The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 30, 1895 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1895
Page 4
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ttD& general'* idea of fighting be halted tbs soldier Kn"6W 16 which the fight, ffed, o! Spirit I*kfe holds the worId*« championship as a wing 1 shooter, Ohas. dHmfft o! Cleb Lake wdtt the world's fair medal as a trap shooter, and H. J. Wilson holds the state championship all along the line. Algoniwlll have a tournament ae*t spring and bring these world celebrtttes together. complains that voters give no heed to the criticism of the opposition. It says the republicans are going to vote for Gen. Drake without paying any attention to its claim that he was nominated by Chicago railway ^influences. We suspect that the . Courier is correct* and would suggest to its consideration the following reasons for this curious circumstance. In the first place the Courier was not at the convention when Gen. Drake was nominated and does not know Gen. .Drake, and not being an inspired prophet, republicans suspect that the -Courier does not know how he was , nominated. In tbe second place one of the chief factors in the general's nomination, if not the chief, was -Gov. Larrabee's early announced preference j for him and the republicans know how Gov. 'Larrabee stands. In the next place both railway commissioners, Smith arid'Campbell, were for'Drake and with Gov. Larrabee are actively on tbe stump for him. They and Goy. Larrabee made Iowa's railway law and got it into successful operation and they knew how Gen. Drake stood and stands on the rights of the people. In the next place the democrats at t Marshalltown nominated Col. Jenkins, A paid employe of ,the Pennsylvania Central railway, for railway commissioner and the Courier has not criti- cised that action. .In the next place wben Gov. Boies ran against Senator Hutchinson the square issue was made that the republicans had pushed railway legislation to a radical, unjust, and dangerous extreme, and the Courier was solicitious then for fear the farmers were being injured by the republican raid on the corporations, and Gov. Boies got the solid railroad vote of Iowa. We might continue this list, but probably these are enough to suggest to our esteemed contemporary why it is the republicans will vote for Gen. Drake without stopping very long to listen to this talk in the democratic papers about what the Chicago railways did. ' POLITICAL stagnation is not a good eign. People are better off for live and animated discussion, and for red hot campaigns. Once a year their minds should be engaged fully with tbe broader affairs of state and nation. '' ,TBE Courier has a column of figures ,'io'sbovf/how home breweries would save us the money'now sent to Wiscon- ein,' 'When.old ' Uncle Jerabec years , '.ftgp-'had bis brewery up the river we • 4ld riot notice that the consumption of tbe Milwaukee product was materially lessened. We suspect there is some • humbug in tbis talk 'of putting off Mr. Pabst by opening ufr'ioWft -breweries. ^Tbe only tbing'^bat wijl 39 is a heavy . •• M ' i __ j_i •**•.!..-. x «,.<««£ MI** A TTnw fills' staff iS told a§ ctrmifig SfflmeisbWg. A lumber tt&n o! the town, h&ving teed for "some plaster ef paws, wefitid a, druggist, v?bd taxed him ten cents at) 6UHC6 fol? It. The Iflmbermatt Was &6t tip 6tt the pride of plaster of p«rls, but the price seemed high, 11 Isn't there sotae mistake about this," he said td the druggist. "Den cents an ounce sems like an awful pries," "tfo; that's all right; everything is ten tests an ounce in the drug store.'» 86 the lumber man paid the bill and went aWftyj.wlth some doubt, however, as to Whether he had not been robbed. Not long after the druggist wanted some lltne and went to the lumber man for ,it. "Bring up your bill," he said, " and I will pay it." So the lumber man entered upon his book five pounds (80 ounces) of lime at ten cents an ounce, and later presented his bill to the druggist. "Isn't there some mistake about this," said the druggist. "I didn't know lime was so expensive as that" "No; that's all right," said the lumber man. " Everything in the lumber yard Is ten cents an ounce." To make the Joke complete the lumber man had posted his neighbor, in the same line of business, and when the druggist, in search of more light on the lime question, made inquiry as to the going price for lime, he was again informed that" everything in the lumber yard was ten cents an ounce." # # * Lafe Young has a couple of bright boys, one of whom he recently sent to a Michigan university to school. Before the boy took his departure Lafe took" him one side for the purpose of offering him a little advice. " My son," he said, "you ore going away to school, und you will probably become afflcted with an- abnormal enlargement of the cranium, better known as the big head. But that's all right; you get it. There is a cold and unfeeling world that has made ample arrangements to take it out of you at the earliest opportunity." :* * * One young chap—we could tell his name if necessary—who went to Atlanta with the Iowa editors was the subject of much'Uncomplimentary comment by reason, of his conviviality during a great portion of the trip. But of all the unpleasant things said of him one wit capped the lot with: " He is always about half-past silly, and this makes him a quarter to seven." teMtiis«si#hi? eetittirjsal jaafttai tfsed, "A whepp^"; Jtow, if the U» D- M, wllheU III rt&deH t8 Ififeftfaat the fart tott "i ..—„,-.-., alt well eabugh? tot if it taeant that "ftj?he»pw" of a lie that is diffe-fBHts we SoH't »*&t Our boys to have td make that perilous and iatfguiflg ride again, It is taxing OB the boys, hafd 6n theif wheels attd brings too iMny inquiries to out* office ad to whether they did thus wantonly smash the world's 20 fflite road .recoW, The impression tfas already out that ftup report was long en distance or shert ofl time and our contemporary has not added an iota to the impression that OUP report was strictly correct. "Figures won't He" is perhaps true, but they, do get foisted. HoWeVef, we would rather stand by our report than have the impression go out that the Leader's cases are so badly faixed that id ttlHi Afte* an Atossaee ttf Mas? Veat-s. He Also Witnessed Marty Way Which Are Wdfth H&giflfffm. . s» the . 1 had ft ttort Misspells ftfid Mies J^.JH UPAU iMtttuU IB Bftiekjyfi, . blddtM the old hope and ail friends goodbye", oft Oct. M, 1 took <Safs for borne at 9:80 o'clock ft. arrived in Chicago at 8i45 ft- wit toy the WM tfi., ACOtDBM OP That d? Mrs, Stttfae* Was the ng'N« w Mention* a "five" would be~found in the "nine" box, „, * IN THIS NEIGHBOBHOOD. Burt claims 600 dently has them. •The Fort Dodge people, and evi- oat meal mill is shipping pan cake flour to Alaska. Miss Maud Cowan has been chosen teacher in the Estherville city schools. Algonian, week ago Dan Neellngs, a former was buried at Bancroft a along the Mtesif 9ippi,)Hne. would that suit' the Courier? 1%, i^." iv-v fef - EVERY voter should go to the Tuesday. Se ewes 'it to the publip, ,lt is his duty as a oitiz^o. . , IT never pays to ^ke it for granted , tb&t yowp side will win in politics ,. Dimply because the opposition is .wak' , 4»|r BO open %bt, and because yo« have a njajprity, Gp to the polls and vote, , i^^n you are sure, It don't take mapy ' stay'ftt-bowes in. a pounty or state jto -Jjs- fifteen FopwbHpane in eapb voting ppei?j,nst in tho" Bounty should fail to it wpuW Bearly M not quite wipe party ' Sunday. Corwith-has shipped since Sept. .1 89 cars of flax, 50 of hay, 14 of stock, 85 of oats, and 4 of barley. How is that for a new town? Fort Dodge has had a flag presentation to the public school, Wm. T. Chantland made the address and T. D. Healey also spoke. Senator Funk has moved into a fine new home in Spirit Lake. He took a hand in on the stoves, etc., himself. The ordinary cares of life are mere trifles now that it is over. Emmetsburg Tribune: Al. Falken- hainer leaves for Algona today, where he has secured a position in a drug store. Al. has many friends in this city who will regret his departure at this time, The West Bend creamery received 396,627 pounds of milk in September. The Garfield -creamery received 189,762. Twenty-two patrons got over $60 each for the month. -• Spencer News; Mr. F, A, Mattews arrived in Spencer Monday, and is busily engaged in arranging to open bis drug store, Mr. Matthews is a pharmacist of extended experience, and our people will find him an agreeable gentleman. Tbe W, e.8t Bend ^Journal " wonders if he lives in KossvTtb- county." He is described in tbe following item: A northern Iowa man has invented a !THI! MONTH'S MAGAZINES, The Atlantic Monthly for November will contain among other features three short stories of exceptional quality.' In Harvest Time, by A. M. Ewell j The Apparition of Grah'ther Hill, by Rowland E. Robinson i and The Face of Death, by L. Dougall. There will also be an installment of Gilbert Parker's serial The Seats of the Mighty, and Ohas. Egbert Craddock's The Mystery of Witch-Face Mountain is concluded., ^ A timely and unusually novel and attractive feature of the November number of Soribner's Magazine is a series of Thanksgiving Fancies, ten full-page illustrations by well known artists. In the same number Mr. Royal Cortissoz' article Landmarks of Manhatten, deals with the growth of some of the great New York giants of business architecture, and appreciatively also with the splendid group of building to be erected on Mornlngside Heights, including the new cathedral of St. John the divine, Columbia College and St. Luke's Hospital. The illustrations are especially fine. President Andrews' installment of contemporary history history, The Plumed Knight and His Joust, is a most vivid and dramatic presentation of the chief events of the years of Elaine's irreatest popularity, including the famous Mulligan Letter scandal and the exciting Blaine-Cleveland campaign. -M- No magazine in the country has a finer piece of pen-drawing than Chas. A. Gray's portrait of Gladstone in the November Midland Monthly of DOS Moines. Two full page portraits of beautiful women and about 80 pictures of gifted men and women make an attractive feature of this popular magazine. A full-page picture of tbe beach at Ostend, the great European seaside resort, attractive views in Brussels, a page from the diary of Sergeant Floyd, of the famous Lewis and Clark expedition up the Missouri in 1804, add further to the art features of this number. The variety of the table of contents is striking. Midland Women in California, will interest many. Newspaper Illustrating, with drawings by Artist Gray, will interest many others. Two war sketches,' two pioneer sketches, five stories—The Tragic Trees, intense, and The Rhyming Robber, amusing—rare bits of poetry, uncommonly generous editorial departments, altogether, make the November Midland a splendid guaranty of the good things promised for 1896. -M- The feature of the November Century which will doubtless appeal to the greatest number of readers is the opening installment of Mrs. Humphry Ward's new story, Sir George Tressady. An excellant portrait of the author, from a photograph taken during the summer for this purpose, precedes the first chapter. The story introduces the American readers to a fascinating feature of the best English public life, namely, the relation of politics to the English " country house." In none of her stories has Mrs. Ward touched upon the vital forces of the time with greater vividness. It will interest the thousands of Americans who are acquainted with the author's writings to know that Marcella, as Lady Maxwell, becomes later on the potent feminine character of the story. To the Editors As 1 p^tnised to give you a little desdeipUott of my visit east, 1 will try and do so, lor you know George Washington never told a He. I left Algotta May 28 and my first stop was at Gurnee, 111. That part of Wisconsin I passed was very dry, pastures as bare as the road, oats six inches high, not cut in some places, corn all shriveled up, not looking as though it would make good feed. At Gurnee and In the surrounding country crops were fairly good, but the forest timber was half dead or dying, caused by two or three years of drouth. Now I want to say right here that I have had a big, good time and that all my friends and old acquaintances, as well as many new ones, have done everything they could to make it pleasant for me, and I will assure you that I put in six days a week and more than ten hours a day. While at Gurnee friend Dalzlel took me to Waukegan, four miles away, the nicest town of its size I have ever seen. It has the most fine houses, best kept lawns, streets and walks, etc., and lies on a table land back from the lake. After taking in all the country friend Dalzlel landed me at Wauconda with the Bongeys and Pratt, who used to own a nice farm west of Algona. The day I was there and the next were big days, there "being a soldiers' reunion. Through the kindness of Miss Lem Bongey I got acquainted with Mrs. Harmon of Chicago and went to Chicago with her and stoppe'd at her house while in the city, and shall always feel indebted to Mr. and Mrs. Harmon for their kindness in taking me to all the noted A SEW 01W BAli, Will Have & Building Before SHOW of Condemned sidewalks, The city dounclli fire company, and Uttfe buildings, big hotels, etc. I took in the union'stock yards, but to try to tell what I saw would be like describing a cyclone. I spent some time at the horse sale stables and of all the horse shows that I ever saw that was the greatest. What surprised me was how a horse buyer could come here and buy at our low prices and ship and bicycle that is run by means of a bag of compressed air and the motion of the bicycle serves to keep the bug filled. Iowa does several things besides raise hogs and corn. Sp§nce.r Reporter; F. A, Matthews of the new drug firm of F, A. Matthews & Co. is in the city superintending the preparation of the Francis build' ing for hts use, He says, they' expect to ppen up about the first of November, The naw firm come among us well recommended and will be warmly welcomed by oup business me,n. kedy&r4 Xeader; To the deer pf opihern Minnesota? Yp«are hereb notified that H. F, Shipley of ke Guy Taylor pf Algppft. and Qbas, Glass ke are planning a bunting campaign in that region, .They will start Friday. Qefc, 85, and aU fleer seen St. Nicholas begins a new year with the number lor November, and the volume opens with a notable array of attractions. Two new serials are begun, ,and .promise to make their way into the favor of all the readers of the magazine. The Sworkmak- er's Son, by William 0. Stoddard, is a story of the Holy Land in the year 80 A. D. The author prepared himself for the task of writing it by traveling through the entire region, and familiarizing himself with the local coloring. He also made careful study of the period he has chosen, that of the coming of the Christ. BEAfc ESTATE TBAWEB8. What "was Done in tbe County Last Week OB Reported by Doajsee & Shaw, John G. Pann et al to N, E, Arnold, lots 8,4. aijd 6, block 7, Bancroft.,...,,.. .$1,150 Jas. B. Laira to Joseph Laird, lot 3, block38, Algona....*...,, 1,000 D. S. Miller to J. B. Payls, lots 4,6, and 8, block 0, Buel's ad., Burt..., 850 F. A. Cory to Frank Heal, lots 5 and 8, block 8,'W. * JB. ad., Wesley,, ,... 1,000 Ole Peterson to Johanna petwson, lots 17 and 18, block <>,Pwea City.......... BOO PfePi 8 . 0 ?^^^?*^ 818011 ' 10U8 ' 40Q lot ... 600 sell at the prices they sold for them. My next stop was at Painesville, Ohio. It is a nice, old-fashioned place, everything moving along as though by machinery. My friend took me out to the lake where the iron ore is unloaded from the boats. If I should tell you the number of tons I think were there you would think I had been fishing. I also took in the Painesville nursery, hot houses, etc., and am indebted to Mr. Ray Skinner for taking me around. I went out into a good farming country, but they have to buy too much patent fertilizer to suit a poor man. My next stop was in old Connecticut, where I was born Dec. 10, 3826, according to the family record. I met there many old friends, but many of the older ones were dead and gone. What surprised me most was that some who were only school children when I left are now heads of families with from one to six children around them. The great change was 'in the farms and farming. Where thei'e used to be kept 40 to 50 head of cattle, horses and sheep, now there are but one or two, farmers with five or six cows and a horse. Some of the farms that a few years ago were called fairly good can be bought for a song, while some have been kept up in good shape. I find that now they don't think of getying crops except by using fertilizers. The most general farming for profit is dairying on a small scale, and ben farming on a large'scale. The women seem to be the bosses of the heneries and keep from 100 to 600 pullets, mostly Brown Leghorns, and only raise chicks enough to keep their stock good, They have a good market, eggs and butter are cash every day in the year, and a good price, too. When I was there eggs brought 80 cents and butter from 32 to 35 cents. The best butter makers put up their butter in one-pound prints. It commands from five to ten cents more a pound, Everybody seems to have plenty of of money, at least for present use, I think they must figure with a very sharp pointed pencil, If they had our soil or we had their markets with tbe same figuring there would be more millionaire farmers than there are now -trust and railway millionaires, It looks as though the goodness of tbe bill soil bad soaked down into tbe manufacturing towns and at least 90 per cent, of tbe boys born and brought up on tbe'farms bave gone with it, I apn't blame them. brass baud are to have a meeting place, It was decided at the regular council meeting Saturday evening, afld t. H. Conner's plans were adopted, It will be 24x86 feet, two stories, with towef for hose and fire bell, and will stand on the corner in front of the water works. It will cost about $700 and will look well and serve several useful purposes, among others to give a storage place for city machinery and for the fire company's outfit. The committee having it In charge are J. W. Wadsworth, Wm. K. Ferguson, and J. F. Nicoulin, and they will let contracts as soon as Mr. Conner's specifications are drawn, and will have the work done at once. THE ROUTINE REPORT. The city council met, Saturday evening, in regular session, Mayor Haggard in the chair. Members present, Vesper, Wadsworth, Ferguson, Pettibone, Henderson, Niooulin, and Sayers. Minutes of last meeting read and approved. Moved and carried that the following bills, audited and approved by the finance committee, be allowed and warrants drawn for the same: C. M. Doxsee, hardware....... ........... $ 5 10 W. H. Horan, salary and express. ....... 40 65 •Wm. Miller, lighting lamps .............. 15 00 A. Y. McDonald & Morrison, supplies. . . 2 62 John Flanders, labor ............ . ....... 307 Will. Flanders, labor. . . . ........ . ..... ... 4 57 J. B. Willey, salary. .... ........ ... ....... 40 00 Laidlaw-Dunn-Gordon Co., supplies ..... 7 20 The Ferguson Supply Co., supplies ...... 7 72 J. W. Sampson, street work ..... ........ 5450 Ayes — Vesper, Wadsworth, Sayers, Pettibone, Ferguson, Henderson, and Nicoulin. Noes— None. Moved and carried that the following sidewalks along lots be condemned: Along Lot No. 21, Reservation No. 1, Dodge street. Along west halt of Lot 6 in Block 4, original plat, Call street. ' Along east half of Lot 6 in Block 4, original plat, Call street. Lot 5, Block 26, original plat, Nebraska street. Lot 8, Block 22, original plat, Harlan street. Lot 1, Block 28, original plat, Monroe street. Lot 6, Block 7, original plat, Call street. Lot 5, Block 70, original plat, Kennedy street Lot 1, Block 29, original plat, Dodge street. North one third of Lot 1, Block 43, original plat, Thorington street. South two-thirds of Lot 1, Block 43, original plat. Thorington street. Lots 6, 7, and 8, Block 146, Call's addition, Diagonal street. And the ' street commissioner is instructed to notify the parties to build new walks in place of the ones condemned within ten days, and on their failure so to do the street commissioner shall build the same and charge the Mrs. $5. p% Bircher and her daughter had a miraculous e from being f,utt over at HobanT&Tt week Tuesday evening by the Mliw&a/ kee passenger train. News reached TMfi ttpffcftBss Mon«s too late ti notice Wednesday morning, she Was. cost thereof to the property owners. AlKQBa,..,,,.., -,,7, ../..".;.. .7...., l,3QO Bmaabetfc Copke to Tho8, and Nellie V, Cooke; lot 4, Wpok 83, Algoaa.., ,,.„.. 3,500 A,B,KinneytoA.p.Reider, wHs«, se se, Bee. £fj_»w 3£g4 Li 3q. :i M,,_^,.. „._, U ^*JJ Sec. 37, »W 3-, . ..... , ., ust Mielke to. Frank Sohnuckl, Toe a.4 rds n se cor, Sec. 3-96,30, w 19 Apples and pears were so plenty this year and sp ebeap that they would not pay for. gathering. They are lying on the ground to rot. Wallnuts, chestnuts, and butternuts are plenty and very obeap, not worth picking up. Tbe factories wp and 4own tbe Naugatuok valley, I used to be well acquainted. wHb, as well »s the towns Moved and carried that the petition of Thomas Robison and others to strengthen the sidewalk on the north side of Lucas street, between Jones and Harlan streets, be referred to the street and alley committee to investigate and report at the next meeting. Moved and carried that further time be granted to resident and property owners of south Minnesota street, until the next regular meeting of the council, to make report and agreement with reference to said street. Moved and carried that the report and plans for a 'city building by the building committee be accepted, and the committee be instructed to proceed with the construction of the building, in accordance with the plans. Bill for bedding was allowed and ordered paid by warrant, DON'T WANT MAP EOADS. North End Farmers Organizing to Refuse the Township and County Maps They Have Signed for On Account of Misrepresentations, A delegation of Ramsay farmers was in to sea County Attorney Raymond Monday, and as a result will refuse to take the new book being gotten out with county and township maps, They represent that the book agent, Carr, has been telling the farmers up there that be is authorized to lay out roads and grade them, and that by their taking the books at $12,50 eaob they will secure roads, etc. It has dawned uppn their minds that tbe roads and grading be has promised are likely to be on tbe maps only, and they claim that this is a fraud on them, They state that nearly all tbe farmers have signed for tbe books witb this misunderstanding, and they want an organized movement to resist the subscriptions, TSJS Up- PER DES MORSES is not informed as to tbe book company's side of the story, but if its agent bas been promising roads and grades tbe farmers are war* ranted in making a vigorous kick, The book pf maps is a gooa thing ana sbould be sold on, its merits, driving north towards the store where' Mr. Bircher is engaged, and seeing the train stopping back at the landing she held her horse up in front of the creatnery, some 15 rods from the track until it should pass. Just as it began to pull out for Whittemore the hone became unmanageable and plunged* towards the crossing. She was Unable to hold it and it reached the track juet ahead of the engine. The switchman had seen the danger and ran up just in time to push the horse sideways, which undoubtedly saved her life! The horse veered to the west, got on ^he track just in front of the cattle guard, and there with the shafts, and front wheels of the cart, was cut off. Mrs. Bircber and the little girl remained in the seat, paralyzed, and the engine and five cars brushed her shoulder as they passed. Had the train been going fast she would have been drawn under, and even as it was her escape is a miracle. How she and the little girl kept from being drawn under when the front wheels were cut out of the cart will always remain a mystery. Mr. Bircher had seen the trouble and ran up just to have tbe train go between him and the horse. John G. Smith and others were on the ground in an instant. The horse was killed outright. Stabbing Near Wesley. Kamp Van Dike and John Van Hou- ven are neighbors north of Wesley, The Vans seem to be in dispute as to < their boundaries, and the first Van ' found the boy of the second Van ploughing on his side. He ordered the' boy off, but the father ordered Wm •>' back. Then the first Van gotabutoher « knife and came out. What followed IB graphically described by the Wesley Reporter: Words with brimstone emphasis attached fell thick and fast, and the result was,John Van Houven and his boy got into a fight with Kamp and his big knife. The boy was slashed in the arm, and the father received! thrust in the left side, which left an opening so the left lung could be seen, and Kamp, well he looked as though he had been knocked about by a good sized cyclone. Kamp was arrested and brought before Justice Hudson atBritt, and was placed under bonds to await the result of Van Houven's injuries, which may prove serious. A Penton Runaway. Jacob Weisbrod of Fenton had a had runaway last week. While returning home from Whittemore, one of the singletrees became loosened and striking against the heels of a partially broken colt he was driving, caused the team to become frightened and unmanageable. Mr. Weisbrod was thrown • to the ground and was badly bruised about the head and side. He was picked up insensible and carried to his , home. Although painful, bisi injuries are not of a serious nature. We glean from the Emmetsburg Reporter. A Garfield Township Accident, Fred. Myers, a farm hand in Ga$r field township, got his hand caughtj^n. £ Chris. Streit's corn ^shredder a -week;.; ago on W. Raba's farm and lost'a" thumb and two. fingers at the first operation. Later tbe doctors decided to cut the whole'hand off above the wrist. Mr, Streit himself lost b»P band last year in the same machine. Bun Over »t LuVerne, David Ramm had a bad accident .happen to him last Friday at LuVerne , which will lay him up for a few weeks. The News says be was going borne with; a load of lumber when bis team ran, away, throwing biro out in suoh a way that one of tbe wheels passed over w * fpot and hip. m „ jvilnor Misfortunes, Ktrkhart, tbe circus roan wbo shows*' in Algona this' season, has CUBE remedy ftp a,U fprmB of ,o Bitter? has prpyedlp be . Jt effect? a permanent pure, asd the M dreafle5 ttftbftuftl «if* headaoljea yield to. MB influence. We urge all who' At Q, H, gellogg witb ft,,pitph fprk " : A Boons thr^sbipg machine buFge| B§ftp Stilson last week. The fire bpxs was open und set tb« stacks on fire an* all wwt ! - t Qurren at Armstrong v,, took a. bors.e by tbe tail ana pyliefl it, Hif f ape, now bears tbe imprint .w^ a, hpQl so ptoin tbat it em be $j>e«,|,i« -,, to begjn N. Prake e 27400 of Prjetol and New Brlttain, bave rpwn 'e»t Qf my knowledge, j was at arringtQn, -Townisjon, Wattenburg, NaugatuQl?. and, Aurania- They have aU grown so that I BbouW not bave known, fatb. w o? Fay HQwlai$ last weffe his aeatb by %% eiebt -if?'* pavbine frpw OM to four wiles

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