The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 21, 1896 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1896
Page 4
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defendant eludes: "IhtbecftSe MetcotJrtbl overruling the" Sh&rbTihi Sftifc Wete . Secretary of State ........ Gfio. L. Dofesow Agditof o* state .......... C.O.M«UH»T Treasurer. of St&te ........ ...... .. ... got Railroad Oommlssdonef . . .ED. A. Elector, Tenth District ........ D.C. CHASE ' ,.. ..... . For Clerk of Ctotlrts. ........... ....B. F. CHOSE For County Attorney .... ...... 3, C.RAVWOKD GARFIBLD'S BROTHER. The Courier, which should bare grown more cautious, gave publicity last week to a letter said to have been written by Thos. Garfield, an older brother of James A. Garfield, in which he declares his intention of supporting Bryan. This letter, like so many other of the campaign documents of the free silverites, proves to be, if not wholly a fabrication, at least sufficiently so to make it entirely misleading and dishonest. Thos. Garfield, since the publication of this letter by thedemocratic committee of Michigan, writes to L. K. Bishop explaining bow the alleged letter was secured and how much of it really represents his sentiments: <'" JAMESTOWN, Mich., Oct. 13.—CoL L. K. Bishop, Chairman Republican Congressional Committee. Grand Rapids, Mich.: My attention having been called to a letter purporting to have been -written by me, in which I am quoted as saying that I had repudiated-the republican platform as adopted at St Louis, and that I-was in favor of the free andjunlimited coinage of silver and should vote for Bryan at the coming election, I, in justice to myself and my fellow countrymen, desire, through the columns of the press, to make the following statement and to define my present position: "Onthe9th day of October, 1896, two strangers called at my residence in Jamestown, one purporting to be a minister of the gospel and the other claiming to be looking over the route of the proposed new railroad from Grand Rapids to Saugatnk. Daring the conversation I was asked if I was in favor of using both gold and silver as money, and knowing it was the policy of the republican party to use both gold and silver as money, under such restrictions as should at all times preserve the parity of the two metals and make them interchang- able -with each other. I answered yes. On being asked if I would sign my name to a paper to that effect, for their personal benefit, I said that I would, and signed the same after it bad been read to me as above. Any other statement not consistent with the above that may appear, in said letter was placed there without my knowledge or consent, and was done to deceive people by using my name as a brother of the martyred president, James A. Garfield. :^'I further desire to define my position as being in favor of the principles of the republican party as laid down in the platform adopted at St Louis, and I am anxiously waiting for the 3d day of November, when * „> ifcfcfc^i i»Xik ftjrffcfcJf.AgBij ^H&& .«. tvynn nBS ironorea ABE M<n*E8inv»rioosof Iris speeches In the county % reading esteepte ttoai Its columns tola oft _ metals, Is attbtffly favorea. This paper ite tat objection to tbe injection of soinucb Sound gospel into Ms two hours t* stories ana free coinage efforts of the, imatfnaWon. But it does object to the misleading inference that it has at some prior time been a advocate of freewiinageasnow presented by the advocates of Mr. Bryan's election, snd has! Changed color !« ttiis ttunprftn, tThls inference has been aided by the Courier,' wWchhasrepnblished these quotations in all sires of capitals and italics without furtter explanation. It may be said once for &11 that THE UPTEB DBS Moisss has never advocated the free coinage of silver by the United States alone at the ratio of ICtol. While it has said as radical things as it knew how to in favor of what is known as the double standard, as against gold monometallism, it bas always said that there was no assurance that free coinage by this country would give us the double standard, and it has at various times protested vigorously against free coinage on this account A few extracts from the record sufficiently indicate its consistency and may be of interest to our readers. . In 1892, Sept 34, in speaking of tbe republican monetary policy, the paper said: "There will be no sudden attempt to inflate tbe currency by free coinage until other nations join us or a new ratio between the metals is adopted, insuring our ability to keep silver at par." In 1892, July 6, in discussing the vote on the Stewart free coinage bill, which passed the senate, the paper said: " Those voting for the bill practically repudiated both democratic and republican national platr forms." In 1893, March, the StewartHorr debate was discussed and the following comment made: "In the main features of his case Senator Stewart is fully supported by the evidence. It is only when he comes to the immediate effects of free coinage in tbe United States without the co-operation of other countries that he arrives on doubtful ground." In 1893, Aug. 2, the following appears* "Whatever the solution of the present money problem may be it does not lie in the direction of the single gold standard. International agreement on a ratio between gold and silver \\rould bring both metals into use as primary money and do away with the chief evils that threaten." In 1895, April 24, Senator Allison's speech at Marshalltown was reviewed Charlie is fident that he will he able to show ifttich Idwet tecdfd fof these httfses ft€xl8«*s6t. He has |ast feceivei a *Bfy ^jfolnisiiig three-year-old from St. Peter^ which he will keefi thfdilgh the coming Winter. A etrsious ^otmstoi? Cot. ,tohh scott Will Take Ride lit a Novel r*«i»M*u£. A.V& buo tsu \*f*j • WJ. J-» V» c&uud.f WU17U I shall cast my vote for tbe boy soldier, the mature statesman, and magn ificent example of American citizenship, Wm. McKinley, and tbe entire republican ticket, the election of which will bring protection, reciprocity, and prosperity, and give us assurance of the maintenance at all times of a sound .financial policy. If my martyred brother , were alive his voice would be heard from ocean to ocean in favor of the republican party and its principles, and I should prove myself a traitor to his memory and to the people of my country who placed him in r the presidential chair, a position the highest in the gift of tbe people, were I to oppose them, when I believe tbe principles he advocated are as true today as they were •when be was h ere to proclaim them. Prom this time until after election a banner bearing tbe names of McKinley, Hobart, Pingree, and Smith, shall be seen floating from my quiet little home in tbe township of Jamestown. THOMAS GABFIELD," as follows: "The only reason international action is advised is because through de- monetization silver and-gold have parted company so far that one nation* might find it a serious burden to restore a parity. Neither Senator Allison nor the republican party will favor free coinage by the United States, at least until all efforts at an international agreement have failed." The silver debate had fairly .begun in 1895 and the following extracts show the trend of the paper's opinion: May 1: "The extreme sliver men are not only not gaining any ground .in the present currency debate, but are driving a great many bona Ool. John Scott, colonel of the theni most of'the Kossuth Boldfefs were in, and a well known Cattle auctioneer in many sales held in the county, is otf for a novel trip. . In the Oes Moines News Mrs. Hamilton Dufley tells about it and about the conveyance the colonel has provided: Into the heart of the southerland they will go, far beyond the Rio Grande and over into Mexico, that country of historic interest, of unparalleled beauty and picturesqueness, of tradition, song and story. Never was more unique journey planned than is that which lies before one good Nevada family, that of Col. John Scott. The members of tbe party are to be Col. and Mrs. Scott, their daughter Miss Mary Avis Scott, arid granddaughter Miss Carrie Belle Scott. With them will go a man of all work to look after things generally, and the manner in which they travel is by team. Can any one imagine anything more invigorating, more exhileratlng to jaded nerves—not that this well regulated family is troubled with nerves—more inspiring than a leisurely drive through pleasant woodlands, over green hills, along winding rivers or babbling brooks. There is to be no haste, no worry, no caring a penny whether a certain point is reached today or week after next, or whether that particular point is reached at all. A NOVEL TRAVELLING OUTFIT. But to fully appreciate all that this trip is to mean, one must take a peep at the novel conveyance to be used. A car 12 feet in length has been constructed and placed on wheels, there being six springs. The first four feet of this car is divided off and provided with shelves, where will be stored all camping "dufflle." The rear eight feet forms a room for the family. The seats, which run along either side, are comfortably upholstered, while running above them are racks for bonnets, hats, etc., and below are pockets for the accommodation'of shoes, bottles of polish, brushes and every conceivable thing that may be needed. There are mirrors at the back part of the shelves before referred to, and windows on either side of the family compartment, , , without . aflthoritf ,t& farther with the case. All t proceedings will be Set ;Md6 ftfid rfr- Vefsed and the Cause will be reffiahded to the couM bieltfwj whfefe ah ofdef ' e ou iewj w a oe should be made' to chaflge the plftce of trial. We express no opiniofl a ti|ton the sufficiency of the answer of the defendant as a defense to the action. Beversed." THE ttJND BUSINESS Mortgages Agrnin&t the Big tfarin Foreclosed-Mre, Lutid Gets $800 Out of Wh&t Me Leaves, for into the conservative IN THIS NEIGKBOHHOOP, Prof. Barsalou and wife will teach the Rodman schools. , The Cherry sisters are still on earth, ,They are planning to visit Livermoue. Agrfuid'ball was given at Grove's hall at Hobart, Friday night. Music by Algona Harp orchestra. Gopwitb Crescent; Mrs. I, M. FiDDell of Algona spent a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Tiss. r • J5mm.eteburg Reporter; Mr, Arthur ,6Hroore"of AlffPO a visited his sister, Mrg, J, P. Crose, Monday, He was re- turnjpg from visiting relatives at Rep wi$k Tiroes notes the death little Art'hui' MoCarob of diphtheria »yeJ M <'f »nd Mre. McQomb'e Jrlenfls in Renwick will sorrow of ,.ntl flflU| ttjene, fliafl was pvespnt ' whgn yir of jpo Q* 41gOP» /has levied the ei to fide bimetallists ranks." May 8: " Confidence and stability are a thousand times more important to 'the west' than cheaper dollars, and confidence and stability can only come with a conservative, sensible, statesmanlike re-in- statemont of silver on a basis which will absolutely insure a parity with the present dollar." May 23: "There is much to be said for the Windom (bullion redemption) plan if a ratio can not be agreed upon by enough commercial nations to maintain a parity between gold and silver in circulation as money." In 1895, Aug. 7, the whole question of the distinction between bimetallism and free coinage was discussed in an answer to an article by S. H. McNutt. One paragraph sufficiently explains ; " Bimetallism means free coinage upon terms which insure the use of both metals as primary money, But free coinage by this country may not mean bimetallism. Bimetallism means a broader basis for credit, a more stable currency. Free coinage means a cheaper dollar. The two are urged for very dlfferept reasons by their champions apd might and probably would have widely divergent effects op tbe business and prosperity of the pepple." This answer to Mr, MoNutt appeared the week following the article against gold roonometalliso), which the Courier has exploited so fully in whole a,nd in sections, and f voni which Mr. Ryan quotes. These Quotations are a few Qf many that might be made. WWJe they show TJIB UPFIJR DBS MOJSJSS to have always been friendly to the full restoration of silver, theyjjhow,alsp that it has always been ppppgedtp the free coinage experiment, Ite attitude in this cftmpftigu is in full keeping with its past record. W it had onajjged front It would nave no hesitation in jopnfessing the fact. But It ha? not BWI BATOBJAOT B08SEB. Cbarjey 8mlM Has a B>g Strjsg gf ?W J*OIBM?« with faster --»,- ~m »-^f ^£*-vj™ *• --fT?- <r *S V *.,*>Vf£ t£ * $fefei-'«tep£taf«pd .ipty9 and in the rear doors. Not content with such comforts, the Scott family take along a complete system of tents for camping. When they desire to stop for but one night, they will pitch their protean tent, with three compartments, spread their carpets, and rugs, and cushions, and settle down for a night's comfort. If they'stop for a month they will seek a large, open space and enlarge their quarters. They have several gold medal folding cots, and easy chairs, and everything that can be thought of to add to their comfort, SNOW WHITE HORSES. A pair of strong, snow white draught horses, thoroughbreds, whose record is unquestioned and inspires confidence, have been chosen as a mptor power, A third horse will be taken along for the sake of greater security. It is thought best, too, to take along a second rig, a light one, with which, at any point, to make flying excursions into the surrounding country. • Mrs. Scott being a cook whose reputation is more than statewide, they will, of course, prepare their own meals, and thus be doubly independent. WILL KODAK THE SCENERY. • Miss Mary Avis Scott is something of an amateur photographer, as well as a clever writer. She expects to take her kodak with her, and the probability is that she will contribute some illustrated articles to leading periodicals. Of course, Miss Carrie Belle Scott will be accompanied by her violin—a faithful friend—and who knows but that, in truo gypsy fashion, she may be giving some out-of-door concerts, while the colonel, her grandfather, passes tbe hat, Mrs, 'Colonel Scott's deft fingers have been busy for weeks in prepara- tipn for this excursion, which will embrace the entire winter, Traveling gowns of stout materials have been made of easy walking lengths, and fitting like a glove. • Everything that will contribute to a good, wholesome time has been thought of, and there is not a shadow of a doubt that the good time is coming. OIiD 0, &WD OASB, Decides au pja Various phases of the Luhd business occupied part of Judge Thomas' term of court last week. Throe' mortgages were foreclosed against the home farm. F. M. Curliss foreclosed one for $3,500 that was oh the homestead when Lund bought it, due to L. R. Graves. Wm. K. Ferguson foreclosed two, one for 1,300 and one for $800, on the two eightiesknown as the Walston and Annis land. Geo. C. Call foreclosed one for a trifle over $3,000, a second mortgage on the home place. The first foreclosure brought out a new feature of Lund's rascality. Geo. Ashelford had bought two forties of the original farm, of Lund, years ago and Lund gave him a clear title. It now turns out that both were subject to this first mortgage and that it was never released as to them. Geo. E. Clarke appeared for Ashelford, and the court in ordering the sale of the seven forties included in the mortgage ordered that the homestead forty be sold before either of the Ashelford forties were. The mortgage will be easily satisfied before either are reached. On the half section south of the road Mr. H. F. Watson foreclosed two purchase money mortgages amounting to $10,771. The bulk of this is on the quarter nearest town. E. V. Swetting represented him as also Messrs. Call and Ferguson. In all mortgages amounting to over 10,000 will have to be realized out of the whole farm. This will be about $30 an acre. A considerable margin ought to remain on some parts of it for the other creditors if they are willing to invest with a view of ultimately getting out what they put in. Mrs. Lund appeared before the court by E. V. Swetting, her attorney, and asked for an allowance out of the estate of $1,000 for her support. Judge Thomas granted her $300. Mrs. Lund has already received $10,000 in insurance and $4,000 is still to come. She will save the home forty with all the buildings, probably scot free, at least with very little cost. Her claim upon the little left by Lund for the benefit of the needy victims of his ten years of rascality, while it may have sanction Softs of & Sespfcetaote j/iafi, Kfellihan by \ rtattfe—Futthef betaiis of fhfeii Awful Crime, The two Shefbufti bank robbers pfove to be the Kellihan boys of Rock Rapids. Their father and mother are respectable people. The boys grew up from childhood there, the Review says. It adds an interesting sketch of their lives. Hans, who was shot, was only 18 years old. Lewis, now under arrest, is 20. The Review says; Hans left here four years ago, since which time nothing was really known of him, though on a couple of brief visits to town' — the last only two weeks ago, when, without doubt, he induced his brother to join him in the robbery— he Thf Viftdfeator tellg tbfc fete** *r ttsttiimni it6}i a Swift lib!. *U* doers sad spread his tesfetelitJ ftdt only a despicable* sfie&k twf 6f represented that he with a show, and- his was traveling prosperous air Tbe Supreme Cowrt s«» m Mr, Lupd' terestljiK Controversy, Some years »go the State Deader at Dee Moines was. re-organised, Judge Kinne made editor, and money sub' scribed by prominent democrats .all over tbe state to sustain it as a state paper, Among'the subscribers was o, L,, Luncl,' who put his same* down for $1,000, Tbe flew arrangement did not woJ'H, Judge Kiene was retireg, and tbe paper finally was sold, Tben ewit was.brougbt'tqjpeUeet o«t of Q, li, Luod, and. he. .Miiaed ^ pay, Tbe I^IS mmmfrwwbi in law, will not particularly commend itself to the sense of fair play of an indulgent community. Judge Quarton, Friday, heard evidence as to the disposal of rentals on the Russ lands near Sexton, houses, etc. He turned them over to .Russ subject to further settlement as to the title to the property. Answers have been filed in many of the land title cases. They will be heard in the December term of court. Mr. Russ has been out from Chicago during the week. A New Lima Case. Nels Johnson signed a mortgage on which Lund was to raise a loan. Lund took it to a bogus payee or order, then forged the name of the bogus payee to the back of it and turned It in to one of the banks as collateral on his loans. The bank has advertised the sale of this mortgage and Johnson brings an injunction by Bonar & Fellows to prevent the sale. There are some close questions involved and it is thought that the final decision may affect other paper heretofore considered good. The Closing Days of Court. E. V. Swetting got a law question settled in the case of Jas, G. Green vs. John Edwards. It is, where the costs shall go when under an execution the creditor gets out garnishment papers and tbe garnishee proves not to hold any of the, debtor's property. Judge Thomas held that the debtor mast stand tbe costs. The Bohn fence case is still on the the docket. It is in the supreme court to have a decision on whether a new trial was rightly ordered on account of an old Northwestern band being on tbe jury. The Frink oases are continued until the supreme .court decides whether Carson, Pirie & Co, can hold tbe $1,800 goods awarded them by the court and lury, The suit of O, W, MoMurray against McBetb for $1,000 damages for not putting in his beating plant was continued. Clarke & Cobenour represent Mo- Murray, Frank Weimar bas bis road vacated west of Ledyard, It was decided that tbe commissioner Wfts not appointed on was the envy of his old associates. But Lewis had never been away from the county except a few months last winter when he went on a trapping expedition to North Dakota. The general estimate of him was expressed by a man who said: "It beats me. I never heard of Lew being in any kind of a scrape; he seemed one of the least wild of young fellows." He was, however, in the habit of reading a great deal of the most sensational literature, dime novel perversions of every good and true idea of life. A gentleman also informs us that he was accustomed, or had been, to gambling, and no vice is more ruinous. , Just what sort of life the younger brother has been leading since he left here four years ago is not known. For nearly a year, however, he worked on a farm for his grandfather near Brush Creek, Fayette county. Then nothing was heard from him till he appeared in town about a year ago, grown large for his age, well dressed and claiming to belong to a theatre troupe. He wanted his brother to go with him then, and said he had a place for him in a company, but Lewis was in Dakota at the time. A fortnight ago on Thursday, Oct. 1, Hans again came to town, arriving on the Central morning train. He engaged a room at the Lyon house, although he left on the evening Burlington train, and he and his brother spent several hours in the room at the hotel. In his confession Lewis states that Hans planned the robbery and persuaded him to take a hand in it. The agreement was no doubt reached e a ing his wheel to see if it were all riff fit tottik otf without offering to * A* WESLEY, Reporter^ The second t obber t i Wesley Friday and at Whitens restaurant. STABTlflQ MBfi ^ITH ZEBOSEKE. Miss Grace GUchrist 3srearJy Killed in an Explosion. News comes from Pocahontas countv that Grace Gilchrist has had a narrow escape. The Record says: She attempted to start a fire in a stove with kerosene. The fire went and so did everything about the stove that was ' not nailed down, while the stove pin! went off on a strike and a damper flew out the top of the chimney. MisT Grace escaped with having her hand severely burned and a bad fright it was fortunate that it was no worse and of course the Record is compelled to give that good old ripe advice about the foolishness and danger of mon- keymg with kerosene. The pesky stuff always explodes when you don't expect tbe day illegal, set and the Ipoation was Qhas, Pooob sued A, F, Palmer down in Cresco and Palmer put In a counter claim and beat him, On appeal Pooch got $10,46, G, F, Thomas wanted $80 commission for selling land. f QP Simpson Logan, He got judgment by default, K Jame§ Daly sued A, J, Ully on note for* $i& and got judgment B Qm&Yiivi of while they were together on this visit, and It was Lewis' first wrong doing, the extent of which he probably did not foresee. Hans was dressed in swell style; he carried a big roll of money, $150 or $200; he appeared polished and successful—perhaps he told of other exploits and easy hauls—at any rate he cast a glamour over the mind of his brother, who though older than himself, had not been out in the world. Lew left here two days after his brother and probably joined him at Heron Lake. AT MASON CITY AND ALGONA. Hans Kellihan was identified as having lived at Mason City, Iowa, for some months under the name of Jesse Lake. A special from that place says: Lake came to this city on May 9, and secured employment in the J. P. Blaise pharmacy. When he appeared in town his hair was very closely cropped. He acted very strangely at times. When he went out he always went alone. He would occasionally begin telling some of his exploits but always cut them short. Dr. Blaise became a little suspicious of him and dismissed him. He then went to Stilson Bros.' clothing store and told them he liked Mason City and would like to work for them, stating that all the wages he wanted was enough to pay his board. He said he had other funds he could draw on. He was employed by them. After he bad been there several weeks the junior proprietor asked him about his parents. At first Lake said he knew nothing regarding them, that he had kind of " grown up," but- afterwards stated that his parents lived in northwestern Iowa, and that he had led a wild, reckless life. He said he went to Chicago when quite young, lived there six years and then went into tbe show business with two other fellows. Each put into the business $2,200. Lake said he was "fast losing his wad" and to get even ran away with 8700, all the accumulations of several nights' entertainments, Stilson Bros, did not like his conduct and imposed no confidence in him, When he came there he was rather shabby, but dressed up and in less than three weeks was a dude in appearance, He was a great athlete and prided himself on his strength He could handle 60 pound dumb hells with groat skill. He read a great deal of trashy literature and was also a constant reader of tbe Police Gazette and papers of that style, One of bis peculiarities was dressing up on Sunday in some kind of a "wild and woolly" costume and getting hip picture taken. He bas two trunks well filled to tbe b#m, These will be opened soon and are expected to give some cue to Mepart. life, it is now generally thought h'e,re that a large much wanted; HIS HEAD OUT OPF. An Unknown, WeJl Loaded with Whiskey, Killed nt West Bend. Lawyer Curtiss was in West Bend Sunday. He reports that two drunken men lay down by the railway track, one evidently with his head on the rail, and that a north bound freight at 3 o'clock cut off all above the eyes. A bottle of whisky was found lying by his side and another was in his pocket Hi^compamonodeaddrunk, was , He lef t here about ol*. Just , going to AJ, ie went to tbe $&*!& W tanJo7 P 7t OB so, i > , •» J oa,n look.Uke,afa m er,'* 'SifiJr®^ " fPt->, ^^mffi*^£i**Hfi. '6, his expert' -* v -,-j. away* He .j™— to ftftv.efe&S ipph. rgsii, l fe$ WS,DQjmon an j gays* • ,vS|MU»§ WUaNrtte mpijjrejl,, ote^toWi; 8 !,*^^ W -^ TkWfto .fligftl, bs4 bJ8 WfeajJ rf Aftf. j*ndforest "ttrnwrt »4K .W-mMw smlmfmir' AMONG THE ADVEBTISEE3. Robinson's for hardware. Falkenbainer announces some low prices on stoves this week. Corncrib lumber costs only $10 a thousand at the John Paul yard. James Taylor says his fall trade is as good this year as it has ever been. Remember that Algona is the best market for clothing in northern Iowa. Spurbeck, the butter tub man is building a 20 foot addition to his home. Jas. Patterson is making a specialty of apples again this winter. Thev are very cheap. . Doxseehashadtosendin for a second lot of the air tight heaters he showed at the fair. Jack Schu has more men at work making cigars and Fred. Waterhouse Is selling more than they can make. A man came in from the edge of the county Friday to buy a pair of boots at Brownell's. He said that was all he came to town for. A, D. McGregor is going to have that handsome furniture wagon out one of' these days. Ed, Echt has done the work and it is done right. Galbraith has as fine a lot of fall dress goods on display as was ever shown in Algona, He is making a specialty of handsome dry goods. The Epworth league will serve an oyster supper at the Methodist church on Thursday evening of this week from 5:80 until all are served. Everybody is invited to come. Jo. Steil has bought the Durdall C. O. D. store and will fit up a clothing | store of his own.' His advertisement will appear in due season. Jo, is a popular merchant. John Goeders' grocery list is in keeping with the times. It will pay anyone to read his prices. John has fitted up the hack room of his store and filled it with groceries. < • No wheat is being sold now that the boom is on, Other produce shows a healthy rise in price. Corn is worth 17 cents, oats 13, flax 61, barley 18. Hogs brought $2.80 yesterday, Arrangements for election returns have been made to be received at the court house and the Baptist young people will serve oysters from 6 o'clock as long as returns continue to be received. The Chambers cigar factory bas been no more for some weeks.. An at' taohment was levied on hie stools and be paid it off, but a .rent claim was coming and be packed up and left in the night. Algona's big clothing stocks and tbe prices they are going at are making this a center for tbe trade. Durdall says ibat last week was a g0 od one in epite of politics, and Kraft aayj the same, Kraft has a flae stook In tbe Cowles block, but both say prices are put too close for much profit, 'Goods of Uke style and quality never spld in Al- before for a half more mewey. WWIWAT™ Oefc here was broken ^ abojit $100 to stopf sa^mgnay _ ^Pbj rotten wtnad fey • Aiifitfe.wft« -9f g|8M»vW- .-»-'•—. &S*A V w 8 ** 1 , 1 W' JWRWPB-.V/W' *

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