The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 26, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 26, 1895
Page 4
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AL00NA, all A. fc. 6nffittfc$ i&fide one of InS State band Wild at sis iB«ttM i"i'"i' I'"'"" "T^HB KSftS^^ullaivIIIui^'''"'' *° surveys? andaaafdeal of free coinage of silver ihls country, proposed a discussion in *I?he its tffiSt, attd AliiSSfi was cheered as isitton . Finally the lows ptafc df ot- Was Bd&fcted, and President Con- 8Way»8 idea of a platfdffii pftivttlsd. AttofneyGsneral ttcmley holds that Iowa bWfiS the late beds In the fitate and that ownership <5aft be gained by private parties feyrt oheeslatttre. 6§im fttfi tt Wgft as ,bf|9 eleh. ftfflrffcnelfe of the 8tiggesii6H Was favorably con* on condition that Mr. Bale ehbtild Confine himself to the assump 4 tion which lies at the bottom of all free coinage arguments, namely, that {trices of commodities are determined at present by gold alone, and that demonetizing silver in 18T8 caused the marked decline in the prices of many commodities in the past 20 years. Mr. Hale did not consider this of sufficient importance at present to warrant the .discussion. THE UPPER DBS MOINES jnay be mistaken but it considers this the one Important question in the whole currency debate. In,, any event it is a question which the student of finance will find sufficiently puzzling, and he will find that every other man's theory of money depends upon the answer which he assumes to be the correct one. What measures the price of any particular commodity? Three sufficiently distinct answers are made by representatives of distinct parties in • the United States. Coin's. Financial School says that prices are measured by the money of ultimate redemption, that is at present by gold. Congressman Springer in an article In the North American Review, voicing the sentiments of Edward Atkinson and the gold monometalists, says that money cuts no figure except in a very limited way in determining prices, and that whether there be more or less in circulation is unimportant except for convenience in transacting the five per cent, of the world's business done with money. The generally accepted theory by the mass of the people is that prices are measured by all the money and by all the credit doing service as money, which are in active circulation. Of these three the least tenable is Coin's theory, and yet it is absolutely indispensable to the free coinage argument. No reason can be given why if money regulates prices, the six hundred millions of silver and five hundred millions of paper now in use in this country in actual business are not factors. And yet if they are then the demonetizing 1 act of 1873 was entirely insignificant, because when It was passed there was practically no silver in circulation and the six hundred millions have been added since that time. The free coinage advocate is compelled to deny that the present silver dollar is a factor in the markets, or he is compelled to admit that since 1873 an enormous volume of money has been added to business. If he accepts Coin's position he is at once embarrasssed because that means that all the greenbacks and all the .silver now in use might be destroyed without affecting prices. If he does , not accept Coin's position he cannot advocate free coinage on the ground of . any depreciation of prices of commodi- • ties owing to unfriendly silver legislation in 1873 or since. This dilemma is one which is certainly worthy of unraveling if such a radical experiment as free coinage by this country alone Is to be tried. We should certainly he "- foolish to make the venture if after all jit is not a sure remedy for the Ills complained of and if after all the ills can- traced to the causes assigned, i answer must be agreed upon to the ! how and to what extent do Moines is having a hot time over of as much mote ft new petition to legalize saloons. It should logo, not be signed. All fooling with the Saloon system as it is now managed is time wasted, and flelthef Des Moines nor Iowa will eve? see any settlement of the issue along that line. Gov. Carpenter tells the story of the Spirit Lake massacre in the July Midland. HEWS ASP OOMMJNf. Robt. G. Ingersoll's lurid arraign* mentof the liquor traffic, delivered to a jury in a case he was conducting, has periodic revivals. It is now going the rounds of the newspapers. He said: 1 believe that from the time it (alcohol) issues from the colled and poisonous worm in the distillery until it empties into the jaws of death, dishonor and crime, that it demoralizes everybody that touches it, from its source to where It ends. I do not believe anybody can contemplate the object without being prejudiced against the liquor crime. All we have to do, gentlemen, is to think of the wrecks on either bank of the stream of death, of the suicides, of the insanity, of the ignorance, of the destitution, of the little children tugging at the faded and withered breasts of weeping and despairing mothers, of wives askj ing for bread, of the men of genius it has wrecked, the men struggling with imaginary serpents, produced by this devilish thing, and when you think of the jails, of the almshouses, of the asylums, of the prisons, of the scaffolds upon either bank, I do not wonder that every thoughtful man is prejudiced against the damned stuff called alcohol. Intemperance cuts down youth in its vigor, manhood in its strength, old age in Its weakness. It breaks the father's heart, bereaves the doting mother, extinguishes natural affection, erases conjugal love, blots out filial attachments, blights paternal hope, brings down mourning age in sorrow to the grave. It produces weakness, not strength; sickness, not health; death, not life. It makes wives widows, children orphans, fathers fiends, and all of them paupers and beggars. It feeds rheumatism, invites cholera, imports pestilence and embraces consumption. It covers the land, with idleness, misery and crime. It fills your jails, supplies your almshouses, and demands your asylums. It engenders controversies, fosters quarrels and cherishes riots. It cro.vds your penitentiaries and furnishes victims for your scaffolds. It is the life blood of the gambler, the element of the burglar, the prop of the highwaymen and support of the midnight incendiary. It countenances the liar, respects the thief, esteems the blasphemer. It violates obligation, reverences fraud and,honors infamy. It defames benevolence, hates love, scorns virtue and slanders innocence. It incites the father to butcher his helpless offspring, helps the husband to massacre his wife, and brief are quite expensive, costing as tfluch as |40 each, These throw a number of bouquets of mftny coloft ink* the att. An ingenious {nventtofi causing aft expenditure of %X> ftt One swoop is the " Aerial Bouquet." this contrivaiiee if a bo* fitted with a dozen large rockets afid a single fuse. When the latter is lighted they fly Into the air simultaneously, making a very pretty and high priced spectacle. Japanese bombshells cost as much ftS t96 each, while set pieces run as high as $1,600, as the purchaser cares Mr*. 1862 nd the nr rats Phil. C. fiantta is in Livermore for a summer visit. Jas. E. Blythe is orator at Mason City's celebration. Prof. Gllchrist is to conduct Spencer teachers' institute. Jos. Elvidge has bought an elevator In Hurt. Joseph is a rising business man. Armstrong has voted to have water works. The next thing ir to get the water. Webster City has to take a new census. The assessor failed to comply with the law. Swea City and Bancroft played ball last week with a score of 7 to 0. That beats the printers and lawyers here in Algona. West Bend Advance: Mrs. Dr. Pride of Algona and Mrs. McGovern of Whittemore were in town visiting friends Saturday. Esthervllle gets into the telephone circuit. There will be 21 counties in the list to be covered by the company operating in Algona. E. E. Gray of Bancroft was married at Emmetsburg last week to Miss Vlletta Smith. The Reporter says it was a notable social event. the child to grind the parricidal ax. It burns up men, consumes women, detests life, curses God, despises heaven. It suborns witnesses, nurses perjury, defiles the jury box, and stains judicial ermine. It degrades the citizen, debases the legislature, dishonors statesmen and disarms the patriot. It brings shame, not honor; terror, not safety; despair, not hope; misery, not happiness; and with the malevolence of a fiend it calmly surveys its frightful desolation and unsatiated havoc. It poisons felicity, kills peace, ruins morals, blights confidence, slays reputations and wipes out national honor, then curses the money and credit affect the prices of commodities. Rhet. Clarkson has a good platform: ,. s, "prptection, Bimetalism, and American ;; idSupremacy." , E, D. Chassell oughts to be nominated f pjp the senate in Ws district. Be is a , I yjBtng roan in Iowa politics. O,,- TJ»e Register's type machines have ft j improved all but the editorial page, That % ' >is set too go»d, '"" ,' The Des ISfoines Capital appears '.-„ pfljiQ&cftUy as a 18-page paper lately, Its rJn. is tbe marvel in Jowa newspaper, and fte g»d ia net yet- Brake cannot win on the ballots in tbe state convention, Kpwar, Mat. P«rott, andOpl. world and laughs at its ruin. It does all that and more. It murders the soul. It is the sum of all villainies, the father of all crimes, the mother of all abominations, the devil's best friend and God's worst enemy, Lafe Young indulges in some philosophical observations; The best bait for suckers is the humble worm, Naturally, the more foolish a man is, the less he realizes it. The river would never accomplish much Humboldt is figuring on getting into the telephone circuit. If it does we expect to take out our telephone checks in helloing to Al. Adams. Geo. H. Shellenberger's trotter Rap- Id Transit starts out well this spring. The Humboldt Republican says he made a heat in 2:20 with speed to spare. The Spencer News says that the the Clarke-Quarton-Wadsworth fishing party stopped there, " well tanned with the sun and lake breezes and laden with the fruits of their piscatorial outing." West Bend Journal: Mrs. Phil. Dorweiler and daughter Josie, and the Misses Maggie and Katie, daughters of Paul Dorweiler, left last Saturday for Guttenberg, Clayton county, for an extended visit. LeMars Sentinel: Frank M. Chaffee, the new president, is noted as a vigorous and enterprising educationist, which gives the assurance that in the ensuing years the school will make more rapid advancement than ever before. Humboldt Independent: The Algoia races for the 3rd and 4th of July appear in another part of this paper. It is a fine program and our Humboldt county people can expect to be treated royally, if they behave well. There is good money to win by good speed. . The Whittemore Champion generously admits that Algona will furnish a chance to sit on the court yard lawn free on the Fourth. It might have added that the people from the west side of the county are planning to take advantage of that opportunity. Armstrong Journal: The republican legislative candidates are growing more numerous every day over in Kossuth and it is well that they have called the convention early or else every body'in the county, including the editors of the Courier, would be seeking the nomination. The Germania Standard says that Nick Mousel prevaricated when he stated that he paid a license to sell beer in that town. It says it " wishes to emphatically deny that the authorities ever granted a license or accepted money for the unlawful selling of liquor, neither did they encourage it." The laws must have been heard over In Palo Alto when they were talking to the umpire last week, for here is what the Emmetsburg Reporter reports: The game of base ball between the lawyers and printers of Algona, in that city last Friday resulted in"a disastrous rout of the poor prints, The score stood 14 to 12, only eight innings were played, We feel sorry for our brethren of the press, but then misery likes company, ________ f wlltl JtfdfSaatt Mr. rted Ibf Alffffia, wnifS he plotted BafawaW «6«. He buttt the weft ttltft Df tfeeJbl«S6fet afld "baehSd" H tfntli m§. wheti Melntyfe attd the 1 Iw6 Children, and Magite, mm Id thelf new la ISftfMh MeiBtyfs died, Itt Matgi^Mf*. Bushbell, f6ll8w6d, naw Mrs. Mtfntyfe* jatnS them. Mrt. Mctfttyre had one sistef who is still living in Scotland. Thirteen years ago she went ovef to Scotland for the fifth time and t>ald her a Visit. Mrs. Mctfttyre was a hard worker and Very ambitious. She came from sturdy Scotch stock, was thrifty and economical, a manager in business and hel- industry never Bagged. She had hosts ot friends all over the county who mourn her departure. She belonged to the early period of Algona history, and drops out of the ranks of the pioneers. A well known figure will be missed, _ _^ u _ ______ LOVE THY A« ii. Hudson Preaches In Sioux City— An Algona Visitor a Few Days This Week. A. L. Hudson, formerly editor of THE UPPER DES MOINES and pastor- elect of the Salt Lake City Unitarian church, is expected in Algona today for a visit with his sister, Mrs. M. F. Randall. He preached in Miss Safford's church in Sioux City Sunday, on the commandment to love thy neighbor. The Journal reports his. sermon and says: Mr. Hudson said in substance: The great question is, what is it? How shall we love our neighbor as ourselves. I am afraid we will find it rather a difficult question to answer. There has grown up around us this life of selfishness, this terrible mist of un- happlness. I think Shakespeare's character of King Lear is the greatest illustration of this kind of life. He was a great man, but finally fell and was compelled to beg from the door of one of his subjects. His prayer was one that could only be heard and understood by one who had heard and knew all the terrible sufferings of men. His difficulty was ours. We have become completely absorbed in our selfishness, and we forget this text: "Love thy neighbor as thyself." It must be confessed that we have come to feel that if we furnish something once in a while for the poor we have done our duty toward mankind. I don't wish to be misunderstood. I don't undervalue charity. The rich man, when he feasts the poor, has done only his duty, just what he has to do. But he generally does it in about the same spirit as he pays his taxes, because he has to. We must recognize our neighbor's right to equal advantages, and all men must have opportunity, but what our aim must be is to help our neighbors, and in a spirit that will give them confidence to live honest and upright lives. We must befriend the fallen, help them to rise from their awful state and place them In the hands of the church. To "love thy neighbor" does not mean dealing out alms only, but to go to him in his hour of trouble and halp him to be good and upright. All classes need this help— the rich man, the laboring man and criminals. Do this and you will be following the commandment of our Lord. The Setifttortftl SitaftttoB is Infr-SoWe Seasons Wltf sen* fttof Fnnk is Stronj?. They tt ftve » Quest e6ffibin*Uon 1ft Pai6 Alto fiounty-'-dk>sa!iJ About Legislative Matttts. ALGONA'S NEW STEAM LAOTDET. if there were no dams to back it up. Some men work all their fives to get revenge, &nd don't know it when they get it. It of ten happens that those who fall by the wayside get no credit for the distance they have already covered. There are no pronounced anarchists among the deaf and dumb. Fakirs profit by bard times. The lower the stream the better the fish bite, When a mftn loses his . head be always retains the portion that aclies, Eternity was made long enough to accommodate the slowest people. When one man drops a bad habit there is always some fool ready to pick it up, So-called luck seldom alights on a man who knows exactly what to do with it. OupJd Is the smallest member Of the fjumbuc f ftmily. Gratitude is the diamond of the emotions. -*-*When, Joba Adams recommended tbe Afflerlcan pepple to celebrate £aph succeed- Jug Fourth pf July by firing cannon bo did nptgueag what an extravagance he wa? getting us ta.tP during tb,es.e h&rd times pf A yepent writer flg»?P9 put ttet Senator Funk Endorsed. Mason City Republican; We con slder Senator Funk one of Iowa's best men, a public servant fearless yet conservative, a safe leader and a clear thinker. He should be sent tp congress in due time. Estherville Vindicator: From ail parts of the state pome favorable com' ments upon the candidacy of A, B. Funk for senator, This is nothing more than could be expected, , BEATS OF MSB. M'INTIBE. A paralytic StrpJse jjndB a fcpng apd TTsefuJ J4fe-Tiie Funeral jield Sunday, The funeral of Mrs. Mojntyre; was held at fcer Jate home Sunday at Sp'plopk, Rev, Leslie conducted the services and Rev, Pavidson. made a few remarks. Musip was readerefl by Mrs, RivnUs,. A, h Rjsfc g, jit, Bpsjee, at Jl ( 9.»e ? It Tatees Lots of Machinery to "Wash, a Shirt—A Brand New and Complete Outfit. F. L. McComb has begun to renovate Algona's linen after the latest and most approved process. He will soon be doing a like service for a big surrounding territory, for he has the best laundry outfit in these parts, just bought new in Chicago. It is the first real laundry Algona has ever had. If anyone believes that getting a collar ready for wear Is a simple process he should visit the laundry building back of Heise's block. It is washed in a patent washer, wrung In a machine' which revolves like a milk separator and throws the water out, dried in a kiln heated by steam to 250 degrees, starched in a patent machine, ironed on a fancy brass ironing machine, and all but wrapped up and delivered by automatic action, The laundry will employ six or eight people from the outset and Is a business addition to Algona of great importance. Mr, McComb comes highly recommended to Algona, understands bis business, and ha,s as good a laundry as money w.ill supply. " , FOUB BEIGE FBONTS INBUBEP, The Gap Between the Robinson and ChrlBchllles Stores to Be Filled- Durdall to Have a Double Front. The year 1895 is not going to prove so dull fop Algona after all, During the past week Ambrose A. Call has bought the lot owned by Lewis H. Smith and will build two fronts in* stead of one, and Peter Purvis will build on bis lot, and so four handsome front 8 are insured, Work has begun on two already and will now be begun on the other two, No definite plans are arranged, but on the program is a double front store for 0. B, Durdall, who will put in a wholesale clothing department, and job in the surround' ing territory. He wants two fronts 110 feet deep, giving him by fap the biggest exclusive clothing store room in tbis part of Iowa. If this plan goes through Algona will wake a big gain this, summer and cio?e the 8§appn with a creditable building reoprd, Mr, Call in, buying and putting in two fine fronts shows bis i» the (uture of tows, §nd bis actipn will encourage It has been rumored that Clay county would present a candidate for the senate in opposition to Senator Funk. The County Conveatlon Is to be held Saturday and the Reporter states that not until then will it be ( decided. The following from the News would indicate that Senator Funk is as likely as anybody to be Clay's final choice, and that he will certainly 'get the delegation if a Clay county man cannot be nominated: v Senator Funk Is strong because of his personality which he makes felt where- over he goes', he has been strong because Of his modesty. He is strong be; cause his county stands solidly behind him—not only,supporting him, but surrendering every other political honor to which its citizens are eligible to create political obligations to him. He Is strong because of his knowledge, his experience, and his native honesty. He is among the few whose word Is regarded good in politics. For eight years he has served this district and served it well—to the satisfaction of constituents, to the honor of the district, to the honor and the credit of the man. Of no senator in Iowa have more words of praise been published In the newspapers this year than of Senator Funk. They come from men who know him 1 personally', some of them in the district, many of them outside—enough of them in the aggregate to spoil some men, but still his hatter says he wears no larger hat than he wore ten years ago. Senator Funk has now held the office two terms, eight years, and _ is being urged by his admirers for a third term, with fair prospects of success. IjTo one has a word to say against him as a man or as a representative of the people, but a restiveness Is seen, springing from the claims of locality and the personal ambitions of others, who believe that honors should be made to go round. They contend that no county is wanting in men thoroughly competent to fill the business requirements of the office, and on all such shoulders the honors would set well. Consequently there is a little stir and a little figuring, all of which may cease and come to naught and leave the tall senator from Dickinson in the field alone, thus for a third time honoring him with the full confidence of the largest and best represented district in the state. A Curl.ous Combination. Palo Alto and Clay counties form a representative district. The present representative is Cornwall of Clay, and he is seeking a renomination with excellent prospects of success. But Palo Alto wants either representative or senator, and adopted tho following resolutions last week in convention: Whereas, Palo Alto county has not had a member of either branch of the legislature for twelve years, during which period each of the other counties with which we are associated in senatorial and representative districts have been repeatedly represented in one or the other branch of the general assembly, and in the last every one of them had a member. Therefore, Resolved, That Palo Alto county is entitled to a member of the next general assembly, and that it is the sense of this convention that the delegates this day elected to the senatorial and representative conventions should use all honorable means to secure for Palo Alto county representation in the coming general assembly. Clay county has more votes than Palo Alto and can nominate a representative anyway, but the situation makes it embarassing to form any combination on the senatorshlp, as the sentiment in Clay is undoubtedly for Funk as against a Palo Alto man. 14 was Mr. Haire'S ffrst visit 16 Algofifc iti 29 ye~af 6. Miss Kate Smith returned fVom i3es Mdlnes Satufdatf altef several infefithe' Study there. She was on the program, at Spirit Lake yesterdays Geb. D. Osbwne Was Up ffoffi Ham* boldt ov6f Sunday and brought big oldest son, Ralph, who will stay at D, Rice's during the summer. Mrs. Chas, W, Russell and twe little girls and Miss Cornle Inghanl caine Saturday. They are in much better* health than when they were faefe be' fore, jr. M. Sohlelcher is ifl Algotia aftef his first term in the Iowa City law school, He will assist in the clerk's office during vacation and remain: la Atgona, Misses Waters and Campbell Went to Columbia, Mo M Thursday, to spend the summer. Both will return in the fall to resume their school duties. Algona would regret to lose her two popular Missouri teachers. Rev. Stevens has a pleasant vacation in view, He goes to Baltimore for the national meeting of the Baptist Young People's union, intends to take in the Y, P. S. C. B. meeting in Boston, and then visit at his old Pennsylvania home a short distance from New York City. Auditor Calkins expects his father out from Wisconsin in July, possibly for the Fourth. His father is an expert in fancy horses and owns several valuable ones, He sent his son a three- year-old which is proving to be a of good good stepper and which is the pink breeding. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Haggard and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Cloud made a fishing party at Lost Island lake last week. They report not quite so handsome scenery as at the Dickinson county resorts, but more fish. They say also that great improvements are being made for the accommodation ; of visitors. _ • _ _ ESTHEBVILLE VS. ALQONA. A Ball Game On for Saturday at the Fair Grounds. Saturday afternoon the Estherville nine will cross bats with the Algona boys at the fair ground. They have^ been playing some good games up- along the state line and will furnish an Interesting contest. They will need to- if they entertain the crowd as the printers and lawyers did. Sporting Notes. Bancroft Register: THE UPPER DBS- MOINES -wonders what has become of the Armstrong ball nine. Since their Forest City pitcher joinedlthe Waterloo team they have retired from the boards. Bancroft Register: Bancroft will dig up a nine with which to contest for the $50 purse at Algona the Fourth. Whittemore and West Bend have played a ball game, score 43 to 49. The boys are all alive. All Say the Same of It. Wesley Reporter: Mrs. Weaver, who has been attending Prof. Lilly's normal school at Algona, is enjoying a few days' vacation at the home of Fred Anderson. She speaks very complimentary of the manner in which that school is conducted. a, }png pro., f,pr fhe big Legislative Gossip. Ledyard Leader: Ledyard republicans have a candidate in the person of A. J. Dunlap who is worthy of hearty support and one who will be indorsed unanimously. Mr, Dunlap is in the field to stay and to win. He is a shrewd and conservative business man and he hails from a portion of the county that is entitled to recognition, An old settler in the north half of the county and a man who has done much for the upbuilding of this town, Led» yard will send supporters for Mr. Dunlap to the county convention who know the worth of their candidate and the justness of their claim, that he should be nominated, A. J, Dunlap and his friends have two purposes In this matter; one is to stay in the fight clear through and the other is to win the nomination, P5E80TO 'MOVEMENTS. Mrs, Geo, 0, Call visited in Sioux City over Sunday. J. T. Chrischilles is taking a vacation with his family In Lansing, Miss Kate Burnard has been in Winterget chiefly since leaving Algona. A, L. Bushnell came from New Hampton for the funeral of Mrs. Mo- Intyre, Miss Evelyn, Dickinson, a talented musician, ie visiting hoi 1 aunt, Mrs. J, p. Lap§y. Mr, and Mrs, B. F, Crose and Mr. and Mrs, 0, C. Samson went to the lakes last week for an outing, Mrs, W, J, Bennett, aunt of the Naudaln boys, is here wltb, b>r daugb- t^p frgm, Mt, YeFBPB fo? ft few wepHs, lB8 MftFgWt Ruth.e.rf0r4 is b,otn.e her Softool at Awes and, hep sister ftJgQ put frem, Chicago, fpp ft yJsJt at Our "Steal" Jail. Speaking of the last escape from the Kossuth jail with a broomstick, the Emmetsburg Tribune says: This must- have been the jail Judge Cook spoke of some years ago as being equipped with a " steal" cage. David Grler Locates at Jlolfe. Our popular court reporter of a few years back has formed a law partnership with Mr. Helsell of Sioux RapiSs. The firm will open an office at Rolfe and Mr. Grier will have charge of it. Ought to Come Here Anyway. Bancroft Register: Wesley and Whittemore have decided to celebrate the Fourth, They are too near Algona to get the crowds. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. To the republicans of Kossuth. county, A convention of the delegates of Kossuth county will be held at the court house lii. Algona, representative for the Eighty-third .district, and to select eleven delegates to attend the state convention, which will be held at Des Moines, July 1,0. Eleven delegates to attend the senatorial convention of the Forty -seventh district of Iowa. It Is recommended that the various caucuses be hold June 20, at which caucuses it is desired that the commltteemen for the ensuing year be selected and his name reported to the convention with the credentials of the town- preoints will be en- ship. The following voting titled to the number of delegates set forth as e following votin d to follows; Algona-T- Fir . • Commltteemen,, No, Pel. .. _rst ward... '•-, .E, Telller, 6 Second ward.,.0.n.Doxsee ,. §• Third ward.,...H. A. Paine.,..............,3. Fourth ward... ,E, V. Swetting, .-.,&• Burt ,,.,,..S,-Nicholson,.. § Buffalo J.M, Gray.......,—••••• 3 Oresco ,O, A.Potter ...... , 3 Eagle ,..,,.,.,,.,,L. Johnson.,,...,, « Featon, ..... W.O.Pettyt..,.......... -.-3 Greenwood,... ,,.S, Mayne,;,,,,,,, 2 German..., Wm, Shrader 3 Garfleld..,, G. S, Wright..,. •§ Germania.., E.G.Fitz , 3 Grant ; , % Harrison J. B, Bengston 3 Hebron Wm. Goodrich 3 lTVlngton,,,.,,,,,0. B. Hutchius £ LottsOreek N. 0. Taylor , g Ledyard W. A. Wright.... 3 LuVerne........,- Hugh Sml vU *^ Portland..'.'.'.'.'.V, ,W*. A'. Ohipnjan'. !!,'!!"••*• .3 Plum Greek B, N, Gardner 3 Pralrje John I^ongpottom * Ramsay Will Peters...,. 3 Rlvernale 0. Clarke g geueoa Henry Warner., ,•? Swea ,. 0, A. EriPkson 3 Sherman .........HenryOurra.n -3 Springfteld W. J. Burton i Union.... Wm. podde., 3 Wesley , G.%. JJddy 7 Wjiitteinore Geo.E. Boyje 5 B. W. PJAOOAQP, Chairman. P4JA8 1'OB VU'st 189 Algona,-rBVU'stWftrd,-In tfte gpeap B. o'clock, J., B.'Jpiies so!M?o ftpuse

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