The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 13, 1895 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 13, 1895
Page 3
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l^^j^^^r^^^^^^^^^^-^^ ef Soj?e»s Mild tetefip to ttti wlit 6»g bl his pseffiS, the Dutch Lulla Little* %<%. which leans fiiofe than 'sueh a stalwart ought 16, tft the fidch&n&n'tioleB tfaeofy bf flu Jfew tfofk etty the people voted ;;>, down Rooseveltism. Mf. 4 Roosevelt's •-:•-''' mistake Was in taking a blabk*fflatHtig : ''*' •" 'statute ef Tammafcy and making a specialty '-' ' of its- enforcement. Hundreds of other &:• tews in that city wern dally violated, btit '•L! > Mr, Roosevelt to make a sensation in the - 7"t. world enforced the particular efceise •f . , Statute, The 1 people In New York city abs ", ' going t6 drink oeer on Sundays until '* fieaVeti gives them new natures, Without ." alcoholic and carnal appetites. Mr, .' Roosevelt and a lot of blllie clubs cannot prevent them. It was this that lost New York city to the republicans and but for tblfi the state would have given a plurality ?t of over 100,000. What has never, been accomplished In Dubuque or Davenport— " 'tltfht Sunday closing— cannot be accomplished In New York city with Its foreign elements," ' Nearly all the inferences in this item ' . are misleading. The Sunday law Theodore Roosevelt has enforced is not , a black-mailing statute at all. It is a law common to the United States, and , one that no democratic majority in 1 ', New York has dared to disturb although the issue has been often raised. «, - - It provides for a decent observance of 1 ; , Sunday by closing the saloons. It was '\s used by Tammany for black-mailing '; purposes, and it was to stop black- -mail and to wipe out Tammany corruption that Roosevelt undertook the heroic task of enforcing it. Mr. Roose•? , velt did not begin the crusade for a sensation, and the fact that the republican state convention endorsed iim and the Sunday law is conclusive on that point. He is a practical politician as well as a fighting American citizen, and Quixotic reforms are ' not part of his 'repertory. The Register says that New Yorkers are going to drink beer on. Sunday. Mr. Roose' '., velt and the republicans have not ,,"'• attempted to preven,t them. Their only position has been that so long as public sentiment maintains a law for the purpose of closing saloons on Sun,day, that law shall be impartially enforced, and shall not be used to bludgeon the poorer saloon men for the ' benefit of a corrupt political organization and their wealthy competitors. The Register says but for Roose- veltism New York state would have gone more largely republican. On the contrary competent reporters state that the overwhelming majority in the state is due in large part to his nervy stand for law and order in New York city. And while it is true that a combination of Tammany and the saloons won an unimportant victory in the city, owing largely to the lack of political sense on the part of the good government clubs and gome other .reform mugwumps, who had a ticket of their own, it is not true that Roose- veltism has lost color among New York republicans, and it is safe to say that the coming republican legislature .will not repeal the Sunday law, and - that Mr. Roosevelt will not let up in his enforcement of it. The overwhelming victory in New York is the most significant feature of . ,' the election. The republicans in their convention raised the square issue of a -"• -Sunday law. Warner Miller, whose platform was adopted, 'made a power„'" ' ' Jul speech against local option, and woo the convention to the adoption ,. • that Sunday lawp should be state wide ; s and sboujd be enforced. The local - option antl'Sunday republicans like ' (Col, JngersoU said the state would go democratic so overwhelmingly that ' " ctbe republicans wouldn't be able to •V" ; , find themselves. Senator Hill made a t - - specialty pf the Sunday Jssue. The J ;*; %Vfre0 New York dailies ridiculed the i . republican campaign. And out of all 0f |t the republican majority climbs up new AfiiTMt"wM~tIe fifiJTwhea° 8nr' fcitli« Boy 9 them aadjtmt them th6r«. _.., don»t you go till 1 coin*," he eatd, _ And don't you ftake any nolS64" So toddUng off to his tfunaic-bed He dreamt bf the pretty tsys. And as he was dreaming, aft angel song Awakened our Little Boy Slue,-" , Oh, the years AH many) tw years are long, But the little toy friends are true, Aft faithful W Little Boy Blue they stand, Each Id the same old place, Awaiting the touch of a little baud, The sfnlie of a little face. And they wonder, as Waiting these long years through, In the dust of that little chair. What has become of out Little Boy Blue Since he kissed them «ttd put them there, Miss KAtie Go'edefs retdfhed to hel- at Algonftj ffoffi CJyiindef, wlit build in Surt don't affect THE Register is responsible for the story that Congressman Dotliver's marriage at this time was conditioned on Iowa goitipf republican". THE election returns remain un' changed. New York, Kentucky, New Jersey, Maryland, Ohio, Iowa, Pennsylvania all have gone overwhelmingly republican. Kentucky will undoubtedly send a republican senator to succeed Blackburn. IT is as certain as anything ever is that the next president will be a republican. It is now only a question of who wins In the coming convention. THE Chicago Tribune, Inter-Ocean and Herald have all come to the one cent price in the city. The Tribune made the cut. ELIZABETH CADY STANTON'S 80th birthday was celebrated yesterday. She is the broadest minded, ablest and most'aggressive of the champions of female enfranchisement, and for fifty years she has been a powerful factor in influencing public opinion. GEN. DRAKE was tendered a rousing reception at Centerville, his home town. Considering tbat he gets 62,000 over Babb his fellow townsmen have a right to rejoice. put the i& & figure ahead, ef jowa, along with , i?Wo and Pennsylvania— sp high Morton will npw be the presidential on republicanism WuaregoiRf to have NEWSPAFOBIAL. The committee on arrangements for the county editorial meeting in January desires to announce thus early that he has secured the opera house boxes for the editors and their wives for the Ida Van Cortlandt entertainment, and that anyone failing to be present will have to pay treats for all. Every editor and his wife, and in the case of R. D. Grow some substitute, is expected on that occasion. The date will be given later. '• " * * * THE UPPER DBS MOINES has received a modest proposition from the New York Tribune tO; run a six inch double column "ad" for that paper a year In return for wblclrwe can boom the weekly Tribune's listatgS cents a copy. If we get around to it we are going to make the same offer to the Tribune, ".How would It be for some of the dallies to advertise and boom our country weeklies awhile? -We would like a big New York list as well as the Tribune would a big Kossuth list. * * * . Senator Funk is celebrating the twenty-fifth anniversary of the Spirit Lake Beacon, and tells about the outfitit started out with. The proprietor bought the old press and type of THE UPPER DBS MOINES of those days and he tells the whole truth about it when he. says he "purchased an alleged newspaper outfit of J. H. Warren, by whom it was easily spared from the office of THE UPPER PES MOINES at Algona.. Shades of all 'departed printers I what an outfit it was. The press was good enough, though it was among the very first to come into use in Iowa. After years of service It was sent to Chicago, bought by E, J. Helms for initial service on the Peterson Patriot, and at last accounts was used in the publication of the Sioux Rapids Press, If this writer had a dollar for every time be has fondled its crooked lever he could pay the national debt and buy a poor farm. The type with this outfit was practically unfit for use. The brevier and small pica were worn down almost to the first nick, and the display fonts were in style exceedingly ancient, and in condition decidedly decrepit. There were no slugs, few leads, and everything was badly out of sorts, including the printers who had to use them." * # », Tb«e Bancroft Register Will cost $J,50 to subscribers after Jan. J, The' Register recpgnises what all publishers will hefpre long that no country paper of any kind cw be published prpfltabjy at II a year, The RegHep is an excellent paper and at Its new price ^r}U be'enaWed to wake material Improvement* well WfirtR the extra price tg _ C.- Mannfif has beefi oft the _. list al Liver mofe. fie is now able sit up. Ale*. Brodks of Bdf t fa going to a new dray line in Algona, says Monitor, The ftegistef says that Bancroft is planning on being represented at Walker Whlteside, NoV, 26, t JEmmetsbUrg Reporter. Mrs. d, B. Cote of Algona visited friends iti fitnmetsburg, Thursday last, The Algona district Methodists are in session at Belmond for semiannual conference, It closes Friday, The Buffalo Forks Dramatic company are playing "Down in Dixie" in neighboring towns with great success. Why not visit Algona? T. L. Thorson, our old-time Algonl* an. was 86 years old up at Armstrong last week. A big surprise party cele* brated his birteday, R. Moore Carpenter has sold the Ledyard Leader to F, T. Sheppard and has gone to Audubon to start a paper. Mr. Sheppard gets out a newsy paper. Spencer Reporter: J. F. Gllmore & Co. have been at considerable expense in fitting up a delivery wagon. It is a beauty and reflects credit on the Gilmore company and the city. Parley Finch of Humboldt won in the three cornered legislative fight. Mercer of Pocahontas was 146 votes behind, while the democratic candidate didn't cut much figure in either county. Spencer News: Prof. B. H. Samuels and Prof. H. G. Seeley, both of the Algona normal school, are in the city, looking up the prospects for locating a normal school and business college here. We will have more to say on this subject next week. Des Molnes Capital: Nobody • has thought of congratulating Senator Abe Funk because everybody considered him elected last summer when he was renominated. The Davis-Appanoose district sends a good match for Abe in tbe person of Senator elect B. B. Carroll. Forest City Summit: Ramsay township, Kossuth county, has an inhabitant 25 years old, who is six feet nine and one-half inches in height, and weighs from 225 to 266 pounds. That young fellow should secure a manager on the Brady order and challenge Fitzsimmons. An Emmetsburg man is buying $1,000 worth of new furniture for his home.... ,.. .Capt. W. E. G. Saunders is to build a fine home in Emmetsburg next spring......Harry Wilson's Juvenile band will give a : concert at -Emmetsburg Nov. 20, and are planning on a big time..... .Emmetsburg has gone republican. Armstrong Journal: Swea township is certainly the banner republican township of the county. Seventy-nine votes were cast in that township, of which 67 were republican, 10 populist and 2 democratic—all of them straight. If the voters of Swea township, Kossuth county, Iowa, don't vote their party ticket, we would like to know where they do. Wesley Reporter: We are pleased to see Algona so in earnest about securing a manufacturing industry of some kind that will require a -large working force. Such an institution, a shoe factory, or otherwise, would give a great impetus to local trade, in fact it would help the whole surrounding Country. We are. never jealous of a neighbor's success. Alex. Younie has been having a law suit at Ida Grove. The trial lasted three days, with two night sessions, and was contested by the best legal talent of Ida county. Carr & Barker of Des Moines prosecuted and won the case. At the close of the trial the judge instructed the jury to render judgment for plaintiffs,.amounting to about $5,000 and costs, the Journal says. The Hampton Recorder takes THE UPPER DES MOINES' obituary"notice of Dr, Pride and adds: " The remains of Dr, Pride, accompanied by Mrs, Pride, her brother Mark Brown, his sister Mrs. O. P, Thompson and the gentlemen named in the Recorder last week, who represented the Knights of Pythias and the Order of Red Men, from Whittemore and Algona, arrived here last Wednesday morning at 7 o'clock and were met at the depot by a large number of our citizens, the procession moving directly to the cemetery, where the burial service was conducted by Rev. J, W, Ferner. Dr. Pride's aged mother and sister, Mrs, Thompson, are the only blood relatives living and his sudden death falls with crushing effect upon them as well as his wife. He leaves no children," It also has a note from Chapln, where Pr, Pride's mother lives; «»The remains of Dr. John M. Pr}<Je of Algona were brought tp Chapln .Tuesday evening of last week, and kept during the night at tbe residence of Dr. 0, P, Thompson, where his aged mother resides, and taken on the "early train Wednesday morning for Interment In tbe Hampton cemetery, pr, Pride not personally known to very man,y by the Board 18 S'till fie ABAfef t/6tt«*frtHtta Eftiii ifl the Festive Rddetit Is fth Ifti Lewis PdtBsi, Waufd, SAfr LotilS POTOSl, Mexico, Oct. 81. To the Editor A year has since 1 bade goodbye td Altf and pointed my nose southward in quest of a warmer clime and a ttoufa* tttitt hottfe. Well, here I am iB one of Mexico's old cities, «4l8i feet above the sad sea waves; 362 miles noeth of the city of Mexico; 1,946 miles south of Chicago, and 2?5 miles West of Tamptco, which recently ,been made the finest . Now is the time lot- everybody to begin to figure on what magazines he will take the' coining year, fhe magiialnes are BoneWsy, 80 handsomely hlualrat&l, ahd so cheab that everyboay cab fifford frota one to Wf a down, the first oto* Mr everybody la Iowa to plan en is the Midland; Every nUMtoer of this ndvv successful Iowa magazine has been ft» (l .'Wjbrove- meht both Ifl matter and in illustration, until no one whd is Interested in Iowa cgn afford to misS it ifof what it costs. Bttbscriptloh pi-Ice Is $1.60, but Tafi Official Figures for tht VfltioUs §fin* dates Vtfld £bf - Last Wfek— Funk Ahfead of Crake. DBS MoiNES has given .its full dlsdouht to ite subscribers, which brings it down & third in cost to them- W«s hope this yettf to send Itt a lot of orders from all parts Of the countyi The 1 cost With THE UFPEH DBS - #.* * Weelfy Reporter Is now tbe in this community, but and bis sister, Mrs, the sympathy of ty in. this V J , mother, of 83 ,ywnt*t Or, Tfto the >bole harbor this country has on the Gulf of Mexico, San Louis is a city of 75,000 people and any number of donkeys. It ha s Very good street railways; an electric light plant; a very large number of church buildings, all Catholic but one; an immense amphitheatre for bull fights; one very fine theatre, about -as large as ten of Call's Opera house; aad two well equipped railroads connecting with Uncle Sam's territory, the Mexican National, a narrow guage running from Laredo, Texas, to Mexico City, a distance of 840 miles, and the Mexican Central, (Tampico branch) broad gauge, extending 416 miles west from Tampico to Agnas Calientes, on the main line. There is a large flouring mill here; a fine brewery; a very large smelter; a soap factory; a petroleum refinery; a cotton mill; a linen mill; a furniture factory, a big cigar and cigarette factory; a large iron and brass bedstead and bed spring manufactory, and quite a number of wax match factories. The. Mexican Central has a very large shop here, employing several hundred hands, and the National also gives employment to a large number. The principal men in the employ of these roads are mostly foreigners, who receive good pay for their services, ranging from $125 to $500 per month; but by far the largest number are Mexicans whose pay (except skilled meobanics and clerks) ranges from 50 cents to $1 per day of ten hours. At the smelter the pay of laborers is three reals (37i cents) per day of eight hoUrs, while the bosses receive $1. This is considered by the natives good pay and is much more than is paid by Mexican employers, but it should be remembered that these corporations get as much work for their money as the native employers. It would make an Algona hired man smile to see some of these Mexicans work when there is no one to push them. The streets of San Louis are very narrow and when paved slope downward to the center. The unpayed streets resemble a shallow ditch with mud boxes ranged along the sides, each having one or more iron grated windows, but no blinds or shutters. All the buildings come right up to the streets, whether in the residence or business part of the city. Residences are almost invariably one story high, and built around a central court forming a hollow square in which the most beautiful flowers are grown, an'd from which any room in the house may be entered. The garden is thus, protected from both wind and thieves, serving not to delight the eye of the stranger or passer by, but to be enjoyed by the family and guests alone. The outside of a house may'be very plain, the walls of sun dried mud, the rafters of poles covered with brus> and. adobe dirt; yet within such enclosure the most beautiful'flower garden may be seen, green and bright with foliage and blossoms every month in the year. A visit to the "mercado Porferia Dioz." the principal market place here, is full of interest to strangers. The building is of iron, very large, built after the American p_lan, and would do honor to any large city in the United States. The number of dealers beneath its spacious roof strikes the visitor as out of all proportion to the amount of business done, A butcher's stall one sixth the size of Shadle's market will of ten'require three persons to serve its customers, and so it is in selling everything else, whether dry goods, groceries or hardware, but more especially in the sale of market stuffs, which are needed In every family and are only bought from day to day, as required for immediate use. Five persons would be needed here to serve the same amount of meat that one person would deal out in the states, This is because the buyers are mostly very poor people who buy only a few cents worth of meat at a time and it requires as much time to serve a two-cent buyer as it does one who purchases a much larger quantity, In the open air near the market, and on the streets near by may be seen hundreds of men and women, boys and girls, sitting on the ground selling corn, beans, tortillas, bread, cakes, candy, cold fried pork, corn boiled in the husk, vegetables and many other things too nwmerows to mention, In a triangular place less than a away Js what is called tbe Peon,, " ft large number of awnjngs re- very large, spare-topped ... ftpout six lest spare anft with oi<J bftggiBgi Qeyer tbe center, bea^tfe • wWch ; |M manner of ofegap §itat»l§g,' **dji<inkabl§s» $pa _'isbnly"*3.60'forbotu. Make yourself aChrlsttnas present of tbe only magazine that has been able to succeed in tne great west. B # # * The Century magazine is 26 years old and celebrates its anniversary with a new dress of type, with new headings, etc., and it appears in a new and artistic cover, Although the Century has reached an age that is unusual among American magazines, it continues to show the youthful vigor and enterprsse that have always characterized it. The program that has been arranged for the coming year'contains a number of interesting features^ Much has already been written concerning Mrs. Humphry Ward's new novel, Sir George Tressady, which has been secured foi'.its pages. There was a very spirited bidding for this novel on the part of several prominent publishers, with the result that the author will probably realize from the serial and book rights of It one of the largest sums that has yet been given for a work of fiction in the English language. The story describes life in an English country house, and also touches somewhat upon industrial questions. It begins in the November number with an account of an English parliamentary election. It will be the leading feature in fiction for the coming twelve months, other and shorter novels being contributed by W. D. Ho wells, F. Hopkln- son Smith, Mary Hallock Foote, and Amelia E. Barr. There will also be contributions from Mark Twain and Rudyard Kipling (the latter furnishing to the Christmas Century .one of the most powerful stories he has ever written); a series of articles on the great naval engagements of Nelson, by Captain Alfred T. Mahan, author'of Influence of Sea Power upon History, three brilliant articles on Rome, contributed by Marion Crawford, and superbly illustrated by Castaigne, who made the famous world's fair pictures in the Century; a series of articles by George Kennan, author of Siberia and the Exile System, on the Mountains and the Mountaineers of the Eastern Caucasus, describing a little known people; articles by Henry M. Stanley and the late E. J. Glave on Africa; a series of papers on The Ad-, ministration of the Cities qf the United States, by Dr. Albert Shaw. The Century will also contain during the year a ^reat number of papers on art subjects, richly illustrated. Prof. Sloane's Life of Napoleon, with its wealth of illustration, will reach its most interesting part, the rise of the conqueror to the height of his power, and his final overthrow and exile. In order that new subscribers may obtain the whole of this monumental work, the pulishers have made a rate of $5, for which one can have a year's subscription from November, '95, and all of the numbers for the past twelve months, from thebeginning of Prof. Sloane's history. The Century and UPPER DBS MOINES cost only $5.20. * * * St. Nicholas has been the young people's magazine for 32 years. It began existence in 1878, consolidating with it in early years all of tne leading children's periodicals of that day, The Little Corporal, Children's Hour, The School-Day Magazine, and Our Young Folks among them. The last children's magazine to be merged In St. Nicholas was Wide Awake, which was purchased and consolidated with it only a few years ago. It has-been fortunate in securing contributions for its pages from the leading writers and artists of the language, while it has given to its readers many works that have become imperishable classics in juvenile literature. St Nicholas has had for many years a large circulation in Europe, and It is said to be read by many royal children. Whan the children of the Prince of Wales' family were young the prince took six copies for his household, and the present Crown Prince of Italy grew up a constant reader of St Nicholas. The magazine is a help to those that have the care and up-bringing .of children; in that it is full of brightness and interest and tends to cultivate high aspirations, without being "preachy" and prosy and lugging in too apparent moralizing. Its readers are always loyal to it, and they will he glad to learn what has been provided for. their delectation during the coming year. The leading feature will be a delightful series of letters written to young people from Samoa by Robert Louis Stevenson, These describe the picturesque life of tbe lamented romancer in his island home, and give interesting portraits of his native retainers, Rudyard Kipling, whose first Jungle Stories appeared in St. Nicholas, will write for it in 1896, and James Wbttopmb RHey. tbe Hoosier poet, will contribute a delightful poem, The Pream March of the Children, to the Christmas number. The serial stories represent several favorite names. The Swordmakers Son Js a story of boy life in Palestine at the time of the founding of Christianity, It Is written by W. 0- Stoddard, whose careful study of the history of the times and whose travels over the scenes The flew jail is felegaled to tbelimbo; whetethe Algonft "¥ ji §hd the Bel* mond extensioa still fest* *Ph"t5 COUnt^ board counted the votes Monday and find that ottly 1,839 votes were cast OH the queetlbfi out t>i & t6tal of aearly eJ,200. Of these 1,112 WeJre against the tax and 727 were fot« Its The vote by townships, as given below, shows that Algona, Cresco, PlUm Creek, and Whittemore alone gave it a majority, while Springfield was a tie, The rest were fernist the tax, that is those who voted, The total vote this year was 1,839 as against a total tost year of 1,795. Last year only 422 voted for it and 1,373 against, a majority of 951 against. This year there are only 886 majority against, and it will only take one or two more submissions at this rate to turn the tide. The count of Senator Funk's vote shows him to be 32 ahead of Geh k Drake in the county, while the populist candidate got some more votes than the rest of the populist ticket. Senator Funk's majority in the district is away ,., the republican candidate for railway commissioner gets the high vote, Judge Given comes next, Supt. Sabin and Senator Parrott, next. On the democratic ticket the railway commissioner is lowest, Prof, Parshall, who talked free trade in Algona, next, and Judge Hooper, who came but did not speak, is next. Judge Babb is first by a number of votes. The total vote on governor in the county is 3,108 as against 3,161 last year on secretary of state, showing a big stay-at- home vote. As the net republican majority is but; 622 as against 699 last year, a fair proportion of the stay-at- homes are republicans. The populists poll 134 thisiyear as against 185 last, and the prohibitionists 32 this year as against 21 last. Samuel Mayne runs 72 ahead of the- state ticket for representative, and is> second only to Col. Spencer in majority in the county. Col. Spencer gets the high vote and majority both. The official figures are as follows: For governor— Drake ; 1,815 Babb. 1,127 Crane 134 Bacon ......; '32 Drake's majorltv. 522 . For lieutenant governor— Parrott , .1,831 Bestow 1,108 Starrett 135 Atwood '............... 28 Parrott'smajority.... -.. . 583 For supremo Judge- Given ..... '.,'...: 1,832 Hooper 1,100 Ivorj 135 Rogers... 24 Glven's majority. — 567 For state superintendent— Sabin.......?... .....'... ..1,831 Parshall........... .1,103 Tabor ,. 134 Oarhart 24 Sabln's majority.. 570 For railway commissioner- Perkins .....1,830 Jenkins ,,, 1,093 Stason..... ...................... 139 Johns ;............ .....•• 82 Perkins 1 majority. , 585 For senator— . Funk..., 1,847 Hughes 102 Funk's 1 majority ..1,085 For representative— Mayne, .......;...... 1,887, Welmer;...... 1,065 Hoflus ,. 136 Mayne's majority ':.-..• 680- For treasurer- Spencer,, ,. -....1,840 Dorweller 1,063 Spencer's majority. •....,.. 877 Forsheriff- ••',-,„ Samson......,.,, , ,. .1-717 Qhristensen .-., : .,.., 1,319 Samson's majority., 398 For superintendent— " • Reed,,.,7,.., 1,508 Wilkinson.,.....,........ 1,375 Strickler.. ..,,,,.,......>, ....,...,...,. 133 Reed's majority, "1 For supervisor— •''„„-„ Burton',:,,. .., ..,. 1,770 Mittag......,,„,. M-1,183 S.heldon .;.,,...,,... ..,.„,..,.,.. 113 Burton's majority. .,..,, 470 For surveyor-' „.,. Tellier,, .,„,,,.... .,,.,. ,.,.,,1,840 Gortner ,,..,..,„,,..,, .,,..,1123 Tenter's majority 727 For coroner— i . „,„ Morse ,....,, 1,810 Kenneflclj ,...,1,103 Morse's majority ,••>• °°* THE JAIL TAX VOTE BY TOWNSHIPS, Algona— For. Against first ward 78 S3 Second ward 103 10 Third ward , ,. §3 Fourth ward ,.,..,,,,,.,, 87 Hurt , 39 Buffalo a Oresoo , , , So Eagle , 8 Fenton.,,.,, ,... 17 Greenwood .,..,.., <,, v] German..,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,... 1 Ga.rtteld .,". , 9 Gerjtnania ,...,. , '11 Grant , ,,,..,,... 3 Hebroa,.,,,,,,,,,,.., ,.,, :,.. n Harrison,, .,,,. Ivvington.,,,,,, ,,.,,, Lotts Greek ,,,,,, Of the story have enablpd him to present vividly the local coloring. The Prlsse Cup is one of J. T. Trpwbvidge's best stories, Albert Stearns, ^vbose Chris and the. Wonderful kamp WM p»e pf th.9 8uqpesse.Bof the past year, fea,s w another story tbat promises much- Sindbad, Swtth & Qo.; he has sin The Arabian Nights ftp Ajaerjpan " kedyard BUY uve iiuvenie ' 13 11 I ^S&ii;::ii;iiir; : , ; iiii ; .i7.; JS Prairie '7 Ramsay ,.,,.--,• ,g Riverflaje ,,.,,,.,,,, ,,,,, J3 Seneca ,,,.,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,.... 4 Swea ,..,.. „.,,,, ,, 10 Sberman.v' ,. t .,....,,..,. ,3 17 18 00 33 33 8 55 78 80 29 Bl. 18 11 38 33 54 31, 60 10 fo 37 35 47 34 I

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