The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 4, 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, March 4, 1896
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Page 4
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tfcfii*d*ybyattAeofS2to 41 iroi to ' «sot»adttbe -roted *iti lite & represented teSBpfeWUftoe pfeo- -^ In bis district, lire sohrtSoa d ike UqBor*e31iijf firoldelB tides BtA lie is tlie direction of ooDstatoliosal j* any Other kted of prohibition, as the experience of such oonnlaes as Kossnlih, *bere that plan is fiaUj enforced, amply prores. If S&e legislators trM BOW dispose oi the bill to legalize Tareweries and tbe MM Jo out out tbe 65 per cent, clause of tbe mulct lair in tbe same way, it will accomplish whst the republican platform fairfy promised. The republicans by -saying nothing about liquor legislation entered the campaign -with an implied agreement to allow the existing lav to have a lair trial. Eather of these proposed changes is not onlj a radical departure from the existing lav, but Is direcUy in tbe interests of tbe saloon. This is & state and Dot a local issue and the defeat of resnbmissxoo sill not be accepted ia many quarters, if it is accompanied Jy «* teate to MI vt tone a»a m^B *> raise SbectiB fomwe Suite Hfoet anenteams, <*5B -etnUe liie to small *t Ore pttsent time 3l*fflte «*si iMtny *f tfcem**ecampe®6fi to aDCKnttmodftle two jirisaners. This Port Maffiwrn case but 0- Instates the general >aenuma stri *ctnal tbe state instStntamis. It 5s antiraaiated stat the sena-oentenuial WJfl, a MD for a memorial bmiaiiie, mUl pass ate senate vritbturt *e- •rere opposition, baring already passed the bouse. Secator Cacnsg-"'* prnnarj eJertaon MO, defeated once la tbe senate, ins broogtot to Me agafo by a mofion to reconsSder urlifiD it was :BBnt bach to the ooinmlttoe to be sLm- jy further concessions to the liquor interests. A BOS A m»» SUBSCRIBER, Judge S. M. Weaver, wbo is regarded as ooe of the ablest lawyers on 13*e district beach, bas passed upon tbe question of -what is a bans fide yearly subscriber to a newspaper. He sustains all that THE UHPEK DBS MOISES .ias contended for aod goes farther even ihsa it thought probaible, for he balds liat a newspaper sot only cannot take subscriptions on liie dy at less than Its regular advertised rates, font Ilia-tit cannot advertise a cat rate openly for the purpose of increasing Its list to secure tbe county printing, aod have the names counted by the board. The facts in Ibe case were these: In Story county tie Journal advertised fa December 5-hst il would send the paper one year lor 25 cents. It secured TOO subscribers at these terms, the rate lasting only until the night before the Janrtary meeting of tbe county board. It presented a list of 1,527 names, or over 406 more than either of its com- peHtors. The supervisors threw out the 25-oent subscriptions and awarded tbe conntr printing to the Representative and Watchman. . The Journal appealed. Judge Weaver sustains the action of the board. In his Instructions to the jury he says: ..'.,'. ••'' ' •'. Bytbeterm. "banafide yearly sabsraSbea 1 '" Is meant persons who have in good faatii' subscribed for a paper tor a term of at leastonejpear,anflnot persons to whom: «oeh paper is sent temporarily, or as a gsra- tni'lg', or at merely nominal and exceptional sates, for tiie purpose of increasing such paper's fflronJafion. In further Instructing the jury as to what names should be dropped from •the competing lists, he includes: , All names, if any, of persons to -whom said papers or any of them were being- sent at ffiiwdy nominal and exceptional rates tessppraniy _granted lor tbe poipose of in- decision for the first time clearly-settles a much debated question, and overrules the decision reached by tbe Kossuth county board at the last contest in this county. It mil undoubtedly be upheld by tbe supreme court if the ease is appealed, for it establishes •' $he only rule which makes it possible lor papers which attempt to keep their subscription lists on a business basis to compete for tbe distinction of being >*' Official." IAFE YODHG'S JSTTEB. '' In *fce faoase code work bas progressed. ' -The chapters relating to justices of liie The appropriataou committees of tbe tiro bouses bare been pren hearings during tbe past week to repreaematJTes of tbe various stale iBEtatntJons. A» agree that large sums wiH be needed •a-nrlng- tie next two ^-ears and the ways and meai-s •committees are maJdng great efforts to Sad ont what kinds of property have most escaped taxation, in order-to increase tbe income of the State without increasing She burdens cl lie people Tstoe hare been paying tares rfgbt along. Senator SQmrn' < s free test book WE Tbe measure was sap. passed Jibe senate. ported in (debate by Senators KDbnrn, Bowen, Carroll, PfflTin, Bell and Trewin aod was opposed by Senators Waterman, Car- peDter s&ct Garst on tbe ground of expense to tui payers. "Hie alignments nsed for liie ball were that it troiald <2»eapen books and make it less «o^ensive for people who were j compelled to more from place to place and Jiiat at was asked for by tbe educational people and those best informed on such 11tt. JaSOws fess setfctei *i*h torSSTOrw* Ml Csurr»ctea for ClriMhlBra c* Penton is tbe statSer sia&er aft BJoiaas. He bits i&jrepatati&Dof beisgoneof HK> best IwttS* taafcers in these parts. Wfciltemare ferns a "JLat&e German lei fey A«gu Fenske. Tbe says it taikes four men to fa-old Gco. EL Boyle troA waltzing: on Ib* Streete wbea ft plays. PSocatwfalas Becord: F. C. Gilebrist, tbeL»»rensa.Mor»ey, wits in town on Friday .gfeltang- otit attachments against . tlwfl*«B«rfSL . C the . . Havetock firm that recency made an L<edyard Leader: Miss Bell Tellier of Algo^i spent Sunday with Mrs. Graves and assisted in the church choir. Her staging wits enjoyed. She has engaged a nine weeks' term of school in Ure Burton district. There seeaas to be ft joke on Sheriff Samson at Sexton. He went to take Jpiia Baowrael So t AJgona to settle a difficulty with his son, but in some way naadeaoiista&eaod took Joseph Meyers, with trbom Mr. Baurauel resides. Baocroft Register: In boarding' a fast moving freight at Ledyard, Thursday, J. G. Graham had the heavy muscles of bis left shoulder and chest torn loose, and wili be obliged to carry his arm in a sling -until they kuit and grow together again. Eli Tellier, a, nephew of Eugene Tellier, who UTBS northwest of Hum- bpldlt, marketed a short time ago 45 pigs oiae months old, at four cents per pound. Their average weight was 275 pounds, aod they brought him §492.40, and still, the Bumbo-ldt Independent says, some folks claim that farming don't pay. The Germania Standard publishes this astonishing card signed by Fred. Henning: I, tbe undersigned, will acknowledge what was published in the Standard, Feb. 13, in regard to my annoyance to Che ladies in Lanooln township, to be all trne. "I was young and |ost starting in and wanted to get me a wife and settle down. I promise those ladies that they can't make an east end of a horse of me when the horse is going west any more. UnVerne News: We wish that we think the plan of the to say county selects. The subject has been np before many previous general assemblies. proTiskiBs of the text book bill are that upon A petition signed by one-thini of the le:Kal voters <of,the district the directors are required to wibmit to ttie (electors at large at a -regular election line •gnestion iirheliier tbe board shall'purchase text books and furnish tbe same free *o Jibe pupHs and remain the property of the distract. There were font six votes agaJist it m the senate. The Tvomaa KufErage joint resolution was defeated in the nonse on Friday. Messrs. Funk, Bell, Ladd, Smith, and Morrison of Keokok supported ifce bill and Messrs. Ijambert, Van Houtea, Bead, Gnrley and Crow spoke against it One of the bouse .code committees bas jreed upon 13 years as t*e age of consent Tbe senate bill on the same subject Is now i in tie bands of the senate code committee. GOT. Drake denies baying said that be! would not call a special session if lie code work is notdone. He says he will cross that bridge when be gets to it He hopes the work may be completed now, but says above all things it ought not to be done carelessly. The anti-cigarette bill slumbers in the honse committee on public health. The great fight now in sight is on the question of allowing or not allowing the manufacture of liquors in flie state. Botii sides are getting ready'for the fray. Ke- pablieans from the nrer counties say they must nave such a law and the republicans from interior counties say such a law would damage the stale and the party. The contest is admittedly dose. LAFE YOCXG. i board in having only one physician in a county of thisstze is unwise and un- fctft bare sneeeBted i* iBstaoees, dewtally, tViaf it> ccwnectSon -*itih say *indsii (L One craning Iansaiomer during a i* tinder sbw«FBr, 3t bsaftg -dark, lay nriH was rapidly. 1 happened to very sharp fiasb cff lightning. For as instant tbe tail! seemed to be standing perfectly still. For a nKjmeat I was quite startled and expected everything woald be torn loose, but tbe steady stroke of tbe ptitnp «oon assured me that tbe mill was ranaiag all right. I watched for another flash of lightning and when it came it seemed as before, that tbe mill was standing perfectly stall. I watched Sash after Bash always with tbe same result, and then called the attention of several members of my family to tbe phenomenon, each of whom could see it exactly as I bad. I have figured out that the outer rim of an eight-foot Aermotor wheel, which makes three revolutions to one stroke of the pump rod, travels as many miles per hour as the pump rod makes strokes per minute, and I have no doubt but that the outer rim of the wheel that night was traveling at the rate of S8or35 miles an hour and yet in the lightning's flash it seemed to be standing perfectly still. Will somebody please explain? CUIYTON B. HUTCHINS. ust to tbe people, and we do not see ioe * why Kossnth could not do as other counties do by having the county divided off and giving Sbveral doctors in different parts of the county four or five or more townships each and by that plan have all parts of the county within driving distance of a physician. As it is now a person could, if taken suddenly, easily be dead before the county physician could' arrive in this part of the county. Why can't we have a county physician in each of the following towns: Ledyard, Bancroft, Wesley, Algona, Whittemore, and Lu- Verne, and then all' parts of the county would be within reasonable distance of a county physician? BLOOMEES BEEPED AT HOBAET. The Latest Wrinkles In .Demand at the New City Across ttoe. lUver. To the Editor: We do not see why those thoughtless boys should go down and stand by the gate after the party one night last week at a place in Cresco near Hobart, and plan for a dance sometime in the near future, -which made us, think that they were waiting to make a mash on us girls. For, having made up our minds that they were waiting for us we went home another way, which necessitated our climbing three picket fences and crawling through several barbed wire fences. Now, Mr. Editor, if we young ladies have to subject ourselves to such practical athletics we shall be obliged to put on bloomers. We want to be understood as belonging to the "Order of I.VlA ."NTptro XXT/MYlurt*' nn^ a \*a mlts-iHn »«»» THE MAaAZDJES. and the exeoplive department passed. The ways and means committee have virtjoally agreed upon tie chapter m revenue, in which there has Tfee chapter on public , cons'^ttng Of V» pages, is agreed npani and ready to be/ reported- Several copters of the code are.o» the Members of tjbe house say 1^ BOW t^atreeubmissJon and woman suf- ' , thay can g^t to eaqpeoted .ie tbe hopse, thecommit- agreed to ,?»^>rt is teyor of J§ girl's The March Midland comes with the usual list of attractions and also with an announcement that will interest all lowans Chicago has offered Mr. Brigbaia inducements to move, but he says be shall remain inDesMoines. Toe Chicago Times-Herald pays the Midland an editorial tribute which is very flattering. An illustrated account of the Cripple Creek gold boom is tbe leading article this month. * * * The Atlantic Monthly begins in March a serjes of articles on .the Irish in .American life, and also a series on publio school • work. Over 10,000 teachers have contributed information for the articles. * * # Barrio's great novel, " Sentimental Tomsay," Is growing In interest in Scribner's magajipe. ItTs the best serial of the season, in Uae MarcU number President Andrews' great history of- the present time covers tbe world's fair and is various *eaate report on 1,030 of the Mrs. Humphrey Ward's Sir Tressagy has reached its fifth installment in the Century. It is a powerful stud\' of life by this great for March bas an Plenty of Gold in writer. The editorial ou- the World," regardiog life of j!J»polean , production. Tfee grows ia interest, * * * the March St. Nicholas Is a groat -"-of ^adiagfor toe yoimg people. [<aott»ep8bQw ships are brought jpp May I tp «?«pptete >|Mf]hftfe " "• to, '»] i has' >MjWJ* the New Woman" and are wholly capable of taking care of ourselves. But of course when we get up parties wo have to invite the boys in order to play the games we have to, for we have not as yet had the time to invent games suit' able to our own sex alone. So you see we must have the boys for playthings, but we leave the going- home part out as being entirely non-essential, and it would give us and our dear mammas such a shock for the boys to even show a desire to go home with us. COMMITTEE. SOMETHING FOB THE SCIENTISTS. C, I). Ilutohlua Describes a Curious Phenomenon and Asks Someone to Offer an Explanation. ALGONA, Iowa, Feb. 37, 1896.— To the JSditor: „! have noticed at times a peculiar optical phenomenon of which I have never heard any other person speaU and which I would Jiko to have explained. It is this: ' Ju the morning beforo the sun ia up, or in the evening after it is down or at any time during the day if it is oloudy, if a person will look steadily at a windmill Umt is not in motion for a few seconds and then direct his glanoo ,awuy from the mill, he will see pictured agulnbt tho ploud op sky, but not seemingly farther uway than the mill, n picture of tho mill whloh will fade uway more ' BAILEY OH OUTSIDE BOOMS. He Expresses Ills Opinion of the Value of Wrlteups by Wandering Write up Manufacturers. Britt Tribune: The Algona business men -were taken in recently by a smooth talker who is going to " write them up" or give them a boom edition: of some kind. With three such papers as Algona has, the Republican, UPPER; DBS MOINES, and Courier, a citizen i •who goes out of town for anything in tbe line of advertising is a confounded ; fool without any "mitigating" symptoms. There are no three better papers, or abler editors in Iowa than Algona has every day in the year. And for the size of the city they are superexcellent. A boom edition or boom pamphlet gotten up by outside parties would reflect about as much credit on the citizens up there as it would to burn their churches and send to Talmage for their spiritual consolation in pamphlet form, because it must be better coming from New York. Britt had a specimen of outside boom work in the Geo. T. Williams writeup; if it ever amounted io 15 cents outside of what Williams made out of it we could never see where. SUPPED HIS BOABD BILL. An Occasional Algonlan -was Fined $75 at Webster City Last Week. The Webster City Tribune says of a young man who has worked in all the Algona printing offices: Geo. McCormack, a printer, who has been working in the Graphic-Herald office, skipped between two days last week leaving an unpaid board bill with Mrs. A. J. Wright of $8 or $10. He was promptly arrested at Iowa Falls, and Deputy Sheriff Cavana brought him back last Saturday. He had a hearing before 'Squire Biggs Saturday and was fined $75 and costs, which he was unable to pay. After serving 221 days in jail, where he gets free board, he will probably be convinced of the rights of landlords against dead beats. ENOUGH OF NEBRASKA. P. Tobin Comes Hack to Wesley After Four Years Out West—Saloon ', Denounced by Uev. PJummer. ' WESLKV, March 6.-^P. Tobin arrived in Wesley last Saturday from Nebraska with two carloads of emigrant's movables, with the intention of making this his permanent home. He went to Nebraska about four years ago and tried farming, but like hundreds of others that leave Iowa was glad to get back again. The Paulson Bros., who bought the Waite farm, north of town, have arrived with their stock and farm machinery and are now nicely located iu their new home. Miss Hattie Curry of Mtisou City is the guest of Mrs. F. Heal, Bradford Paggett of Mason City visited here Sunday with his mother ana sister the latter Mrs. F. Heal. ' J. B. Saunders, one of Wesley's old business men, was renewing acquaintances in cnrtoBS tasking tpeciaresns of the human faffiily, many, «bo like the genuine tramp, may bate sssn better •days. If ai ail observant, who cnn Ml to note tbe Hneqaal distributiOTi of this worlds comforts and wealth? I pass along a basy thoroughfare. I see elegant coaches drawn by magnificent horses wearing town last week, ville, III. He now lives near Dau- ae uway more or !«a quickly, dependlngon'the tliwo and in tensity of a person's guzo, iW il«88 A dUTo»'onoo in )•/ jglji qf Wtna It wJU bo lEttttlietoUllopj'dor ,9i. I " isslnj :*.u • ttn the Miss Marion Sweeney of Waterloo was here visiting friends the past week. Key. Thompson of Sheffield departed on Monday morning for his home. With his wife he was at Convith attending the wedding of bis eon Charles, who was married on the 39th, The elder had but a few win- \itos before train thno, but was able to call on many of hia ; friends hero, who are always glad to aqoJjim. tyovhijf soomis to bo all tho rago hero this spring, and the demand for houses never was greater, Hardly a day passes without tuqulrlea fov houses or farms to rout, ^ liev. Pluuimor's sovmou Sunday oveuiujr on "Tho Saloon a pobtpr to Privnto ttu d booiul tnimpmlity" brought out ooHsldera- blo comment on thQ atveot noxt day, Ho proacUos sonio very plain-spokon discourses and liaiulHos tho gospel truths without foar, A largo ttudioucoAvas out to hoar him. 9AB9'TAP A MATE. Uox Curs «m» harness, and driven by coachmen wliose clothes and silk hats bespeak that even they share a few crumbs from tbe rich, man's parse. I seethesnrrey,theiri8b jaunting car, tbe lakeside, and numerous other vehicles, property of the well- to-do. Street cars are crowded by the middle classes, the bicycle is seen on every hand, but the poor are content to walk. Xow let us look at some of the dark: sides of city life. On the corner sits tbe blind violinist, a familiar figure. On bis coat a G. A. R. button. Can it be that one who fought for bis country's liberty must sit and play on his old violin, his best friend, for the few; pennies that benevolent people may! drop into tbe battered tin cup that ap-: peals to every passer by? Yes, it is so! But I pass on and come near to a national bank building, where wealth' is stored away by thousands in vaults, and I see an aged woman, her hair is white, with perhaps 70 years of life, and her band trembles as she holds out: a daily paper and says, "wont you! please buy a paper?" Poor old lady. She is somebody's mother, sister, or wife, perhaps grandmother, but she is driven by poverty or misfortune to sell papers for a livelihood. Too proud to ask for charity, too feeble to work. But I must hurry on. I come near to the depots, where tbe great mass of humanity come and go, where good-byes and sad leave-takings are said, and joyful greetings take place, and here I meet the shivering poor, and the gaily dressed children of wealth, the laboring man whose face bears marks of honest toil, and the be- diamoned gambler and confidence man. I go outside where freight cars an«3 coal cars and merchandise are unloaded and a different sight meets my eyes. Old men and women, stooped, shabbily dressed, hungry, boys and girls in rags, but all looking for pieces of coal or wood, bits of bark or shavings, anything that can be used for fuel to keep away the cold. Oh, the poverty of the city! Children forced to beg or steal, to wear rags, to live in hovels too filthy for human beings to inhabit, to grow up ignorant in sight of school houses. Prom such sources come our criminals. Ignorant men and women, whose lives have been debased by the cruelty and poverty of the environments in which they were forced to live. 'But we walk on and come into tbe manufacturing district. It is 6 o'clock. The shrill voiced whistles blow, and I wait to see the working girls and boys —the victims of sweat-box system of labor—come out Here they come! Boys and girls, like a herd* of cattle. Some are poorly clad and look pale and puny from breathing poisoned air or. from working in dark, dusty, gloomy rooms. Others look cheerful and hearty, but all are growing up in ignorance, and in later years, instead of becoming a pride to American citizenship, will bewail their ignorance and seek only to destroy the property of those who have caused their misery. Can anyone, wonder- that socialism grows apace under .such conditions? How can we?,' Again I go out upon the street nnd look around me. Ding, ding, dong! Ding, dong, ding. What's that? named. It is tbe "Saltation They march to some cottwjr, fora* circle, and one of their number preacfe es or etborts. Theto A tesUinony meet lag is held, a collection is taken, they march back to their barrack*. Here cotaes Crazy Joe, everybody knows him. He is ore* six feet tat aod straight as an arrow. In sommtf of winter be always goes bafe headed, and keeps bis bands clasped iii front oj him as in the attitude of prayer. Crazj Joe is an odd figure. Some people say he is not crazy, but is doing- penaace for a great sin he bas committed, bat, be that as it may, be is surely in earnest. These are a few sights I have seen in tbe city, the number of which could easily be trebled. There are the rich and tbe poor, the good and the bad, the high and the low, the bappy and the sad, tbe cultured and tbe ignorant, all of these make up a city's population. Under these conditions tbe ^^| ignore the poor, while the pooF^espise the wealthy. The good aod bad like wheat and tares grow together. Tbe cultured look down upon the ignorant from intellectual heights, tbe bappy see not the sadness and misery around them. Those in high places use tbe low as tools to farther their own selfish ends, and so wags the world. All is vanity, saitb the preacher. R H, CITY EEPOBT. That and a Barb Wire Fence Ordinance tbe Chief Features of the First Meeting in tbe 2few Hall. The city fathers met for tbe first time in the new city ball last Saturday evening. A comfortable fire and comfortable chairs made the room seem oozy, and they did business in short order. The report made by Treasurer Peek was of first interest, although an ordinance against barb wire fences in town was adopted. The financial showing is as follows: BECEEPTS. City fund— Cash on land at last report ........ . ,S1OS8.OS Beoeivefl from county teeasnrer...... 3-3SaS4 Justice fines .......................... ISiSO Billiard hall Bcenses .......... ; ....... 50.OO Other licenses ......................... SfljOO City marshal ............. ....... 1^0 ^Repairing sidewalks .................. l&sa S«ie<rf<aty lot ............. ;. ....... .. SQO.O8 Total ....... . ........ ....... .. diyfnnd- Pald -VTai-rants .................. , ..... -Si.403-51 Paid interest on same ...... ........ SJL3 Cash on hand ............ _____ ... ..... .-. 597J53 ------- $a,007J£S BECEHTS. Water fnnd— Cash -on hand at last report ......... « 265.73 BeoeiTed from comity treasurer JL358.54 Received from Trater rents ......... 3U513LS5. Refunded -urarrani, ........... . ....... Total Water funfl— Paid warrants... Paid interest on same Paid interest on bonds unhand Total..., ,„ Jffiifl 44 THE OFFICLii HEPOKT. The city council met in regular ^»^- sion, Feb. 29, at the city iaM, Mayor Haggard in the chair. Members present: Vesper, Wadsworti, PeMbooe, Ferguson, Magnusson, NicooliB. Henderson, and Saye-rs, Minotes of last meeting read and approved. The following bills were, on molaon allowed and warrants ordered fliawii: Wm. Miller, lighting lamps. R Gea L.Galbraitih,supplies '-''.'.'.'.„ ?atterson £ Son,: 3eo. 3X Bowe, boarding prisoners Q»as..A. Conenonr, postage and jaoaey M-Dpssee, hardware!"!""""" " salary.. 3.90 Only the poor scissors grinder treading wearily up and down from house to house, pushing his grinding apparatus Nta m Afro** dtp HJvpr at Jrvluuton, |lut Aro JluuioU l!«oli, Tho NovlUtfoulora U-aeU J« tho Irv- fc'tou ifwvol pH now ruus through to UIQ Hvei-bunk,, where thei-o Is u jump off of ftboufc ap font to, U»o Joo, kojjt Wodwanduy two bp« W 8 stood at tho luworentfuiMU loose ufti'wtti teyW*to)l»«B. '1'ko bmi visitor ft^lef pot tho othoV went'off the the ahead of him^and forever hearing the bell? he has to attract people's attention. He too is poor. The wood sawer carries his sawbuql and saw on his shoulder and even if seeajio follow a load of |wood to its destination in order to get 'a, job. Ho is poor, but honest. The genuine, unwashed tramp ajeets you many ^lilies ft day, but he is always hungry and only wants a few cents to buy a meal with. You give it to hj m ftud watch him. He looks at the money for, a moment, then forgets he is hungry 'and goes to the nearest saloon and buys u drink, It's work he. is looking for, but he Is always unfortunate and can never find a job to suit Mm. The tramp is no sooner gone than I, hear a band playiogr, but tbe »«sie ; sounds strange, Jam curious to i from whence U comes so I walk on, People in a olty will go farther to ft fire, hear a band play, or see a 8ght tbftp people in a c$u.etry t0 Wa though one might tongue tfcey ^ ' tire ol swing so much, But here 009, Ayes, Vesper, Wadswortfe, son, Pettibone, Ferguson, " Nicoulin, Sayers. Carried." Ordinance STo. 14, proaMtisg tbe use of barb wire for fencing on any «f the streets aod along aov liae eg sidewalk or public grounds of 4Jbe city of ™f? D *S is ™V°rte& as amended aodpot * * ^ si re&&ls -S' Moved and seconded that the rules 3se suspended and said ordinance be puton tie seoona and third readings. Carried. Moved seconded that said " ?. Kimulin, its first Treasurer's . Oa motion the salaries of eite were allowed as follows, ordered drawn for .ttARim are u.#|T

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