horse. Cloud for Lillibrldge and Raymond, Taylor and Swotting for Nellis. The jury gave John They Dr. $20 and got was as sure of recognition as it was back in old Teutoberger Valde when our free German ancestors gathered their families, and clans, and tribes, and with their clubs and spears drove back Varus and his legions, making it true, as the Germans still proudly -fiing, "Feststet und treu die vaobt— . die vacbt am Rhein," And so it happened that the surveyor Washington, and the fisher boy Henry, and the printer boy Franklin, and the school teacher John Adams, and the -waif from the Indies, Hamilton, and all the other heroes of revolutionary times springing from the ranks of the 450mmon people became the great men, , and joining together created a great government, and set on foot the move' went which has revolutionized society. A century has broadened our domain, Increased our wealth, developed great enterprises, and witnessed enormous in human progress. But w,e not forgotten the lesson of our childhood. We erect our to our great men, as tbe their pyramids, and as Romans erected their triumphal We honor our leaders as no at IN THIS ffEI&HBOBHOOD. Bancroft has 19 bicycles. John Cronholm was nominated Swea City for city dad. Swea City will hold an election Saturday, to elect town officers. Ledyard is in the base ball ring and is challenging right and left. T. F. McGovern has sold his business building to Mrs. Eiler of Aigona. Goeders & Cullen occupy it. The meeting of the Upper Des Moines Editorial association at Estherville is set for August 1 and 2, A new set of men are at the head of the Bancroft creamery and will reorganize that pioneer institution of the north end. The new Lutheran church in Seneca, Kossuth county, was dedicated on Thursday of last week, Rev. Ingebrtet- son of Elmore officiating, Preparations are being made by the Scandinavian Lutheran people of Hebron township, Kossuth county, for tbe erection this season of a fine church edifice, L. H. Mayne presided at a big Emmetsburg meeting and the Democrat says "as an "~ J '~" ' •• pleasant presiding success." Endorse Senator Punk. Hon. E. D. Chassell in LeMars Sentinel: The Estherville Vindicator speaking for the republicans of Emmet county says that that county will not have a candidate for the state senate in opposition to Hon. A. B. Funk, who has so ably represented the district for the past eight years. The paper makes the point well, that if that district desires to have a strong standing in the state it had bettor keep the man that it has, one who has demonstrated himself to be a quiet and effective leader rather than to try a new man and take eight years to bring him up to the standard of efficiency now attained by Senator Funk. The announcement of the Vindicator will receive a hearty endorsement from all who have been associated with Senator Funk and know the strength and sterling integrity of the man. He is one of the most popular men in the general assembly on account bf his genial bearing and ability and because of the implicit confidence placed in his word by his associates. The next general assembly will have much very important business to perform in the revision of the code and it will be well for the whole state to have as many members as possible in both house and V8. DR. FELLING AGAIN. Chas. S. Baker & Co. sued Felling of Whittemore and found of the doctor's money in Frank Frambach's hands, judgment for the $20. COURT NOTES. The suit of Mary McDermot Joseph Hoenig et. al. for selling liquor to her husband is not likely to come this term. Court will adjourn tomorrow for memorial services. D. A. Tallman dismissed his petition against Henry Froeks and paid the costs and returned the attached pron- erty. ^ In Flack & Fox ys. C. C. Wolfe both parties dismiss without prejudice. In A. B. Flack vs. C. Boetscher $400 was claimed as damages. Boetscher confessed judgement for $100 and costs Dr. Lacy didn't'have all his evidence case Will be ohe of the pleasantest celebrations of the yeah If the day is favorable everybody should drive up. The grove ort the river Is as fl&e as any the classic Des Molnes affords and the program Is excellent. An address by Geo. C. Call and music by the bands are features. * * » A not large audience was out Friday evening to hear the Stella Stahtoh entertainment at the Methodist church. Miss Stanton belongs to that class of amateur elocutionists just good enough to escape injurious comparison with home talent, Dr. Rist, Mrs. Plait, and Miss Randall sang solos, and the mandolin club gave a selection, altogether making an enjoyable program. #. * # The Aigona band will give an open- air concert in the court yard tomorrow evening, with the following program: March, Evangellne Thomas Gavotte, First Heart Throbs Eilenberff Song and Dance, Schottlche J.O. Catey March, Chicago Tribune Chamber* Mill In the Forest Eitenberg Poll, a, duet for two cornets 1.0. Short Presidential Polcmanaise Sousa March, Semper Fidelis Sousa It will be an appropriate closing for memorial day, and the public will appreciate the music. DEATH OF TWO PIONEERS. Mrs. W. B, Cnrey and Mrs. P. A. McCall Drop Out, Both at a Ripe Old Age. Mrs. W. B. Carey died at her home north of Aigona Saturday morning about 10 o'clock. She has not been well since she was struck by the train last fall on the road crossing near her home, and the heart trouble which caused her sudden death is traced to the shock then received. For several weeks she felt an increasing difficulty in doing her work but not till four weeks ago did she tell her daughter, Bertha, who came at once from Britt and took charge of the home. She continued up and about and not till Saturday morning did she take a meal in bed. Then she sat up and dressed but ate her breakfast at 9 o'clock in bed, and lay down again to sleep. At 10 Tomorrow the memory of the voter-' ans of the Union army will be honored. The programme of exercises at Aigona promises to make the day unusually attractive. Dr. Blythe, who is to deliver the main address, is a Well known speaker at military gatherings and being a veteran himself he -speaks from an intimate persbnal acquaint* ance with the scenes of war. The programme otherwise is also excellent as follows: Music Band Song. Sons of Veterans, Glee Club Invocation .Rev. Stevens Recitation Chartes Chubb jt Recitation.'.!.'"".;.'.'.'.'.'.' iMiss Abra' Robinson Address. Hon. 8. G. Blythe Song, "America" ...Audience . The order of procedlngs is as follows! The various societies will meet at memorial hall at 10 o'clock and march to the opera house with the band, where the exercises will begin at 10:30, In the afternoon the various societies will meet at the hall at 1:30 o'clock and form column, preceded by the band, and march to the cemetery, accompanied by Company F. The officers of the parade are: R. H. Spencer, marshal; D. B. Avey, J. D. Starks, W. E. H. Morse, S. C. Spear, and Thos. F. Cooke, assistants. - The flower girls will also march. THE DAY AT WESLEY, Following is Memorial programme at Wesley to be given at the Methodist church at 1:30 o'clock: Music Band invocation Eev . To'rgeson Music Glee Club. Opening Remark Prof. Barslou','Chairman Short falk on '• Our Flag" Rev. Tryon experienced in legis- keeper and officer he was a Emmetsburg Reporter: Charlie Witham of Aigona was in Emmetsburg, J-uesday afternoon and went out to the boys on earth.' But while we fhem we do not forget the con* which produced them—we, do j»pt forget that they came from bumble tbey received, tbeip }n> freei plain God fearing mothers, And. $9 it we hays dope in these ;ha.$ the Egytjajjs and, &$ ifoiflo, asd what j»o pthsr we range and watched some of the shoot. He is one of the crack shots of Company F of Aigona. St, Ansgar Enterprise; N. B. Reynolds of Osage was up the first of the week in the interest of the Aigona Building and Loan association. From the character of the men recommend- senate that are lative affairs. Swea City Herald: The field is practically clear for Senator Funk of Spirit Lake. The district is so strongly republican that there is no chance for any but a republican to be elected, so that the nomination is equivalent to election. But since Senator Funk has ably represented the district for two terms, without prejudice toward political opponents, itis-safe tp predict his nomination and election will be as universally satisfactory as any man's week and dismissed his against Miller and others. Costs were assessed against him $21.80 He will begin again. Sullivan & McMahon and Judge Cooke appear for the Northwestern road in the Bohn fence suit. It is not likely to come on this term. J. J. Watson claims that he lost $5,000 by Geo. Schneider not completing a land deal. Schneider says he was hornswoggled into the deal. Clarke for plaintiff Cloud and Sullivan for Schneider. Not likely to come on this ternv Banker Stuart of Armstrong sued D. A. Freeman. The case was withdrawn and will come on later. The Germania creamery company got judgment against Chist Jacobson for a share of stock by default. Sever Pankuk sues Gal. Rippentrop for damages because Rippentrop wrongfully took Pankuk's hogs. Cloud moved to have Rippentrop's answer made more specific and he was given 80 days to do so by the court. could, Lafe Young says; It is pleasant to The Burt Monitor says; "Aigona will celebrate tbe Fourth. Wonder if the programme w»i be reeled off at the fair grounds with tbe usual gate fees?" It will be if TUB UPPER DES MOINES' counsel is followed. If there is note that the 'indications' are that Senator A. B. Funk of Spirit Lake can be renominated and re-elected if he so desires. The district ought not to think of sending anybody else if Senator Funk will accept tbe position. POUBTH OF JULY RACES, A Two Pays' Seepjon of teS 3*2*?'* want to p*y ^ taw Pet- city to. comet . Ewmetsburg Democrat; P. o, ereon ef Aigona was in this Thursday, closing a land contest case. , intens e returning to hje farm opportunity p| Algpjia., have seat in ttOJJ tO Ge'n. FrJmjT Tfo fljjj} Charley S.mitb, who has charge of the driving park track at the fair grounds, has arranged a two days' programme of running races /or July H, to be a side entertainment for the celebration. All the speedy rvjnnere of tbe county have agreed to be here, ana some outside horses are expected, Tbe races will be as follows; " FIRST PAY, Half mile and repeat, m DBAMATIO AND HTEBABY. Next Tuesday, several hundred strong, the Odd Fellows will load their goat on the special train for Livermore'and spend the day celebrating the birthday of their order. The programme of exercises at Livermore Is as follows: x Reception of visiting members at I. 0. O. F. hall, 0 to 10:30 a. m, Business meeting, 10;30 to 11. Parade, 11 to IS. Banquet, 13 to 3 p, m. Public meeting in grove, 3. The programme for the public meeting is as follows: , Opening ode by members. Prayer. Music, Address of welcome. Welcome on behalf of lodge, H8n. J. M, Response', A, M. Adams, Dakota Oity, Music, Address, Hon. W, M. MoFarland, Music. Address, Rev, 0. P, Poavdman. Music. o'clock she was snoring heavily, and Bertha went in to arouse her. She took one or two long breaths but did not awake and then ceased breathing The funeral was held • Monday at 2 o'clock, Rev. Stewart of Britt officiating, and a long procession of the old settlers followed the remains to the grave. Mrs. Carey was Rhoda Jennings and was born in Perry county, Ohio, Aug. 28, 1818. She was married to Mr. Carey in 1836 and had celebrated her golden wedding nearly 10 years ago— an event pleasantly recalled by all who were at the hospitable home. She came with Mr. Carey to Kossuth county in July 1856, being but a few months latter than the first settlers of the county. They took* the claim then on which they have lived for nearly 40 years and .where she died. They have had 11 children, two only of whom remain in this section, Mrs. Henry of Aigona, and Bertha of Britt. As a pioneer settler Mrs. Carey is kindly remembered by all that remain of that gradually vanishing band. She was a hard worker, always active and pushing, kind hearted and helpful. She bore her share of hardships—and the pioneers knew what hardships meant- witnout complaint. She enjoyed vigorous good health always until she was struck by the engine on the Northwestern road last November, since when she has failed gradually. PHOEBE ANN M'CALL. The funeral of Mrs. P. A. McCall whose serious illness was noted last week, was held Sunday at 2 o'clock, Rev. Leslie conducting the services Two weeks ago Monday while washing over a tub Mrs. McCall felt something give way in the head, a gradual paralysis following. Last Wednesday it S P™f£, overar JL eentire ^y and death Recitation Bert Eddy Song..... MissPettlbone's Pupils Address to the Veterans H. H. Fellows Recitation ..Ida Irish MUSIC Rlftfl fluH Address. Patriotism In the Public ~ . Schools Rev.Plummer Declamation norn. Wric»h«- Address. The Slave and His Emancl- wrlgnt a,P ator rWelt Miller Son e ...Glee Club AT BANCROFT. The programme at Bancroft is given by the Register: Promptly tit 10:30 the procession, which will proceed immediately to the cemetery, will form as follows: The Burt Cornet band: flag with escort; S. of V.; flower girls with escort; G. A. R.; W. R. C.; the R., LO. O. F.; public schools; citizens. Returning from the cemetery I. O. O. F. will escort the G. A. theS. of V. bringing up the rear. Conveyances will be furnished for the u i'j \ C T oA t2 P- m - services will be held at Jefferson hall. Samuel Mayne- will deliver the address. A good programme will be rendered. MEMORIAL SUNDAY SERVICE. The Congregational church was crowded Sunday morning for E. P. McElroy's memorial sermon • delivered to the assembled veterans. It was an eloquent and able presentation of the power of faith as illustrated in the great events and great characters of our national history. Mr. McElroy was at his best and his sermon is complimented by all of his large audience. 6 MEMORIAL DAY NOTES. Hon. D. F. Coyle is engaged by the committee to deliver the oration on Memorial day at the Humboldfc exercises. mi?' !*• MIles speaks at Livermore. l he Lu Verne band plays at that place. wuf f^iV 1 com ! s to A1 £° n a to play with the Aigona band,-. resulted Friday morning, Mrs. McCall was born Oct. 17, 1818, being nearly 84 years old. She was' married to husband, MK McCall, in sons, Frank, Fred, and r in Aigona, were the re„, - , ." — !i and have lived here since being among the pioneers of the town. Mr. McCall died in 1887 and is AT 11 the cemetery here. Mrs. McCall was a woman of event mental and bodily vigor?YoaHSl manager of her business, resnected and admired by all who knew C-? She owned several properties in town be! sides her home and kept all in eood repair and occupied. A large gathering of frlend.6 attended the remains to thf gi-ave, and a wide circle of acq BOOM OPENING. Visitors in Algona Can See tbe New Rooms Tomorrow-Open to tlie Public Saturday Evening. The public is invited to the new rooms occupied by the reading room Saturday evening from 7:30 to 9:30 o'clock. The books will all be in place. No exercises will be held and • the gathering will be informal, Tomorrow afternoon after the memorial parade the visitors in town are invited to come to the hall and see what has been done, ' CLEAR LAKE PABK, IOWA, The Season of 1885-Some of tUe Attractive Features. P r °£ ratl i b'as been arranged most P°P ula r of northern Iowa ancesmo U rn the death of so estDe a citizen, t # # Col. Henry Watterson, tbe eloquent -orator, will deliver bis great Abraham LJ»POl»,p» the after- noonof Jwe 91, at the'reunion of tbe WILL MEET, oj4 fcine I repeat, $30, HO, |6, PA sebai Gen, B, M, Prentte* end ,Q0Bgres&- F, L,apey as well as other dl?, ttJ»gm>h,ed orators wijl |lso be there. * # # Tbe peyestb mmd meeting of tbe rit There will be a mass convention of the people's party at the court house in Aigona on Thursday, June 6, J895, at l o'clopte p, m, for the purpose of elect' iagdelegates to attend the state con, vwffloBto be held Jwoe «, M d for the transaction of such other business ae nny3 T"» (^ W*f*4»g^Jj MUiJUOlV) U UIJC and Rev. Sam Jones, Sunday, July LI* «»^1 meetings led by the most anes of the nation, Camp „ . >and concerts, and numerous from tiSToliS. m be ann ° UI}Ced . fr 1 ^ annual musical festival will be A ^ u !=' ^ to 1J inclusive, and will be under the direction of Prof, Clement B. »naw of Chicago, Talent already se* DMkfli/» p n, tb ! 8 0 . 00 & 8 to n promises to make it a most enjoyable meetine. now frjSSt oTeSloT F®°w-i 8 5" "SfeSS MiMZS l£tjow th e wants of "*-••- to four delegates, for tbe grass 09 i will be received till June n jg £W«W

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