The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 28, 1896 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 28, 1896
Page 5
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IOWA, tft&tt Ail & Tenth . P. DotASVEB . ?&r Secretary of Sfate...:....OEP.L.Po»soy F<* Auditor of Start*..... ..... C. O. MoCABTST g#ft«**fW at. State ....... .JtoaxHMmMWr For Sureme Jodj«...- ....... SoorrJt.I«Am» , Tenth DlstHci ForB*eoW«- For Auditor.... ...... * For Clerk of Owirts..- For County Attorney D.C. CHASE M- F. BAXDAIZ. f- D.CAUOXS i"5- JT' cs ** z J. &BATXOTO END OF THE CAMPAIGS. The most remarkable campaign erer conducted by the American people is drawing to a close. Tremendous; popular upheavals hare occurred before, bat never over such an teoe as the free coinage of silver. Some great moral issue has been needed heretofore to stir people to intense earnestness. To an extent the feeling that in some iray the rights of the common people are bound up in the free silver propaganda has supplied the lack this year. But this feeling is vague and has not been connected eren remotely to 16 to 1 by the smoothest casuists of the free silver cause. The 16 to 1 idea itself has not commended iteelf to half even of those who bare supported Mr, Bryan. It is 'difficult to account for the enthusiasm of the contest. It is a manifestation chiefly of a spirit of unrest, It is an outbreak of the boom spirit of the west and south, when no material boom is in sight. The enforced business rest and quiet since 1892 has been a jail cage to enterprise. People with buildings to build, and farms to extend, and mines to open have grown tired of waiting and are ready for an upheaval, chiefly for excitement and a change. Half the free silver argument has been: "Times can't get worse, lets try something new." But three months has been too long. The sound second thought of the people has bad a chance. The substantial, safe, conservative spirit that in the end has always controlled the actions of the Anglo Saxon races, is again uppermost. There will be no change just for the sake of change. The restlessness has worn itself out in violent oratory, and even the restless will have a feeling of relief when next Wednesday morning McKinley's election is chronicled. What is sound in the free silver program will eventually work iteelf into legislation in the slow, safe, and steady way in which all changes that amount to anything are brought about. The 16 to 1 idea "regardless of any other nation on earth" will be relegated to the nimbus where lie in shadowy slumber so many glowing and pulsating and generous enthusiasms of the past. The campaign has been the greatest educator since the war. Its chief lesson is that progress is not often brought about by revolution. All that is worth anything in human institutions has been of slow growth. ^^^^^^^^^^^ certain! jt» **r> £****£« ff tbe re- loir. i. claimed by WLOWL tbe« is Arivalrf between WiseottsB and Io*» a* id which *fU gite tbe larger majority. Tbe date ittftioritj tea; reach 100,000, In tbe oaUon Brjaals dtaaee is in earrjriisg Qiinois. Hk&igaft, a&d Indiana. A roeee&Iraiaca of fortes has been wade on Illinois. Bat all tttree of these states mill go for Mc- Kinlej, if ordinary estimates bold good, while Nebraska, Safesa& California^ Oregon. Washington, Kentucky. Marrlaod. etc., in the Bryan column are doubtful, or favorable to McKinley. It is eniireJr jposibie thai Brjan will not get 109 totes in the electoral collegie.. Bot nettling is certain, it behoves every voter to get to tbe polls. No one who thinks that MoKinley* election is important Eboold be idle a moment until tbe contest ends. Tbe Bryan forces *riil leave DO stone nn- fcnrnedL VOTB FOB The election of McKinley means stability in public affairs for four years with assurance of a much longer . period of returning confidence in business. The election of Bryan means the trial of an experiment, the result of, which his ablest advocates do not agree upon, Who wants any more experimenting, at least for awhile? -Whose affairs are so deplorably bad that he wants a general turning over just to find oat where he will be after the cyclone has passed? There is no assurance that Bryan and a congress elected DO his platform could or would • do anything. President Cleveland was elected with a. congress pledged 'absolutely to free trade. But they Jumbled when it came to legislating, four years of uncertainty result if Bryan wins, Who njpre uncertainty? Every ^hw* MojqnJey'e election us have four yeare of rest THE BEST KEASOX. If THE UPPER DES MOIKES were contributing to a symposium of "best reaeons~ for the return of tbe republican party to power, it would give as "the best" tbe experience and practice the republicans have had in administering public affairs. Tbe most plausible theory in the world cannot be put in practice by inexperienced men. Banning a government is as much a matter of training and skill as running an engine. It is not enough that you have a good engine, a good engineer is equally important. For 30 years the republicans in troublous times kept the government right side op. They became a coherent body, able to agree upon a line of policy. Differences of opinion were dropped after debate ended and a course bad been mapped out. They were always able to legislate. The. inability of JPresident Cleveland's administration to agree upon anything has had as much to do with its failure as the policies it proposed. His party was an incoherent aggregation of all elements of opposition to republicanism. Mr. Bryan's party is the same, in spite of tbe issue that seems to unite it, Xo man is great enough to organize an effective administration out of discordant elements bound together by no ties of a common faith. Tbe republicans, if they return to power, return with a policy outlined, only the details of which will occasion debate. If they have control an effective working administration is assured. Mr. Bryan, if elected, has no coherent body at bis pack, has no policy outlined over which there will not be a split in congress. This or that policy may commend the republicans most strongly to many voters. But the fact that the party can agree upon a policy and can give it force through legislation, is, after four years of uncertainties, its chief claim upon all friends of stable government. n6dl.Se rf Bancroft, ha* pone to Gillfornia. He ha* traded for orange ia Ijss Aageies count}-. , ArBBtraiar Joeraal: Ernest BAt- oee of UM» young legal lights of Algtna. was ia Armstrong and vicinity oa frtofeseioftal business Wednesday. Dr. Groom of Britt, son of Algona's d time Methodist circait rider, bas baring a rery serious time with the fever. At last acooonts he was Tray low. Myron Corey of Wesley is minus a foe. Jfecrosis of the bone set in and Drs. Keunej-of Wesley and Morse of AJgotta cat it off Thursday. The Beporter ays be will soon be about again. tip at Ertherville a couple of young men hare launched a steamboat. The Indicator says it is well patronized. Tfeey bare one also at Gold field. Algona would enjoy a pleasure boat on the oam. Frank Hume has brought a Oniji board to Wesley. Tbe Reporter feays: It is supposed to be in control of an Indian spirit named "Blue Sky,** a name which is quite familiar throughout Kbssutfa count?. Mrs. Cora Ellis bas sold the Svrea City Herald to R. M. Richmond and two others. She does not sav what her plans for the future are. She has been editing a newsy paper and we shall be sorry to see her leave the ranks of Kossutb editors. Tbe rumor that tbe Buffalo Fork postofSce is closed is incorrect. The Monitor says: Since the office was moved Alvin Hodgson takes the mail to German Valley and it is carried down to Buffalo Fork by Tom, Dick and Harry. A farmer named Dammann, who owns a section of land near Burt, tried to steal a few boards at the lumber yard last week, Monday evening, and was caught He was fined $15 and costs, in all §23. Dammann is said to have been mislead by Bro. Rvan's speech and to have come to the "conclusion that lumber is free. t£&m HEWS AND COMMENT. mfyfgm experiments and take a breath" S^L 1 i««.^.-l.ii *» -tr-4- *-.. »JT«T^*I-.I-... * Mr. and Mrs. Ora Williams celebrated their tenth wedding anniversary lately at Sioux City. Mr. Williams is managing editor of the Sioux City Journal and one of the ablest of the younger newspaper men of the west. His many friends all over northwestern Iowa will join in congratulations. -*- -i- -j- Tbe Des Moines Capital found that it needed a clock tower in its business and accordingly opened an office across from the Savery hotel, in tbe sky scraping Van Ginkel block. Now it is going to utilize its tower by displaying election returns with a calcium light so that every one in the city can know bow things are going. The Capital bas been nothing if not enterprising in this campaign. It has published every big speech in full, had a dally editorial from Geo. E. Roberts' pen, and been full of spicy paragraphs in Lafe Young's best style. It is without a peer among the evening dailies of tbe west. ' • • . •*••*•-«Snap is a new illustrated paper at Des Moines. Tbe cartoons are clever and tbe jokes in keeping with tbe paper's name, Frank W. Bicknell, F. E. Conaway and others are associated as editors, Snap Is well calculated to assist in making life more enjoyable. •f- -t- -i- Jan McLaren, of Bonnie Briar' Bush fame, is to lecture in Des MQtaes Friday evening, The sale of seats before noon of tbe opening day included everything but the stage, at prices from 7$ cents to 11.60 each,, a total of over f 1,000. The ladles pay McLaren $500. THE MOFTH'S MAGAZIHE8. In its last analysis the peculiar featr are of the present presidential campaign is the unrest of tbe agricultural class. The Atlantic Monthly for November contains a very lucid explanation of tbe Causes of Agricultural Unrest by Prof. J. Laurence Laugblin of Chicago, who bas given much time and trouble to gathering tbe facts and making a clear presentation of the whole subject •*••*--*For variety and sustained interest of contents the November Scribner's Magazine is a notable number. The opening article by Capt C. J. Melliss of tbe Ninth Bombay infantry, "Panther Shooting in Central India," gives not only a vivid impression of tbe habitat of these great cats but it is also a stirring narrative of adventure in their pursuit, drawn from personal experience. The iUustra tions by Van Muy- den, whose remarkable animal etchings have been praised for their accuracy and truth to nature by tbe author of the article, will serve to make tbis brilliant artist of animal life more familiar to American readers. •7- -f- -7- The courtship of Lieut. Grant and Miss Julia Dent, described by Colonel Emerson in the November Midland, (Des Moines, Iowa,) is better than a romance, because it's true and because the reader feels he now for the first time knows General and Mrs. Grant personally. The second installment of the Midland's " Grant in the West" verifies the October promise that Colonel Emerson has interesting and valuable material and knows how to use it Mr. Tjernagel, the traveler, vividly describes the Jerusalem of today. A visit to the mountain home of the eccentric poet Joaquin Miller, is pictured, as is also a visit to the birthplace of James G. Blaine, The University of Wisconsin is the subject of one illustrated paper and the Western As sociation of Writers is the prolific theme of another. Prank Calkins' "Young Homesteaders" make their debut in society. The prize story, "A Drama of Doodlebugs," by Ruby Ilosser, is a romance and tale of adventure combined. The scene is laid in Missouri after the war. -*• •*- -*Mr. Duncan Rose of North Carolina, In writing for the Century, for November a paper on the topic " Why the Confederacy Failed," has this to say of the excessive use of paper money by the confederacy: "Tbe government, at least, acted upon the theory that all it had to do to raise money was to print it They did not seem to realize that, being tbe largest purchaser in the market, It was necessary for the government to keep down prices as much as possible; that every issue of bills must inevitably raise prices and render a new issue necessary; that every rise in prices must be followed by a new issue, until the bubble must collapse of its own expansion and redundancy."* OM-ttai* J. & of Sloti* cttfr, I* I** fietlta of SoM* S*W*p*l»c*- iTAtirk. Tbe SHHJX Citjr Tribune tells a campaign storj at Judge 3. K. Weaver's expense: About one week ago J. N. Weaver and A. H. Dockstader of SiooX City, on invitation, drove out to Metcalf school boose aad tbe former made a political speech. Mr. Wearer told of tbe virtues of sound money and the benefits to be derived from a high protective tariff. He had a good crowd and became very enthusiastic and he was much pleased at the manner in which he was received. f Mr. Weaver returned home the same evening, and tbe next morning went down town to receive the congratulations of bis friends, who, he expected, bad beard of his effort and attending success. He was confined in bis office until noon, and when on his way to dinner accidently met CX P. Butters, who told Mr. Weaver that he had a rattling good joke on him. Butters turned bis head to one side so as not to em harass Mr Weaver, and said: "Yon know, judge, I own a farm out near Metcalf school house, and I drove out there this morning to see how my tenant was progressing, and notwithstanding I arrived there after 9 o'clock, he was just going to work. I asked him what was the cause of his delay, and he replied that he was over at the school bouse last night and heard General Weaver make one of the best free silver speeches that had ever been delivered in that community. I said that I guessed he was mistaken; that it couldn't have been General Weaver. But the fellow was positive and insisted on betting me $5 that—" Butters turned half way round so as to get a glimpse of Mr. Weaver's countenance, but all he could see was the flapping of a coat tail in the wind up street THIS REMINDS AL. ADAMS. Judge Weaver came to Algona from Humboldt and the Tribune story recalls another to Al. Adams, as follows: Tbe judge had closed out his newspaper interest and was studying hard to qualify himself, by practice in speaking and otherwise, to do justice to any court business that he might have. Well, after a while he was retained in a case to be tried before a justice in a neighboring township and he threw himself into it heart and soul. One day he had been to tbe court Tjouse in Dakota City to consult someauthorities and returning where he had to cross a small bridge across the low ground between Dakota City and Humboldt, or Springvale as it was then, he stopped by the bridge rail to ponder over the case. His mind began to warm up and before long he was audibly going over his side of the case and gesticulating with both hands, with tears in his. voice. He made an elegant plea that would have melted the heart of anything but a stone justice. Now, sometime previous to this, Mr. Taft had let a contract for ditching the slough, and at this time the ditch was completed to this bridge and the ditcher was working under the bridge throwing the dirt out at the ends so as not to discommode travel by taking the planks up. Hearing some one coming along he sat down on tbe bank under the bridge, intending to call out when the party arrived overhead. When he heard the young lawyer talking to himself he sat still and took it all in, while tbe attorney was letting himself out the best he knew, innocently unconscious that there was anyone within half a mile of him. At the close of one of his rounded periods the ditcher could contain himself no longer and gave a great cheer and spatted his hands with a crack that raised the orator off his feet and sent him a rod on his way to town, where he arrived shortly in something of the condition of the man who has seen a ghost. The ditcher had to tell or the incident never would have been known. But the embryo judge took heart, went on with his case and won in, as he afterwards did his way to the judgeship of the district, by a close study of, and full rehearsal of all the facts and the law. We are sure that the ditcher had more sense than the populist at the Metcalf school house, who thought that Judge Weaver was the doughty general who had nursed the popocratic party to the present size. 18S5, we beHeve, Be hang out Bis *hingJe in Algooa, where he tog won t«a«*a*I*«j«£ of splendid iftlttf. WhtUng a died several years ?in«e at D*ss MoTc**, after making a reputation ia the profession. Eugene is ift practice at Algona and William at Lincoln, Sebr. fmtf <rf the brothers were ift the army, and George offered himself to his country several times, but was declined with thanks on account of his youth. The colonel won his title by fighting in the old Iron Brigade, and carries upon his body evidences of bis service and sacrifices, L. BtJFtJS HILL The Eminent Tonug Tfagedian benies that Me Was Arrested for Stealing a watcb. Nearly a year ago an article was floating around through the southern Minnesota newspapers to the effect that a young man by the name of Hill had been arrested in Madison, Wis., for obtaining articles under false pretenses; that the young man was interested in theatricals, and engaged with the G. A. R. ladies in getting up an entertainment Some time before that a young man by the name of L. Rufus Hill had visited tbis and other towns for a similar purpose—training ateurs and producing a play " for the benefit" of some local society. He was not successful financially, and left some debts behind. THE UPPER DES MOINES, in company with the Blue Earth City Post and other papers, intimated that the Hill in question was L. Rufus. He now writes to the Post and denies the story with considerable indignation. The Post says: We have quite a lengthy communication before us from L. Rufus Hill, dated at the home of his parents, stating that we did him a great injustice in the article. We are glad to know that it was another Hill that the law was climbing. We have but the kindest feeling for the young man, and know that his insatiable desire to be a star actor has led him into many rocky paths, financially speaking, but we never heard anything dishonorable about the young man, further than that his long- deferred theatrical success has necessarily compelled him to defer liquidating some bills contracted in an enthusiastic moment when the star-eyed goddess of fame and fortune was seemingly within reach. We willingly copy a letter from the chief of police at Madison, which surely will satisfy all that L. Rufus Hill is all right. The letter is written upon an official letterhead of the police department, and is unquestionably genuine: MADisosr, Wis., Oct 6.-Mr. L. Rufus Hill, St. Charles, Minn.—Dear Sir: I have been looking up the criminal record here I find that on January 11, last, there was a warrant issued and a man arrested by tbe name of C. W. Hill. He was taken for obtaining a gold watch and some other things under false pretense. He represented himself as a party who was interested with the G. A. R. ladies in getting up an entertainment for their benefit On January 13,1896, he pleaded guilty and was sent to prison at Waupun for the term of one year, at hard labor, with two days solitary confinement This is all I can find. Yours truly, E. S. PABKiysoif, Chief of Police. DE. EOEHNE'S LEOTUBES. The Webster City Papers Speak HJehly of Hts Course In that City. Dr. Koehne, who begins a course of lectures in Algona next week, has spent a week in Webster City. The papers make numerous mention of him. The Freeman says: In his lecture Sunday night on "Ingersollism," Dr. Koehne did not indulge in as much or as severe criticism on the great agnostic as was probably generally anticipated. But he gave his hearers a most exalted and unanswerable defense of the career and mission of the Nazarene, whom he easily proved to be the grandest character of all time He admitted, as declared by Ingersoll, "that Christ was not a great man" as greatness is estimated by the world at A<IJ«tMt Gaum national Gnat* i*to be Des Moines. ago, after General ttJtorn from Centerville. whe beet, ill for some time? tfns thing tiirfoseen happens ifien who have examined the f[ te coaler it good, although Ifc u the best There U room sufficient the pitching of the tents anT roomfot drill purposes and maneuvers. There are 2.400 men in the state, and all attendance. There able talk of a divL but tbis is objectionable because 1 is not enough canvas in the state arsenal to accommodate the four **£ gents at once. Neither is Wavelafa" Park large enough for so manv nW a t once, consequently the plan o*f havine °S e .I* 1 ™! 01 follow another waf adopted. This will make the , last a month, for each regiment be encamped a week. will BEBT EDMOHD8' BI& BIDE. Goes to Des Moines From AJgona in 17 1-8 Hours, a Distance of ien 160 A. B. Edmonds left Algona last Wednesday morning about 4 o'clock with the intention of reaching Des Moines at night. The distance by rail is 123 miles and by road is 150 miles. He bad to follow the road, and that was fairly rough. His arrival is noted by the Saturday Record: Bert Edmonds came down from Algona on bis wheel, reaching here Wednesday evening. The distance is 150 miles and it required 171 hours in the saddle to make it. Bert might have cut even this excellent record down if he had cared to work himself, but the roughness of the roads induced him to take it easy. He rode his wheel of the Timms breed. AMONG THE ADVEBTISEBS. A. D. Pern has been doing the painting and oiling in Mrs. Cooke's new cottage. Robinson is selling lots of stoves these days. Algona is the stove market. Galbraith's cloaic man was out from Chicago Monday and yesterday with a big line of fall styles. THOS, EABLY KEABD FBOM. A new volume of the St. Nicholas begins with the November number, so there are the first chapters in three new serials. Tbe first of these, which will be tbe leading feature of the magazine for the year, (s "Master Skylark," a story of the time of Shakespeare by John Bennett. It opens in Stratford, and the poet himself is evidently soon'to figure in it Reginald Birch furnishes a number of attractive illustrations. The second serial is "The Last Three Soldiers," by Wm. H. Sbelton, telling of the adventures of members of a union signal corps who became castaways In tbe midst of the confederacy. A story for girls, ''June's Garden," by Marion , is also begun in the number, The registration lists }n tbe cities promise a heavily Increased vote la Iowa, The admission of new citizens by the courts has also been }arge. .Many changes pcour p a result. ODD 3FE.I.EOW8 AT MA8QK The state Meeting Brines » Great Crowd — Reports pf t|j The annual Odd Fellow meeting held at Maspn City iwt week was a great gathering, Tbe varipue report? Bbpwed a year pf growth, Seventeen new Ipflges an<Uorty*twp new RebekaU bftve been, instituted. J B 8 }x twelve lutfor^inate iPdgee with 438 members haye, been added,. Tbe, pffoerB elected for tie new are as follows; G, M., J, §. fWBfc tfte Clarke A. Oiarke 'were OF iATOBj, HR Item Geoi E, it Spirit in noting their Ws blacksmith ebpp, since which time tbey have lived i/Algpaft. Jfc' JphBwas a s e h.opl teacher when " Bweraft has etojptefl a M»'f, , Tbe say§; of, a ra.tjjep waj a. lawyer Of. good - .BJpl 1 ! Sown lor fi He Is an Out-and-Out McKinley Man Over In Calirornla-McKlnley \VU1 Carry tbe State. The Pasadena, Cal., Evening Star has a lot of interviews with leading business men, Thos. Barley first on the list as follows: "Thos, Barley, real estate dealer: * I am in favor of protecting the fruit, factories and all American industries, so that we may pay good wages; therefore my vote shall be cast for McKinley.' " Mr. Barley writes a postal to THE UPPER DES MOJNES, which is of interest, both from a personal and political view. He says that'the poll show? J21 for MoKinley to nine for Bryan, and four prohibitionists, He adde that the Bryan men there, seven out of nine ot them, have silver mine interests, Mr. Barley is well and happy and red hot for McKinley. Other letters lately received, from •California predict that McKinley will carry the state. large, but in bis life, his teachings and his example, there was no comparison between Christ and the men whom the world called great. He transcends all, is above and beyond all, and his name will outlive all. Ingersoll himself is a great man in intellectual strength and equipment, but like all the great men of his age he will leave no legacy to the unborn millions. Tbe Tribune says of Dr. Koehne's closing lecture: The unique and most enjoyable course of lectures announced to be delivered in the Congregational church by Dr. J. B, Koehne came- to a close Monday night. The lecture was the eighth in the series and was en* titled the "New Aristocracy." The audience was large and disposed to he critical, if there had been anything to criticise (which there was not) and if the speaker's rapid delivery bad allowed any time for criticism, which it did not. Dr. Koebne reads history as a tbeistic evolutionist, and as such be regards the records of the past as descriptive of the march of humanity towards a future goal. Death of Mrs. St, .John. Mrs, Melissa St, John died at her home Friday afternoon from complications growing out of typhoid fever, The funeral was held Sunday at 3 o'clock at the Congregational church, Rev, Sinclair officiating. Mrs, St, John was 47 years of age last July, She was born is Rubicon, Wis,, and was married to Cyrus St, John 30 years »?o, Jan.], They Jived in Wisconsin until the death of Jack g*. jphi A M a A>, "ben bis brother cape t Q Doxsee sold stoves to go to three neighboring towns last week. He is having a great run on stoves. Jas. Taylor makes a display of cloaks at Bancroft Saturday. He is selling in a great many towns this fall. Mullica & Ohnstedt are getting out the window weights for the new school house. It takes a lot of them. J. W. Tennant has fixed up the upper story of the old Cleary building, which he now owns, and it will be occupied by Mr. Wright. The Matson & McCall millinery keep a lot of helpers busy trimming hats. They bring on the latest styles and at the lowest prices. '• The Register says there is a rumor in Bancroft that Mallory & Hofius of Buffalo Center have made an assignment. It takes no stock in it. The ladies of the Baptist church will serve supper in the church parlors tomorrow evening, from 5 o'clock until all are served. Supper 15 cents. Wheat tumbled 10 cents a bushel last week. Still commission men say it will be high. Present Algona markets are: Wheat, 50 cents: oats 12; corn, 15, flax, 60, hogs. $2.75. Jas. Orr. has just put the finishing touches on F. S, Norton's handsome home and the new paint brings out its beauties, James wields, a smooth brush and does more adorning in a year in town than most anybody. He should be kept at it all the time. Tbe finest New York apples are selling at $2 a barrel in Algona, The freight costs over 80 cents, the barrel 25. Then the retail and wholesale profit is to come out. Apples must be cheap back where they grow. They are the best in quality this year we have ever seen. PEBSOITAI. MOVEMENTS, Mrs. Madson, wife of Algona's new tailor, has arrived and is keeping him company. Mrs, Geo. E. Clarke was in Weils, Minn,, over Sunday visiting her sister, Mrs. Dr. Straw. Mrs, Josh Laqtry and Edna returned to Minneapolis last Thursday after a pleasant visit in Algona, Mr, and Mrs, Geo. C, Call spent Sun* day in Cedar Falls,,visiting hie sister, Mrs, Miller. Mrs, Call spent most of the week there. Arthur McCoy of Evsnsville, Wis,, has been visiting bis uncle, Dr, MoCpy, for spme cays. He returned to bi» home yesterday. . Miss Eojaja, pa,bst, daughter of the big Milwaukee brewer, sent three bandspioe boquets of out flowers last SatHrday to adorn the graves of Fran* lein Nell, Anna C. logbam, and A<Je* Jape Doxeee, They were very beawti* The Tear. 9 ROW . to mail subiofjpers foy IJ a w, tbe Jowesji prjee §y§y <ppt?4 by a fit^lass 4,aj)y newspaper} with Ml *ffiWi •---•--"---*• • ' tb, all tbe „ SplSJip iB*4"»W tffc" -aja w'jS™

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