The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1890 · Page 4
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 10, 1890
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Page 4
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ARRIVAL a&d DEPARTURE of TRAINS, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, VfWt. No. l passenger ..................... 6:02 am Mo. 8 passenger ...................... 4;3l pm No. Bit-eight ......................... 7 :15 a m No. 13 way freight ......... . ....... 12:20pm No. 5 freight .......................... 8:40 p m OOINQ «A8t. No. 2 passenger ...................... 10:33 am No. 4 passenger ................... o:50pn No, 14 way freight ................... 2 -.20 p m No. 10 freight, Saturdays only ....... 12 s35 p m No. 8 freight. ........................ 6:45pm Chicago & Northwestern K'y. GOING NORTH AND WEST. Freight accommodation .............. o :5r> n m Chicago Mall and Express ........... 3 :56 p m QOINO SOUTH AND KA»T. Freight accommodation ............. 7 -.35 p m Chicago Mail and Express ............ 12 :30 p m Chicago passenger reaches Des Molnes at 7 p. m., Chicago o :50 a, m., and Kansas City 9 -.30 a, m. Tickets for sale to all points in the •Jnlted States and Canada. PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY, B. J. DANSON. W. C. DANBOK. DANSON BROS., A TTOBNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. Offlce Over Ooinstock's. GEO. E. CLARKE, A TTORNEY. Office over the First National Bank, Algona, Iowa. B. F. REED, L TTOUNEY AT-LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office over the post office. JAS. BARR, M. D., P HYSICIAN and SUKGEON, ALGONA, IOWA. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., P HYSICIAN and STTKGEON. Offlce next door to Ford's Warehouse, Algona, Iowa. DR. L A. SHEETZ, Druggist & Stationer. Prescriptions fllled. Deals In paints, oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Comer of State and Thorington streets Algona. Iowa. E. E. Sayers, D, V. M., Veterinary Physician i Surgeon K3?~Ofllce west of the Thorington House, Algona,Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. For information in regard to lands in Northwestern Iowa, write to the Real Estate and Abstract Offlce of GEO. C. CALL, ALGONA. — IOWA. G. J. ADAMS, HOUSE and SIGN PAINTBB- Country work a speciality. for sale. Charles Rooswall, PAINTER. Orders by postal card promptly attended to. Eesidence south of Sponberg's tailor shop. Algona Iowa. F. E. FOSTER, E- B E Opposite Court House. Algotia, Iowa. ork iirst class in every particular. Kossuth County Bank, ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - $50,000. Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought ami sold. Collections made promptly and 21 general banking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. W.U. INGHAM. President. J. U.JONES, Vice President. LEWIS H. SMITH, Cashier, Directors—W. H. Iiigham, Jno. G. Smith, .1. B. Jones, T. Chrischilles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. "Wadsworth. Barnet Devine. Farm for Sale. 120 acres near the village of Burt. Partly improved. For sale at a bargain. Inquire at Republican office. GREAT FRENCH REMEDY. LADIES trv Dr. LeDuc's Periodical Pills, from Paris, France. Established — Europe 1830: England lKf.0 ; Canada 187* ; United States 1887. $2 or three boxes tor §5. Positively remove all IKBKOIILAUITIKS or money refunded. THE AMERICAN PILL CO., royalty proprietors, Spencer, la. The trade supplied by wholesale agents. H. Boswith & Son, Milwaukee ; Kobt. Stevenson & Co. Chicago. Retailed by Dr. L. A, Sheetz, Algona. 10-40-yr $1,000 Address : Can be made in G months telling Tuulsou's Atlases, Charts ami Wall Maps. Particulars tree. Ills, FOR SALE ! -160 ACRES OF- GOOD LAND In German township, Kossuth county, Iowa, described as follows: S-W qr. Sec. 2 township No. 98, range 27; 65 acres of new breaking. Will be sold on long time with small payment down. Address, WALLER BROS., 27 52 Charles City, Iowa. LEGAL BLANKS o FOB SALE o At BEPUBLJOAN OFFICE IOWA, SEPT. 10,1890 At,GONA MARKETS. (Reported weekly by A. Hough.) Oats 28c. Corn 80c Eggs 18c. Butter 18c. Cattle f2.00 Hogs $8,70 Wheat 80c. Barley 85c Flax $1.20 Timothy $1.10 Hay $8.50 Now IN the time to subscribe for the AI<OONA nKPtmLICAN. Our Agricultural Department In nlone worth many times the i»rlco of the jtnper. This depiirtment •will he <i iiermiuieiit feature of the 11E- PU1IMCAN. Hon.JiuncM AVll«on Is editor. LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. Dr. Heed has practically recovered. Will Corrough has gone to Malcom, Iowa. Setni Om Sed, is Des Moines spelled backwards. County Attorney Mayne was in the city yesterday. Mrs. McCall returned from Minneapolis yesterday. Mrs. Henry Michael left yesterday for Yuma, Cal. Mel/.ar Haggard was over at Clear Lake Monday. Mrs. J. A. Beale and mother came home last night. Mrs. A. F. Call, of Sioux City, is visiting her parents. Fred Foster has a brother visiting him from Adair, Iowa. W. C. Danson was in West Bend Saturday on business. Mr. Sam Scott, of Whittemore, is erecting a new barn. C. B. Matson was in Wesley Saturday on legal business. .las. Henderson and wife went to Minneapolis Monday. W. B. Quarton went to Burt Monday afternoon on legal business. A Mr. Brown, of Chicago, is stopping in Algona for a week's hunt. Charles Jones has gone to Sanborn, Iowa, to work in an elevator. Jake Freeh is out soliciting subscribers for the Upper Des Moines. Miss Edith Jordan, of Bancroft, vis-. ited with Miss Nellie Walker Sunday. Mrs. II. J. Wilson, of Emmetsburg, has been visiting relatives in Algona. Mrs. W. J. Berger. of Mason City, has been visiting at Mr. J. B. WinkePs. J. M. Phillips goes this week to work in the Wavelry House at Emmetsburg. Rev. August Larson is off to conference. He possibly may return to Algona. Mr. Tellier has had an addition built to his house. C4rant llamsey did the work. Marshal Daily was on the special police force in Des Moines during the Geo. Wood worth 'went to Chicago yesterday to lay in a supply of new goods. E. P. Bircher went to Decorah last night to attend the Winneshiek County Fair. George Bookman visited his parents in West Bend on his way to Des' Moines. Read our Agricultural Department, edited by Hon. James Willson, of Tama county. Postmaster Starr and Wilfred Jones returned from their Montana trip Monday night. A. C. Catly returned Friday from a week's visit with parents and friends at Malcom. The REPUBLICAN acknowledges a pleasant call from Mr. Geo. Purdy, of Mason City. Mrs. Adams, of Spencer, has been visiting the past few days with Mrs. Jas. Taylor. Francis Colburn, an old Algona boy, is in town representing the "Perfection Flour Can." Mrs. A. W. Lynn returned to Milwaukee this morning, and Mrs. Hathaway to Racine. W. C. Danson and John Adams were out after chickens— prairie chickens- Monday evening. Mrs. J. O. Reaver entertained a number of young people at her home last Thursday evening. Miss Carrie Cady has been spending a week or so visiting her brother and friends in our city. Mrs. J. K. Fill is very little, improved, but more hopes are now entertained of her recovery. G. II. Lamson, after quite an extended visit in the east, came home on the Sunday morning train. Mrs. Stevens and little girl, of McGregor has been visiting at F. M. Taylor's during the past week. The corner stone of the University of the Northwest was laid at Sioux City, Monday by Bishop Fowler. John Goeders arrived home from Chicago Sunday morning, where he had been to purchase new goods. Miss Minnie Shadle and Gertie Williams, who have been visiting in Minneapolis. returned last night. Mr. J. A. Hamilton expects to open his hard wood lumber yard at the Milwaukee depot in a short time. If you want any note heads note the fact that you can get just what you desire at the REPUBLICAN office. Henry Durant, John Smith and Dr. West went to St. Paul Monday night to attend a shooting tournament. Mr. A. P. Hall has gone to Nebraska for a visit with relatives. lie expects to take in the state fair at Lincoln. Charles Lindsay, of Britt, business editor of the Iowa Sunday School Teacher, was in town over Sunday. W. P. Buell, of Minneapolis, who represents the Inter State Building and Loan Association of that city, is in Algona iu the interest of his Association. F. M. Taylor left yesterday for Colfax Springs to attend the Grand Chap* ter of the order of the Eastern Star. Mr. F. M. Chnffee, who has been visiting with the REPUBMCAH for several days, left for Humboldt, Iowa, yesterday. The spire of the Swedish Lutheran church at Bancroft was struck by light* ning Friday night and very badly shattered. J. B. Winkel lost a flue four-year-old Norman mare last night. The animal was taken with lock jaw and had to be killed. May Colburn visited at Clear Lake last week and was accompanied home by her brother Frank who will remain a week or so. Perry Wilkins and wife visited their son in Minneapolis and took in the Exposition, last week. Perry is delighted with Minneapolis. Forest City is advertising its "Flax Palace" quite extensively and will no doubt have an exhibit worth a trip up in Winnebago county. Mr. Starr has kindly furnished us with a short account of his Montana trip and what he saw, which will be interesting to our readers. Lightning killed a man in Clay county Monday and knocked down the Baptist and M. E. church spires at Algona. —-Estherville Republican. Mr. J. Wheeler and Miss Opal Sar* chett were married Tuesday evening, September 2nd at the residence of the bride's parents in Union township. Roy Wilbur, of Janesville, Wis., is visiting his parents in Algona. He is on his way west and expects to locate some place among the growing hills. The Iowa State Fair is always a success, but those who visited the fair this year are unanimous in voting the exhibition an unusually successful one. A meeting of the business men of the town was held in the court house Monday evening to discuss matters relative to the business interests of the town. The Thorington is now one of the best managed hotels in this part of the state and is growing more popuFar every day under its new management. L. Chandler returned from Des Moines Friday. He has been absent a month undergoing treatment for his eyes,andreports them greatly improved. It is said that the word,.editor, is derived from a word meaning to eat. Nowadays it means to scratch around like blades to find something to eat.-Ex The Courier is now having its innings with the Des Moines Valley News, and the U. D. M. isgettingabreathingspell | preparatory to the next heat. "Let 'em scrap." It is reported that the Catholics of Mason City are boycotting the merchants who are connected with the church in which Patrick AVelch has been lecturing. John Atkinson writes from Chaten- gay, N. Y., to have his RK PUBLICAN sent to Wesley. Evidently Mr. Atkinson is coining back to Kossuth county to live. Mr. Wm. Khmey who lives west of Bancroft, lost his barn by fire last week. The building was struck by lightning. Insurance about $250 in the State, of Des Moines. Mr. J. K. Fill, Jr., and wife. left for Perry, Iowa, last Thursday. Mr. Fill has a position with the Milwaukee road as conductor, and runs from Perry to Council Bluffs. Portland township was represented at the state fair in the persons of E. P. Keith, F. II. and' Denison Paine and others. Mr. Kefth and F. II. Paine were on the police force. Mrs. J. J.Ramsey returned last Wednesday morning from a two week's visit with friends and relatives in Carroll and Cass counties. She brought her mother with her for a short stay. An exchange says that a hole in the ground" is considered good chattel mortgage security at Sanborn. A chattel mortgage upon a cellar was recently filed for record by parties from that place. We understand that Mr. T. M. Ostrander, of Portland township, will have a sale the latter partof the month. He expects to locate in Bancroft and engage in the practice of a veterinary surgeon. Rev. W. E. Davidson, of Algona, 'reached two excellent sermons last Junday to the friends at the Congregational church. He is a deep thinker and a very pleasant speaker.—Rockford Register. One-third of the births in Ilumboldt county during August, according to the County Clerk's books, occurred m Livermore; and August wasn't a very good month for babies, either.—Livermore Gazette. Wallace & Reed, of this place had the only butter extractor (in exhibition at the State Fair, and their exhibit attracted no little attention and was one of the leading features of the dairy department. Algona was well represented in the "high places" at the fair. S. S. Sessions was one of the big men in the secretary's office, and Sheriff Stephens was a conspicuous figure as a marshal on the grounds. Mr. Henry B. Mason, of Algona, and Miss Mary Gilbertson, of Swan Lake, were married at the residence iu Swan Lake last Thursday evening. The young couple have gone to housekeeping in the Wasson house. A. A. Call has some rare bargains to give in the way of wood. He is clearing a large tract of woodland for pasture arid is selling the wood at very low figures. His prices will be found in another column of this issue. The Tenth District Editorial Association meets at Webster City Friday and Saturday of this week. Editors Ingham, of the Upper Des Moines, and Hiuchon, of the Courier, have prominent positions upon the program, According to an estimate of gupt- Near in last week's Democrat, Palo Alto county has 9,209 inhabitants. Emmetsburg is credited with 1,585, Butn- veu 588 and West Bend 325 inhabitants. In 1880 the county had only 4,131 peo- E le, so that the increase in population as been truly great, West Bend didn't figure in the Census of >80 at tell, ahd If we now have 826 It to not a bad showing by any means.—West fiend Journal. The action of the school board in securing the services of Miss Fahehstock to give instruction in vocal music to the pupils of the city schools meets with universal approval. The Upper Des Moines Baptist Association will begin its annual meeting tomorrow evening at Ilumboldt. Several will go to attend the meeting. There will be the usual services at the Baptist church next Sunday. The Bishop of Iowa will visit St. Thomas' Mission on the 28rd day of this month. The fall meeting of the Northwestern Convocation of the Episcopal church in the diocese of Iowa will be held here on the 28rd, 24th and 25th. Misses Mary Smith and Josie and Louise McCoy left for the University of Minnesota Monday,Miss Nettie Durant left for Iowa college' at Grinnell, and Miss Cornie Ingbam and Jessamine Jones for the State University of Iowa. D. A. Haggard, Kossuth county's auctioneer, seems to be getting quite a reputation as being one of the best auctioneers of farm property in this part of the country. He lias sales all over this part of the state, and is constantly busy. The mayor of Algona has prohibited ladies from using baby carriages on the sidewalks of that city. He evidently is not fond of babies. This order will certainly cause a decrease in the population of that city.—Emmetsburg Democrat. Wartman Bros., of Ramsey, seem to be doing a very good business. A country store is almost a necessity in some localities, and Ramsey is one of those localities. Their peddling wagon is a great convenience to the farmers in that vicinity. The San Jacinto (Cal.) Register says that Charlie Lockwood has purchased the transfer business from S. Stokes. Charlie says he is ready to haul any- toing from a spool of thread up to a bank vault. Mr. Stokes has gone to parts unknown. Dr. Eist. Frank Dingley. Jr., II. O. Buell of Burt, Andrew Larson, Lee Clarke and several others left for Minneapolis Monday night to attend the exposition. Mr. Larson goes to the exposition in the interests of the Northwestern Dairy Association. Again we would call the special attention of the farmer readers of the REPUIHVICAN to our Agricultural Department. A careful reading of Mr. Wilson's articles in this Issue will convince anyone of the value of this department of the paper to the general public. The State' of Iowa and Mrs. Peter Johnson created' a little excitement iu Justice'Clark's- office yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Johnson was arrested at the instigation' of Mrs. Ressi'gui'e upon the charge of assault and battery. After hearing the evidence, Justice Clarke dismissed'the ease. A man who Bas been traveling m Nebraska told the REPUBLICAN the other day that northern Iowa is "the place." Crops are light in Nebraska this year and it is almost necessary for tlie-fiirm- er to label his ; fields to keep' from threshing his corn and husking his small grain by mistake. Bill Nye writes to the buld'J'maded man who asks for his advice in hair restoratives as follows: "Take your hair restorative money and by a town i'ot in a growing town that supports ite own paper and advertises, and go abend 1 and you will be fixed', and the man wfio is fixed don't care 1 whether he ha* .-my hair or not." Dr. Shore leaves for the east this week and will'be universally missed in Algona and the surrounding country. During his short residence in tlii* city the doctor has built up a magnificent practice and made the reputation of being preeminently successful in the practice of his profession. Algowa can ill afford to lose him. We are in receipt of an amuwmce- ment of a tent meeting which will be held at Silver Sake, two miles west of Ayershire. Palb Alto county, beginning Tuesday. Sept. 1«, 1890. Revs. Kobt. Carroll, N. B; Rariden and F. ~3C. Eldridge are expected to be present at the meetings. For full particulars address O. M. Thrasher, Whittemore, la. Mr. D. II.. Baker, of South Ben«l, Indiana, and Mr. L. II. Beeson, of Miles, Michigan, were in the city last Saturday and the'llKPUULiCAN is glad to acknowledge a pleasant call. Thes&gentlemen have extensive land 1 interests throughout Iowa and they say that there is no> better or more promising county iir the state than Kossuth. Bro. IPinchon has returned' from his eastern trip and is again in-the Courier office. The last issue of the Courier contains a very interesting write up of his trip east, which will be continued in this week's paper. Mr. Finn«ll had charge'of the paper during Mr. Hin- chous absence and is to be congratulated «« his success as a local editor. The> REPUBLICAN calls especial at- tentio« to its columns of county news this \feek. One of tlm best features of a country paper is its correspondence from local points. We always have room for the correspondent, and if you have been a reader of the REPUBLICAN for any length of time you will notice that we always have correspondence. TheU. D. M. said something last week about the various editors etc., of the REPUBLICAN "besieging the county with maps" during the week previous. It seems to annoy the U. D. M. The HKPUBLICAN has been offering a map of Iowa as a premium for new subscribers for over a year, and will probably continue to do so for some time to come. There was an immense crowd at the State Fab;, and the very small amount of drunkenness that prevailed on the grounds and around the city was a matter of general remark. Whisky was sold and lots of it, but had all the saloons of the old "license days" or the original package period been in full blast, the circumstances would have been far different. The school board at its Thursday evening elects Wilkinson as teacher of r take the place of Miss Fisl signed. Miss Wilkinson high recommendations and a teacher of marked eeting last Miss Ollie No. 8, to who re- very wove She be- gins her work Monday mdfntag. The Board also engaged C. W. Parker as jattltot for the coming year. Mr, A. 8. Burnell, general manager of the Inter-State Tracer,Co M Marshalltown, was in Alfona last Week and tendered the business men of the town a complimentary banquet. The banquet was held at the Butherford House Thursday evening and was well attended. The merchant needs some substantial protection from deadbeats and bad debts, and such protection is offered by the Inter-State Tracer Co. and similar institutions. We would call the attention of stock men to the notice of the sale of the Oaklawn Farm herd of Short Horn cattle at Fort Dodge,which appears elsewhere in the REPUBLICAN this week. Mr. Carpenter, the owner of the cattle, is well known, and his herd is an honest herd. A catalogue of the herd will be furnished on application to C. C. Carpenter, Fort Dodge, Iowa. The sale takes place Oct. 9th. Last week's crop report is still more encouraging. No part of the state is suffering for rain at present. The weather has been favorable for the growth of pasturage, potatoes, root crops etc. The soil is in fine condition for fall plowing and the plowing is being pushed all over the state. Corn is making good progress in spite of the rains, eight days more of good weather will place the bulk of the crop beyond danger of injury by the frost. A young man by the name of Hans Peter Sorenson arrived in Algona from the old country some time in July, and was given employment by Mr. C. L. Lund on his Wesley farm. About two weeks ago the young man was taken sick with malignant dysentery and although everything possible was done to save him, he died Tuesday, Aug. 28th and was buried in the Wesley cemetery. lie was entirely alone in America, all his relatives living in the old country. A newspaper editor that people do not talk about and sometimes abuse are rather poor concerns. The men and business that an editor sometimes feel it a duty to defend, at the risk of making enemies of another class are the first to show ingratitde. The editor who expects to receive much charity or gratitude will soon find out his mistake; but he should go right ahead in what he conscientiously believes to be right without regaro to the frowns of grumblers or the slurs of incrates.— Ex. It will pay anyone to* visit Mr. Olof Johnson's cane mill aim! evaporator north of town. The carre juice goes in at one end of the machincrandruns out at the other a very fine quality of sorghum. The apparatus used is a Bur- ouse evaporator, manufactured at Mt. Pleasant, Iowa, and' has a capacity of 50 gallons per hour: The grinding is done by steam power and' tire 1 evaporator will be kept running night and day for the next five or six weeks. Mr. Johnson is producing a 1 very fine article. Iowa co the Front- CAMP DOUGLASS, Wis.,.Sep-9;—Special:—Iowa team leads in the- prelimi- inary firing today. Tnos.-F. Gtooius. ^~<«i-«—: MMWIAL NOTES. The fall term opened yesterdiay with an enrollment of 27. Miss Florence Thompson, of Cbrwith, Misses Abbie Goodwin, ZitdSe Taylor and May Cooke, of Burt, and: Misses Bertha Hotelling, Zora and Minnie Newman, of Whittemore',. and' Laura Batterson, of Bancroft,are among those enrolled for the fall term. Miss Fahustock, who ha* charge of the musical department, am-ived yesterday morning from Galesburg, Illinois. She is staying with Bxjf. Dodge at present. Four of the graduates ofi the High School—Fred Ingham, Geo; Baily, Helen Thompson, Nellie Tayler—are attending the Normal to finish* up some of their studies. mSTUESSING CASE AND HAPl'Y CUUE. For over a year I have had) a breaking out on my leg, which troubled me so bad I could not walk, leg badly swelled, of a purple color, with eruptions so bad that blood would ooze out if I bore my weight on it. I was recommended to try Clarke's Extract of Flax (Papillion^ Skin Cure, which I have done. My leg is now well and I can walk two miles on it without any trouble." Signed, "A. D. Hay ward." Clarke's Flax Soap makes the skin soft and prevents chapping. Skin Cure $1. Soap 25 cents. For sale by t. A. Sheetz. We sell Mason fruit jars-H.8 follows: 2 quart jars $1.35 per dozen 1 quart jars 1.00 per dozed 1 pint jars 90 per dozen Jelly tumblers with tiq coversOOcperdoz g,f 'Pf\XV"KTCWHTT\. .9r T . L vs*•n,**-*.i*,t S«se How Cheap Ywi Can Burn Wood! Tne undersigned proposes to clear up a pasture in the timber and will soil you wood, delivered at your door, at following prices, and if they are not cheap enough come and see me: Good, straight, 4-ft. soft wood, cord $8.00/ Hard wood, hickory and oak at 4.50i Stove wood j.50 What dry wood I have on hand now will be sold at my house at same-price. 4 «-48 AMBROSE A. CALL. Stuck for Sale. Having sold my home farm. I now offer my entire herd of shorthorn cattle at private sale in lots to suit purchasers on the most liberal terms. I also have for sale a choice lot of horses and colts and fine young brood mares. Also Polan China brood sows and pigs, 40-tf J. B. JONES. Farmers! Farmers! Don't grope in the darkness when you can buy a good lantern for 50c at Town- sead & Laogdon's. Ladies' and Men's shoes for $1.50 worth 13 to f8. Ladies' and Men's shoes for worth »8 to |5, at 6*lbraUb's. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By. vvill sell excursion tickets to the Sioux City Corn Palace, Sept. 84 to Oct. II, i»- duwye. Return coupon* good until Oct. w. Bate wJ]J be ooe fcre f ox the K>UJM| THE COUNTY mm. Special Correspondence. Sent. 8.—The hail « last Monday did a great deal of in this town to corn and flax. A 100 pane| of glass were broken in tm neighborhood. Ernest Moore is building a nlpe* house for !\ L. Ranney. Miss Addle Moore has contracted-to teach school one year-at IIouKhton, Wisconsin. , The Denlmrt Bros, have just finished a house for Will Weisbrod and commenced one for Fred Klnsse. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Butler, Sept. 6. a daughter. Stanley Moore has gone to Algona to attend the fall term of the Normal. KAMSA V. Special Correspondence. RAMSAY: Sept. 8.—The new flouring mill at Elmore is being rapidly constructed and e're long farmers of northern Kossuth will be accommodated for all kinds of grinding. This is something for which the farmers in the rich wheat belt of northern Kossuth have long felt the need, and will aid in the development of this new but most prosperous section. Mr. Stoddard, of Blue Earth has recently purchased the swi sec. 0 in Bam- say township. The flax crop of Jas. Stoughton, who lives on the farm owned by J..B. Swine- burne of the Humboldt Kosmos, averaged in the neighborhood of 15 bushels per acre. This at $1.25 per bushel, the present Elmore market, makes Mr. Stoughtou's crop of 80 acres a valuable one. The above .farm lies five miles southwest of Elmore. Copious rains in this vicinity makes fall plowing an easier task than earlier in the season. Come up into northern llamsay if you want to see rapid settlement and fine crops. Special Correspondence. WESLEY, Sept. 8.—Weslev has all the appearance of a boom. Ed Kunz' new front, the new bank, Mr. Studer's dwelling, the addition to the school house, and numerous other improvements, have added largely to the appearance of our little town. E. Cronan, the foreman on Lund's stock farm, has been quite sick but is now convalescing. Dr. J. M. Pride, of Whittemore, was called to visit Mr. Croti<ara last Thursday. Dr. Pride is owe of the most wide awake doctors of the northwest and Kossuth can ill afford to lose him. Mr. Busk, of Chicago!, is here attending to matters on his teunn. ]?. M. Butts has raised his store. Base ball is the rage now days. Britf against Wesley but Wesfey against the world. Elder Pratt and Rev. Whitfield, of Algona, were attendants »6 the quarterly conference last week. My. and Mrs. John Atkinson and daughter returned to WesIey.Friday, to once more take up their abade with us, afteiran absence of two yeaas. We are glad to welcome them home; The wet weather has been a serious drawback to the hay market. The following represented Wesley >at the state fair: Dr. A. M. Tuttle and wife, E. E. Thomas, G. W. Eddy and son. Our grain buyers, during a lull of business, are seen walking the streets singing, ^O for more foes to face," etc. Wesley, as usual with all things, has two as good looking grain buyers as the county can afford. And we will pit them against any in buying grain when it comes near them. Ed Run-/, returned from Chicago Saturday where ho went to pureliasu goods for his new store. C. E. Olson is away in Chicago and expects to lay in » new assortment of goods while there. Miss Katie Shields returned from her extended visit at Chickasaw and other places the 5th. M. Taylor and granddaughter, Deliu Hume, started last Wednesday to take a tour of the eastern states. They expect to visit the most noted place's as well as their relatives in the east. Miss Kittie Bacon is visiting friends at Sauborn. May Hotelling was a gpest of Mrs. Dr. Tuttle last week. Miss Liona Hopkins and Mr. Frink were visitors at the hub Sunday. Frank Heal, our popular druggist, is playing the role of widower this week, his wife being in Hancock county visiting with her mother. Wesley schools started last Monday with a good enrollment and a good terms is anticipated. The same teachers -were retained for the year. Harry Hunting, of the firm of Hunting & Co., of Dubuque, was in Wesley on business last week. H. Sturgeon, of Garner, ex-county superintendent of Hancock, was on our streets the 8d inst. Word comes to us that Chas. Dinger, of Bancroft, a son of our former hotel man, had the misfortune to break his shoulder, being thrown, from a horse. Mr. E. Gillispie and Niss Belle Voor- h*s were united in matrimonial bonds the 2nd inst. The young couple are both well respected and have the best wishes of all. I WHITTJ5MOKK. fc>l.e«Ial Correspondence. WHITTJSMOUB, Sept. 9.—The few cases of typhoid feveir in town are reported better, and it is expeeted all wfll be able to be out again soon. Mr. Scott, residing u mile north, is building a good, commodious bani for the comfort of his stock during the cold blasts of our severe winters. Now is the time to think about and prepare for winter, while the sun shines in the balmy days of autumn. There seems to be considerable improvement going on in the country in the way of new buildings, which shows that the good prices obtained for produce this year are being judiciously expended. Mr. and Mrs. II. Daily are enjoying a visit with a sister from Clinton. Misses Bird Hotelling, Minnie and Zora Newman are in Algpua attending the Normal school. CliOr Hotelling will again become a student there in a tew days. Mrs. C. Sampson is entertaining visr Jtors from Spencer. Mias May Hotelling is spending several days at Mason City, her former gpiae, visiting mteWws a»d friejacte. s will coaae^Mm to' &1J term's work *wa Vwtf township next week.

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