The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 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, May 6, 1896
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" 's? "^ra V- -" V > ?p*f IK6HA* * H-> £v*ry delegate for Major jM^ofeaoiaglitdnttminateisiflgefia- tofAl}lsoii 1 fiintet«t. Before the ffli* ftoii *ftd Vermont eon venUftns tbe field contained Several availabilities, ti is , itfjw Certain that * combination upon • fine man can alone defeat the Ohioan, it indeed it is possible at alt, Senator ^ Allison is the onJf man about whom ^euch" combination is possible, and thus in a way his chances improve in proportion as the McKinley column grows, *The attempt to draw ex-President tflarrison into the field has evidently failed, Speaker Reed and Morton can- jndt unite the forces, Quay is not even -ceriously considered. It is Allison or ;McKinley. What chance there is is JUliflon'a. M ALL PLAIN BA.ll.TXQ. The State Register calls attention to - the fact that however overwhelming - the republican majority may be in the coming presidential election, the party trill not have a majority in the senate. ^_**The silver men hold the balance of --power and if they do in tbe next con' greauB they have in this no republican tariff bill can be passed. Another ,.-congressional election will be held be',- fore a change can be made in the sen- ,- ate, and it is entirely possible that in the event of a wrangle which should result in defeating legislation, the republicans would be overwhelmingly defeated again. Tbe prevailing sentiment in favor of dropping all efforts for bimetallism is cementing the silver - forces. Senator Teller, the ablest . silver advocate and a life-long and influential republican, serves notice that - he will bolt, and Senator Carter of Montana, chairman of the republican - national committee, has said what , amounts to the same thing. If the , coming national platform drives the ~ friends of silver into open revolt it is .. .entirely possible that a republican - - tariff act will be indefinitely postponed. _• s-v.". REVIVALS. Enthusiasm is the effervescence of a - mind that is on the affirmative side of . something. Nine out of ten are like the donkey between the two hay stacks, undecided which way to go, The tenth takes bis course, sets up a shout, and moves. He may pick out the poorer stack, but poorer or better • he gets somewhere. It is true it is "better to not go so far than to go too • far in the wrong direction, but it is re- -freshing occasionally to make a dash just for the sake of warming up. The ballast in a vessel serves its purpose, and the conservative or rather nega- - - live forces in society are indispensible, "but it is a weariness to the spirit to be Always glorifying ballast and compromise. A top-heavy yacht reeling along is more inspiring than a squat tug . .safely ploughing its course, and the dreamers of dreams have a Pantheon in which tbe "eminently safe and re, fipectable" are never enshrined by pos* • -terity. Emerson says when nature in' tends & man to accomplish anything , • *be overloads him with bias. His zeal ; inay outrun his judgment, but be pulls the world his way and leaves it to the ;, ,.«afe people to adjust relations later. :""Wben tbe ancients captured the bug; ^er be begged for bis life because he 3iad killed nobody. But bis captors ; --with excellent discrimination put N Jlim to death firet as tbe roost danger, V :,OUB enemy because he inspired the rest. .^Samuel Adams was not the statesman f!fe»rf>l tie revolution nor Wendell Phillips the rebellion, but whose necks M bavg be§a stretched more glee- the< British or by the slave ; hpldere? It is idle to decry enthusiasm. IgpV^Tfeere }B BpwetWpg in human nature '"" "* " ' responds to it, luckily, too,' even g|j >fcIEtnley may get the nomina* it and even though towns like told that they are be ,worW is full pf which will Jop off the prtek tbe bubbles. 9 who can enthuse »tfee white hfat of t from tbe without ftswafd. o* ill ptfty Otoe tttog that will nini f «f«a&i , fififfeitfti its' •w*f nation *ill be the ecaling ot of a lot bfbattrtlefet like ®tb, who have by •otte timm attached themselves to the AlUson band wigon* \ •** A he wbnooo ifianaiatittit'e^s afiotiUBoe that they have a substtttite lot the cigarette. Lafe Young frsye: "Little boys cao blow «aoke out through their Ultle nose* and go to belt in the good old way., in spite of the new la*. 1 * £A The frock ttapids Eleview has a Washington correspondent worthy of the space he occaples. His tetters are iti keeping with the splendid tone and Duality the Review maintains through* out. lodge Thomas will -be a candidate for re-election to tbe district bench. Judge Thomas is a lawyer of exceptional ability and is justly regarded as one of ibe ablest judges in Iowa. His health has not at all times been good, and in consequence he has occasionally exhibited what Dr. Johnson called "anfractuosities" of the jnind. But he will have a strong support and every lawyer knows that bis election would mean tbe maintenance of a high standard of judicial ability and impartiality. The Nevada Representative has announced Major Conger as a candidate for presidential elector from the Seventh district. While in congress Major Conger was one Of the ablest, most active, and most modest men who has ever represented Iowa. His selection as an elector would be a very appropriate recognition of merit. The corn belt editors meet at Onawa June 4-5. An excellent program is sent out. Mrs. Aiosworth, tbe able editress of the Onawa Gazette, will see that a royal reception is accorded the visitors.. The summer meeting of the Upper Des Moines Editorial association will be held in Algona about the middle of August, just after the conventions and ahead of the campaign. The Iowa Editor wants to furnish ready made editorials to tbe country press. That is a, queer proposal from a publication issued for the benefit of the craft. Tbe trouble is now that the country press uses too much readymade editorial. In the May Midland Hon. Chas. Aidrich writes entertainingly of a visit with Jefferson Davis at his home in Beauvoir about two years before his death. Davis was in command at Dubuque and Prairie du Chien in early days in Iowa, and was one of the active leaders against Blackhawk in 1 832. His opinion of the great Indian and Blackhawk's opinion of Davis are given. _____________ POLITIOAL yOTEB. The Iowa Allison club will have a biass band of fifty pieces at St. Louis. It looks as though Ed, Chassell would be named for secretary of state in July. Postmaster Brannigan -of Emmetsburg has dared the devil and is out for Boies. Tbe gold democrats will control the Dubuque convention. Gov. Boies will not be in it The Clarion Monitor says Jas. E. Blythe will not beat Thos. Updegraff in the Fourth for congress. The congressional convention west of us is called for June 2. Tbe date is considered a Perkins victory. Judge Weaver has enthusiastic friends in his Judicial district and they are making friends for him in all directions. The county democrats meet next Wednesday. A prize has been offered to any man who can tell whether the Courier is for Boies or Cleveland. Blame eaid in 1878 : "I believe gold and silver coin to be tbe money of the constitution; indeed, tbe money of tbe American people, anterior to tbe constitution which the great organic law recognized as quite independent of its existence." Congressman Cousins made a great hit in I* tit trMj to be near Wok in ABOtJf **» Att*| ifae I* &«* Hot * titt* _ I* ^^ l1ie again ifctbe ta Verne Revie* in * aoM, "Toal coses cheaper to both sides than a ia»fcuit. ^^ that Gib finished three cheers were given him with a spontaneity that made tbe tribute one of the moat complimentary ever given a speaker at Union League. Ex-Senator Edmunds saw: 'That was the finest after dinner speech to which I have ever listened.' Many men who have listened to post pran- dial orators for years used the adjectives 'marvelous,' 'magnificent/ and'exception- ally eloquent' in speakiug of Mr. Cousins' effort" ^ J» TSIS MElggBOBRPOD. Garner has a race meetJng Jupe 12-13, Eagle Grpv§ will build 100 residences this spring. §ftnbprn has gone 1,2$8 feefc deep for r elating 7Q1 scholars in tbe a town bwrg, of trees this spring set <?ut $ J75 W. Pratt, who tf a re?Weoc§ 90 A. i t Ully of |jas iaGftroerand vicinily Sat.«^* t?" do * tl ^king aft-r his big ditch in Madison township. ^ankT* Shepherd has turned 4be Ledyard Leader over to H. Moore Car- peater again, fle says in farewell that LfMyard deeds to cultivate 'harmony. The Hustler has a cut «f Oorwilh's new $15,000 school house. It has a handsome looking exterior and the description indicates a -convenient and roomy Interior. Over at Spencer .they settled tbe county doctoring business early. Dr. Robins of the Spenoer Reporter took the contract at newspaper rates, which is cheap enough. Chas. Winterble, an old-time Algon- ian, is alternate delegate from the Eleventh 'district to the St. Louis convention. Charley will be on hand to shout for Allison. A Burt Monitor reporter says they are having bad luck with wells in Fenton. L Pettit has gone down 240 feet, 40 feet through stone, and has no water. J. R. Davis got water, but it is bitter and stock won't drink it. Lynn Keith of Plum Creek bad the misfortune to run a large splinter through bis hand, being taken soon after with cramps in his stomach. The Monitor says he sent for the doctor, who said it was a narrow escape from lock jaw. THE TWIN PITIES. In view of the fact that many of your readers, and hundreds of others in Iowa, contemplate attending the G. A. R. encampment to be held in St Paul, Minn., in September next, I have at the solicitation of the editor of THE UPPEB DBS MOIXES agreed to try to write a few things con corning points of interest in and around the Twin Cities, and the best manner by which they can be seen. In the first place there are four railroads entering the cities from the south and southwest They are tbe Omaha from Sioux City, Council Bluffs, and Omaha, with which the C. & N. W. trains connect at Lake Crystal, Minn. The Minneapolis & St. Louis from Kansas City, Des Moines, St. Louis, and Burlington— the C. M: & St. P., which runs east and west entirely across ttie state, connecting with the Iowa Central at Mason City, all South Dakota trains in the western part of the state, and all of their own system at North McGregor, Iowa, from eastern points, and the Chicago & Great Western from Kansas City, Des Moines, Marshalltown, Oelwein, and Dubuque. Thus we have four roads all of which reach tbe Twin Cities. The C. St. P. M. & O. or the Omaha enters Minneapolis and St. Paul at tbe Union depot, from which, by a little inquiry anyone may ascertain where to find the proper street car to take them to their destination. The M. & St. L., C., M & St. P., and Chicago & Great Western run into their own depots, which are all located on Washington avenue, in Minneapolis. Interurban street cars, the largest, finest, and best equipped street cars in the world pass by the two latter every five minutes, from 6 a. m. until 13 midnight on their way to St Paul. The M. & St. L. depot is located in north Minneapolis, but any Washington avenue street car bound south will take you to Hennepin avenue, where the transfer check the conductor will give you, entitles yo'u to a ride one-half of the way to St. Paul on an Interurban car which you will connect with at this point. In St Paul tbe H. & St, L. depot is at the foot of Broadway and east Fourth street, at which point you can board a cable car to take you to Wabasha street, Seven corners, Summit avenue, and Selby avenue. All other trains I have mentioned enter the Union depot in St. Paul. Street car fare is five cents, and transfers are given from one line to another on all lines except tbe cable line, which is a sepa rate company and has but the one line, starting at the foot of east Fourth street and Bi-oadway. Tbe street car fare from Minneapolis to St, Paul or vice versa is 10 cents, one fare paying only as far as the dividing line between them, which is called midway, 'This paper is preliminary and is intended as a sort of guide to those who have never been in the Twin Cities. In my succeeding paper I will locate some of the principal hotels, give cab and transfer rates, and such other information as I may be able to gleap from reliable sources. Yours trnly, E. H;. SLAGLB. HENEY DUBANT'S BOOK, Spirit Lake Beacon; "Education and Common Sense." This is the title of a book just issued, the author being H. Durant, an 41gonft pioneer, Tbe topics relate to the common experiences of mankind, and common sense—real homely old-fashioned common sense— is expressed on every page Mr. Purant has been thinking to some purpose during ft well spent lifetime. Midland Monthly; When a man applies the term » pi-aotiesl" to bis own ideas, his neighbors usually Jook from one to another as if swing, " Now look out for sometaintr not 8ta}} practical. " "Education andPra£ tie^l Common Sense" by H. Dwant comes AL&OfA JSvangelistOerdne*, wh» to cttadact- log the revival meeting^ painte with a f all brufih and lays it on with & heavy hand, fils lines 4fe broad and black, Whether Algona Is really a wof*e of more case-hardened town than he has been la the habit of visiting, of whether a general raking over Is part of his method, be has been very severe on Algona. Sunday morning he eaid it contained more infidelity than any town in the state but one, and added that ignorance and immorality go hand in hand with infidelity. The Saturday evening dance provoked some of bis most severe expressions, especially Sunday morning when be said that no decent person would attend a Saturday night dance at any time, let alone during religious meetings. In preparing for the Sunday morning sunrise prayer meeting he asked when the sun rose in Algona, the town was so slow he couldn't tell. And in discussing the dance he said he had been rubbing bis eyes to discover whether he was in a modern town or somewhere 600 miles In tbe backwoods. Card playing and dancing have met with his severest condemnations. He says he bad rather take a handful of rattlesnakes into his house than a pack of cards, and had rather have his daughter in tbe arms of a skunk tban dancing with some of Algona's "four hundred." In the one case she would get off smelling bad, but in the other she would be smirched morally as well. Sunday evening he took the Algona club room up and denounced it in unmeasured terms as a headquarters for gambling and drinking, declaring that he would not send a child to Algona to school because of it. He said its business was to entice the young into drinking and gambling. In one way he has been fair to all interests, for Sunday morning the churches received due attention, and with characteristic vigor he rehearsed some of the late difficulties which have occasioned trouble to our local societies. It was noticed that the outsiders enjoyed this feature of his discourse better than they did his references to the world, flesh, and devil. Big crowds are attending the meetings. Mr. Jones, the singer, is a good choir leader. Probably the usual results will follow, for good or not according to the spectator. For itself THE UPPER DES MOINES doubts the value of painting with a mop. A good perspective, moral and spiritual, as well as physical, requires lights and shadows, and fine lines along with the bold strokes. MAY e, 1SB& llfecl? 8 V'he*"iov6Tn ih6m- fi^rf*^!**,"' Marion. It i8 Ott a ,„»« B ». P — s-itee* |*H5 tSiJSlt cost of i£uls *M*». fc^ 4 ^™** f evolving target* have teen pot in J£ Sitfon. The range !P 600 and «K) feet wide Four men froin each of the forty panieslh the stete have ,-coffi- Ofdered to attend. They will go la by hf igades the first eoitig W the range Tuesday, June 2, and leaving the following FrU day. The nest Tuesday the second brigade men will go in and remain four days. A camp, composed of seventy- five tents, will be erected for the accommodation of the men, 125 officers and men and will from 100 to be on the THE HUDSON GOLDEN WEDDING. A Pleasant Day and a Crowd of Friends—Many Handsome Presents Were Received. Last Thursday was a fortunate day for the many friends of Dr. and Mrs. Hudson, who gathered to congratulate them on their 50 years of married life. All afternoon and evening the crowd came and went, shook hands 'with the hale and hearty old folks, enjoyed the elegant refreshments, chatted with each other, and with a glance at the many beautiful presents, made room for others. The rooms were decorated handsomely with flowers, some of them roses sent from California in honor of the occasion. Dr. and Mrs. Hudson stood under a bell of flowers in the bay window, over them an arch bearing the expressive figures 1846—1896. Their children, all of them but Quincy, who lives in California—Mrs. B. P. Reed, Henry, Cheever, and Joseph from Bancroft, received with them. The guests after shaking hands were all directed to a desk where lay a rich volume in white inscribed in gold in honor of the occasion, the gift of Mrs. Hudson's brother, the well known religious editor of Christian at Work, in which each wrote his name. The presents were too numerous to mention. Many $10 and $20 gold pieces adorned one table. An ebony cane with heavy gold bead and a handsome watch, an easy chair, eye glasses, books, and other gifts appropriate to the occasion will long remind the worthy couple of the esteem and affection in which they are held. In the volume presented by Mr. and Mrs, Ambrose A. Call waa inscribed the following verse, which fitly voices the sentiment of the entire community: Some clouds, no doubt, have crossed your shy. Some sorrows and some tears. But ralth and hope beyond them lie, Good deeds and actions never die, The world is better for your fifty golden years. ground during the competitions. Each man will fire forty rounds a day, at 200, 300 and 600 yards, besides which there will be skirmish runs. Col. Thos. F. Cookewill go In time to take full charge of the meeting and give instructions throughout the two weeks. DB, AEM8TBOKG|8_ MTSFOBTtnrE, Ills Recent Attack of Disease Results In Mental HallUctnatlone-Settt to the Asylum. . Some weeks ago Dr. Armstrong of Irvington had an attack of a peculiar disease called shingles. His health was badly unsettled, and although bis physical strength began to return symptoms of mental aberration appeared. Thursday these were alarming enough to occasion an examination and he was sent to the asylum at Independence. Sheriff Samson and Clerk Crose accompanied him and experienced np difficulty. He realized where he was going and knew Dr. Hill when be met him. The doctor thought it probable that a few weeks or months would bring about a favorable change, and promised to give special attention and care to the case, securing an attendant as soon as Dr. Armstrong could be permitted to walk out about town. The doctor's hallucination seems to be that he is confined in bis house and restrained in some way. This varies with the idea that the middle of his bouse has been cut out and taken away. He talks very rationally on o^her matters, especially about early times, but soon wanders off. In treating his disease, which was very painful, he used morphine extensively, and some have thought that this is responsible chiefly for the present trouble, and that he should not have been taken to the asylum. But his neighbors, who have been with him the past week or ten days, quite generally believe that the only hope of recovery lies in his going away. Dr. Armstrong came to Irvington soon after the town was started. Treat & Young had a store there and in 1861 the doctor bought it and until 1874 was the local merchant. .This store was the center of all the news and amusement and town life of Irvington for many years. The building still stands just north of his home and is the last remaining vestige of old Irvington, the first town platted in the county. The doctor was the best, or one of the best, school teachers of pioneer times, was county superintendent, and could have bad any office in the gift of the county. He is a man of education, a genial man to meet, a splendid specimen of the Iowa pioneer. Dr. Armstrong is 67 years old and still has a vigorous constitution. Everyone who knows him will hope that he will soon recover from this attack. Every pioneer will regret that affliction has befallen him and wish him a speedy return of good health. in FronTthe Amee Intelligencer wl$| the following repWt of Lieui fotUfl Wedding which WScuWd last week! £ very pretty wedding ceremony tw solettnized last Tuesday Sfeniflg at ft'j delightful farm home of Mr, aad Daniel McCarthy, ubiting ih mal their daughter Elizabeth to Mf. Geo^ Foster. Loving hands hid made orate preparations for this event« „ meant so much to the youfif people to- volved. Invitations had been eitefid* ed to numerous relatives, old fainift' friends, who had known the bride sine* childhood, and to the intimate friends &f the bridal pair. The rooms were tastfr fully decorated, flowers were scattered everywhere in artistic profusion. IB the northeast corner of the east parlor the flowers were more plentiful, aaa here, when the sweet strains of Men- delssbon's wedding march, as-played by Miss Foster, ceased, stood bride and groom, and with the flowers of that joyous spring time, in which their new life was beginning, 'neath them aid all around them, promised to love, cherish and obey 'till death, and were pronounced man and wife by Prof, Wynn. Congratulations were then efr tended, congratulations that were sla* cere, for all felt that their wedded life so happily begun, could not but contin- i ue happily. Delicious refreshment* were served by tbe MisseS McCarthy and Bead, and no daintier wish for the happiness of the wedded pair could be made than that their life together might be spent as happily as the evening of their marriage was made for all their guests. The bride was born and grew to womanhood near Ames, and is known to all the older residents. Of her accomplishments it is not necessary for us to speak, suffice it to say that by nature and education she is fitted to adorn the home and bless the life of tbe one she chose to be the sharer of life's joys and sorrows. Dressed as she was in a simple gown of pure white orgrndie, she appeared worthy to become the queen of any home. Mr. Foster is a graduate of tbe I. A. C., going out with the class of '92 as a civil engineer. He has since been engaged in abstract work at Algona, Iowa. The young people met while in college and it is but another of those happy matches made upon the grounds of old L A. C. Mr. and Mrs. Foster will remain at the McCarthy home for a few days. They will then go to Bumboldt, where the groom's parents will give a reception. Their home will be in Algona and the best wishes of numerous friends will be with them. SETTEE TRAIN SEEVIOE. The Milwaukee Shortens Up the Chi- CBKO Bun—Other Changes. The Milwaukee has cut off half an hour on its time to Chicago, a change of advantage in Algona, because it allows supper to be eaten here at leisure. Instead of going through at 6 o'clock as heretofore, the east bound evening train leaves at 6:33. Some minor changes are made in the time of the other trains. The passenger west in the morning goes at 8:55 instead of at 9:08. The freight west at night goes at 6-33 instead of 6:45. A new freight carrying passengers is added, going west at 8:20 p. m. City Council Doings. iWKHU, April 25.-Tbe city council met in regular session at the city ball, Mavor Haggard in the chair. Members present s sasa, H ?&"s. %*«* y . at us in like questionable ghape. We find the old fashioned virtues and some pf the new fashioned ones nere presented, tne for. wer with yta>r, the latter wltb originality «t least. Accepting without question most thatwehereflqd, we pome to a standstill beftre the pbapte? endorsing the^Malthu; sian, theory; and when we epme tQ the smtflment teat " there are three yung? fop usto wmhp aooyp aUotjimiflpK onr Divine Creator; second, the >aunj and third; ciste" w,e turn'Wofeto Jhe' beginning .C.&tker.M. •.lw MICTESQTA OHEAP LANDS. Some TVesley Boys Buy a Pig in a Poke-Diphtheria in Wesley. WESLEY, May 4,— John and Eugene French have returned from Minnesota, where they went about two months ago to improve some of tfce cheap lands they bought in tbe northern part of that state. The boys did not find everything as they expected. The land they bought was very flat, and when toe snow melted it was nearly all under water, and the prospect of its being dry enough to work was not very flattering, hence they returned to Iowa. Diphtheria has made its appearance here again. J. £. Ward's little bov Prances died from it last Wednesday after only three days' illness. The board of health quarantined the family also the schools are closed until it is deemed safe to open them; but it is generally believed after these precautions there will be no further trouble. U. U, Anderson is 'putting up a fine residence in Cpll e g£ addition. Dr. JCijjney ftleo is building a house in the same part of town. . G, B, HftU ft nd R. B. Hopkins ureipv win* the appearance $ their howes thew costs of palst 9 !M* t h 9 lumber op B at fcesa approved 8 ° f ^ WS * l& meeting read and Minutes of the meeting held on ara^"^ 1 * « Moved and seconded that the following ' treasury J. A. Hamittpn, sewer pipe W.S.NottOo. ™ vf** **oraii, salary A. g. Naudaln, coal '. L. Horan, salary, etc Henry Haines, labor.... A. Hulbert, feeding tramns William Miller, lighting fainps G. W. Hunter, watchln?tr*,r,S° " " 0™, , room rent.*.?. '. , books for water' sup, Alien,ieeiing'trainps'.'.'.!'.!'.".;'.; • 8 784 . 18095 3 380 . 4000 345 1500 300 1580 135 Moved and seconded that a crossine- at down at, Wm H n o.,!__u-^% ossln e put down Carried. at Wm. Bossingham's rttbe petition of referred to the THE BLACK EOISSAB. The Columbia Opera Company Will Give This Popular Opera May 28. The Columbia Opera company are playing in the south part of the state. They were in Ottumwa Friday evening of last week. The Daily Republican says of them: The theatre, going people of this city were entertained in a first class manner last night at the Grand Opera house. The entertainers were the members of the Columbia Opera Co., which excellent organization is booked for another performance in this city tonight. The production was "Said Pasha" one of the very funniest pf comic operas, and it was presented in fully as good form and as successfully* as ever before given by any company in this city. The comedians were certainly excellent in every particular, chorus- was as good as those carried by the one night stand companies and the girls- are equally as pretty as those in the best companies on the road. The features of the opera are all brought out in the best possible manner, and those of the people pf this city who were not there last night will make no mistake if they attend tonight. It is quite safe to say that all who were present last night have already secured seats for tonight's performances. The production tonight will be "The Black Hussar," one of the finest operas in the category. Manager Moss says it will be presented in better shape than ever before in Ottumwa. As Mr. Moss is an old tim& Pacific slope newspaper man, his word will be taken as straight goods in this, city. MAY TEBM JUBOBg. Court Called for May 18—The Term. Postponed to May 35 by Jndee Quarton. Following are the jurors for tbe coming May term of court; Riley Fry, I. w"?S P \i P - M -Stacy, Henry Haines, C. H. Walker, W. T. Potter, Andrew Gamber, J 08 . Steil, Algona; K. Elraan, German Valley; Wm. Brooks, 'C. Q, £unn, Irvington; M. B. Burgers, Fred. Barclay, Elmore; Geo. Pevine, St, Joe; John G, Bourael, CorwJth; Robt. Lane, John Jones, J, W. Newell, Q. J. Schaeffer. Burt; F. C. Boevers, Fenton; ooreq Jenson, John Wimtner, Nels p* 1 ! 60 !? 1 £ h £?' k- Robinson, J. W, w ,' A> ^' ^ hite > Lewis O.Streicher, . Wesley; D, Purone, Germania; Chas. L,ee, Ix>tts Creek; Jacob Goeddertz, 111 [;. «l., was TWO WVES SAVED, ? P 01 ^* 8 & Junction City, by her doctors she had sumption and that thefe was her, but two bottles of Brf B ««vHM4 wy w tfujy 1, isat -JS'&f SSSj&SS "(SjiS-* 1 "* no ng's suffered n for from . whiskey nor $her Uffia Wwtn; °igm i*y,v

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