The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 6, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1895
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^8^:&*%4£^'m ^•"^'^^'^'''^ -T-Vf • ^>l- C«i*",^ f * i ' -.""^ , «kleh; p^oniblttea titled .fwltey in 0, platform ifl .deelaf ed , a ( , . immaterial .tb .the question the ^ raises, TheJeupnalis ; Id nlake but that tbe republican party ie In effect pledged by its platform to re-establish breweries in the state. To make its ease it goes back to the • platform of two years ago. Tate UPPER • /J3E8 MCTNES asked before and asks , now why not go back five years or ten ' -.years for a platform? What has the • platform of two years ago to do with , the obligations of republican legislators , -or.republican voters at this time, any »; more than any other past declaration ,-.j-of the party? The republicans have • .met since then, have adopted a new platform,' on 'that the Issues were ,. settled yesterday, and by that the •obligations of all members of the party ( .are to be measured. The only obliga- 1 tlon that rests on any republican today as to liquor legislation is an obligation ,i '.which can be reasonably inferred from this last • declaration, The reasonable inference, and only reasonable in- ! , ference from this is, as Col. Henderson jstated in Algona, that republicans will give existing laws a fair trial and .maintain the status quo. Two years ego the republicans pledged a modification of the prohibitory law. The . legislature met and enacted a statute in response to that pledge. In July the republicans again met and in -effect decided that the statute was a full compliance with the promise. There is no provision in this statute for breweries nor for a resubmission of the' prohibitory amendment, and the ' .convention did not see fit to declare "jthat it falls short of republican pledges •„ in either particular, and for that •\reason no member of the legislature • and no republican voter is by any platform pledged to favor either of these proposals, nor can he be so • considered by any correct principles of interpretation. .' The re-establishment of breweries ., has been fully decided on by the Journal and many other influential of those sections of the which expect to see the repub- gradually modify the mulct until we have practically the law of 1880 out of which the prohibitory movement sprung. The merits of „ each legislation will be discussed very .fully no doubt when the legislature meets. That is a matter entirely distinct from this attempt to saddle it 'upon the republicans as a party obligation. The republican party is not •pledged to legalize breweries by direct , ' statement nor by implication. In fact ffcy the silence of the platform on which ,,;the present campaign has been con, ^ducted the party practically pledged -itself to stand by existing laws, to take what it bad dope as an accepted settle• -flient of all dispute, and to drop the matter of liquor legislatiop from tbe list of issues. The party by fair im; plication is opposed to any change of ,- Importance ip the mulct as it POW *{«pd8. . tp;Mu«? t8 a&rM.tni ®fag IftitofeflNFtttttttt flt S* 1, Caffipbell )d bulldlfif a hoffie ifi ie: Fftlfejf 1|6knafi lifts tott Pettibved ^ by JBishep fienweisj*, lt ifi UnlaWftll 16 eftUsh flsb, Ffdffl d9. 1 to April 1 the fishers ftre out of ajbb, , ^ Miss Meinaef , a forrnef eaak in the f^fihaflt hotfse, is Opening a restaurant in Whltteifiore. e Wade is to lecture in bufg Friday evening, 'His subject ABtt uftrfe fat- Liberty, » TheJOUfflal says' one of Kossuth'a ttdst ehafming daughters IB soon to be led a bride to Armstrong. Armetrong is getting the best of everything, , .Judge Quarton instructed the grand jury at Esthervllle to see that druggists holding permits and dealers under the mulct law were giving the strictest observance to the law. The Emmetsburg Democrat says Thos, G. Harper, democratic can* dtdate for supreme judge, spoke in Algoua Saturday, It must have been a quiet meeting. Swea City Herald: A surprise was given Miss Randall on Friday evening by the pupils in her room and tokens left her as reminders of the esteem in which she is held by her scholars. In the" Iowa Falls Sentinel college items is the following: "The desolating effepts of Cupid has again wrought its ravages on two of the old students the Life afid Bei-vices of the Pride, With Nothing, He Made Plhtt tot Hlmtetf fay ttablte of of Ellsworth college." What kind/of grammar do you have in your college, Bro. Platt? . Those who remember Algona's dye man will be interested in this item from the Hampton Recorder: Mr. W. T. Cunningham went to Chicago on Sunday and his daughter Miss Isabelle, went on Monday. She will be married this evening at 8 o'clock to Mr. Charles F. Opdahl of that city, where the happy pair will make their home. Bailey says that "blue stem" wheat at 75 bushels to the acre, reported by the Blue Earth Post, makes him weary: It's all right to tell their big story, but when they claim superiority on their lie by saying it is of "the blue stem variety," as a- Hawkeye, always willing to impart information for the benefit of others, we kick; and say that a blue stem lie is no better than any other lie, so there. Really, we have 'enjoyed the plain Kossuth county lies without any trimmings or handles on them better than we do this one. PEOP, SHIPPEY HEABD FROM. He Is Now a Populist Orator—" The Popplest Pop Tliat Ever Popped.» The Manchester, Iowa, Independent comes this week with the announcement that Algona's old time school principal, whose wife and two children were drowned north of the mill, and who ran for superintendent years ago, is stumping the state for the populists. The Independent gives a half column report from which we clip this paragraph: The largest political meeting ever known in Ryan was held last Saturday evening by the populists. The Ryan opera house was crowded to its utmost capacity, and sitting room was at a premium. R. N. Howe .acted in the capacity of chairman, and in a few well cShosen remarks introduced the speaker of the evening, Mr. F. M. Shippey of Chicago, who held his large audience during his entire speech. Mr. Shippey is a good public speaker and handled his subject in an able manner, showing that he had given reform politics a great deal of careful thought and study. He promised his hearers on the start that he would prove conclusively that he was the "poppiest pop that n " t ever popped in Ryan,' dined to believe that promise, and we "are in he fulfilled his service reform has attracted ' . but little pu,bjie notice in late years, \andprpbablyfewreaiizetbe extent to ,' jwbieb a non-partisan merit system bas »'lje§in.,iBtrofl«ced. It now includes .branebes of the consular and in #11 55,000 appointments flow coptrolled by its rules, The y list of the classified} service is $50^000,000, & y§ar, TbJs weaps 65,009 appoifltmept? are ppen to who - pan win r fyt of merit. DEATH OF OOTTLIEB BOHN, One of Plum Greek's Well Known Citizens Joins the Great Majority. The f uperal of Gottlieb Bohp was held at the Luthern church ip Plum Creek township Saturday at 2 o'clock, Rev. Faulstiek of Whittemore offloiatipg, He died at bis home Wednesday morn- ipg after a three weeks attack of l«pg fever. His last appearapce ip Algopa was during the suit with the Northwestern railway over the loss of his stock whep the oyclope blew dowp the spowfepce, Mr, BobP was borp in Germany, in the province of Brorabap, May 1,18J9, apd was copsequeptly 78 years of age, He was married ip Ger* mapy ip JUPO, 1844, to a daughter of Martin Hebqnes. * IP 1858 they came to America locatipg }p Wasbipgtop COUP* ty. Wie. IP 1871 they came to Kossuth tftkipf the farm they have sipoe OCOH* pied. Twelve children have been borp, the best knowp is Julius who bas be- gopae very wealthy as a railway cop- tractor and wbo lives in Minneapolis, Mr, Bohp was a map of great ipdustry d made of bis, farm one o.f the models tbe county, NO ope was esteemed ifl^bii |pwp,sbip *nd ,all To ths Baiters DC, J. M. PMde came to Whittemore' about 1? year's ago frbtn Hampton, Iowa, whebe he had been with Doctor 0,, B, Harfifflafi several yearg studying medicifle. He graduated ffOift the state university of Iowa medical department ih 1878. He practiced medicine in Whittemore about 12 years, attd having located there when he was podr as poor could be, "as were most of his neighbors, many incidents occurred of both comical and serious character showing how. well he was fitted for the position of pioneer doctor among ptotteer patients, He had the happy faculty of adjusting himself to his surroundings. He got trusted for a horse' and saddle; the horse died, and when asked by his desponding wife "what In the world will We do now?" his cheerful reply was "O, I'll just buy another," as If It were only necessary to say "buy" and it was bought. He got a horse, however, that didn't suit him, and being of a speculative turn of mind he accosted Harvey Dalley one day and stumped him for a trade. " How will you trade horses, Gappy?" he asked With his eye on a fine animal of Harve's. "O, I don't know" was Harve's:reply, "How Will you trade?" The doctor didn't want to say how he would trade so Harvey offered to trade for $10 to boot. The doctor wanted the horse and not being possessed of $10 offered to give the required amount if he would take;lt out in "doctoring," Then Harvey wanted to know who he was, finding that he was talking to the new doctor. ; They became very friendly and traded horses, Mr. Dailey agreeing to take $5>to boot instead of $10 and accepting the doctor's proposition to take it out in doctoring. He had an accident the next spring in trying to cross Cylinder creek which came near costing both his own and his horse's lives. .Being on the west side of it and having a very sick patient on the other side, he selected a spot where be thought he could cross all right. Gathering up his blanket and getting his feet up on the seat (he now owned a cart) he urged his horse off the bank at what he thought Was the place he wanted. Down went the horse all over and he and the cart of course plunged in immediately after. The current was very swift and he was washed off the cart. Managing to struggle ashore and crawl out of the Icy water he looked for his horse and cart; alasl there they were, rolling and tumbling along, two- thirds of the time out of sight beneath the ice and raging current, the horse seemingly already drowned. The doctor ran along down the bank grabbing at cart or horse when ever one of them came near enough until finally in turning a sharp bend the outfit landed on a point across the stream from him where the horse, which seemed possessed of wonderful powers of resisting drowning, crawled out; Here was a predicament bad enough, several miles from a house, darkness at hand, and he wet and shivering with his horse on the other side of the stream, but always cheerful he does the only thing to be done, starts for the nearest house. Meeting a man who knew the fords better than he did, he got across to his horse and got back to town, miserable indeed, but always cheerful. This same cheerfulness of spirit «in adversity characterized his last moments on his death bed. There his greatest concern was how to avoid troubling those who were trying to ease him, and to cheer and encourage his sorrowing wife, Becoming tired In a few moments of one position he would attempt to move himself rather than ask those with him to help him, Several hours before final dissolution came to him, he had dropped into a troubled slumber, evidently realizing bis condl- tlon and the need of stimulation and knowing the remedies we were using he called in his sleep "boys, pass the strychnia," One of the physician's spoke to him saying, " what is it, doctor?" The question roused him and remembering what he had said smilingly repeated " please pass the strych- nia," adding "don't I need a little more stlmulatiop?" IP copclusiop it is safe to add that not a death 'could be more uplversally regretted ip this vicinity than that of our esteemed brother pbysioiap—a friepd as well to physicians as to his patrons. O, B, f)h§8 afttftng tftY In6 fcacTaffc* wnicn DOB beefi ffiade by his tfffiCA removal, mil bf Idnf ftftd aeSpiy 1 felt bjr thtg „..„„„ atioh, attd we extefrd OUP deep ahd sincere empathy ftff Ihe, befrenyed tela- tivee of oufr departed brothec ifi Ibis Oft Press Comment, Wesley Reporter: He was a man whom the people loved and respected. Germanla Standard: Dr, Pride had many friends IP this part o, f the country and we' are sorry to relate of bis death, West B,end Journal; Dr, Pride has pr&ctioed medipipe ip Koeguth ooupty &lmQ9t sevepteen years »nd was ope of the most successful physieiaps, ip porth, western Iowa. • Whittemore Champion; Dr, Pride ca.m.e to WhHtemoF? |p early flaye and by great fl|»gepce • and ability es,tab< a very large apfl lucrative -p A.few'ye»,r» jagp -be ffi Qye& where A SSUad Tariff *aik b? sftta ft, brake, OUr Old 1'ifue SfttrthWeDt* ern Agent i To the Editor! Oilf d6ffid«faii<S f Mends seem 10 be getting a good ddtil of cdfigofallefl but of the fact that business is picking upslbce the passage Of the Wilson bill, glVlhg the bill credit for the improved condition 1 can hardly think they believe what they are pfeachlag to the W6fld t These are the, circumstances in a nut shell, so plain t trust any school boy ten years old> can comprehend them, To illustrate we will come right at home for, an example. We will suppose Algona has the general shops and train dispatcher's office of the C. & N. W. railway; one thousand men employed. This means 5.000 inhabitants, five for each em- ploye. Realty is booming, all houses occupied, more buildings going up, residence lots selling readily at a good price, business property as high in proportion. All is smooth indeed for Algona until the railroad officials issue a circular stating that in June, 1896, tbe company will move the shops to Eagle Grove. As soon as this is known what a change comes over Algona and Eagle Grove. In the former property becomes unsalable. In the latter property improves in value. A democrat has a lot for sale in Algona. He goes to see a man who a few days before the issue of this circular had offered him a good price for the lot. Can the democrat sell the lot? No, the buyer don't want the lot at any price. The democrat says:; "Why not? You offered me what I am now willing to take." "But,"says the buyer, "since the C. & N. W. railway have declared their intention to move the shops I don't want to buy here at all." "But," says the democrat, "the shops are still here," as he said in 1893, "you still have the McKlnley bill we have done nothing." The democrat would not know of any reason for dull times in Algona until the shops were actually moved. In June when the directors meet they conclude to move only the dispatcher's office. What is the effect? Business again picks up in Algona and goes down correspondingly at Eagle Grove. The democrat then howls: "I told you that circular did not hurt Algona. The good times now are all on account of the circular." The fact is the officials 'threatened Algona, but when the time came did not carry out one quarter what they said they would do, and to make matters more bright for Algona, at'the last election of C. &N.-W. stockholders a majority of the new board, .excepting the president, are friendly to Algona's interest. This makes times again boom at Algona, and next year it is certain that a president friendly to Algona will be elected, then Algona, which in this • case represents the United States, will be herself once more. ^ SUMMARY, 1. Algona represents the United States. 2. The shops to Algona represent the protective tariff. 3. The circular represents the national platform of the democratic partv in Chicago, 1892. 4. The dull period represents the time from the election of the democratic president and congress November, 1892, until the passage of the Wilson bill. 5. The removal of only the dispatcher's office represents the Wilson bill. 6. The new directors represent the last congressional election. 7. The election of the new railroad president represents our next national election when a republican president wjll be elected and with him we shall be ushered into another period of prosperity, such as always follows under republican supremacy. WALKER WHITESIDE. The Success In .Indianapolis -of the Actor Who Is to Be In Algona, Nov. SO, Walker Whiteside ctiftaia lfe§ Wrt lT»l'fe"itof*Srty & »8BMSnll(Wi iBattfifS* IB the Feaf of the hijiisef but Ifrt(iltafie6\l§ afid ap 1 Aftef tog 6e<56iid and if ycru»g ffiaR waif »ftOfiofed adaiibUi earn .Tba fgadleg of tH8 fftttlHaF Passages iB this seeffiinely itnfflbrtat jllaf Was Niteftftd Ifl iH a WaJ* that Would Meats White-side pdssessed ftoime MapeMc charrn, which fastened ihe attention of his heftFersY With nee discrimination o? the d necessities of this ehafactef» traveled the foad that has bdeH tfod so numerously by the greatest as well as by 66m6 6f the poorest of actot-s, and illuminated the way as no one else flow before the public even attempts to do, His is not the Hamlet bf Booth, 6f Feebler, of Salvini, of Irving, or any one Save Wh itesf de. It is origlHal. Notte has dftred charge Whiteside with presenting a copy of any one or anything. He could not if he would, as he has never beheld any Hamlet save that created by himself, dressed and wlgged according to his own understanding, In addition to bis conception of the part and his ability to interpret Shakespeare, Whiteside brings to his impersonation the charm of personal grace, youthful fire, a voice that fairly throttles the senses with simulated feeling, and a face which ever pictures the varied emotions of the character, In the duel he fences with the apparent strength of a madman. At the grave of Ophelia he melts In tears, his heart almost feminine in its grief. One miffht speak of methods, tricks, mannerisms or what not, but one cannot ascribe the effect produced by Whiteslde's Hamlet to anything save the fact that he seems to have been made for the part and plays it as a flesh and blood being, full of poetry, hate, cunning, mysticism and fate. It will be a long time ere we see his like again. DEALS IN DIRT. A Long List Reported For the Week by Doxsoe & Shaw. M. P. McDonald to T. F. McGovern, lotl, blk. 8, Whittemore... ...$ TOO C. Boardman et. al. to Adelbert Meat et.al., e. ^lota, blk. 180, Call ad. Algona 1 Frank H. McCall to Jay J. McCalh • s. K lot 8, 4, blk. 185, Calls ad! Algona i B. F. Crose to Geo. S. Morris, lots' 7, 8, blk. 9: Algona. ' 1,750 John E. Blackford to B. F. Crose, lot 7, blk. 9, Algona. 75 S. X. Way to F. O. Bacon, lots 28, 24. blk. 8. W. & B. ad. Wesley......... 250 imes Allicks to R. N. Bruer et. al w. X_sw. % 4-98, 29 .....; 1,200 MfS, Bf, (Jaffleld 8tl9talil9 tfijnfleS fielnjr Thrown ffotn Jtcf Car An Iffimel&bUff Mdfi Cbrnfee Mtflf Biifig; tfifd Btfeiriity^MiftSf ~ Mrs, t)f, Garfleld and Miss Simpson had a narrow escape They Were driving aldBf which follows the big cut en Ndfth Western foad between Aflhli? fir . . -, ........... ... Adam Becker to H. R. Dennis, vr. Adam played Hamlet ip Ipdiapapolie last Thursday evenipg, Oct. 31. The Daily Journal devotes a column to his performance from which we clip a few paragraphs. Whiteside will ,SQOP be IP Chicago apd the press comment will then be, easy to secure, The Jourpai says: No actor ip recept years set New York critics by the ears as did Walker Whiteside IP "Hamlet" receptly, and no actor ever breasted the shafts of oyploal criticism better than be did op -that occasJop. Tbe produotiop that brought out coJump after column of New York criticism was. the eame as glvep &t the Grand last night to tbe largest audience that bas assembled to bear the legitimate }p this o(ty ip a' Jopg time. Af$er witpessipg Mr, Whiteslde's Hamlet it i$ pot bard to explain the tempest of criticism, with its surgipg forces, some pulling for him and eowe against, that be met with in the eaef. It Is plalp, as the, suprlse tp a fair sky that tbe light 1 ' ' tbie yowng ,ge.p}H9 abed pp |he ... ter apd. Ufg.jpf tb§ melancholy D§»§ .was eBtirely-teo cie§r» top 'beautifully romantic and top- surprising for New York ip admit tpat put Q! "- m s$ b»4 opwe one wprthy of " ^_..., fl(-Bopft. ,The, writer eftW'Bgat^wben be w&e qf WB,,j3areer — ,,Ws fl§§th, y^ a ~BW*8 ?W " toto leoker to T. O. Hanson, w. }, .J 9-94 29 .........'* 2,800 Andrew J. Scott to Wm. Weimer se. X 18 and n w. % 16-99, 28 7,200 Geo. C. .Call to H. C. Kersten, w. K sw. ^ 14 and e. % se. X 15-100, 28.. 2,880 Frank Weimer to A. N. Drake, ne. X 2-99,29.......... ' - * 4535 Geo. S. Ringland et. al. to W. C. Danson et. al., n. Jif 14-100, 80. 5,440 W. J. Freeman to State Bank, Led- ywd, e. % se. and s.\4 ne. 1-99, 29.. 8.500 J. M. Chamberlain to W 1 J. Freeman, e. % se. and s. % ne. 1-99, 29 3,200 T. F. McGovern .to Henry Schleick, se. % 12-95, 80. 4.500 Geo. D. Waterman to A. N. Drake nw. ne, J^ 29-100, 27 12 F. E. Strayner to A. N. Drake, sw. i/ 1-99.29......... ..-. 3600 Geo. D. Waterman,to Leota Brunson' ' sw. se. % 11 95, 28 ' 10 P. E. Recame to R. R. Radway, s. K nw. ^ 37-99, 29. .'... .f S -100 F. A. Patterson to J. Bruns, K as. se. 34-98,27 i Geo. . , Morris to B. F. Crose et. al 86 5 and n> * ne - 8,860 q ortf) P. Rowley to Cynthia' A.'' Wood,' 'ne. ' nw. % 81-100, 27 '..,. IOQO Samuel Mayne to R. N. Bruer et. al., C. M. & St.4>, Ry. to 'A'.' D'.' ciarke, ' d ' s. Mne. 18-99, 29.... 430 J. and G. Nickol to M. Link, nw. & 10-98, 29 '. * 3940 to Pliny Lay, s. % ne. 300 Matilda Herman to W. C. Danson, n, J£nw. 84-99, 29 ,., E. E, Carpenter .to Wjsner Land Co! nw. 4 and ne. 5-95, 28 C. S,;Clark to E. E. Carpenter, land In Iowa , ,,. W. H. Lurbett to J. G, Howser, Pat! ne. 19-94, 28 ,,, J, G. Pendleton to E. G. Rich.' so! 88-100,28 ...,,8,060 '" r -° Vgg, *jjl "... ,^,!', ff. *\ * i goo > J, Anderson, n. % se. 1,760 HE THE PBIZE. Richard Be^rdsley riguros Out a Rule For Solving AH Such Problems as The Upper Des Mollies Offered JLa^t Weefc, THE UPPER DBS MOINES offered a prize last week to anybody who would figure out in ft minute how much the band boys would get by selling 150 tickets for their cornet, tbe first for one cent, the second two cents, and so on till tbe last one brings $1,50. Tbe following letter comes promptly in re» ply from a bright BOP of Wm, G, Beardsley, a former well known oitiaep IP Irvingtop; ST. Lppis PARK, MiflB,, NPV, l.^-To the Editor! In reading over the columns of this week's UPPJR DBS MOINES I noticed that a prise is offered to apyone who would £ l l , n .S W"W1« >Wm* of mooey tj' and David King's, When engine came up from the south whistled ia the" cut, That and smoke frightened the horse, Which ' turned squarely around, throwing tW ladles out, and made for the Wire . fence, which it broke through without getting a serious cut. Mrs, Garfleld • was badly bruised on the faee, but neither lady was seriously injured. The carriage was demoralized. • ' ^ An Unpleasant Squeeze. , '' Bmil Lundemeyer came as fteajh* having the breath of life squeezed Out' of him, over near Emmetsburg last week, as he ever will and live. It was & ' curious accident as reported by the Reporter: He was engaged in grind*/ ing feed by wind power, and hadi thrown the large wind mill into gear*'' and then undertook to oil some of the' machinery. As he was thus engaged his clothing caught in the gearing and wound him so close that the breath ' was almost crushed out of him. A ' brother working pear saw his pre- dicamept and ran and threw the wind- •• mill out of gear, apd then with his'i • knife he cut his clothes froth around: ' •his neck apd body. He was just in, time, as Emil's" face was purple, apd it ' was some little time after he was cub, loose before he could gasp. Dr. Powers was called, but by the time he • arrived, he had recovered somewhat-, from his squeezing. He found that his collar bone was broken and that he was badly bruised, but had sustained no serious injury. ' A Peculiar Case of Shingles. & Tuesday while shinglipg a corn-, crib at West Bepd C. W. Carstedt fell head first from thereof into a keg of nails, and had a very ' narrow escape from serious injury.." The Advance says: After picking out about 400 pounds of nails from his *, face, he felt lighter if not much ] relieved, and his face now resembles ' one who has had the small pox. John P. Duncombe Hurt. Johp F. Duncombe was Monday thrown from a carriage by a runaway ' team at Fort Dodge, striking against a tree, and seriously injured. It is believed that he is not injured internally, and though badly hurt will recover. A Safety Not Always "Safe. • Little Miss Floy Alcorn fell from her bicycle last Saturday at Bancroft and fractured the bone of. one of her arms. Her heel caught in the lacing 'of the ' skirt guard and she could not save herself, the Register says. Minor Misfortunes. Kirkhart, the circus man, writes that he has not committed suicide. The Armstrong Journal indignantly denies that the typhoid fever epidemic in its bailiwick was caused by a poor quality of beer. • s '" *<•?? Mrs. Geo, Hellstrom, an Esthervilje girl, died suddenly after three weeks'" marriage. The body was exhumed) i but no trace of poispn could be found.' The 16-year-old son of Mr. and' Mrs, O. Seeley of Esthervllle blew his beadi' off with a shot, gun, It is pot kpowpr^ whether tbe horrible affair was accir' dental or premeditated. ' '*' Harry Darland, of Emmetsburg put'''$?! some concentrated lye ipto a bottle"-Jv and poured water op it, wbep an ex-' ; ^ ploslop paturally occurred, His face;'?* was cut apd burped some, , H' ,\; Kamp Van Dike was boupd over tS%'^ appear before the Hapcook cbuntv M grapdjury pext Japuary under a WW-''^,« bond for stabblpg John Vap Heaven. **$ near Wesley, as reported last week! •* '•''*' The Iowa Falls people didn't pigeop broth for city water, apd wbep the feathers came also, cleaplpg out revealed ,a lot of IP tbe stapdplpe, whjcb bad s through ap open trap at the top, w jl i A; tya ? e , r of Corwi Wesley to take a k trajp ,with' movables, among them a very W - S7>a% a '°fa? fl ' swswfisS Yager's cow HRd bad her well towards beefsteak before ' was discovered, The ~ Yager made the ai? so t, By otus}

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free