The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 24, 1897 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, February 24, 1897
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f s*ms to Sufosertbefs: On* UPPER DBS MOINESi AtQONA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY '24. IjgT. il.60 ,, ?I three, months ................... 40 ftny address at above rates. , ^ by difaft, money order, express order, firjwstal note at our risk. BAteS of advertising seat on application. excellent tickets Are presented to the citizens of Algona. In personnel It would be difficult to improve upon eithef as a Whole. However the elec^ tidh results the city is insured an excellent administration. But aside froW the personnel Of the two tickets there are reasons for the election of the republican ticket which Will undoubtedly influence a great many voters. The ticket was named at the most largely attended caucuses that have been held in town, and there is a very strong feeling that those who participate in caucuses should abide by the results. This feeling does not apply as strongly in town matters as in county and state, and many would like to see town matters taken entirely out of party management. But after all the various schemes for securing municipal officers have been tried there has been invariably a return to the party caucus and convention as most satisfactory, and a party caucus and convention in town matters, if participated in, ought to be sustained. There is every reason this year why republicans should not start into the political campaign with misunderstandings. The city elections will barely be well out of the way when state politics will come on, and the extra session, the deficit in state revenues, and the apparently foundationless charges of corruption in state offices will be o sufficient bone of contention. Then will follow county politics, and it is already evident that in Kossuth there will be spirited contests in the convention. It will be only by the exercise of considerable moderation and good judgment that the big majority of last fall can be held together, and that President McKinley can be inaugurated except in the face of an already fading popular support. The danger to all political parties, successful on tidal waves, is of a reaction before new policies can be fairly tried. The danger to the coming republican administration is that the next congress will be democratic. Such a result is freely predicted, and is possible if not probable. Congressional elections have been changed by very slight local contention. The men named by the republican city convention are eminently well qualified. The plain duty of republicans who participated in the caucuses is to stand by the result. It is no less a duty because this is a municipal election. Eagle IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD. Mrs. J. 6. Graham has a class in painting in Britt, Webster City votes on the library tax next Monday. * Supervisor Weisbrod is building a new house in Fenton. , Frank Hume and wife had a silver Wedding at Wesley last week. Goldfield will run a wire from Grove and baye electric lights. Alvin Wiltse of • Germania is bound over to the grand' jury for stealing coal. Sam Hutchison has a thoroughbred running colt at Whittemore. It is a week old. Mrs, Ward, widow of Kossuth's late geologist, Wra. Ward, has sold the Arlington hotel at Garner. Ten people were poisoned at the Rus- B$l bouse in Humboldt Saturday by eating canned raspberries. No one died. Here is a pointer from Burt: County politics, eh? Well, the Monitor herein gives notice that Burt will be in it. Emmetsburg Democrat: The man who talks of starting a fourth paper in Algona has too much confidence for these hard times, • Livermore Gazette; Mrs. Stella Sanderson and daughter went to Algona. Thursday for a few days' visit with Mrs, Simpson. The Champion says' Mayor Boyle has bought a mule and will ride it in the Fourth of July procession next summer. Wasn't that West Bend trip enough? ' Bailey reports Drake's lecture on railway management under the following startling heading: "Our Mutual Friend Sam Drake Talks in Burt. He Not a Green*headed Drake, But a Duck." date our Surrounding neighbors. Cottfe over, gentlemen, and possess It. Jts walls were never marred by man. We Would rejoice to loan it. Buffalo Center Tribune: It is currently reported that Mike Shultz, a Gerrhan farmer living in Ramsey .township, Kossuth county, committed suicide last Monday by hanging. He Was 60 years old and leaves a wife and family. Domestic trouble was the cause of the rash act. JtJSf oQ YEABS AGO, Durahtfiros. advertise "a stock of choice groceries. We can and will sell as cheap as Fort Dodge merchants will.'' Also choice flour from the Springvale (Humboldt) mills. 4-4-4- Swatnp land in Dickinson county was worth a few cents an acre and was used for blue sky purposes. One Hartman sold Seigfried some at $5 an, acre. He came on and found "worthless land, ten miles beyond the last house in Iowa, and not a tree within ten miles of it." Seigfried took a homestead in kossuth for §15. 4-4-4- I. Jennings advertised as shoe maker. 4-4-4- The Baptist church was up. Rev. Cain, the pastor, returns and tells the editor that the "large and elegant church building, already enclosed and painted, will be plastered and finished inside early in the spring.'' 4-4-4- The first Masonic lodge was organized, with office over Smith Bros.' store. 4-4-4- Editor Warren says he has tried it and that half a lamp full of common salt will effect a great .saving of oil. This recipe is worth trying 80 years later. 4- 4-. 4- Lewis H. Smith,' treasurer of the county fair, reports. He holds notes, $20, and cash, $21, the notes due to the persons who gave them in premiums. THE UPPER DES MOINES urges that a county fair be planned for at once. THE MONTHS'S MAGAZINES. The March Century is to be an "Inauguration Number," devoted especially to articles on life in the White House and at the capital, illustrated with a great number of interesting pictures, including two new portraits of Major McKinley and one of President Cleveland at his desk—all from photographs taken especially for the Century. A large edition will be printed. The interest in the Century's serials, "Campaigning With Grant" and -'Hugh Wynne, Free Quaker," is so great that both the January and February numbers went out of print almost immediately upon issue. 4-4-4- Holding fast to its literary traditions, the Atlantic Monthly for March contains, besides fiction, travel, reviews, and reminiscences, five articles on subjects of the greatest public importance and timeliness- John Flake's comprehensive discussion of Emmetsburg Tribune: Mrs. C. W. Cooks of Burt and her friend, Miss Angus, have been for a few days at the home of Mrs. Cooke's Mr, ftfld Mrs. A. A. Wells. 1 Daniel Pierce expects to spend from .$£,90,0^17,000 the coming season in ?H bis four-section, farm Jn ,„,„. a . cpunty. This is the big ;;,<ff;I&r.jntha,t was to be opened as an or'•"""' 'wjs' home epme years ago. Mjss, £Hna. lipngbottom, who gave , ,b9 across pjf weleoine at the teachers' Pfttt«t§, JpJ f iranier, was thrown from a 4$, the. fre^n. ground at Wes- '*'-—-ftfc tp be awjpusiy hurt. were a)}, however. !tenjsi'4l Wlnnebaga .. , Woodrow -Wilson's review of Mr. Cleveland's political career, and an estimate of him as president; Professor Hadley's clear statement of the good and evil of trusts and monopolies; Mr. Francis C. Lowell's article on the causes of the decline of legislative bodies and some remedies; and a true scholar's explanation, by Mr. Irving Babbitt of Harvard of the right place and use of the classics—a defense of literature against the philologlans. 4-4-4- Consldering the size, St. Nicholas seems to hold the most of any of the magazines. Here, for instance, is the March number, not too bulky to go comfortably into the pocket of the overcoat of any father of boys and girls, and yet it finds room for six serials m addition to all its wealth of. minor features and its two departments. 4-4-4- It is years since any magazine article has awakened as much interest as was aroused by Gov. Gue's (February Midland) disclosure of the authorship of the letter warning Secretary Floyd of John Brown's proposed insurrection. The conclusion of Mr, Gue's article in the March Midland will be equally interesting, relating the story of Barclay Coppoc's escape from the effect of Gov. Letoher's requisition, to which escape the author himself was a party. "Japanese Farming," by H. H. Guy, is really the first presentation of "the other side" of life in " the flowery kingdom." In "Across Country in a Van,'' Mary Avis Scott, Col. John Soott's talented daughter, traverses eastern Kansas looking toward Oklahoma. The self-made Governor Richards of Wyoming, a native of Wisconsin, is sketched by Leigh Leslie The widow of Stephen A. Douglas, Mrs. Williams, and her children are pictured bv Mrs. Babbitt. "Grant at Vera Cruz and CerroGordo," is the March installment of Colonel Emerson's " Grant in the West." OOBN WORTH 60 OENTB, An Old Kossuthtto Says It Sells at taat I'l^ure in Alabama. Col, A, B, Adams writes a letter to the Estherville Democrat. Here is a paragraph of interest: Let me say in the first place that I have lived in northwestern Iowa for a number of years, I taught school all oyer, you might say, Kossuth county, and therefore know your county well. When I was there times were good and monev easy, but my health led me to look southward for a home and I am hot sorry I have made the move. J know that the lands of Iowa are far richer than those of Alabama and twice as much can be raised upon them, still you will find by investigation that produce sells much higher here, always, than in the west. Corn today quick at 50 cents per bushel, FATfiES fAYLOB'S DlABf r Mrs. H. E. Stacy, in looking over an old diary kept by her father, Rev. C. Taylor, in 1867-9, jotted down a few items, which give interesting suggestions of life and events in Algona SO years ago: Jan. 5, 1867: Pleasant, hot very cold, sleds run pretty well. Jan. 17: Pleasant, very cold. Ther- niometer 22 degrees below. Jan. 20: Not very cold. Very bad walking, fin those days he Walked nearly everywhere he went^lrvington, Black Cat, Cresco.] Jan. 22: Visited Mr. Sample's school. Took tea at Mr. King's. Jan. 23: VisitedMr. Wallace's school* Very little path. Not very cold. Jan. 26: Mr. Dawson and boy 14 years old got lost on the prairie night before last. The boy died last night. Mr. Dawson was found today, completely exhausted, and very badly frozen. Bright sun-dogs at sunset. Jan. 28: Institute commenced, Attended the funeral of James Baldwin, who froze to death Jan. 25. Feb. 5: Mr. Thomas Dawson buried, who was frozen on the prairie with his step-son. . Elder Mack officiated. They were living in the woods through the winter, went out to their farm for hay, had got back to the river bottom the other side of Blackford's. Feb. 9: Thermometer 23 degrees below. Coldest day of the season. Feb. 16: Warm, snow, hail, rain, thunder and lightning. Sunday, Feb. 17: Mild, very pleasant. Full congregation. Birthday, 62 years old. Preached from the text, "How Old Art Thou?'' March 13: Coldest day this winter, 24 degrees below. Baptist festival. March 14: Thermometer 25 degrees below, clear and pleasant. Coldest morning for many years. March'21: Colder, wind in the northwest, a little snow. Sewing circle at Mr. Ingham's. Sunday, March 31: Pleasant, full congregation, about 65. Most of the month, till within,a few days, remarkably cold and unpleasant. Snow wasting away fast. . April 1: Cold northwest wind. The sleighing still good. Snow deep all over the prairie. April 3! Mild in the morning, cloudy. Began to snow about noon. Snowed very fast, very moist, about six inches. Went up to Mr. .deary's. Bad time coming home, difficult following path. June 17: Extremely vret and bad travelling. Corn and other grain flooded. River nearly up to high water mark. Sunday, June 23: Very severe thunder storm. Baptist church struck with lightning. Much damage done. June 24: Hard rain last night and this morning. Ground covered with water everywhere. June 26: Showers, river up very near to highest mark. Sept. 5: Association met this evening. Sept. 6: Council met this p. m. Mr. Miles examined and licensed today. Mr. Whitney of Dubuque preached this evening, house full. Sept. 8: Was installed pastor of the church. Mr. Whitney of Dubuque preached the sermon. Mr. Graves installing prayer. Mr. Guernsey of Dubuque preached communion sermon at 3 p. m. Sept. 9: Brethren met at my house to take leave. Sang doxology on the doorsteps and in the yard. Thus ended one of the most interesting occasions of my life. Nov. 6: Sewing society at J. E. Stacyte, made articles for Mr. Donaldson's family. Nov. 9: Carried clothing to Mr. Donaldson's people. Jan. 18, 1868: Everything covered with dense frost. Jan. 22: Mild, strong northwest wind. Rev. Snyder preached at town hall. Feb. 9: Very cold, thermometer 20 degrees below. James Henderson's house burned last night. [That was the house J. W. Moore built in the edge of the grove, where the Henderson house now stands. J. W. Moore, one of the .town proprietors, went to Brooklyn, N. Y., and brought his bride here the spring of 1857, They had a neat oozy home there for a number of years. They now live in the east.] Feb. 11: Milder, chilly'south wind, Ambrose Call's house burnt this morning. Feb. 18; Very warm and pleasant. Committee to draft and circulate subscription for repairing the hall for a meeting house. March 13: Mr. Schenck's burned and two children. house sells The main reason why this [s so is because three-fourths of the people are engaged in the cultivation of cotton and so are not producers of corn, wheat, oats, etc., thereby making a good home market. Then again cotton really brings move real money per acre into the country than any other crop now raised in the United States, therefore the people io fact have more money To t . visit this country at first you 'would not thipkso, as, the southern people are, very careless in the way they tab care Standard and Other Kinds of Money. Geo. E. Roberts in the Fort Dodge Messenger: Free silver advocates make a fictitious distinction- between "standard money" and other money. The Rock Rapids Review holds that the volume of money was out in two between 1873 and 1875, when Germany, France and the United States determined to use gold as the standard to which all their currency should conform. Gold has been our only commercial standard since 1834, Franee made it her sole legal tender standard because she saw that she must ohoosQ between gold and silver. But neither France nor the United States reduced the volume of silver in use, and while Germany reduced the volume of her silver she more than replaced it with gold and paper. In every country the volume of money available for business has been largely increased since 1873. The amount of money in the United States per capita was $18.04 in 1873 and is about $84 now. Practically none of it was "standard money" in 1873, and we repeat that the distinction between "standard money" and any other kind S 08 ^' ?° tw » 8 ordinary business, or its etfepts on prices are concerned, is entirely fictitious. AH anybody asks about money Jn business transactions I 8 .- "fcttfwar "TO it pass with: side by side with gold, upon their own intrinsic value. The Messenger believes in international bimetallism, the union of the two metals forming one standard. But the disadvantages of using silver as token money instead of standard money do not effect its usefulness while it is kept at par, The disadvantages are all connected With the trouble of keeping it at : par, not with its effect Oh prices or business while it is at par. We haven't space here to discuss the difference between international bimetallism and the so-called bimetallism which proposes for our country to put an " independent valuation" oh the two metals. We wish to confine ourselyes to the point that with a supply of money in this country of $18 for each person in 1873 and $24 in 1897, it.cannot be shown that prices have fallen for want of money* The money supply has increased faster than the population or business demands. Every dollar of the $24 is as available,' as useful, as potent, as each dollar of the and even more so. If every dollar of the present supply was gold it could not serve the business world more efficiently. If a man has steers to sell and few have money to buy, the price is affected by lack of competition. But if money comes which enables others to bid, It is of no consequence whether it is gold or paper. It is the fact of additional buyers which affects the price. The Deadly Parallel. Emmetsburg Democrat editorial, Feb. 17: Every bimetallist should know that the enormous contraction of the currency in 1898 and the refusal of the govern- Emmetsburg Democrat news items, Feb. IT: During the past year, D. O. Tipp sold .,200 bushels of apples. Though the price they netted Mr. , him $600. Mr. Tipp merit to add any thing always makes his or- to our volume of eur- chard pay. to meet the rency to meet growing demands of our population and business are chiefly responsible for the widespread commercial and industrial depression which has brought untold dis- Barney Thompson says he makes more money handlingsteers than he does ronizing the ery. A year ago he bought a fine bunch of steers and a short vas low, In pat- cream- tress to the homes of time ago he sold them millions. It closed for just twice thepur- the mills and had a chase price. He will most disastrous effect try it again, on prices. Charles McCormick tias sold to John J. Banwart, a Kossuth county German, his old homestead of 657 acres. Part of it lies In Fern Valley and part in West Bend township. It was sold on long time for $13,500, or about $20.54 per acre. It is at resent occupied by i. Whistler. Considering the times, this is a pretty large deal. Here is an Emmetsburg creamery report, 18 cents a pound for butter fat. "The present year will be more satisfactory to the patrons than the past." The Spencer creamery will commence business with 800 cows. F. Wegner shipped a car of fat steers to Chicago last Sunday morning. Hehassev- eral other cars to sell. P. S, STOTjqH'S NEW VENTUEE. He Will Be in the field for Business With His Old Algona Friends. To the Editor: You will see by this notehead that the above firm is a new commission house in Minneapolis, doing a general commission business, and we would be pleased to have you state through your paper that we will guarantee satisfaction to our patrons in Kossuth and northwestern Iowa who see fit to give us a trial. The firm name is Stough & Foster, No. Ill, First avenue, north. discount?" if it is pass used We have already a large city trade for eggs, butter, cheese and all kinds of produce, also a large trade in all kinds o_f fruits to the groceries and confectionaries. Mr. Foster, the senior member of the firm, has been employed as city salesman in this city for the past 12 years, and we are in a position to dispose of all consignments at a good figure, as he is well known and well liked and a hustler, Grocerymen, get our prices on lemons, oranges, apples, bananas, cranberries, sweet potatoes, etc., and we will guarantee as good prices and as good goods as you can get in any market. We will send out our advertising matter through northern Iowa in a few days. Hoping my reputation for the past 15 years in Kossuth county has been such as to warrant the fullest confidence of friends and the business community, I can only add that I shall aim to do business in the future in such a manner as to give entire satisfaction to all who do business with us, I am, Yours respectfully, F. S. STOUGH. WANTED POBJSTEALINQ HOGS,« Bud O'iRonrlie, of Property Statement Note Fame, Is Charged Wltn lifting Porkers, A warrant is out for the arrest of Bud 'O'Rourke. A neighbor missed some hogs, and the trail led to O'Rourke'e. O'Rourke said he had not seen any stray hogs, but examination disclosed that they were there in his barn. That is the story the prosecution will tell. The sheriff went Monday to arrest Bud, but he was not at home, It is reported that fully JOO hogs have been stolen in Sherman and Riverdale the past winter, and the loss is quite .considerable following on hog cholera. KMflAN IS ARMIGKED, fhe Sheflmrna ttardei-et attd feftttk Kobbei 1 —His Trial Postponed to Match 23* inability to Secure Witnesses the Cause —Why Attorney McMillan is So Earnest in Mis Behalf. GASOLINE UMPS MUST SO, Veers of the jjTew Dangled WjfWts Must Take Them Out, Deputy Oil Inspector Gullixson of The trial of Lew Kellihan, the Sherburne bank robber who passed through Algona while trying to escape, was begun at Fairmont last week, but is continued until March 23. The Fairmont Sentinel reports the full proceedings: Upon the opening of court after dinner Lew Kellihatt was arraigned and listened to the complaint, read by County Attorney Voreis, which charges him with murder in the first degree by the shooting and killing of Geo. R. Thorborn, cashier of the bank of Sherburne. The prisoner pleaded not guilty" to the charge. Lawyer McMillan then arose aftfl asked a continuance of the case, Saving laid affidavits before the court averring, among other things, that .two important witnesses, owing to sickness, could not be here at the present time. Judge Severance then motioned the lawyers, McMillan & Dunlap for the defense, and Voreis & Math wig for the state, to follow him, and all were in consultation in a jury room for the next 20 minutes. On returning, his honor announced that he considered there was sufficient reason for continuing the case, and that he would therefore put off the trial until March 3, at 1:30 p. m. This practically ended the business for the present, and the petit • jury were dismissed until the above date. It is an open secret that Kellihan's lawyers are willing to have the prisoner plead guilty to murder in the second degree and receive a life sentence, but County Attorney Voreis will not consent to this, preferring to have the case tried for all there is in it. To a Sentinel scribe Lawyer McMillan stated that he would not now move for a change of venue unless there was a very decided change of sentiment of the people of Martin county between now and the time set for trial. He is as willing to leave the case with a Martin county jury as 12 men in any other county. John Kellfhan, father of the prisoner, is a man of very limited means, and in answer to the. question as to why he (McMillan) and his partner were trying so hard to clear the prisoner when there could not be much in it for them, he replied: "I will tell you. Lew Kellihan saved the life of my little daughter a few years ago. She was skating and broke through the ice and would have drowned but for Lew, who rushed to her aid and lifted her out of a watery grave. The girl is now 16— she was 12 years old then. Lew Kellihan may not be as bright as some young men, but he has lots of sand." The affidavits presented setting forth the reasons for continuing the case, declare that Mrs. Kellihan, mother of the accused, has not sufficiently recovered from the terrible shock ' sustained on receipt of the news of the tragedy last October, to come to Fairmont and testify at this time; that Dr. Bates, the family physician and other important witnesses, are not on hand for'the reason that the family could not at this time raise the money necessary to bring them here; also that the aged father of John Kellihan lies at the point of daath at his home in Iowa, and that tke said John Kellihan ought to be at the bedside of'his dying father instead of here looking after the trial of his son. ANOTHER REPORT. Kellihan lives at Rock Rapids. The Review comments as follows: The continuance is rather favorable to the boy. His attorneys, McMillan & Dunlap, returned from Fairmont this morning and say they have hopes that he may get off with a life sentence. However, the Minnesota law makes anyone who conspires to do an unlawful act, from which the taking of life results, guilty of murder in the first degree. The law has been carried so far that in the Barrett case at Minneapolis, where two brothers agreed to hold up a street car conductor, but in no event to shoot, and where upon the man resisting, the the younger brother, about 19, ran away and took no part in the murder finally committed by the other, both were found guilty of murder in the first degree and hung, Our Iowa law is different in that the conspiracy must be to do bodily injury, as in the case of Haddock; not simply to do any unlawful act. While the Minnesota law makes hanging the penalty of murder in the first degree, a judge may if he believes there are sufficient reasons why capital punishment should not be inflicted, so find and set them forth in the record, thereby suspending the death penalty. The judge's instructions will undoubtedly be that if the defendant conspired to rob the bank, which is admitted, the law makes him guilty pf murder in the first degree; but juries sometimes, because of mitigating circumstances fix a lesser degree, The judge who tries the case, of several convicted before him and liable to the death penalty, has sentenced but one to be hung. f represented as rather in to his fate. He is said not to be defiant or of a braggadaoio spirit, but says he is prepared for whatever happens; talks unconcernedly of the case, and seems not to realize his right to do this independent council, by simply submitting to rules governing burials as the may prescribe for the city c the power of the council beifag claim, limited to that extent. 8EMM.OOA NOTES, HAVE A OEMBTEBY ANYWAT The Livermore Gazette is Ott Phil. C. Hanha's chances f<js Venezuelan missiott. It says full of candidates for consti With but few places to be filled ( sizes up the situation as follow] What makes the persimmons a harder to knock down now is the faa] that under Cleveland's administrate all the consulships under $2,600 wej classed under the civil service re: and the present incumbents will fore not be removed except for With considerable forethought Cleveland filled these offices to himself just before they came this rule, .and there are very f etl | vacancies to fill. There are at thirty-four Iowa men and one from Iowa after consulships now, aaj] some think there will be as high seventy-five applications. Of the poslJ tions above $2,500 there are only about! fifty in all Europe, which will leave a| small proportion for each state. Majotl Conger is pretty sure of being minister! to Brazil, which will count for con-l siderable from Iowa, and four or places is probably all Iowa will ge{| This civil service matter in regard toi consuls, however, may be disregarded! by this administration, as the action! of Cleveland in filling the most of the! offices just prior to the move is re-| garded as a trifle tricky, and simply ai scheme to keep these democrats.' office. In view of alt the above facts I our opinion is, therefore, that Mr!l Hanna will have ft more difficult to get such an appointment than" hef did before, but should he secure ill under such- circumstances the honor f will be greater and the fact established! that his ability is recognized. ' • -t- -f-.-t- The Germania Standard hears that I Kossuth county's representative, Hod. I Sam. Mayne, is one of the conspicuous members of the house. Mr. Mayne is a very calm, considerate man, and makes a good representative. He no doubt looks after the interests of the' state and his constituents as well any man could, and .with strict integrity. -*••*--*The Brotherhood, of Yeoman is extending rapidly. The Tribune says a lodge will be organized at Buffalo Center this week with 20 members, and adds: The organization is a good one and the insurance feature is especially good. Any poor man who wants to carry life insurance for his family will do well to investigate the plan of the Woodmen or Yeoman lodges. -f- -S-. -S- Edltor Nioholls writes home to the Estherville Republican: Senator Funk is working just as hard as ever. He is as conscientious a member as there la in the legislature and his honesty ol purpose is never questioned. -5- -T- -7- Capt. W. E. G. Saunders of Emmetsburg, manager of the Blairgowrie farm, has a brother who Is Berlin correspondent of the London Times. This position is second to only one in European journalism. •*• H- •*• Emmetsburg Tribune: The dramatic critic in THE UPPER DES MOINES of last week who signs himself " J. T. C." might have written his name in full, so people would know who he is. He j certainly has no reason to hide his identity behind two or three lonely! initials. The write up was clever. ' •+••+••*Burt seems to be in line for a big home. E. J. Murtagh has bought a block and the Monitor "sees no reason why Banker Hanna's fine LuVerne residence should not be duplicated in Burt." •*-•*•-*• T. J. Stillman, editor of the Jefferson Bee, writes from Washington, "Congressman Dolliver of our own district is a member of the committee on ways and means, the most important committee in congress, and l is hard at work with his colleagues at this time revising the tariff, article by article, an occupation which will engage the attention of the committee all winter. Mrs. Dolliver was last season accorded a very cordial entree into Washington's official society, and I hear her spoken of highly everywhere as a lady of intellectuality and great genuinessand frankness of character, Miss Dolliver, sister of the congressman, as well as Father Dolliver, are members of the family at. the Ham' ilton." _ -*--*-•*• Represennative Mayne has bad the dog question settled for the future. Frank W. Bicknell's Des Moines items have this note; Representative Mayne of Kossuth county had the Jawamended yesterday so that is a crime tp steal & dog, A decision by Judge Quartou that a dog is not property and there* fore can not be stolen called attention to this defect in the law, and Mr, Mayne, in whose county the case arose, proceeded to have it fixed. His amenqV ment adds, "and all domestic or restrained animals" to the list of property, .' QUJtEP OF J. U. Jones and Go On Witli twy in Des Moinee. Smith Win Private Ohangeably e 8 anar mo t takes the place,, fills the office/ does the work and serves the business world Precisely as standard, and takes ajl pf fWtf^' $W"' Tbis ie M^yy^ Jj> • Bode has commenced prosecution against a number of people !» Clay county who are using the new fangled gasoline burning lamp, which the state baard of health has decided is used in violation, ol the statute. The «ry. P^Cnay county has taken the teriah.ajjd, ^ Assistant Sesc An4vewe ol the state hoard bas been subpoenaed to app -gran4)urya R afiyeaYl| 'flto the lamp, of health before •• v S. R, Ingham, well known to many in Algona, closed a deal with the city pf Des Moines last week by which the city buys ground for J, B uys ground for a public cemetery. . Jones and Frank E Smith offered their ground but the price .was npt "low enough The Review says it is rumored that they will go ahead with their primal plan and We »° w e&y for cemetery that tbw m * Barnoy Dunlap of iLodyard Ha,s a Curious Experience, A. B. Duplap of Ledyard returned from a six weeks' visit at Waterloo last week. He has been a Hfe long sufferer from an impediment in his speech) buj!''- ; the Leader says he comes back ' cured. While at Waterloo he spent six hours a day in practice , velop the muscles connected with s«~e vocal organs. NO medicine a,n<J B9 5i operations were required, but It took a ; man of will ppww with, a opnstit« left ?.} of iron to go through the ordeal be -> to in order to perfect a pure, Dunlap is putting' j n bis daily at home now, and by being: a. careful Jn talking- to, hie fi-fen^s, month from now h§ will besoppwi... ly owred that ypu will fee, uin&We t8 I tnat be ever stwemerej in tbe wpj'j Barney gg we,U 9,3 b|e jnany very much pjeiped eyej* ftp -—fee tog -

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