The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 29, 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, April 29, 1896
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Page 4
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IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JCT, litfft &. AiMftr 1 tfalfi field but wtlhftut much v ,:> s State deBifftt-eoiflftiUtee have led the eoftfentiefl tonSffllBate state ltd be held at !DeS Molnee My The dflte ^ & little later than 1 ofl account of the national convex lidn which meets at St. 'Louis June 16. •' IPiflie U giveh tor all who ga there to jget back and get theii? second wind. ""- ^AtSdordlnlf to the resolutions adopted 5 Jaat county convention, the meet* J here in Kossuth to select delegates *iOthi8 convention will be held Friday, '• .July 10, abd the Caucuses will be held rWednesday, July 8. County Chair- •jttan Crose will issue his call for these >dates. At the county convention dele'-,-gates will also be chosen to tbe congressional convention which is to name <-« Congressman Dolliyer's successor, and ^also to the judicial convention which is • to name Judge Thomas' successor. ,.. July 10 will be quite an important date in local politics. In this connection it will be remem- - ybered that the convention to nominate • officers will be held on the sec. Friday in September. The Chicago Titbtwe defOteS lehgihy editorial 13 CdegPeSsffiafi liver's speech ott filled 6he«j& It saysi Every lover of souad logic, brilliant oratory, and honest cheese, will wet* come the entrance of Congressman DoU liver bf Iowa Into the arena to-behalf of the lohg standing and "ood'given" monopoly of the cdwi ' • tttte Arbor day is Widely observed, Oov. Morten of Nebraska originated the custom. Utah observed it on the 4th of this month, Colorado and Illinois on the 17th, Montana on the 21st, Nebraska on the 22d, Iowa, Minnesota, and Ohio on the 24th, while Wisconsin has set apart May 1, and Idaho May 8, for the same purpose. Col. Clarke is leading the Cleveland forces in Cedar Rapids and ex-Con- gressmati Hamilton the Boies forces. The Lltm county convention will be one of the most hotly contested to be held In Iowa. State Chairman Richardson has just returned from Washington and is organizing the gold standard men all over the state for Gov. Boles' defeat. The office holders are being lined up and will probably control the convention. S. Patvifi; Afi E* , (the EdlWr'i) Objection* td the E*teiftsWftVcivH'SeHtc6 Keiofffi td our CWufalaf Service. „ Hie numerous &nd beau tifol illustrations Include a fiett full-page picture Of Eugene Field, by fabof f presented te Mrs, ReTd, by the author hidielf. * * * ^Tha May Atlaiittad'fseusdesSedfetary Olhey's fitness for the presldefiey, has some letters of Rossettl, an entertaining bird paper by OHVe Thoffie Mlllef, some more Japanese desctlfitton by Lafcadio Hearti, memories of Hawthorse, Henry Jaffle» f story, etc., etc. It is an exception. filly entertaining number. Scribnet-'s for May continues Barrie's Inimitable story) Sentimental Tommy, and has an account of Robert Louis Stephenson's home life, a history af the evolution of the trotting horse, and such papers as Batchelors in London, the Come cftgement 185t aftd the «' tooklfctf ai the past yeftf," writes a , I, SENATOU PUNK'S VOTE. .Two years ago Senator Funk voted ',' fo permit the manufacture of liquor in dies of a Consulate. Five complete short stories add to the month's reading. The May Century has an account of * the coronation of Czar Alexander, & paper on South Africa b.v Prof. Br.vce. a number on South Africa by Prof. Bryce, a hum of papers on the X ray, one by Thos. A. Edison, an account of how popes are elected, a description of Du Maurier and his Work, Mrs. Ward's novel proceeds, and short stories fill up the number. St, Nicholas celebrates the flowers In honor of May. A description of the poreu pine by John Burroughs is a leading feature, the Children of Chinatown in San Francisco is another. Outdoor articles, stories, and poems, make an exceptionally interesting lot of reading for the young people. EVANS TO THE DEMOOKATS. HI- r M.> " —'' He Was nominated again at Em> - metsburg afterwards and no criticism '' *was passed upon that vote, nor was any --' protest made during the canvass, nor '—• -'Was any expression of sentiment voiced • - "by the district. When the matter l*.~came up at the late session he voted .,„ consistently, although THE UPPER DES ; MOINES knows that he hoped to see the *- whole matter of liquor legislation . dropped. Any thing like personal crlti- , - cism at this time by papers which'have - for two years kept silent is evidently /. an exhibition of personal ill will. THE ' UPPER DES MOINES differed from Sen- 'f. ,ator Funk as to the wisdom of themeas- (,- ure but has always recognized that he ..-—was acting fairly by the district in vot- - ing as he did. If the district was op— posed to the bill, which is not at all «i .certain, it neglected the proper oppor- - tunlty of expressing itself, after having • ,- full notice of his views and purposes. In the current Beacon Senator Funk - reviews the matter, his first vote for «.-„ manufacture, cast, he says, " with misgivings," and says: "By no constituent was this senator, < when before the people for re-election, ' asked to change this record, while he was .frequently, requested to vote again for - manufacture. The only expression un•i favorable to the.proposition came by tele- . gram from Clay county at the eve of the vote, when the lines were definitely formed. ,". IS the people of this district were opposed •;to manufacture they were careful to con,!,. ,ceal their views upon the subject." Senator Funk's record in this as in ••-si-All his public service is above question. Jifo man has more faithfully represented .>„-a senatorial district in the history of - the state. . AN OPPORTUNITY. • '• Algona at present presents a splendid i-i* opportunity for an experiment in co- 'iJM, operation. The mill and elevator be- \'j -longing to the late J. J. Wilson is on . >~}he market. If there is any merit in .../co-operative industry here should be '• ', ihe chance for one hundred or less " .B.farmers, Co-operation has succeeded the county, with tbe creameries, and 'I'/'fA Whittemore and Wesley thefarmers •t '\ are successfully running elevators.- A ., 4 V$puring mill ought to be even more de- r - Viable as a field for experiment, THE ; "> '«-'• UPPER DES MOINES is not advertising '•£' "Jbe mill property nor attempting to ar!i= i-'.yfUJge a sale. It merely suggests that l^lp this age when co-operation is be* IV'^'Jreeomtng a,«ite prevalent that a phahce L '' ' V lies open that may not come again soon, fleepeoiaUy as the property is offered at # big discount from its original cost, 'pay to think about, N« Hunt is conducting a great ,t Jqwa -Falls, JJe &nd Con' Covielns CQm.p9te<Tat ap era- ppteWin 197? at Qsk,&|posa and ',JittBt,||po4 ^ppna, Qowein.8 third, Now POLITIOAL NOTES. Dolliver will be renominated by acclama tiod. If McKinley carries Illinois this week he is sure to win. The fact that such managers as Clarkson and Platt are willing to even consider ex- President Harrison shows how impossible it now seems to organize to defeat the McKinley boom. "Mr. Cleveland may be relied upon to do what he thints right about Cuba," said Senator Gray the other day. " He may be relied upon to do what ho d—- pleases," replied Senator Lindsay, and the chances are that this is the correct view. The Herald says: Carroll wants the next congressional convention for the Tenth district. We have fine hotel accommodations, a good place to hold the convention, and a class of people Who will appreciate the presence of such a gathering. Let's have it. The Nevada Representative figures out the cost of an extra session of the legislature. The daily expense of holding an extra session will be about this: 150 senators and representatives @ $0 a day, $900; em- ployes and other expenses, say, $600; total expense daily, • $1,500; expense of session, say 100 days @ $1,500, $150,000. Walter Wellman, the Washington correspondent of the Chicago Times-Herald, predicts that if the free silver men control the democratic national convention the sound money ring of the party will not openly bolt but will quietly vote the republican ticket. But if the sound money wing controls, he predicts that the silver wing will bolt openly and make another nomination. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. Wm. Strickler of Burt is a phrenologist. Britt has a telephone exchange with 20 takers. Major Holmes "is to be Decoration day orator at Humboldt. Humboldt is already planning on its Fourth of July celebration. Estherville has raised $705 to make a fine park of the court house square. Prof, Lilly went to Garner last Friday to do some surveying on. the big ditch. Will. F. Smith has gone to Carroll to become foreman of the Herald office. He is a number one printer. Commissioner Delavan pulled a lot of Storm Lake's leading citizens a week ago for violating the fish law. They were all fined. Elwin Davison of Burt is in Des Moines taking a civil service examination. The Monitor says he seeks to be a meat inspector for the government. Port Barren Is celebrating the opening of the 13th year of the Pocahontas Record. The Record is the best paper in the world published in a town without a railroad, Emmetsburg Tribune: Attorney Cloud of Algona was a caller at the Tribune office Tuesday. Mr. Cloud-has several cases coming up for trial during this term of qourt, Burt Monitor: J, P, Gray of of Buffalo Fork, a resident of Kossuth county for the past 20 years, will move next week for Okarche, Oklahoma, Sorry to see such old settlers leave the country, Henry Wftlston is getting to the frpnt at Sanborn. The Sun asks: "By the way, what is the reason H, W. Wulstou & Son should not be assigned the position of leading grocers in San« hnnnV" in of the great promised fa eqfcertaln the it ought to, to, to _ Jlje state opp,» -f 1^ ^leyfljand 'men goji to- •4tygH9i#0A',|to, latter w esfe *P born¥ Fort Dodge Post; Hon. J. J, Ryan departed for Algona Wednesday night after- a two week's' sojourn in Fort Podge, Mr, Ryan was here to sell city real estate at special prices for two weeks only. This gentleman is §11 over tfiis part of Iowa for hip ability to hustle that as well as other lines of busjpess. TheLedyard Leader says very unkind things abput Julius PJeth, lute pf Algona; He is said to be a scpoper and fraud on general principles, A me*" chant pf this place told us the other Pleth had "Ht o«V owing i8 T panby, hpuje » b|U pf sjBve,ral dollars, . He pyifes us PR advertising, p,} e fh pffered to if a, ra^uptiQQ Wfts jn ft aQ, "We bis Jerro? i?wt e^u thsfti-JgioaJ 5,0 stands against him, wTUoto as s,maH fts.PJetlj Itself, W§ fewc| Jr^m Mm, fce was la , where it Is bppej he will b^n^ii r@go.r4 white hsra Chairman of Democratic State metallic Committee Writes. OTTUMWA, April 22.— S. B. Evans, chairman of the democratic state bimetallic committee, has issued the following circular letter: To the Bimetallic Democrats of Iowa: Agents of the money power, in conjunction with deluded democrats, aided by the republican press, are preparing to capture the Dubuque convention and make it declare in favor of the financial 'policy inaugurated by republicans when silver was demonetized in 1873, and now continued at the dictation of Wall street and foreign syndicates. Three- fourths of the democratic voters of Iowa are in favor of constitutional money; for gold and silver as the standard money of the country, and the coinage of both metals without discrimination against either. They were so last year, when the Marshalltown convention was captured by the gold power through federal office holders and by fraud and bogus proxies. This capture was facilitated by the specious plea that the money question was not at issue at that time, and the issue could be joined in the presidential year. The time has now arrived when there can no longer be such pleas offered. We must either be for the people, or against them; for the money of the constitution, or perpetuate the bond system that will end in financial thralldom to Europe. There would be no doubt as to the result at Dubuque if the democratic voters could be fairly represented and as they desire to be represented; but the convention was called at a frontier town in order that democrats from the interior, the west and south would be discouraged at the distance to be traveled, and thus fail to attend tbe convention. Federal office holders and their understrappers will provide free transportation to those who obtain proxies, pledge themselves to vote for the gold standard and against Horace Boies. I warn the friends of bimetallism to be on their guard and see that proxies, if obtained at all, shall go into the hands of those who will carry out the wishes of the people who are to be represented. The results of county conventions so far are encouraging in the highest degree. Nearly every county that has chosen delegates has instructed them to vote for the platform upon which Horace Boies led the democrats to the only victories they have»achieved during the past forty years, It is our plain duty to secure fair representation, and I beseech every democrat to make this last determined stand for the principles of Jefferson and Jackson, s. B. EVANS, Chairman State Bimetallic Democratic Committee. THE PENSION BQAflD CHANGE. James C, Taylor Post Adopt Resolutions Strongly Endorsing Dr. McCoy, The recent removal of Dr, McCoy from the board of pension .examiners and the appointment of Dr. Dunlap of Ledyard to succeed him was taken up by the James C, Taylor post last Wednesday, Dr, McCoy introduced the matter by giving his version of the differences between him and Drs. Kennefick and Tribon arising out of the Bossingham case. When he finished J, C. Raymond introduced verbal resolutions which stated that in the opinion of the post Dr, McCoy had been a faithful member of the board, a friend of the soldiers in pension matters, etc, There were some remarks and the resolutions were adopted unanimously. - It is Dr. McCoy's intention soon, to make a public statement concerning the controversy. Until he dpes there is little to be, known by the public. It seemj that when Mr, Bossingham came for examination Dp. McCoy was npt present »a4 Drs, Kenneflck and Tribon passed upon bis pase, Dr, McCoy wrote to the department qialming that he was not notified pf the meeting pf the board. Cpmmiebioner Loohren then wrote to Drs. Kennefick apd TrJbon rather reprimanding them. They at once made a, statement laying Dr. MoCpy'e 'failure tp be present to btf qwn. neglepi, Jn response' to this paro&jjr» McCoy's dismissal, which is the more marked inasmuch as Dr. Dun lapis alpQ ft democrat, leaying £he dorrespofident of the Algonft Soft tfovefflbeiN 1868, " we have not much to encotittiga us as a people in this part of the world." fhat was at tbe end of the wet summer. " Why are so many people leaving us?" asks another correspondent. The casunl reader might think one answered the other, but it seems not, for the argument against leaving was not that At' gona had much peospect> but that neither had any other part of the world. This second correspondent, who signs himself "one who has seen the animal," asks "are not times hard in other places too?" And he concluded by suggesting "that leaving this place to escape the monster Is like jumping out of the'fry Ing pan into the fire. Stay at home, work when you can, live frugally and hard times will leave us in time. We must wear him out and chase him off." The same note was sounded by the first writer, for he saye, "While we are being deserted by many of our former inhabitants we should show a persevering spirit that come what will we will stick to Algona and see what will be the end thereof." And then with something of the spirit of the year before he adds, "If Providence smiles upon this people It will be but a short time in our imagination until we shall see a flourishing town growing up from the present settlement and the hum and bustle will confuse many of us so that we shall bo compelled to leave town and retire to our farms," But bragging had lost its real hold on the people. They were sober enough as more than one communication in the Bee testifies. One note of joy is sounded—they were glad winter had come. "Winter again is here with its thousand hopes and joys—how pleasant the long winter eve " exclaims a rhapsodi- cal correspondent, while a more practical one snys "Welcome back old winter," to get rid of the "damp" davs, "but 'tis past and in spite of all the showers and floods none of us are quite washed away and the few who could endure to remain in one place so long are here to enjoy it," Thanksgiving and Christmas seemed to call out sad reflections. "Can this be Thanksgiving day?" asks one. "A dinner of mush and milk and two to eat it, Is this what we called Thanksgiving in the dear old home back among the hills and valleys of New England?" Then, as starvlngmen are said todream of banquets, the writer puts in two pages in telling about the preparations for an old New England Thanksgiving—all about the pies and cakes baked in advance, the turkeys caught and dressed, etc., etc. And at the end of it all back we come to the Algona mush and milk. "Years have fled since then, we view no more the festal board set with rich dessert, but on Thanksgiving day sit down to mush and milk or may be a corn dodger." But hope is still with us, for in conclusion we read: "Perhaps in a few years we shall welcome back the old fashioned New England Thanksgiving." Christmas brought out a poetical effusion: Christmas is gone, Christmas la past, A poor merry Christmas for me, And as I look back at my .corn meal fast And remember how lean a cake was the last, I wonder and sigh if it really can be. There are eleven stanzas to this complaint, all of which are calculated to emphasize the fact that corn meal was a staple in Algona: I unbuttoned my collar, rolled up my sleeves, Armed with a knife and a steel, With astonishment blank I looked on the leaves, There was nothing but Just corn meal. I had nary a doughnut, a tart, or a pie, A lobster, a fish, or an eel, My dinner was frugal as you will descry, Simple and plain corn meal. Not a rib, not a slice of meat to behold, Not an apple, nor even a peel. Mv meats are all gone, my vegetables sold, So I dined on simple corn meal. But even corn meal was endurable under certain conditions, which the poet enumerates: If I only had a virtuous wife, My grief and my sorrow to feel, Contented I'd dwell the rest of my life And live on simple corn meal. 'TIs hard to conquer my stubborn pride, And my wishes in public reveal, But Bee, dearest Bee, please me a bride And a bushel or two of corn meal, A more sober Christmas communication bears after these 40 years ample evidence that it expressed a sincere homesickness which had fallen on the whole settlement: "Christmas day. It draws near the dinner hour, I sit here all alone, all quiet, and think and gaze, I see far away across the great river to my old home among the hills and forests, In a good old farm house around a well filled table the family is seated. I see not there my fond father; he'passed away long years ago. I see not there my dear mother; she, too, tired of this weary life and went home to her Father above, But though these two dearest of earthly friends are not there, other dear ones there are to whom my heart fondly clings, Cheerful they all are ,nnd seemingly happy, and as they enjoy themselves they speak of the wanderer kindly, earnestly wishing me with them, How well would J li«e to go, There is no vacant chair, but how quickly would there be room could I but present myself. Many weary days have passed since I left them, and I do often fear that should I at a future day be permitted to visit the old home that some of those to whom my heart clings most fondly will have gone to their rest "•-" a kind Providence watches over a Haggard & Peek* city" were la lull WoSs&m AEBoS ObBtJ-i-ed Arbor da™ was duly observed in Algona. Thenorttat school bad a Worn- Ing celebration and the public schools took the afternoon. The exercises at the normal school were by the class. One of the entertaining features was Miss Mary Gtaffney's dedication of the class tree: « We have now been told Why we plant trees, What We 1 should plant, and how We should plant them, To in6 Is given the houoroit naming the tree Which represente all the learning, ambition, wit, genius, talent, and other attributes too numerous to mention—but all good, of course—which go to make up the class. When this subject Was first assigned to me I selected with pains-taking care the following name as ap propriate: Laurence-Ada-Grace-Will-Francis-Mary-Claude-Will - Elma - Charlie - Harvey - Albert - •Will-Hunt-Farley-Smith-Gaffney-Fish-Parsons-Stull-Ramsey - John' Ander-Wilkinson 1 I flattered myself that even the Immortal La Fayette didn't have such a name as that. But alas I the tree is not a very large one, and considering the fact that We want It to live I Wished to change the name. A friend suggested that I name it Caesar, With the hope that it would have 'Gaul 1 enough to grow; but I decided to name It simply ' Class of '90.' With prophetic vision I seem to see Prof. Lilly, bent with age and adorned with silver locks, standing m the doorway of the Northern Iowa Normal school. By his sloe stands his wife. She, too, has snowy hair, but is still erect and tall, as In youth. They are watching with loving eyes some of the descendants of the class of '96, who are under the wide spreading branches of this tree, enjoying a few minutes' recreation in its cooling shade; while from the fifth- story window is heard the voice of the young Prof. Henry Lilly, calling to Claude Stull Jr., who, being a chip of the old block, Is engaged in a heated discussion with young Wadsworth over some small, round objects which they had been rolling on the ground: ' Come up here, sir, It is time for geometry.' But to leave the future and come hack to the present: It Is time that this much enduring tree be put in its place; so I suggest that we 'stand not upon the order of planting, but plant at once." ELEVEN MAPLES PLANTED. At the public schools a general exercise was held on the lawn, at which all the classes gathered and which, was addressed by Supt. Reed and Harvey Ingbam. Music and recitations by Miss Edith Cowles, Chas. Sifert, and Miss Olive Minkler completed the program. Then all returned to their rooms, where special programs were given. Each room marched out by itself and dedicated one or two of the handsome hard maples bought with its pennies, and the ten rooms occupied the afternoon. The day was beautiful and the exercises of the children were very attractive and interesting. FIFTY GOLDEN YEAKS. Dr. and Mrs. Hudson Will Receive Congratulations Tomorrow. Many friends will meet tomorrow to celebrate the golden wedding of Dr. and Mrs. Hudson. They are two of the county's pioneers. The doctor came with D. Pine and Mr, Dickinson in 1864 to pick out a homestead, and in 1865 drove from Lee county, Illinois, with his family. It was a wet spring.. Mr. Pine had gone to the war and Mr, Dickinson stopped in Delaware county. The doctor alone came through and began alone on his well-known farm west of Sexton. Here he lived twenty years and here the family enjoyed the pleasant things and endured the privations of those times. Both Dr. and Mrs, Hudson were born in Suffolk county, Long Island. They lived less than a mile apart and attended school together. Here they were married, and here Quincy, the oldest child, was born. The doctor graduated in medicine at Pittsfield, Mass., and went to Brooklyn to practice. His health failed him and in 1851, in company with an older brother, he sailed for San Francisco, going around Cape Horn on a four months' voyage. He stayed a year, and his brother permanently, Coming back he crossed the isthmus of Panama, He has since been to California twice by rail, thus covering nearly all the various routes there are, This first trip west during the gold excitement started the fever for pioneering, and first a removal to 111- inois and then to Iowa was the result. Both Dr. and Mrs. Hudson belong to families of long standing in America, and they have in their home many curious reminders of the early days in the east. The grandfathers of both were in the Revolutionary war, Mrs, Hudson has one of the old warming pans that the women used to carry to church for their feet in the days before fires in church were allowed, Old bibles, school books, and family heirlooms are curiosities to the younger generation, They enjoy talking about the old times, anS their friends enjoy talking with them and noting the vigorous good health in which they have reached a milestone in lue not vouchsafed to many. Many happy anniversaries to come will be w shed them by the old friends who will gather tomorrow in their honor. Abstraets, Real Estate, Collections,. ALGOHA, fOWA, The Pan Tan IS A Clear Havana Cigar—. For 5 Cents. The only clear Havana 5-cent cigar In Algous A. B. CHAMBERS, Factory No. 71, State st., south of court bouse LEGAL. ^s^^.x^w^^^^X^XNi' ORIGINAL NOTICE. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF KOSSOTU (Bounty, Iowa—May Term, A. D. 1806,—Cedar , Rapids Savings Bank, plaintiff, vs. L<ml» Kleinpeter, Elizabeth Kleinpeter, Chas, B, Monroe, Sarah B. Lallier, Isaac Swelgara. First National Bank of Garner, Iowa, A, w Schmalle, New England Loan & Trust Co Thomas Baylor, E, L. Stilson & Co., Martin Weigel, Relneche Bros., Brnmmond & Har- tenig. John 0- Ferris, John. SchmerburRh. and Walter WiMman, defendants. To the said defendants'. You are hereby notified that there is now on file in tbe office ol the clerk of the district court oB Kossuttt county, Iowa, a petition of the plaintiff aforesaid, claiming of you, the said Louis Klein peter, Elizabeth Kleinpeter, and Chas. H. Monroe, the sum of Three Thousand Dollars > (3,000.00) with interest from Julyl, A. D. 1894, at the rate of 7 per cent, per annum pay able semi-annutilly until paid, and with ten per cent, per annum interest on all payments in arrears, together with a legal attorney tee, as money justly due Irom you on your certain promissory note, together with the sum of Twenty-nine and 37-100 Dollars (820.37) with ten per cent, interest thereon from Dec. 2, 1895, being the amount paia for the state and county taxes for the year 1894, and for the sum of Ten Dollars ($10.00) with ten per cent interest from Oct. 9,1896, for premium paid for insurance on the buildings on-below described premises, and asking as against all of you the foreclosure of a certain mortgage'' given by the said defendants Louis Kleinpeter and Elizabeth Kleinpeter,. which mortgage wait assumed and agreed to be paid by said defendant Chas. H. Monroe, upon the following described premises, situated in Kossuth county Iowa, to-wit: The northeast quarter of Section Seventeen (17) and the west half of the southwest quarter of Section Sixteen (16). all in Township Ninety five (95) north of Banco Twenty-seven (27) west of the 5th P. M., containing two hundred and forty acres, together with all improvements and with all buildings and appurtenances thereunto belonging or to be placed thereon, and asking for such further and other relief as may be deemed equitable in the premises. You are also notified that unless you appear thereto and defend before noon of the second day of the May term, A. D. 1896, of said court of Kossuth county, to be commenced and held at Algona, Kossuth county, Iowa, on the 18th day of May, A. D. 1806, a default will be entered against you and jude ment and decree rendered thereon as prayed. 4t4 .. - as praye U. C. BLAKE and J. C. RAYMOND, Attys. for Plaintiff. ORIGINAL NOTICE. To Edgar W. Eskridge and 0. J. Boltonr You are hereby notified that there is now on. file in the office of the clerk of the district court of the state of Iowa in and for Kossutb county the petition of E. S. Ellsworth and L E, Jones, claiming of you the sum of $3,073 as money justly due from you and interest thereon at six and one-half and eight per cent, from the first day of May, 1895, wfth attorney's fees, on your promissory note bearinir date January 4, 1893, and asking the foreclosure of a mortgage given to secure the payment of said note on the southwest fractional, quarter and the north half of the southeast- quarter of Section Nineteen, in Township Ktl n T> ty ^ ln , e ' S- orth P an S e f^rly, west of the 5th P. M., in Kossuth county, Iowa, and that unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next May term of said court, which will commence at M g , on i a <ln2 S 5 la count y- on the 18th day of May, 1896, default will be entered against you and judgment and decree rendered as prayed in said petition. 0. M. NAGLJB, it4 Attorney for Plaintiff. ADMINISTRATRIX'S NOTICE OF FINAL REPORT. In the matter of the estate of S, G. A, Read, deceased. . * r,ort or ^editors of the above- named estate; You are hereby notified that- on or before the 18th day of HayT 1808, said ^'finlstratrlxwilime with the cltrk of the district court of Kossuth county, Iowa, her final report and ask to be discharged; and you * 1 ^ th , at a11 objelion's thereto X 1 * 11 said clerk on or before the n« ld ^ m of Bai « court, which will conTene and be holden at Algona, in Kossnth county, Iowa, on the 18th dayof May, 1896 or ?, a W Wprt will be approved wd saia admini™ tevtrix discharged and her bonds released. MRS, LIZZIE B, READ, n,rw rj 01 , ,_ Administratrix. By E. H. Clarke, her Attoraey. 3H bj>fp.rB d,empo.rat,s. was chosen preB|d$n)» by *Be »ew returned. UWe not wpp building s ,e . '!" V -W- 71pt*M| » T*V V to see money spent in which at be^ $$*£ an$ W ir them, and why should I fear, 'Tis Jong, long way from this prairie wllder- to the homes we left behind. And y of u,s must W(4t& nearer approach of the iron horse before we return Woujd that the Influential would hurrv him powftrd to rea,ch us in, thjg age and hear taspen^i one more Merry n TTpnnir >Tat» Yeai' *- '*- ol NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION OF 1ND, DISTRICT OF ALOONA, iv , e n that on the 4th day pf the qualified for the school house?" purpose of building a new; . A, ADMINISTRATION NOTICE. Independent JHsWpt Will Vote ext Monday on, ^u e ^^ School House, ••••••* Next Monday the election to decide for or against a new school house win be held at the sheriff's office between the hours of noon and 7 o'clock p, m There has been very little discussion ^ Y rL My?eeW8 !°.^^be'the need of tbe old depot b«il5in| ia to not wppt building, Jflt iw use and ng, Th, e high, overcrowded. It ' »t»««^ elfrk otm vided hS°i^ Q W wwt !f county. Iowa aswo- ance y * ' dtUy WtawWw; foVal&Wr ance. ^^feWfir of April, EXECUTOR'S NOTIOir S^yww® rfcKW 1 1 5 - i

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