The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 15, 1896 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 15, 1896
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*, V*. » J Mt?AB¥ IB* fdf half of th6-$MOah : d"ffiUch"ie&9 thfttt to a , , IB .e6»tteMllflg bfl • the tit)6tvJ*of s, 6r ftt leSst ^etl- ?'(!)liUbb ) "WhO II the ich&lfffl&ti of that y.i&Bd gehef ally eottftldered the It, has stttick a new lead in t Cbalrmflfl Ohtibo,be. U asft'limes that he either bulldog ed Or mislendsth® other members, It > is;a Worse slur on the remainder of the boafd'becauee it/ assumes that they are lacking either In intetlgence or char* acker, fit IB unwarranted la aay event, SJveryfeody knows that Senator Chubb, by 'reason of long residetice>lti the county -and intimate acquaintance with it, ' in his travels as a stock' dealer, the best posted men the court i?i'' i *- ty has. The board as well as the coun-. ty.appreciates the value Of 'his sugges* tions, 'But everybody who has had oc- casion'to-attend the'board meetings koows-that beyond making suggestions to 'be weighed for what they are worth Mr. Chubb does hot go. The present board'reaches its conclusions as fairly and considerately and unanimously as any tooard Kossuth has ever had and with'as little-spirit of dictation exhibited "by any one. The practice of criti- cising official action by»slurring the officers ifi'unfortunate and has a tendency to keep, good men out of positions where they are badly needed. It is bad enough when it is done 'by those who do not 'know, the difficulties of pleasing ererybodyin a public station, but it is absolutely.inexcusable on the part of anyone whoiis himself a public servant. The members, of tbe board got $84 each last year .in -salary, while the Algona postmaster .got: nearly $2,000. It is entirely possiblaand probable-that they have rendered'fully as intelligent, conscientious,-.and able service for their compensation as the postmaster has. In any .event'it-is a fair presumption until it is disproven, and the board are entitled to as respectful treatment from the Courier as'Postmaster Hinchon receives from-the press. 'It comes with exceedingly bad grace 1 from the Courier, which'is drawing the highest salary paid forvany service, public or private, in Kossuth county, to slur men who, withiplenty of business of their own to attend to, have accepted the most thankless job'the county has to give, and who, not satisfied with a mere perfunctory performance of their duties, have been devoting time and thought to increasing the efficiency and cheapening the cost of county work. Hfcdep ibt pfeptrieil dees mi aeed to i%BdH to "ebeap prffitiBg»» fej Sav« the doUnty hall the expense the pfeftent law entails. (Chere are eleven papers in the ty, each otid of which would be pleased t6 get the board pfOceediags in a sup* plemeht ff66 ef edst, The fadt that so fflany ftpe pa^tttf Idf theitt as a matter of news is evidence of the- willingness they would .feel, Every papa? realises the necessity of making some report of the board proceedings, atid to get the official report &n terms of equality with every other paper without expense, Would be a'Godsend, and would insure a wide-spread circulation that is hot even approximated under the present system, It is safe to say that every tax payer in the country would /be reached if the board proceedings were sent out by every paper. \ OFFICIAL, COUNTY PRINTING. The Kossuth county supervisors have proposed to the legislature a change In the law regulating the publishing of the official proceedings. They ask that they be per-mitted to have the publication made on a separate sheet or supplement, to be furnished to every paper in the county free of cost for circulation, and that the printing of these ' supplements be let ito 'the lowest responsible bidder. THE UPPBE DBS MbiNES feels like prefacing its endorsement of the proposal by stating that it 'would in no way be a gainer 'by the Change, At present.we give our read-era our own report, fully as satisfactory to them, we have reason -to believe, ae the official report, and we have been, furnishing five of th.e other county papers with supplements at a modest but .remunerative compensation. Under the new plan even if we should be the Jowest bidder for printing the official Doing away 'with the selection of "official papers" is enough in itself to commend the change. Every plan that has been tried to make such selection fair has failed, and however the law is fixed, bad blood, wrangling, and padded subscription lists have invariably resulted. Over at Spencer the courts have been appealed to again this spring. In Hardin county the editors are still under indictment, we believe. In Council Bluffs the board has been enjoined. In Calhoun county the Rock- Well Advocate says a court proceeding is needed. Every year the supervisors are involved in a jangle which has no more to do with their real business than determining which store in Algona sells the most goods would have, and which is of no more interest to the public. And after all these years there is still no agreement as to what a "bona fide yearly subscriber" to a newspaper IB, and different definitions are adopted in different counties acord- ing as different interests are affected. All this would be dispensed with under the new plan. There would be no official paper to select, the county seat papers would have no advantage over their country neighbors, every paper would be left to fight it out on the basis of actual merit, and every paper would be permitted to keep its subscription list within hailing distance of a cash basis without discredit. It is nothing to THE UPPER DES MOINES in dollars and cen f ts whether the board get their plan adopted or not. We hope Senator Funk and Representative Mayne will push the matter simply because it seems perfectly plain that a practicable reform has been suggested, which without reducing ,the rate of compensation to the newspaper offices, will materially improve the service rendered to the public. It could easily be incorporated with the present law as an alternative to bo adopted in counties where, dn the discretion of the supervisors, it will pro- ftaie and USB wctold g a to th6 caunty instead 9$ B^eo uiatdfs. We believe such & law would good tniftf 4 ai the tax joayei-9 of the entire county would be b-eneflted, Instead of a few If ecttlatofs who now get ft big profit oh the saiet. The Hampton Recorder is entering ite Sl»t year, and Cftpt.l4a.y&iond has been editor moot &! that time, the Recorder is one of the staunch weeklies of this section and Caf>t. ilayinond is known both as editor and fighting republican politician, tils recent appointment oil the soldiers' hotne board »a9 aft hdnor worthily conferred by Gov, Jackson. "Senator A, 8, Punk of Spirit Lake," Hays the State Register, "reached ties iMolnes late Thursday night, tie is known ias 'theelder Funk, 1 there being another 'legislator of the same name, and also as the'big inan from the Eleventh.' Mr: Funk Was talked of for congress at one time, and has also been talked of for governor, He is large enough in every way for either office and what is more than mere largeness, he Is always a man of his word and of his honor." The story that Mrs. J. P. Dolliver's uncle gave our congressman and his bride their weight in gold Is said to be an Invention. The Fort Dodge Messenger says there is nothingtn the yarnjwhatever. The Upper Des Molnes Editorial association meets at Boone Feb 5-6. It will be a big meeting, but what will be done Without Al. Adams and C. H. Monger? Perhaps the^ can send up a joke or two from the land of alligators to enliven the occasion. How would a poem be? fef ft fff&Bafy- and Mifi Be p1tfce> to? the of Algotia. Mies Malie Mcpofffiftck' d fWfg> datightef of a plofteef fifld kfiowBiflAtgdfiftaia Bofmal studefit. was Waff ied last week to & MfoMttfi of Jdhfl V. Powell & CO. of Chidato, Julius Itflobiock, whbse fiome is in Clear Lake. Algona friends will congratulate the happy couple. Bfitt f ribuhe: The editors of Kossuth met to compare notes and for mutual profit Monday, Why don't the several Hancock county editors meet and make several arrangements that nil knotf shbuld be made for mutual profit? When ahd where will we hold the first Hancock County Editorial association'/ Here Is a suggestion from Bailey: Dr, Garfteld of Algona, one of the old* e&t practlohers in the state, had hia shoulder dislocated while on a visi^ to a patient recently by his horse running away. The venerable doctor should stick to the bicycle. He is the oldest bicycle rider in the state and his wheel never played him such a scurvy trick, RECORD TO BE. MOM OF, Ifflpwtejfietiig In 11598 Excellently Well fot ft Hafd»tifties tea?. Mcs Bdom, but ft Substantial 6tdwth- Lafger J»aH !s §eeti i Business fronts. POLITIOAL NOTES, legislative session began Mon- message was road duce better results, otherwise the present law to remain in full force. This would give it a trial and would not compel any county to change where, in the judgment of the board, a .change is not advisable. •The day. The governor will be inaugurated tomorrow. •-•.-.. Gov. Jackson's yesterday. Lafe Young's legislative letters will begin next week. Jas. D. Rowen of Des Moines beat Geo. A. Mclntyre of Shell Rock for chief clerk of the house. The Capital lobby reporter says: •'Oneof the strongests fights in-the state is being made over the fish commissionership, for which place there are numerous candidates." In the official congressional directory J. P. Dolliver's biography occupies the least space of any we have noted. Some congressmen cut more figure there than they do anywhere else. F. W. Beckman of Crawford county was a candidate for journal clerk of the house at Des Moines. He lived at Ledyard in this county a short time, and is a<capable young man. He was beaten by a few votes. : The republican caucuses at Des Moines met Saturday and all the minor positions were filled. There was a hot Oght for everything from chief clerkship to doorkeeper. Wm. Bullard of Belmond is secretary of the senate and G. A. Nicholls of Estherville journal clerk, Gov. Drake has chosen W. H. Fleming of Des Moines as his -private secretary. Mr. Fleming has served a half dozen governors in that capacity, is an HAEEY WILSON'S OHALLENOE, lie Wants to Shoot Against Anything Chicago Can furnish and Some Matches Are Likely to Result. Chicago Tribune: H. J. Wilson, the Emmetsburg, Iowa, trap shooter, whose bold challenges to any ten men in Chicago caused such a sensation the last few days, writes to the Tribune as follows: Have noticed the write-ups I have been given through the columns of the Tribune, how I have'been hunted from cellar to garret since my arrival in the city, but could not be discovered, when the truth of the matter is I have been in the company of one of Chicago's leading sportsmen ever since my arrival. It is true I want to shoot some races with the Chicago boys, but it was not expressly this purpose that brought mo here. To make the story short, will state briefly my desires in the matter. I will shoot any tan or more men Chicago clubs can produce, (the more the better) but draw the line to shoot not less than ten races with separate Individuals, each race to be at 100 live birds for $100 per man, loser to pay for birds. Will take these races any time after Jan. 35 and shoot t.vo races a day. This is not all; I want five two-man matches with these same ten men for $100 a corner. If these races can bo arranged I will come to Chicago at time specified to fulfill my challenge. Please remember I must have all of these races—viz: Ten individual, and five two- man team races with tbe same shooters that shoot the single handed races with me. Leave your names at Van Lengerke & An- toine'B. I will be in these gentlemen. communication with Yours truly. H. J. WILSON. Algona has considerable to be thankful for to loOS. It was not a boom year, b,Utit witnessed additions, more iffi* p'ortabt many of them than the money expended would measure. The shoe factory did not come, electric lights are still in the nimbus of futurity, the " Y" lined with factories still presents the delights of anticipation, the fiel- mond road has hot yet advanced very perceptibly on tbe Corwith flats. But Algona has shown that a successful Fourth of July celebration can be held, has uniformed a band and secured two big band wagons, has the first telephone exchange in these parts, has a uniformed fire company, has shipped the first No. 1 oats ever sent to market, has secured the Standard oil tanks which have proved that oil and water will mix, and has a new city telegraph office, all to show for 1895, and last but not least Landlord Tennant has made the year worthy of commemoration by pulling a 11-pound pickerel out of the placid waters of the mill pond. The county jail IB still to be voted on and that brick hotel is still to be built, but the new flag pole on the court house will stand erect for many years to commemorate 1896 as a good year for Algona. ........ THE BOSTON BLOCK. The most important of the additions of the year is the handsome four front cream pressed brick block which fills in the gap on State street left by the fire. It has cost in round nuna $15,000. The two central fronts bel to Ambrose A. Call, the rooms are THE death of Judge Moines removes one known and best men. of the supreme court Wright at Dee of lowa^s beet As chief justice and as United supplements we would undoubtedly get the work at so small a margin of profit that there would be no ad vantage. We ,'^lso desire to state at the outset that ^•we do not believe that where an official 'paper does all the work it is-paid for .Aoing in its own office that it is over .paid by the county. The new plan is jbot to be commended on the theory thftti the present publication of board < proceedings is charged for at an ex* : rate. The new plan ia to be because it does away with ; & needless ^plication of getting type, j ffowr£S the actual circulation among :>' * $a?t payer*, and puts an end to the an« ' ;jwal squabble before the super visors -' ^etween pHtjlieJiers, whi^h is a nuisance States senator he filled an importaint place in public affairs. But it was as a private citizen of Des Moines that he gained his firm hold upon the esteem and affections of the people. He possessed a cheery, hopeful temperament which gave a glow of enthusiasm to every activity of his life. He was interested in everything which brought credit to the state, and his interest was of that kind which immediately en- .^,,, T -,;,,,-,v,,-,->--,.=. cause of jealousy, ;f iftd. Jeejjng, agd, sometimes of rank 4ig, " ' fWPJg.jewppa.per fflen , gaged his services to promote the end sought. He organized the state law school and started Wm. G. Hammond out on bis great career as a law writer and instructor, The state agricultural society awes much to him. In numberless mi nor ways he made his influence felt. There is no ope who can exactly fill ihis place, and all Iowa will mourns the death-of one whose name is so closely and ,«Q honorably associated •with its early history, encyclopedia of Iowa history and law, is a genial man to meet, and is endorsed by everybody. He has been Lafe Young's right hand man on the Capital for some time. State Register: It was thought Senator Funk of Spirit Lake would be reappointed chairman of the committee on the suppression of intemperance, but/later developments show he has refused to accept it and it will go to someone else, Senator Funk has in fact requested the lieutenant governor to re- lease'him and his request has been granted, Senator Funk says the responsibility is greater than he wishes to incur again. IN THIS JfEIQHBOBHOOP. St. .Joe has a brass band, Gerrnania made .|27,800 of improvements in 1895, . ^ J. M, Farley is building corn cribs at Whittemore. He will fill them and hold. Ledyard will have a creamery. Kossuth has 17 now and stands 12th in the state, Mrs, Betsy Edwinson of Emmet county has celebrated her 100th birthday She isin good .health and reads without difficulty, John and William Murray have marketed six hogs at Burt which averaged 551 pounds. The Monitor asks ll who can beat it?" Wilson called upon the firm mentioned in this communication yesterday afternoon, posted a forfeit of $50 to make good his challenges, and left conditions for local trap shooters to pursue. It now lies with the Chicagoans, who were so anxious to get the stranger's game, to call upon the temporary stakeholders, cover his forfeit, and arrange the contests. From what could be learned yesterday, Wilson can get at least 50 races, and as he says, the more the merrier. Some? fine'sport is in store for the sportsmen. Among those that will probably meet Wilson .are: Geo. and Abe Kleininan, John Ruble, Ed Bingham, Mike Eich, Will Mussy Dr. H. H. FrotherinKham, Geo. Roll R. S. Mott, J. J. Smith, Ben Jackson O. Van Lengerke, " " Geo. Wilcox. R. W. Wads worth, WHY HE HOLD^THE MEDAL. C. B. Hutclilns Says Ills Milk Tested High Because He Sent One Morn- liiK's Cream With'Next Morning's MUJt. To the Editor: The statement in your issue of last week that I held the medwl for November milk at the Algona creamery, unless explained, will, I think, do more harm than good; producing dissatisfaction among some of the patrons, who apparently do not receive as much for their milk as I do. At the annual meeting the secretary stated that the average price for November milk wa 89 cents per • 100 pounds, while mine was $1.24 1-5. Now of course there feet deep, the upstairs entirely devoted to offices, with hard and soft water. water closet, furnace heat, etc., all convenient. Brownell & Allred occupy one store room and E. G. Bowyer and W. J. Studley will move to the other. Dr. Tribon and W. L. Joslyn have already moved to rooms above and others will be occupied as soon a's finished. The east front holds the Chrischilles & Herbst store. The room is 124 feet long, lighted from above by a skylight. The second story- is shorter and is made into an office suite. This is the longest store room in town and one of the handsomest. The west front belongs to Peter Purvis and below Shadle & Long have their meat market, while up stairs Dr. Rist has a handsome office suite of three rooms. The blopk is symmetrical in appearance and fills out that part of the street. It alone would have been a sufficient addition for the year. THE CORDINGLEY MEAT MARKET. The money put into his model market by J. J. Cordingley does not all show on the outside, but the total expense has been $2,500. He excavated under the building, put on a 30 foot extension, and brick veneered the whole. The Inside is fitted with the finest polished oak, a very large and 'fine refrigerator, an engine.and meat cutter, and other like items make it one of the costliest improvements. THE HEISE BLOCK. The opening improvement of the year was the complete remodeling of the postofflce block, and this as an Addition to the town is much more important than the expense, over $1,500 would indicate. Mr. Heise put in a front stairway, cut the second story into handsome office rooms, put in water, sewerage, etc., and made a handsome and convenient building. THE GEO. C. CALL BUILDING. Mr. Call estimates the cost Of cdmjffittebiS W«^W h6ffie & the wH. , llie^findflie fefeafF. C. ___e of the Jfidlable mente. It is worth $2,000. Recorder Kafidali about 'doubled thi Geo. L. GaibtfeM has oFdiight U large and expensive home on east State stf eet nearly 16 ddmpletfofi. w Ben Winkle entirely remodelled his hoine. Frank Parish raised his roof m built & big H6W barfh David Miller put & large ppery The state agricultural society adopted a itfee resolution, last week ; "That all poun- ty «qd district fairs that license ov tolerate ' or pfljer gangling devices fprfejt 0u state Rig," Gambling ' Ledyard wants the Slit railroad, The name is U MI should be afraid to invest much road with such a name. Elm We in a The Fort Dodge Catholics have organized ft strong temperance society, M, D. O'Connell, M, F" Healy and J D, Flannagan j^ fttno ng its officers, Miss Lolla Randall was compelled to give up the S weft City eohooj on ao- coupt of ill health. Mies Lillie Howard Pf AJgona succeeds her, Swea City gets a good, teacher. * How would it be f ol . Oil' Inspector Gutoon to come around and set his optics on the stuff now being p 9 Jdled from the standard oil tanks? *jfi T lives at Bode, only a little way distant, We learn that ejcPostmssler pa™ of ' ' must be some reason for this difference and the reason is that I send all mv cream but only part of my milk Foi •".example, this morning I sent of last night's and this morning's milk, skimming into it the cream from yesterday morning's and Saturday night's milk My cows being fresh, all but one. I found this plan necessary in order to naye feed regularly for my vounff calves, as sometimes we have had to take buttermilk, sometimes sour milk and sometimes no milk at all from the w!i?h et>y \< H °P Ine ; tl!i8 explanation will be entirely satisfactory, and relieve everybody from any suspicion of wrongdoing or favoritism, I will close, 0, B. HUTOHINS, BUBIAI, OP SEP. ¥ EDDY, or Wesley Is by t , le , i ~ -—•— — •*» uv/ou ui vQ6 changes he has made in the John Reed building at $1,000, but the amount has been undoubtedly more. He has put in an inside stairway, fitted up both the basement and second story, divided the first floor into two offices, and put in as handsome furniture into the one he oc cupies as there is in . Algona. The building is now modern in every respec with water, sewerage, etc, COUNTY IMPROVEMENTS. The adding of four blocks to the £?"'"fairgrounds, and making new lences, etc., is ope of the benificent re- inodioua $1,800 house hear the ground. The cemetery has a new fence. Pat Kaitt added a fine barH and made other improvements oh the Lockwood property he now occupies. Harvey iBfhaffl ii undef his o*n vine and fig tree, His house cost all it was estimated to when he began it, C, J, Bi»6WH and Petep ChHstensou both added big 1 band and picnic Wagons which are justly entitled to be classed as public improvements, Bfadley & Nicoulin replaced the his. toric old blacksmith shop at their factory with a big new one, F. S. Norton put in a stylish, large and comfortable home on Call street When done it will cost him $2,600. Alex. White put in a cellar, founds/ tion, etc. Henry Walston is credited with a new roof on his home, A. D. Clarke built a small House near j the, normal school to rent, i Wm. Kuhn's cottage up on east Elm street is one of the neatest and tastiest additions of the year. It cost $1,000. Ambrose A. Call made extensive additions to bis big stock barn. Gardner Cowles new barn is handsomer than most houses. It has a stone basement and two stories above. It was planned' by the architect who planned his home, and it cost about) $1,000. F. C. Willson built a house to rent near the normal building. , ; Armour has a big corn crib at tbe Milwaukee depot. The school house basement was fitted for a sch'ool room. The Coonan building was repaired where the fire unroofed it. Fred. Fuller.made a big addition to his home. F. H. Vesper raised part of his house and added materially to its room, EEAL ESTATE TBABBFEBB. Doxseo & Foster Report Twenty- eight for the Past Week. Olive L. Hudson to Emma J. Kelling, lot 8, blk 1, Zoell's 3d ad, LuVerne.8 100 West. T. Lot Co. to Aug. Krueger, lot 15, blk 1, Whittemore............... 50 J. M. Farley to Albert Benke, s 46 ft lots 15 and 16, blk 4. Whittemore... 500 Martha J. North to T. W. Sarchett, blk 225; Call's ad to Algona... ; 8WK J. G. Graham to G. F. Holloway, lot 4, blk 2, Searle's ad, Bancroft 1,700 Emma R. Cutler to J. G. Graham, lots JO, 11,12, and 18, blk 2, Searle's ad, Bancroft. ....... 8,000 J. H. Patton to Isaac Coleman, lot 1, blk 8,.LuVerne..................... 800 Rufus A. Smith to Oscar J. Wilson, lot 8, blk 1, Searle's ad, Bancroft... 175 John Dows to A. D. Hall, out lot 8, in Germania ;........... 500 A. H. Hotelling to John McCabe. lot 6 blk 6, Hotelling ad, Whittemore.... 100-V. S. Ellis to E. E. Anderson, lot 9, blk6, Swea City 800 M. Behnler to Thos. P. Kelly, lot 4, blk 1, Searle's ad, Bancrost 900 Dale Wallace et al to Lester Knight, BW qr 82, 94, 28 5,600 John Dows to A. D. Hall, land in n hf 8eqr24.9S, 28 400 A. B. Crittenden to C. W. Blake, und thirdseqr7, 96,27 800 T. P. Dosh to H. H. Espe, se qr 27, 100, 27 , Jas. Callanan to Jos. J. Kleine,' 'ne'qr of ne qr 14, and ne qr nw qr 18, all in 99) 28 ^in^lOO* SO IOWa L< &T ' ° i ''' i °* Jas. Calianan to if. G. Bourand Jr.. ne qr sw qr 88, 95, 27 Nels Torentzen to Jessine A. Brown'. W hf sw qr 21, 96, 29 • F. C. Conley to Edw. Belknap, n hf se qr 12, 95, 28 ,,, < J. M. Butler to F. W.'Mi't'tag,' 'e'h'f'se r 1 r and nw of ne qr 25, 97,80 8,000 Lottie Canfleld to John H. Jordan, se Gregory Bruxer to b'atherine'BYiixer', ' 3 goo ' ie.ua in qw or se of sw qr 86, 96 27 1 500 A. Becker to 0. B. Liohtenberg, w hf ' 8,150 1 i j ' "~' J ' -- " r "" w * minders of the year, The building of the vaults on the court house also is to be credited, These have cost $2,000 and are now fitted with racks for all the documents of the county. The change.did not detract from the beauty of the court house and doubled the vault room. It was one of the very best things the county boarci has done. CITY IMPROVEMENTS! The $l,QOO town building is nearine completion and is at once neat In iK ] y ftflequate ^ ^e ri has room for the fire pparatus below, a council room and fire company room above, and a tower or was able forwarded, ve- •was The Algona grand army post and a squad of Company F met --the remains of G W.Eddy of Wesley Saturday at 3 o clock and escorted them to the cemetery, where the grand army ritual was used and.Rev. Plummy of. Wesley made a prayer. A military salute "was fired ^nd a soldier's farewaii tni™ n hanging hose. The council paying $50 a year room rent • J-ftis alone is almost ne new investment, mam has been laid, have been i se qr and se of se qr 9, 94, 29., Jesse L. Lund to G. S, Wr ght, lot *5 innwqrlS, 94,80 ..,.'. U S. Wright to Jesse L. ;Lund, lot '8 nwqr 18, 94,80 TO J. W. Isenberger to W. V, Wiilcox, ne W 25 . 98,27 ;...,.. .,*' 4)000 The South Carolina Liquor, law. The Outlook, one of the ablest weekly papers'in the United States, say's editorially; Anti-saloon sentiment is certainly far stronger in southern' public life than in northern, This may bo partially due to tbe disfranohisement of the negroes; it may be still more largely due to the weakness of the immigrant vole among the whites, But,, whatever the cause, tbe fact is indubitable. In South Carolina the dispensary law has been so thoroughly enforced throughout the state during the past few months that by tbe admission of the Charleston News and Courier, been ?0,new water takers for in- Not but ''Mr. bl B *v ^Ip'l.'Wt ^e& &Utw M^.ft.y. WMBg.flM fajnijy, ~~mw Wfi pf .mm? g Renorter: - , neoted since May, Iwwatw is The owners of the sewer opera iiouse have added to new sewer from the valS dil?t a0 t±T dout -'M That iwww diets that they wjll. return or rt now that the state administration ordered a,n increase in' tbe price" of iquor Jn ordev to rea,li^ R larger proflt for the support of the sohoof system Yet however thifJ njpy turn ou! the Mmlolatration has dewonstraSa S? . of pub.U 9 offlc als to suppress all rooms afjapouflne the ••"W"« I ' | W are open nej^er i , is apt ooly nq treating but no * 'TT"'> !" ''«-; w« j«fw )•»» H§ bought the yejc ii^sr-- - *

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