The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 24, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, July 24, 1895
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i^Kfe4ii»feffi^"aSi'*e 1 ^ J Ifittr,. etea A et wnr.fae8t.ftt Einmets- . 8,1886, at ii (raoae lacifl«lflnoiiilftftWoii of Benator to Qi A? rJ. JC uuKi Tfle bMet Will be entitled to delegates as foHSwal -,«.,'.»».,..i.*>,t. BfilcWnsoii..,, ,...„ 6 ,-_—_B6t.fU >... latiti 6 KOSSUth..i. .i.j ,...11 'JttUOAItO.i.»..>,». 7 ... Ji L. MAfeitiS, fftlo Alto iSOfiaty, a, F. craoss. kosstith eottntv, M. H> RicBA&BS, oiay county, P, E. NAttt, DlcklftBofl county. O.W. Ontit, Emmet county, District Committee. $mOMi»«9M8iik*tt''it _*». _.«. _ _ . . vs ? ,4 .. u *; •- Hulhlfig' of the ffiofiey rat Ihe 1ft mt Witfittfi , GEN. DttAKti AT HOME. In Sunday's Register Cyrenus Cole : tells of a visit to Centerville. fie was the guest of Gen, Brake in his home, witnessed the reception tendered on his 'return from the convention, talked with his neighbors, and interviewed the general on public matters. He Writes a delightful account of it all and one which puts the general before the people in a pleasant light. His story corroborates the impression created by the general's personal appearance. A soldier praised by Greeley in his history of the war, a railroad man of whom Gov. Larrabee says " Gen. Drake is a railroad man I admire," an employer who has the cordial support of his laboring men, a wealthy man whose 4 jnoney has gone to help others—that is •as it runs. Gen. Drake talked freely to Mr. Cole about state politics. He favors a short campaign, expects to take the stump himself, has no reservations to make as to his opinions, says he favors " the enforcement of law and the control of corporations," that the question of legalizing the manufacture of liquor is one for the legislature, and concludes: " I shall have but one aim in the office, and that is to retire with the well- wishes of the whole people." cussioB about Faififaii afld the effect iipofi it of local dfaihage. Some think that ouf dry weathef is the result Of taking" away ouf suf face watef « What* evef there may be ol merit in this opifiidfl, it is evident that the Ideal water supply has training to da with such fdifls as octfUfred last week, All evef Iowa and over parts of Wisconsin and Illinois pain fell from two to four inches in a few hours What this means in Volume of water can be esti* mated from a few figures. Water one inch deep Weighs 5.2 pounds to the square foot. Rain one inch deep to the acre weighs 113i tons. It has been figured out that a rain one inch deep over Polk county weighs 41,760,691 tons, and Kossuth is a full third larger than Polk. What a one-inch rain over Iowa would amount to Would be a good problem for the teachers' institute. Without figuring it out, however, it Is easy to see that it would not only exhaust all the local ponds and lakes, but would still have to be supplied from the gulf and ocean. Local surface water evidently has nothing to do with that part of our rainfall which brings any appreciable volume of water to the soil. 16 :* ASftll . ftftads ontteat Mm*® Withtfie flats at lifgg Wnfdft wfts ftdmi- Bated, fiat tfte idea B! em distttct pm Bentifig three tttett ftfid diffctftfg itself is eqatvaiettt to saying 6ft the Start,' W6 hunt ^flcfcs with abtttis tawl' It may to a littii tough oil cUBdMatgs to shoot thetft eft- haftd, baHtismel^hii'aitef ail ftfid saVes them the ftfofiy 6f a ifngerlng death In the <**• Politics bel&g waf, thfe SfeeHcSf If ews takes ho fttdek itt talk ftb'eufc a faif distribution of honbiNi in this seaatdfial diatWcti " Afte? all, this political book-keepfotf does hot amount to much in the eyes of the mote powerful, it may afford entertainment and instruction to those who desire to note" how faf politics depatta from Justice, blit the political ethics that is met in pfacttce is expressed in the saying 'The longest pole knocks the persimmons.' " • Ati Altfonlan Writes ft Pleasing scrifitiott of Tltf Great fidnca- tional Institution. Etibrmdtis StimS of Mdft*? &ivM as lfi< ddwmftftt PtiHds by 1 Wtalth? MftfibfiheLaftd. To the Editor: IH aclSofd&nce with a ptotnise given before leaving hi>t«6 1 gladly give to the readers of TME UppBtt I)BS MoitfES an account of the tfalyersity of Chicago as 1 have seett it, 1 think comparatively lev? people WE SHALL NOT BE PRESENT. ' The following circular has been received: A conference of the representatives of , the liberal league of Iowa, and of all persons who are opposed to the submission of the proposed prohibitory amendment to the constitution and favor the repeal or modification of the mulct law, and the right to manufacture all intoxicating liquors in this state, is called to meet at Marshalltown, Iowa, at 10 o'clock a. m., August 6,1895, to take such action as is necessary to attain these ends. Dated at Davenport, 'July 15, 1895. OSCAB KOBHLEB, President. P. E. RODDEWIO, Secretary. It will be noticed that this proposed gathering comes as a fore-runner of the democratic state convention, which is probably sufficient as to its real purpose. TELE UPPER DBS MOINES is in sympathy with all the three objects named in the circular, but not probably in a'way to please Messers. Koehler and Roddewig. It is in favor of doing away with the saloon system as at present conducted. When that is done flo prohibitory amendment will- be needed, the mulct will likewise be relegated, and the manufacture of liquors Can safely be permitted. There is no settlement of the liquor question possible BO long as the business is a source of profit to the lawless and criminal classes, and that is what the saloon means. Henry Hospers, the well known Hollander of Sioux county, was nominated for the state senate last Thursday after 1,665 ballots. We had hoped to see Frank T. Piper win. He and Ed. Chassell can console each other. > Cyrenus Cole hits a great truth in speaking of Centervllle: "Those towns become influential in which men are mutually helpful to each other, where the one seeks not to pull down the other." The Railroad Gazette says that the various companies of the country have ordered 53,000 new freight cars at a cost of $100,000. • An important mulct case is up at Waterloo. Albert Hurley while intoxicated fell from a bridge and was killed. His widow sues a saloon, where he bought one glass of beer, for $13,000. It seems the law provides for this. Gov. Boies' law % flrm is for the defense. ; The old question of propriety, which has slumbered, since the Spencer nude pictures were passed upbn, is up again. The refusal of the Hotel Orleans to admit bicyclers in knee pants and sweaters to the dining room leads the Ruthven Free Press to remark! "A bicycle sweater is certainly as much out of place in the drawing- room or dining-room as would be a night shirt or bathing suit, and no- gentleman would think of eating in the presence of ladies in either of the above outfits. We will wager that if these same Minneapolis parties were giving a reception at their homes and one of their guests were to appear in his shirt-sleeves, he would be very promptly'flred from the house, and still it would be fully as appropriate as a sweater in the dining-room of a first-class hotel." public ALL EYES ABE OK IT. The Bancroft Register voices sentiment: "While the Courier is anxiously asking * questions as to bow the republican candi- • dates stand on minor issues, will it please take time to answer the U. D. M.'s oft re- i peated inquiry as to how it stands on the .free silver question?" Here the county convention is upon us, coming next Wednesday, and a determined effort being made over the .etate to put the 16tol idea into the platform at Marshalltown, and thereby 'repudiate ,the policy and opinions of the-present administration. Is the Coyriep going to be a party to this by allowing tbe last opportunity to escape , jor saying ft word in behalf of tbe presi- ;• 4ent? Its issue Friday will be the only i in wbicb it will have a cbance to ^JlfBOoktbe free silverites out in Kos- THE "COIN" REBATE, The Inter Ocean has been publishing debate between W, H. Hapvey and Horr in lull. It mis about eight a 4&y. It is like all debates, v$» $be laain an exhibition of ingenuity Bfl reajy wit m fb@ part of the de< The Burlington railroad is beginning a line from Garner to Forest City to connect its line across Kossuth to the main line. It has been using the Minneapolis and St. Louis track heretofore. This is the first railroad building of the season. Lafe Young is back at Asbury Park looking for the footprints of a year ago and reveling these hot days in the surf of the Atlantic. . ; The Harlan supporters are devoting considerable space and breath to the miscount made by the secretaries on the second ballot in the state convention. They think the Harlan boom would have gained if the vote had been correctly announced. As a matter of fact if mere sentiment Could have aided the Harlan boom the miscount was in his favor, because every delegation kept a score and knew that he was entitled to more votes than were announced. But sentiment, stampede, etc., couldn't nominate Harlan. It was never in the convention to nominate him, and it is all nonsense to talk about the count on the second ballot. The democratic Rock Rapids Review says of the new republican chairman, H, G. McMillan: "The Review will say for Mr. McMillan that in one respect at least he is superior to many practical politicians —his word is to be depended upon and whatever he promises be will do, Mr. McMillan's reputation as a successful organizer and captain of campaigns will be made before his term of office is ended." A summary of the opening of the silver debate between Horr and Harvey is given on an inside page to the extent of four columns, with fair portraits of the debaters. ''" Roswell G, Horr is coming out with ««Coin" exactly as he did with Senator Stewart, Geo, E. Roberts is the man they should have taken to Chicago. The Carroll Herald has been trying the semi-weekly for some months and its experience is being watched by ambitious weeklies with interest. It says it has not yet decided that the semi-weekly is a suo- Burrell's iconoclasm is- refreshing any.vay. Here is one of his latest suggestions: "What artificial things manners are 1 They are fences we make to guard our personality and conform ourselves to the tastes and feelings of others. It is refreshing now and then to meet people who have no manners. We do not mean people who are rude and crude and insulting, but folks who are natural men and women, as hearty and ,simple and spontaneous as animals or young chickens. If you offer food to a dog, or parrot, or cow, or child, that they like, they take it; or they reject it if it doesn't suit them. The child says bluntly, ' I don't want it.' It is not impertinence, but candor and honest simplicity. As we grow older 'manners' make us lie genteely if we want to get out of anything that is not agreable to us. We are'not at home,' we send 'regrets,' we tell broadcloth and satin and silken and velvet lies to avoid distasteful engagements. Now and then a person, without 'manners,'who is bluntly natural, says, 'I don't want to go, I would rather stay at home,' when courtesies are extended to him. He offers no insult, he is not boorish, he is only human nature with the bark and lichen on him, a live tree, instead of a piece of lumber sawed, planed, polished." cess. The like it, country subscribers do not _QQMMENT« Congressman Sam Clark says politics is war, "Everyone should keep this trite fact in mind, because it is necessary to judge pen and events rightly in politics, JSvery kind of ruje was settled, i?j tbe old time by §rma and battle. Every kind of government in tbe new times in piviiized countries n.9 w Js settled by tbe aPtion, of that is, tbe peaceful survival of co.n4ltio» p| war. polities is war (B eyery respegt except the ams, Pinewe, strategy, the ambusb, tbe deception. Ibe cruelty* tbe joyous rage 9; *e pp The Burt creamery made 24,332 pounds of butter in June. Father Schemmel of Bancroft is holding Catholic meetings at Ledyard. A new church there is in prospect. Fred Paine goes on the road for the Duplex windmill people, having the west half of the state, the Burt Monitor says. Armstrong Journal: Mr. Earl Knappen, J. F. Hake's popular and efficient clerk, bid adieu to Armstrong friends Monday, having accepted a position with James Taylor of Algona. Britt Tribune: Harris Elliot went to Algona intending to go into a steam laundry, but has changed his mind and returned to his "first love." He will remain in Britt he says, forever. Britt Tribune: Sam Mayne of Bancroft raked the persimmons in Kossuth for the legislature. Mayne will make a good one and old Kossuth will be heard from in the next legislature, Blue Eartk City Post: Mrs. Sada Calkins came up from her home at Algona, Iowa, last Wednesday to "picnic" with the other members of her class of '89. She returned Friday. Emmetsburg Democrat; The statement of the Palo Alto County bank, showing total footings of $290,802.21, appears in this issue, The Algona and Spencer banks have no statements that compare witb this, The Raporter says the new telephone line is going to make it bandy for Emmetsburg fellows to talk to Algona girls, Tbe girls had better look out. Emmetsburgers are dangerous even at tbe end of a telephone line, The 0, & N. W. and the Omaha are constructing a switch yard jointly at Elmore, The yards will be similar in size and capacity to those being constructed in Eagle. The Northwestern is also.puttin'g in switch yards at Alton, Preparations are being made for an unusually large run of railroad business the coming season, • Geo, E, Boyle's son, who is a guard in the Ft, Madison penitentiary, is reported by tbe foreman of the prison to have a record without a blemllb or receiving a reprimand, and has been promoted to a position in the laboratory, where he is studying pharmacy while attending bis dutleg, We glean from the Champion, Bancroft Register; A. p. Clarke of outside of college circles realise the significance of the founding of this institution^ witb its magnificent financial backing, in the Very heart of' the West. No pains have been spared to combine in its organization the best features of all other colleges and universities. Its buildings, in archi lecture and plan of' location, resemble those Of the time*tested universities of England, while the system of in* struction adopted is essentially that of the great German institutions. A student of this summer finds it hard to believe that it was no longer o than 1889 that Mr. John D. Rocke* .ler pledged his first subscription of $600,000, a pledge given on condition that $400,000 should be raised before July 1890. This condition was complied with by the Baptist Education society. A block and a half of land was secured by the gift of Mr. Marshall Field, and two and a half additional blocks were purchased, giving the university a campus of four blocks on the Midway Plaisance between Ellis and Lexington Avenues. Professor Harper of Yale, who had been connected with the plans from the first, was chosen to the presidency. Mr. Rockefeller has since added at different times 83,000,000 to the endowment fund; the trustees of the Ogden fund appropriated $1,^00,000 for the founding of a Graduate School of Science; Mr. S. A. Kent provided $200,000 for a chemical laboratory; and Mr. Marshall Field and others have provided a building fund of more than another million. The names of these donors are familiar on the campus since the different buildings have been christened for them. The plan of the buildings is as follows; the four blocks are divided into four quadrangles, around each of which the buildings are erected, having courts in the middle of each quadrangle, as well as an open space with walks and drives in the middle of the whole. The outside buildings will form a complete barrier from the outside world, the museum and gymnasium being the only buildings which can be entered from the outside; access to the others will be only by way of the grounds and through one of the seven great entrances to the campus. Of course at present this plan is not completed. Ten fine buildings, beside a temporary library and gymnasium, have been erected at intervals over the campus, and when others are built their position will be in accordance with the plan I have described. The buildings are alike in material and very similar in architecture; being of smooth gray sandstone, severe in outline. When ivy has begun to climb the somber walls, they will resemble closely those of Oxford and Cambridge. On the inside the build sMtfi ftfil i^ ifislitutlbnS Ifg taking frtfst-grlduate *ofk while pfofeWffS afld tfielfudtofs f ftjffl th6 Saine fdhSols Bbme W w6rk tip Ihetf special lifie*. II IS g&fe to Da? thai it its ftfesefit fctfofig flfiaficial ettpp'oft ts .cotftitmed, fte* Will hft^S some day, i&,tn6 heflrt.of oiii* doufttfy, & sdhool able Id hold its 0»H with the historic institutions of the old wo? 1 d . Siftcef ely ftttif 6, Tlfif S Of 8HEBMAK ABB s M, Mefttiti Cites rthei* to Show thai Silver Should A great deal has been en id about the 53 cent dollar, the 68 cent dollar, the 60 cent dollar, etc. I give belottr John Shef man's plan for raising the price of silver bullidtt, Mr. Shefmatt says! I have often been asked, not only in this chamber, but outside, how it cbmes -that the silver dollar was dropped from among the coins of this country. The answer is, that in 1873 when these statutes were so carefully reyised, the silver dollar as provided in the then existing law was worth more than a dollar in gold in the money market of the world, There was no use then issuing the dollar, because it would go into the melting pot, being worth more than a gold dollar." Congressional Record, first session, Forty-fourth congress page 2,785. The silver dollar was worth 102 cents the day it was demonetized. Since 1873 silver has sunk in value each year up to 1893, with the exception of 1890. Gold has enjoyed the sole right to free coinage. Gold has had the advantage. It was below silver in value in 1873. Mr. Sherman gave gold the advantage, because it- was under silver. He believed in fair play. He was for the under dog in the fight. Gold has steadily risen in value by giving it the sole right to free coinage. It is plain then that as silver is the metal of lesser value now that it can be easily increased in value again by the same His jfawtnft One of th6 Beat of the Season-Listened to by afa la* The Daily fieagtfh RafSftd the Stafldafd of fofftl Algona was on OUP streets Wednesday and Thursday on. business, Mr. Plapke's phases fop receiving the senatorial nomination at tbe Emmetsburg convention are quite eaoouragiog, 'IJhor HA wimiilf-l *v*»1wA n <...A U A.l. __ _.^L _ _*?. ings are finished in brick in soft shades of red and buff, with bright wood trimmings and ceilings. The system of the university requires small classes hence the t recitation rooms are small but perfectly lighted and ventilated. As stated before the system of work is much like that of the German universities. The year is divided into four terms 'or quarters as they are called, and there is no regular-summer vacation as in other American institutions. Work is so arranged that a student may attend as many terms in the year as he wishes, credit being given him for what work he does. There is no great commencement day with flowers and silk dresses, At the end of each quarter there is -what is called convocation, at which an address is given by some person of note, and degrees, fellowships, and scholarships are granted. A student graduates whenever he completes a certain amount of work. The summe • "onvo- cation is usually holdout of doors if the weather permits, and is simplicity itself, An Algona high school commencement is in some respects much more- elaborate. As the members of the graduating class took their places at tbe convocation of three weeks ago, I wondered bow many high school graduates' would be contented to dress as plainly, yet a number of those receiving doctor's degrees and fellowships were of wide reputation, and the original research set forth in their theses bad been carried on across the water. Daily chapel exercises are held from 12:80 to 1 o'clock at which some professor, or perhaps President Harper, presides, Their is a oboir of good voices chosen every quarter from among the students by a paid musical director. Members of tbe ol.oir are required to attend regular rehearsals and they have their tuition remitted as compensation for their services, On Sunday afternoon there is usually an address or sermon by some member of the faculty, in Kent theatre,—an assembly room in Kent chemical laboratory. Tbe general library is not large at present, but each department has a. good library of its own, fop example, there is an Inglisb Hbrary, a library of library of political economy, etp. Tbe atteB4an,pe of tbe school is large act done to gold in 1873. "Give silver the sole right to free coinage and the thing is done. Mr. Sherman has demonstrated the truth of this statement. If the gold men will apply this remedy they will have no more cause to complain of a 68 cent dollar so far as silver is concerned. Senator John Ingalls in a speech made in the United States senate, Feb. 15, 1878, spoke the following truths: "No people in a great emergency ever found a faithful ally in gold. It is the most cowardly and most treacherous of all metalj. It hid in Shylock's coffers during the last war. It makes no treaty it does not break. It has no friend it does not sooner or later betray. Armies and navies are not maintained by gold. In times of panic and calamity, shipwreck and disaster, it becomes the agent and minister of ruin. No nation ever fought a great war by the aid of gold. On the contrary, in the crisis of the greatest peril it becomes an enemy more potent than the foe in the field; but when the battle is won and peace has been secured, gold reappears and claims the fruits of victory. In our own civil war it is doubtful if the gold of New York and London did not work us greater injury than the powder and lead and iron of the rebels. It was the most invincible enemy of the public credit. Gold paid no soldier or sailor. It refused the national obligations. It was worth most when our fortunes were the lowest. Every defeat gaye it increased value. It was the open ally of our enemies the world over, and all its wuv«-u*ww WJ.XW •» Vi. J.U. VVOl, CtfllU. Olll luD energies were evoked for our destruction. But as usual, when danger has been averted and the victory secured gold swaggers to the front and asserts supremacy." Mr. Ingalls is a republican of national repute. His statements are too true. Ask yourself, where is gold today? S. H, MoNUTT. THE OKOBOJI MONUMENT. Dedication Exercises Occur Priday at S o'clock—The Complete Program. The dedication of the monument at Okoboji Friday will be a memorable event. The address by Charles E. Flandrau brings to it the man who was commissioner of the Sioux when tbe massacre occurred, and who was mainly instrumental in rescuing Abbie Gardner. O, 0. Howe, who makes an address, is the pioneer who found the bodies of the settlers, and who carried the news to F.ort Dodge, 0, C, Carpenter, who presents the monument was with the relief expedition. In addition to these a band of Sioux are over from the west, among them some of the Indians who were at the massacre The only means of keeping them for this occasion has been the promise of meeting Judge Flandrau again, Great crowds will be present, especially of the pioneers who were in this part of Iowa at the time. The program is as follows, beginning at 2 p. m. Music, Prayer by Rev. Seymour Snyder. Address by Ron. B. A. Smith, The Daily Beacon says Doliiver fie surpassed himself last Week in his Chautauqua course lecture, ft gives a very flattering report which will prove interesting reading to his friends in Kossuth: Congressman Dollivef yesterday raised the standard of a platform whereon has frequently appeared the very best talent In the United States. His lecture oh "Christianity and the Modern State" is a masterpiece of oratory, and a splendid expression of the highest hopes and grandest purposes of stalwart manhood and patri* otic citizenship. It is the inspiring counsel of a statesman strong in intellectual power and rich in the elements of character, with his face towards the light, marking the ways Which lead to national stability, to a broader recognition of the rights of the individual and the realization of the grandest possibilities of self-government. The topic is exceedingly suggestive of the speaker's line of thought. He defends without apology and without reservation the claims of scripture. He declares that the trend of national thought is away from Atheism and skepticism to the practical acceptance 'of gospel standards, and sees herein the best promise for this government of the people. In the opinion of Mr. Dolliver, legislation is not reform, nor is judicial action an inspiration to better doing. The exercise of these functions of government is necessary to the accomplishment of temporary ends but the hope of the future is not herein. The Christians' hope and the Christians' faith are the underlying principles of successful self-government. The general recognition of this truth will establish in strenghth the foundations of the republic and make for peace and justice and brotherhood among all the people. In numbers and in character the audience was one calculated to inspire a speaker of Mr. Dolliver's power. The lecture was a surprise to many. Tnis congressman is famous the country over as a political orator, but he has made little pretensions as a lecturer. The writer has' attended most of the' great meetings at the auditorium for three years, and does not remember to have seen any speaker given closer attention or evidences of such absorbing interest. It takes a powerful lecturer, speaking on sober lines, to hold an audience as this one was held by the eloquence and profundity of Dolliver yesterday. The management has never received more cordial thanks than on this occasion. POLLY OF INTEMPEBANQE. Henry DurantDiscusses It and the Equal Folly of Some Methods of Dealing With It. To the Editor: "For although you are nothing to the world, you are all the world to me." This is an appeal of a devoted wife to a drunken husband. I will never forget the impression it made; it showed with so much pathos the unchangeable devotion of man's best earthly friend, woman. Of all the vices the one of intemperance . is most inexplicable. ' What pleasure or reward does the 'drunkard receive for lost home pleasures, a ruined constitution, and.respect of friends? How such a vice can exist among civilized people is a mystery. It is the bane of civilization, yet but little is done to wipe out the foul blot. Although it renders earthly life a failure it is not confined to any rank or station in life. It invades the lowest walks of life as well as the highest, The eifted are not even exempt. In no position in life are the noble attributes of the* female character shown to such an advantage as in devotion to a drunken husband. Woman's Immense superiority in all the noble, refined, and sympathetic qualities of the human family is fully displayed at times when she sees the condition of her family, and, for her kind effort to console her husband, has been abused. She sees an ideal home, m£ a11 *$£ w.brds of tongue or pen, The saddest we these, ft might have been, f^ 18 ^ 0 ?& ht ma y m °mentarily occur to her but it is soon banished, and her n^^lll v . otlontoller f ai «Uy is her twg Tfte flret la that Piivej- 49i,l a P» gpW being That he would make a for so young an, iaittotion. BPP tp A. B, Fwte we »,U k&ew, ana we ' he wm have We ye§ri of Mfe tbe iYep,8ty had , ^64 that w»mbep at eMeats , tbvee .pjt fit tbe, f ufljpgp. sweats have. ra§«»«sftft mm m ifeeipt' o»f m!m&mm-®m of the day, Music. Address by Hpn, Chas, E. Flandrau of St. Paul, Music. Address by Hon. O, 0. Howe, Short addresses by visitors. Music. Poem by Mrs. 0. H. Bennett, Pipestone. Presentation of monument to the state bv Hon. 0, 0, Carpenter, * Address of acceptance by Gov, Frank D Jackson. ' ^ Music, _ Cheap Commencing June 10 the Chicago, Milwaukee, & St, Paul raUwav will run a dining oar on Train No. I an4 serve, breakf&et and dipper, an4 return on Train N.Q, 4, from Canton ana serve dinner a,a<j supper, FQI- j,he various ocoa,siQnj mentioned below one lowest standard fav« for the round trip wjll be theChipago, Milwaukee & pa.il way, vi only thought, It is the unselfish, self-sacrificing disposition of women that has always won the admiration of the world "Ob well for us all some sweet hope lies deeply burled from human eyesfand in the hereafter angels may roll from its grave the stone a way." A man is arrested on our streets fop being drunk, He is taken before the justice who promptly fines him $10 to maintain the majesty of the law, When not under the influence of liquor he is a kind sympathetic man but pew J r »v? ar {VT )C>r he has saved a small sum h£ wife tSadeSSS ! 3 i'L 9WWren him, , justice, &? l^ L<$ not'w/8b"to""be such an, exhibition of tbe and intelligence to Driven b; it. Bm »ii part in eyob cases in both money and kind treatment? Tbere Jsppobably T "" 1 "" n ~" cannot r - w*rtL-~ ifetoft

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