The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 1, 1896 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 1, 1896
Page 4
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matt Ail,* v* tSFftti 16 $tt%*8HbttMs aWhit'iiti * "" IOWA'S Ctt»BM?ABL18 PAtt*. it is isoi &l &U r6ffl&rliftbie that the t6w& delegation at St. the Money question should have eee&sJbfted severe Criticism OB the * f&rt 6f the gold contingent who want' ed the republicans to issue ah ufiequtv 06&1 gold mono-metallic plank. It is somewhat remarkable, however, that 4his criticism should be taken up and repeated by Iowa papers, In view of the reftily'dfedttable part Iowa played in securing the platform as it stands. Half the Venom of the attacks made by eastern papers was due to the influence Iowa exerted.' It was because Iowa's decision was so important that the disappointment of the gold advocates was BO keen. During the four hours the Iowa delegation deliberated their rooms were the center of interest, and when the result was announced it was felt that a big weight hud been thrown into the scale of the bimetallists. The results of the action of Iowa delegation can be plainly traced in the platform. The money plank as originally drafted and as agreed to before it •was presented to the resolutions committee contained, no pledge to promote bimetallism. Mr. Kohlsaat, the author, has printed the plunk as agreed upon by the gold men and as finally adopted, in parallel columns. The comparison of the two paragraphs is interesting: AS PROPOSED. We are unalterably opposed to every meas- opposed to every lire calculated to debase our currency Impair the credit our country. We are, measure calculated to or debase our currency of or Impair the credit of our country. We therefore, opposed to are, therefore, opposed o th " the free and unlimited to the free coinage of coinage of silver except toy International agreement, and until AS ADOPTED. We are unalterably sliver, except by International agreement with the leading com- such agreement can be merclal nations of the obtained we believe world, which we the existing gold pledge ourselves to standard should be promote, and until preserved. such an agreement can be obtained the existing ' gold standard must be preserved. The word " promote" is exactly as used in the Allison plank agreed to by the Iowa delegates. That plank stated -that international bimetallism "should be promoted by the power of the United States." The phrase in the platform is a flat declaration for the double stand' ard on a safe basis, was denounced by Col. Frenchin the Iowa caucus as "rot," is repugnant to every gold advocate and was not put into the money plank 1jy them or with their consent. It is the essence of the Iowa plank. Gov. Foraker of Ohio, McKinley's Dearest spokesman, has already discovered how important that phrase *' we pledge ourselves to promote" is to be. Before the campaign is half over it will be the vital part of the whole plat/form. Before the campaign is half ^over there will not be a republican orator in a doubtful state putting any stress upon the insertion of the word gold, and there will not be one who will not be dwelling upon Major McKinley's record as a friend of silver, #nd upon this pledge of the republican party to 'actively promote international bimetallism. If the Iowa delegation at the critical .moment had come out for the eastern program, this pledge to promote bi- jnetalljsm would in all probability .jjeyer have been incorporated in the platform, The republican party would iave gone before the people with a purely negative proposal as to silver, Jhe plank would have been justly interpreted to mean a future policy of gold ,jaopo«metallism, The stand made by , the low,, delegation secured an afflrm- fltlve utterance in favor of the double it secured the one line in the flatform which will hold thousands of and it has made it possible for McKinley when he becomes ^.president to carry out bis own convic- ioas ana to work for the reinstatement \l silver as a money metal upon the ^fe \)Mte which; the republican party ias always atfthS kaotiled^ he Cfth aha* to loyal The gioD* Ctty JdtifflHi rSftde the finattciai plank as IE iii " Th6 WJjtibH* can party is fibw, as Hal ways has been, for biifietallisBi^foi* gold and Silver as ey of ultimate fedeffipU6fi.' n The Pocahohtas tlecord says' Frank Bicknell is doieg the best newspaper work rtf h is lit e fct preseh t. Frttfi k sen t Uiot of entertaining hews from St. Louis. Me is a newspaper 1 tnah. i-a Judge Kibn« is credited with the Boies presentation in the Chicago doe* vehtibn, Be is the best man in lowti for Ulae job. &»» The silver men have '664 delegates it) the Chicago convention to 342 for the administration. This gives the gold toett the benefit of all doubt. The silver strength will be greater than the figures suggest. Frank Day, a former resident of Estherville, editor of the Fairmont Sentinel and lieutenant governor of Minnesota, has declared >in his paper! that foe will support a free silver candidate against McKinley. Besides 'the brilliant young congressman from Minnesota, Towne, he names a half dozen prominent republican 'politicians who have announced a like intention. Minnesota is evidently to be a debatable fighting ground in the campaign. Senator Gorman of Maryland "It looks like Boies." says: iti* hAft<to to itat ifofk Mi?, . 186 sort Of paf-ennlal mldwgfr the itltis- trUtldtti ftre to the life. Barflfe'i gf stfify, Sentimental Tomffiy, ii as unique and eftWrtftlntntf fig etfer^ TT»8 ttealtiry tof July opens with a third paper disdusstng Rome by Marian Crawford, tirawford was raised in Komi and k&bws Svefy inch of the eternal city and it* seven hills. Jftin^s firycfl gives hi Impressi&ns of South Africa, the sew world so much in the public eye at present The Century has a lot of entertaining fiction. .# # # St. Nicholas fof July is a Fourth number, the opening story is of th American revolution atid the stories, poems and papers that follow are about flags Old Fourth celebrations, etc. A full && count of how gunpowder is made is part o the table of contents. The State Register quotes with apparent approval from the Baltimore American in favor of gold mono-metal- lism. The American's opinion is worthy of consideration, but the Register will note that it is not incorporated in the republican platform—a fact that should be kept prominent these days. The Capital sees the situation as it exists: Johnathan P. Dolliver of the Tenth district ia suretoberenominated for congress and he will be re-elected of course. The Outlook, the ablest independent paper in the east and a believer in bimetallism, speaks very favorably of Major McKinley, Mr. Hobart and of the republican platform. Samuel Mayne appears in the Des Moines list of Kossuth county delegates as Samuel Magal. The Des Moiners will find out who Magal is when the convention meets. Capt. Hull won a great victory iu Des Moines Saturday. The city went as strongly for him as it went for Mayor Mao Vicar last spring. It was a great change. Judge Carr was elected as a Hull delegate to the Polk county convention. It is rumored that Updegraff will best Jas. E. Ely the for congress in the Fourth. McKinley was formally notified of his nomination yesterday. It is reported that he will take the stump as soon as the campaign opens. He made a strong response to the speech of Senator Thurston. The Chicago trades unions are fighting Gov. Boies because of his speech endorsing President Cleveland for sending troops to Chicago to suppress the riots. It is said Gov. Altgeld also is against him. If Chicago gets set against Uncle Horace it will go hard with him in the convention. The democratic national convention meets next Tuesday. Iff ° p MoRtnJey will need 224 votes} The S. t, Louis Globe* fJSCrat figures out the sure republi. POLITIOAL flOTES. The Carroll Herald says : It is rumored that J. B. Romans of Denison is seeking the nomination for congress on the opposition ticket against J. P, Dolliver, Mr. Romans has been a republican heretofore. but is now a radical, aspiring free silverite. Carroll Wright, A. B. Cummins' law partner in Des Moines, says : I like the platform except on finances. They should have left out the word "gold" when referring tQ the existing standard. The wovd was unnecessary and with it out the platform would have been stronger. The following explanation of the financial needs of the tiroes was made at St a colored delegate from Alabama IN THIS IffilGSBOEHOOD, Col. Spencer is building a house H Sexton, Mr. and Mrs. R. Young have lense the Biirt hotel. ' Spencer News! Rev. G. H. Kennedj went to Dubuque Tuesday to officiate a the marriage of his sister. J. H. Callanan, editor of the Albany N. Y., Journal, is visiting his brother Mayor Callanan of Bancroft. Corwith Hustler: Mr. and Mrs Manwaring are moving their house hold goods to Atgona this week. . Spirit Lake Beacon: Judge Quartoi and his amiable wife have been enjoy ing life at the lakes the past week. R. M. Richmond has gone to the Ar kansas Hot Springs for a rest. He ha been working too hard this spring a Swea City. We glean from the Herald The Bancroft Register says th Northwestern has plans "to buy th road from Elmore north to the mai line of the Minneapolis & Omaha'a St. Peter. If it does it will arrange i through service north. Burt Monitor: Miss Minnie Shadl returned to her home in Algona Sun day. Miss Shadle will be missed b. our young folks, but we hope tha some pleasant day she will become permanent resident here. The Emmetsburg Tribune speaks Father Cleary's visit to Algona unde the auspices of the W. C. T. U. an says: Glory to the progressive liberal ity of the ladies of Algona. We wan more of such a spirit everywhere. Burt Monitor: J. P. Gray, who soli his farm and went to Oklahoma som four or six weeks ago, mourns tb death of his wife. He went to that lo cality for the benefit of her health, bu she did not live long. We understand Mr. Gray will return to Kossuth. The State Register says: "Genera Inspector of Small Arms Practice Thos F. Cooke has just sent out a lette from the office of the adjutant genera in this city which is of general interes to national guardsmen of Iowa." Th Register gives the letter, which has tc do with some items of target firing. Algona friends of the young man named will read with pleasure the fol lowing from the Fort Dodge Post: Fo county attorney Will T. Chantland i likely to be nominated without opposi tion. It looked for a time as thougl there might be some lively opposition as an echo from last fall's campaign but it has apparently not developed. •The Wesley Reporter says our olc timer, Andy Cosgrove, is getting a bac reputation for ill treating his wife His son-in-law, John Cosgriff, took him to task, and the Reporter relates wha followed: For the offensive conduc toward his sister John pummeled him in great shape. To get even Andy hac him before 'Squire Robinson anc pleading guilty he was fined five dol lars and costs. John's friends cheer fully ra'ised the amount and refunded him his money. It is to be hoped tha this will be the last time necessary foi John to deal out summary punishmen for such an offense. follows; teine Minnesota 9 New Hampshire,.., 4 34 New Jersey,., 10 .16 NewYork...........36 OWo...",, S3 Pennsylvania... 33 BhoVlslaflft ,. 4 Vermont ,.„ 4, Wisconsin,.., ig " We ought to have a fair ramifying employment of the mineral wealth of our argent Occident so far as it is consistent with conscientious regard for ultimate valuations and co-ordinate circumstances basically considered and gently, firmly treated, if our platfprm shall declare some simple but potent principle as this the ticket will elect itself without anybody voting ?or it.?' It seems that it was Congressman Dolli, ver who named McKinJey "the advance agent pf prosperity," The Register's Wsglungton correspondent says that last March DolUver sajd in an interview: " Out in my part pf the country the people regapd Mcginley AS th? advanpe agest Pf Wherever the pepple. lee. the the .4ea4 Valla they Vermillion, .S. D., Republican While at Algona last week the writer enjoyed a pleasant trip across thecoun try with Mr. G. L. Taylor, one of the leading real estate and loan men of Al gona, From Algona we went to Bancroft and from there drove across the country to Armstrong, a new town in Emmet county on the Burlington route. Armstrong is a town' but three years old, yet it contains nearly a thousand inhabitants, has three grain elevators, three banks, other good, solid business houses, and one of the finest sohoo! houses in that part of Iowa. George Sticlpey, a former university boy, is cashier of the state bank there, On Tuesday morning we drove from Armstrong to Iowa Lalce on the line be* tween Iowa and Minnesota, and from there to Silver Lake up in Minnesota, returning to Bancroft and Algona in the afternoon. The crops up in this part of the state look well; the only drawback to the small grain is the immense crop of wild mustard that is nearly choking it down. The corn is not so far advanced as that in Clay county. ITEMS, —^.The Iowa weather bureau tells how to escape a cyclone: Crouch }pto the southwest corner of the pave pr cellar, making yourself as small and insignificant as possible while the tornado is raging; and even if you should chance to get down OB y<?ur Knees for tfce once it would not bprt your chances of ty, " He tha| ftupobletb himself Wftlkep WW^s'lde, P ays Moines Satyrdjay Review, fe<. with, the flBafioiaJl rejUJtS of who lives alias Sixty firsi stfmi, the prosecuting Witness Ifi the <»«§. His house adjoins Dowie's tabernacle. The amusing paft of the trial was the difference in the testimony given. Dr. Dowie'e witnesses said thflt the noise frofis the exhaust pipe resembled the tiolse arising from pulling the floppy out of a tightly corked bottle. In fa6t< they said there was little Of no noise. Witnesses on the other side, howcvfc. said that the noise could be hfiird three or foul- blocks away and sounded more like a cannon than ati.vthiny i-lae." LAST! EOHOES_F|OM fit, LOUIS, Gov. Drnke Talks Abotil Hie Alls' tttatittgutnetit of ttie li-re Assessment Outfit, Gov. Drake's name was dragged Into notoriety by the mismanagement of Allison club at St. Louis, a St. Louis law firm attempting to collect $376 un paid rent from him as president. The governor talked last week to a Capital reporter and expressed some very vlg oroUs indignation at the way things had been done. "Colonel Fox, president of the Tlppecanoe club, came to me," said Governor Drake, "and saidl that all they would ask of me was to preside at a meeting of all the Iowa clubs in St. Louis on the occasion of great demonstration for Allison, That was along in the winter when there appeared to be a contest. The Tippecanoe club was going and it looked as if several thousand would go from Iowa. So I consented to preside at that meeting if such a meeting was held. I never had anything to do With this club; never attended a meeting, or even applied for membership in it About a month ago, Mr. Crawford and Mr. McMillen came to me and wanted me to help them. I advised againsi taking any brass band to St. Louis, or any club, and told them it would no' do Senator Allison any good; that if he was nominated it would not be by t brass band. They said they had en ga .red headquarters in St. Louis and needed money to pay for them. They finally made it clear that they wantec to borrow $200. They were very sure they could pa.y it buck out of theii membership dues. I was willing to do anything I could to advance Senator Allison's interests, so I let them have the $200, but I told them I didn't ex pect to get it back at all, and that they would find it mighty hard to colled dues of their members unless they did it before going to St. Louis. Afterward they wanted me to guarantee the pay ment for the cots they proposed to rent to lodgers. The cots were to cost $1.43 and they were to rent them for $2 foi •the five days and the dealer was to have the profit. I told them that if they had any people to sleep on the cots they could buy them all right at the time o. the convention and I did not sign any guarantee. Then again, just before going to St. Louis, Mr. Phinney, the leader of the band, came to me with his contract with the club and wanted me to sign it as president. I refused to do it and told him I was not connected with the club in any way. I also told him that ho ought notto go to St. Louis with his band unless he got his money for it in advance. He said that If he got $50 he could make it, so I gave him $10 and told him to skirmish around and raise the rest; there were plenty o republicans who would chip in. This is all I have had to do with this club. Now I have a letter from a lawyer it St. Louis wanting me to pay a debt o. $375 for hall rent owed by the club and which they left town without paying, and wanting a reply 'by -return mail. Now do you think I ought to be made to pay this bill? I don't see why should. I have tried to keep as free from this club as possible and I have contributed $200 to it already, What kind of business is it for a lot of fellows to run a man in debt in this way? Other people have contributed to this club, lots of them. What has been done with the money?" The Capital reporter 'adds: With this state of affairs no one can blame the governor. No man would be safe il any aggregation of irresponsible fellows could elect him president of a club and then proceed to render biro liable for its bills to an unlimited extent and without his knowledge or having anything whatever to do with it. It has been said that the governor ought to have given notice that be was not interested in the club and would have nothing to do with it, so other people would not be deceived by his name being at its head. This was a very delicate thing; he did all he decently could, without appearing to show disrespect to Senator Allison, Yet his name was trafficked in all over the state, The governor, if he wishes, car let daylight into the whole thing and make it impossible to work a scheme of this kind again. He feels very much like calling for an accounting, FOURTH REGIMENT OAMP, Company to UQYS MKeJy On Adjutant General H. H. Wright has returned from his trip to the counties in which the companies of the Fourth regiment of the Second brigade are located, and is a,s yet undecided in the selection of a place fpr the enotunppnent August 1 to 8, The iftQtive bidders for the bonova are New Hampton, Dodge, Emtuetiburg and! OJjoboji K a.nd the chances are that Qkoboji will get it, It is proposed, by the persons urging the sejeptiioa pfQkoboji that His pveWy place to. bojc] ft oam.p, bij cute Jittte, ice with the adjutant evftl, wfco eye to the expense of ttoetblpg. I*, will wt » liltte more to et the, men, §n4 $e puppliee to Ofcoboji will to Fart Paage, which Iw the, hgnqr, jty tbe way oj tog the men to ll ,,,,fflm »$ tare 'alflWJy ""HBuiwa £*Wg Tttfi DELEGATIONS NAMED, Rppubltcatis Met Last Friday atul Se* lected Representatives to the Various Cdfitentions, they Include the State, Congressional, and Judicial—Resolution Instruct ihg far The republican county convention met Friday and was Well intended, considering that it was mui-oly to choose delegate? to coiivctHions in which there are no contests that have aroused local feeling. Samuel Maj ne presided ably and H. H. Fellows of Wesley took down the proceedings accurately. The usual routine was followed, and the fol lowing delegations were chosen: , State 'convention— Geo. C. Call, Harvey Ingham, Henry Mason, W. R. Peet, S. Mayne, John Schatble. S. X. Way, A. D. Clarke, C. C. Chubb, A. J. Dunlap. Congressional convention— Z. S. Barrett, B. O. Fitz, Geo. W. Hanna, W. A. Wright, J. R. Jones, Geo. E. Boyle, P. L. Slagle, P. M. Barsalou, W. W. Jones, G, Covvles. Judicial convention— B. V. Swelling, G. S. Wright, J. M. Farley, A. D. Clarke, H. H. Fellows, S. H. McAdams, J. C. Raymond, J. O. Rawson,' S. S. Sessions, C. W. Goodwin. The following resolutions were adopt ed: The republicans of Kossuth county in convention assembled reaffirm their fidelity to the principles of the republican party as set forth in the platform adopted in nationa convention at St. Louis, and declare theii allegiance to the republican standard bearers. Wm. McKinley and G. A. Hobart. The record of our congressman, J. P. Dol liver, has been sUch as to merit our approv al and we favor his renomination for another term. ' B. F. Grose was unanimously re-elected county chairman for the ensuing year, a well earned endorsement of his past year's services. New committeemen were named for the townships rep resented, the old committeemen to serve in the others until the Septembei convention. The new men named are as follows: Algona, First ward, E, Telller; Second ward, W. P. Jones Third ward, P. L. Slagle; Fourth ward, F. D. Calkins. Burt, John Kerr Cresco, O. A. Potter; Eagle, John Lind' blon; Fenton, Mike Weisbrod; Green' wood, W. W. Alcorn; Garfleld, G. S Wright; Harrison, W. R. Peet; Hebron Wm. Goodrich; Union, T. W. Sarchett Lu Verne, I. P. Harrison; Letts Creek A. H. Bixby; Ledyard, W. D. Wright Portland, A. W. Blanchard: Seneca H. Warner; Swea, C. A. Erickson Sherman, W. E. Starks; Springfield W. J. Burton; Wesley, Z. S. Barrett Whittemore, N. L. Cotton. THE MASONS AT EUTHVEN. Many Compliments for the Algona Musicians" Who Took Part. Last Wednesday some 40 Masons, ac companied by the Algona Military band and the mandolin club, went to Buthven to attend the annual St. John'b day celebration. Miss Wartman, wh was to sing, was unable to go. The other Algona musicians received cordial reception. Prof. Forde was compelled to respond twice. The Free Press refers to the Algona band as "the best in the northwest" and says of it again: "The evening entertain ment at the rink opened with a seleo tion by the Algona band. Of course the boys had to play the second time Our people do not often have an oppor tunity to listen to such music, and they wish to make the hest of it." The mandolin club, which was assisted Miss Hughson, Mrs. S. S. Sessions sister, was encored and is much praised by the papers. BIOYOLE NOTES. Wesley has an 11-year old boy who bids fair to rival "Baby" Bliss in a few years, as his weight now is 195 pounds Halibusted, who rode at the county fair two years ago, is champion o southern Minnesota. He will get Hali busted some day. TheBurt Monitor says; "FredShaeff er a_nd Clark, Coffen are off to Cedai Rapids and other points on theii bikes," This must be a young dark Estherville Republican: Atty, Geo Clarke of Algona' is scheduled to ap pear on a bicycle this week. He is i brave man to make the announcemen in advance, . A Sexton item in the Wesley Report er reads; H. E, Rist, Chas, Cohenour W. P, Jones, W, J, Haggard, Chas Smith, and G. F, Peek of Algona rod down on thej.r bikes last 'Saturda evening and called on Frank Hedriok Armstrong Journal: While riding on a bicycle Friday evening, Mrs, Theo Miller was run over by a runaway team, driven by a man too drunk to know where he was going, Mrs. Mil ler was bruised somewhat, but not ser iously, The bicycle and buggy were broken, but the brute who was full whisky escaped uninjured. The bicycle tew that goes into effect July 4 is of interest to Jocal riders That for the purpose of using bicycles on the public highways they shall be deemed] vehicles, and persons using them as such shall, in meeting persons, turn to the fight, giving half the high way, and where horses, or other ani mals are attached to vehicles, qv used in carrying persons become frightened by the nding of bicycles, the user shall dismount and use reasonable cave t< prevent accidents or Injuries. All persons failing to observe the provisions of this section shall be liable to pay ajj damages resulting therefrom, together with a fine not exceeding 8]0, whipb *$• ^ J*^ t9 R P* ^ JB '^proving P«bjip highways, in the districts, where the violation occurred. b»t w prp§eo«? ghai be institutea wept up. QB of tbepereeo pr YIA TO TO iJPIBIT §PAR l MPVg la felt. A B?omn*rugfl of S«S 19, U, 14 tickets sold Oft July Id, 14 aftd fe honored tiff the retufii t*S Ji day tetiowifij the date oj» sate, ivety, July H 4 IS aftd If, sr» trains wilt be run. TMse ticket* elude admission" Id the Gba grounds. Program fof abdti as follows: July id, Gefi. Jtefcfr dofi, subject, "Last Day^ »i the federacy:" evening bonceftJ 1 . th»J» Mi Vetefans' da*, Df» Mobert M oi'atof* gpatfd camp fire in the afid commander state of lewa, &. f and his exCellebdy the the state will be present; J op Fowler's address oft Gett. GraM, eve«i«g lecture by bh J r tt» Reit,, subject, " Eight HUbdfed Miles Up i^ Nile." — I5t2 Bros.' Coming Sho\vs ure. Ringling Bros.' World's Greatest Showa,, the show that has made all America talk p will exhibit in Algona again foir two per-^ formances only, Monday, July 37. This announcement will evoke an enthusiasm ins this community that the advertised coining of no other amusement institution could? arouse. The people have learned to know this marvelous exhibition, and to estimate- it at its real value. They have watched it- grpw from a small and comparatively unimportant show to the largest combined) circus, menagerie, hippodrome and horse 1 ,fair in the world. They have witnessed its- rise from obscurity to a position in which Jt- stands for all that is new and original fo the circus world, with a reputation tbati£> international, and a career that i» withcrat- parallel. They have learned that every promise made by the five famous Ringling." Brothers is always kept with the most absolute fidelity: that every advertised feature is seen with the show; that .patrons-of the exhibition are always sure ol kind,, courteous, and Just treatment; that there*are no " sharpers" to fleece the insocent out of their nioney, or to take advantage gf tlje unwary, and that from oua end of tW broad continent to the other, there is npts- city, town, or village where a visit/ frons Ringling Brothers' wonderful exhibition is- not considered a benefit to'the people, ancf .a grand source of pleasure and education to the masses. Beginning the season. »s IP its wont at the immense TattersaHs am- phJtheatre in Chicago/where Jt playecj for 45 consecutive performances to the largest crowds ever known in tjie history of arepip amusements, it has continued its trhuupb- ant tour from oity to city, everywhere provoking the most unstinted admiration-. »n3 everywhere winning from all beholders ibe acknowledgment of its superiority tp aft other exhibitions, The people of the- coro- Bjumty are to be congratulated upon the opportunity to see such a great show, au# Tiifl UPPEH DBS MOJNBS Js more- thass pleased to make the announcement of ite Mming, Since last season Singling Bros/ big show has been so' greatly augmentea that it is now beyond comparison/ witb other shows, and the phenomenal away pi' European and American performers—0V«r 800 m allr-whioh it offers, is sufficient 1# wouse the greatest interest in the event, Among these features especial »ttenfton i» called to the IJelson family of nine A —* • . V " T w *-wvvw yuAQ- jptti. Milt) tiUOaly ^wwKitteclw V' s Ttt« w* ceiyed, unusual scale pf completeness anct histpweal n»Uw. .The perforwances. willf W Slw in wee rings, upon two stages; in mfa-an& S$ 8P°? ft Wter-mij'e typwdrowttMig ftnn immanDn **»«..__ JSJ.Iitii*??^* St^^Sa to? We KWTOJP , £U§PW}o Bitiers }a § medicine suited f«r &y Vote of Three to TWo the' Lays itie Dividing of the Over. The special session of tha- board Monday was devoted to and bridges. A discussion of the county into supervisor distriet* CB^ cupied considerable Wme. The T«rte stood Chubb and Barton for di»tricte s , Smith, Burton, and Hollenbeck HgainaL. ROUTINE MAttTEBS. Tnxes of 1891-92 part? of lots l>and 2^ block 182, Call's addition abated, County attorney allowed $6 a montJai office rent. County clerk reports- fees April lite*' June 1, $100. 70. Broadwell's grading bond of< accepted. Treasurer Instructed 'to redeem- tax sale certificates 8,08-7 and 8,8885 Settling committee's- report om ty offices approved. Board drew pay as follows* $4.24, Smith. $7.36, HollenbacMi Burton, $7.48, and Barton, $5.68. ROADS, GRADBS, AND; BRIDGES. Ramsay township allowed $50*' %&• build grade between 7-8-06; 28 r to- be paid after com plebion. Grade and bridge in German ae&efi by P. E. Johnson granted, Smith committee to build. Grade asked by J. W. Stott betJweeo 22-15 and 14-23 in Portlaad grsntede, Hollenbeck committee. Road asked by Boyd and Pashule laid. , Auditor instructed to write to- J. B- Mousel about his road in Ramsay. Ngf regular petition on file for it. Chubb appointed* to build bricfge anffl grade on east line of 18^96, 30. Barton appointed to build I®-- tween 16-21 in LuTerne: Hollenheck to report on a T>ri3g& across Buffalo Creelo asked by H, Rosenau. Burton committee to/ Build grade "b&- tween 17-18-100, 27, and' on east line of 7-100, 29. Road asked by Jos. Walkney and C, E. Ware laid, Barton 1 fo' build bridges on same route. Road asked by J. W..McCleary laid- Smith to report on Bridge and grade between 8-9-99, 27, and on grade between 31-32-100, 27, and 5-6-99, 2T. Hollenbeck to report on grade asbeiS by A. Meyer between 7-8-97, 27. Smith to report on. grade on 34-99, 2S- Chubb to report on grade between 22-27-96, 29, and bet ween 3-10 toFenton, Burton to report on grade arad bridge* on west line of 33-95, 27. Road asked by Geo. Frisby on 23-89^ 30 be laid provided $110 damages bes paid by first Monday in September l>y petitioners. HEEE'S GOOD NEWS, World's Greatest In the Sfeai' T'nt--

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