The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 7, 1891 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 7, 1891
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Page 5
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THE WEST «Km>. Journal, «Tan, 1st: Miss net visited her parents fccs City a few days during the past week Y corn r last Friday rllch AH besome. The base bill 1 boys at Kmmetsbuve aie innkuipr jr ran ,t preparations for next season's sport. We are told that they are to hire a first-class pitclier and catcher and have some line games played there. West Bend should be up and clomp; if she wishes to keep to the front in this matter. - — --" ..--- ... L ---- .. M { Miss Bessie Mason from Algona visited her parents New Years. house just iiorth «Jf'f ei ' e i Wil i 1 , he a s Pe"i"g scliool at the Scott school house Wednesday evening S£ r P tV A 8ll . ort Projjram 1 n the fore pait of the evening All are invited. IttHUtON. Special Correspondence. ., ,,™i U i° N i' J ? ll< 6 — Hebron is having a good deal of fine, f OKBY wea th er un ,1 snow enougli for sleighing ' i01ira8teni1 iin(1 H0 " w ent to Wells, Teachers' Department. earaostlv"JI!ii!,'i] c 'i t r 0118 f T thls Department are earnestly solicited from tlie teachers. systematic signals MUFPAJ.O roitK. Special CorrospoiHlonee. " FOUR. Jan. 2.-Mrs. Fox tlie past two weeks. Mr. !intl Mrs. Simon Best went to whittemore to spend N<nv VP-H- u-m, his brother. p XeaMuth . M. II. Millis and A. B. Johnson are house for Mr. Shrader > township. Benny Smith is on the sick list. .The Ladies Mito Society, at Mr. Da- Wfis not very largely attended Year on account of the storm. . Recorder Smith and daughter were in this vicinity Wednesday and Thnrs- •oay or this week. OKUMA.N. Special C.>n-es|)omleiieo. GKRMAN Twi>., Jan. 8.-A1I are reported to have had a splendid time at the social hop at llalph Johnson's new house last Thursday ni^ht. The Crose Bros, from Alffoiia shook the bow. The Christmas at the Lutheran -churcli was a success if it was a week behind time. The boys celebrated the departure of the old year by g oin ff from house to house and firing salutes to warn the good people that 1S90 had gone forever M , Minn., and spent New Years. '"I* 1 lllS 1)0 - VS . Gustus Whithuhn Christmas present. ffot a dog for a u 14 IHJKT. Correspondence. w%e . d " es « lft y evening Jan. Ladies Aid of tlieM. E. Church «.,v ay M '.H eomu l? on scll ° o1 tactics, says that ''the undfsciplined school is n thing of the past,'* then goes on to explain that order is Heaven's first K" V llv .f> much said upon order if perfect? What does he mean by a systemV" Then he says imifm.™ w tl bo fcw in number and uniform. We agree. But when Cyme" has 8 signals to get a class ready toi work he is like the hunter who shot the deer in the ear and hind foot with tne same shot. Turning to his servant he said: "Isn't that so, Sambo?" "Y a , massa, you see the deer was scratching his ear with his hind foot. But don't ELECTRIC FIXTUEES, THEY ARE RAPIDLY DISPLACING THE GAS CHANDELIER. ,. *M • ------~.,, _. ...v. v/ , L.JJ^; ^yj^ j^ t/JlUitjIl vy,iIlRive a Musical and Literary enter- S " me , nfcin Mrs.McDonakl's new store loom also supper and oysters. First supper and oysters from (Ho 8 P. M 1 He Ladies are determined to make this a success tlierefore if you want something good to eat come; or if you ^minSJf i 80lnctlli ng Rood come, all <ue invited come and spend the evening Th» T^° Stple ^, iUltaiKl enjoyable way The Literary will commence at 8 P. M. It is remarkable to see the Jarce amount of milk that comes to the cream S!Ti, l s m i" iy ,{ l8 . (5to8 te!lln « Jlt a time waiting tor their turn. The business is certainly a paying business. I would ask Cymen if he has his classes erase then write before iie has attention. For my part I should prefer the "attention" the first signal. If class understands that attention is llfliwati'ci fii'c.4- in... S4. i .. Gove UNION. Special Correspondence. UNION Twi'., Jan. G.-.John and family of West Bend, have been visiting Mr. Tail's people this week. Gertie Wheeler is visiting friends in Algona this week. Brahm Watkins has a brother from Illinois visiting him. The carpenters are hard at work on G. B. Sarchett's new house. Fred Shall/, is preparing to build a commodious dwelling. The main part < t aml wing will each be 10x24 with 14 foot posts. Miss Cora Frink Moines Monday. returned to Des 1UVTXGTOK-. Special Correspondence. IHVINQON, Jan. 3.-0. J. Olson returned lu-iday evening after spending the holidays at his old home in Story P. W. Clarke is not seen with his spear as lie was hist winter. Suckers are not very plenty are they, Fred? Or what's the trouble. _ Mr. Lattimore is quite sick with the intlamation of the stomach. Our singing school is progressing £ne]y and it is all due to our ambitious and energetic teacher. Mr. Hough shipped two car-loads of liogs irorn this Burg last week. Our black smith is very busy shoeing horses now days, lie may be seen i .standing at his forge from morn till Leve. i,of;»?' T> !U1H l?, !Vt "••"•croft- this week helping Rev. Ward in a -serial meeting. 7/ r !- ie J Iigll , Scll ° o1 liero is a success I rot. .Reynolds is a first class teadher one ot. whom Bint may be proud. The fine weather has very much af- lected tlie hay market the price havinjr gone down so low that there ia but very little shipped. J . The Methodist Minister has moved in the new parsonage. He has a good bouse and barn. Mr. White from Hampton lias been here for the last week visiting his Brotherin-law, George Marble. The Methodist Pastor intends com- encing a series of meetings at Fenton on Monday the 12. Don't forget the entertainment on next Wednesday evening at Mrs. Mc- Donals store room. n ,. s / ir , st lavv ifc seems to me that tne rest of the work will move smooth. i ^, e .. s P eaks of doing away with the rod. Why not use a strap or the coat collar!' We admit that whipping is not always the best and should only be used as next to the last resort. I believe any right-minded parent would rather have his child punished when tlie oltense requires than to Jet the school. But there is always enough said upon the subject of order and punishment, and never anything about parents and school boards, f should like a remedy for these chronic diseases which pervade our districts, i. c. patrons who are always ready to criti- cise tlie school and who could, if they wanted to, teach a perfect school, vet probably never enter the school building from one year's end to another, unless the scliool election should happen to be held m the school house, then they turn out en masse to elect some one who will hire a new teacher or a relation ot theirs. I believe the very best thing that the teackera of Kos- Children's Meeting on Saturday at WliSLKY. WESLEY, Jan. ti.—The people resid- g on territory embraced in the incor- oration of Wesley were out in full force, especially the opposition with the avowed intention of voting against ncorporation. At the election Satur- lay there were seventy-nine votes ?ollec], of which ;io were for and 44 against. Why go elsewhere for fine weather tie best weather ever known prevails Kossuth county. It is a hard mat er for merchants to dispose of theii Winter goods. No need of overshoe overcoats. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Potter feel indignant over being misrepresented by the U. I) M. of last week in saying it was a girl that came into their family, While in fact it was a boy, of which the parents are proud over. Several Wesleyites visited Al'gona Monday, on business. Fred Anderson began building a large dwelling house on in Wesley. his town lots is 011 t'KNTON. Special Correspondence. N, Jan. 6.— A. J. Bush the sick list. W- D. Moulton and sister Ida are expected home from Wisconsin on Wednesday. JSew Years day being the thirtyflf th afluevirsary of Mr. and Mrs. O. C. gtett'u Wedding day thqlr friends lana neighbors gave them a surprise land presented them with a bureau and [lounge. , Earnest Moore is at work for D. A. Beck. ou a barn and son George returned Friday from their trip Eest. Miss Hattie Stephens spent Sunday nder the parental roof. LOTXS CREEK. Special Correspondence. . TS ; CHEEK Twr.-Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Bixby and daughter Mabel returned Monday evening from Waverly and other points where they had been spending the holidays. Miss Josephine Liddy is sick with malarial fever. Miss Cora Clarke is teaching for her in the Crawford school. Mark Scott is improving rapidlv. He is able to be out and walk around. Mrs. and Anna Ostrum spent the holidays near Charles City, returning Monday evening. Miss Nona O'Brien spent New Years at home. She is teaching th«J Walker «ehool. WMI.TTI010HJ.;. Special Correspondence. KMOHn, Jan. {i.—Mrs. llidg- way is enjoying a visit with a sister irom Ponieroy, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. Sampson are at home •again after a several days absence. Tliey spent Christmas and New Years with friends in different parts of tlie state. Clair llotelling returned to his studies at Des Moines this morning. Those young people who responded to an invitation to spend New Years evening at the home of Mr. G. Wright, of \Vest Bend, report a most enjoyable time. Nice refreshments were served and pleasant games indulged in till a late hour. May llotelling finished nor school in Fern Valley Saturday and began another of four month's duration tlie following Monday in Independence township Key. O. M. Thasher is away this week conducting a series of meetings in Fail-Held, Palo Alto county. Mr. and Mrs. Sporan spent New Years with friends at Buthven. Geo. E. Boyle had a runaway. The buggy was badly demolished but Boyle escaped uninjured, and the delightful opportunity afforded him of witnessing a runaway will, no doubt, amply repay him for all losses occasioned thereby. Mrs. Wright of Britt, has been visiting- friends in and about town for a few days. Wichler and Ilaghn are about to dissolve partnership in the hay business. Married on Saturday evening, Jan 8rd, 1891, by Bev. 0. M. Thrasher, Mr. Fred Engler of Enimetsburg, to Miss May Cole of Whittemore. A large company of relatives and friends of the young couple were present at the ceremony and joined in the festivities. Both the bride and groom have a large circle of friends who join in wishing them a happy future. They took the Sunday evening train for a three weeks' visit in Wisconsin, when they will return and settle down to housekeeping in Einmetsburg. Many beautiful and useful presents were received upon tlie occasion. sutli county can do this new year, 1891 is to agitate the question of co-operation between.the patrons, school board, teacher and pupils. Let each intelligent patron see to it that at the annual ejection next March good, competent men are elected, without regard to old Ofilr.lf*fit r\i* or\Tvir» -mii.4-in.il j_..._ i ttnmlrcd* of Tli 0 ,, gaJld( , of j> o j| aM Jn _ voted h, Their Manufactuw) - Tho Greataflt Tasto Displayed in Their tte- tttgn ami Mako—A Growing ImltiHtry. With tho progress of interior electric lighting and tho gradual disappaarance of gas illumination in theatres, hotela and private dwellings has como a new industry. It might almost be called an art, or at least an ally of an art, for it lias engaged the attention of architects, and has called forth some of the best efforts of artistic designers. This now industry i.s the manufacture of electric light fixtures. Only two or three yearn ago it was in its infancy. Today it has reached an importance almost as great as electric lighting itself, and has attracted millions in invest raezit. The gas chandelier is daily receding to give place to the electrolier and if the present rate of progress ia maintained the electrolier may be seen in tho dwellings of persons of very mod- srato means. It may be tho climax in the advance which made the candle and the oil lamp give way to gas Until11888 all the finer class of electric light fixtures were imported chiefly from Prance. American companies manufactured a class of plain goods which failed to satisfy the wealthy, and were too costly for others. All this is changed now. The American architecture and the American Artist have taken up the matter of interior electric lighting, and the electric light fittings have become a part and parcel of architecture. The fittings are designed to 6nit the style of the architecture, and they cover many periods. * ART IN THE [JUSTNESS. Some of these aro the Romanesque, renaissance (French and Italian), Caring for the Peam The Detroit Savings bank haa adopted ft plan which is- novel in this- country, bnt is in use in the postal savings system in Europe, for gathering littfe savings and bringing the advantage of the bank within easy reach of everybody. Agencies are selected in various parts of the city, such as drug stores, groceries and other reputable places, where adhesive labels of different denominations and colors, resembling postage stamps, will be sold. Lards corresronding; in color with the fibels will bo furnished,, upon which the depositor will affix the labels as they are purchased until the twenty spaces on the cards arc filled. For instance, suppose that a depositor determines to save five sents pei- week. He is furnished with a sard corresponding in color with the five 2ent labels. He purchases the label weekly nt the nearest agency, and affixes it to the card When the card is full it is worth $1, and is then sent to a savings bank for deposit, when tho amount is entered upon the usual deposit book. Labels will be for various canvenient denominations, making the cards when filled even amounts as §1, $2, $5. and BO on. It is expected that the agents will do tho work as a labor of love and public benefit, though small commissions may be paid. This system brings the savings bank to the people who need it most. We have five-cent savings banks now, but comparatively few people will take tho trouble to go to the bank to deposit a few cents. It will be a very easy matter, however, to go to the nearest drug store or grocery and purchase the label, and the method involves no risk, except that of keeping the deposit card safe until it is filled.— Springfield Union. A Scotchman's "Commend me to a Scotchman for the personification of perspicuity," observed Newton McMillan, the journalist, while relating at the Leland hotel some of the incidents of the Spalding baseball tour of the world, in which he was: & participant. "I am aware that such an element is not usually credited to the Scotch character, but when I shall l«lve finished you will see that the failure to do so is a mistake. "I was at thetimoof which T speak on an excursion not far from London I have my veins full of good Scotch blood, my name is Scotch, and as I look not so very much unlike one it is riot strange that I am occasionally taken for one, And Scotch I was supposed to be by most of my traveling companions, on the day in question. I did not undeceive them until near the end of the journey, when a big, brawny son of the Highlands, whose rich brogue made his wearing kilts unnecessary to designate hia nativity, laid his hand on my shoulder and said: "Excuse me, American?" "I have that honor," I replied, whereupon the Scotchman, who it seemed had overheard some of the conversation during the journey, wagged his head knowingly and smilingly said: "I thocht I could forcspy in ye ah bit ' the twang-g-g.»— Chicago Post. but ahr-r-ent you aim tho „„„,. ,, . —,- y to sacrifice everything except home for right principles in school. When this can be • one we will have no fear of poor order and inferior work in our schools. Ihe future destiny of our nation depends largely upon our schools and home life. Yours for.the work, ,..,..;-:__..;.. ....:.._ s. "This sentence is not too diflicult for me to analyze." Now Mr. P. we don't chum or ever did that there is such a tiling as agreement in the way of disposing of sentences. It is not often the case that two persons will agree on all grammatical points. JN"O two get exactly the same thought from the same sentence. If a legitimate reason can be given for an analysis, that analysis, it another person can substantiate his with equally good reasons it is aJso correct. You ask for Beed & Kellog's plan. Here you have it: It is a simple sentence, of which scn- 1encK is the subject, modified by the adjective modifier this. This sentence .is tJie complete modified or logical subject; is is the predicate, modified by the adverb not; difficult, is the attribute completes the predicate and belongs to the subject: difficult is modified by tlie adverb too, the prepositional phrase for mc^and the infinitive phrase to analyze: /or introduces the first phrase and roeis the principal word.; the infinitive phrase is equal to the prepositional phrase tn anab/sw and answers the question, In what respect is it too difficult; therefore the infinitive phrase is used adverbially and modifies the adjective difficult. Is too difficult for me too analyze is the complete modified predicate. A. M. SISVEK. Honors to H Dead Dog. I saw a queer corpse in the undertaking establishment of Lewis Jones, on LaGrange street, a few days ago, queer even in that grim receptacle. On the embalming board lay the body of a pretty brown spaniel and near by a handsomely constructed hardwood box, elegantly lined, which was to be doggie's chamber when planted in the cold, cold ground. The animal was the pet of a rich lady, who, when he one day became ill, sent him to the dog hospital, and when lie died had his body cared for with as much tenderness as though he were a human being. Doggie was shipped from here to the lady's former lioine in Maine, where the animal was interred with full honors.—Boston Record. A Poor Sportsman. We have all encountered him in the field, the man who howls like a maniac at his dog. It ia not because the dog is deaf, for even if he were there would be no need of the howling and shrieking, jut it is that the howler knows not a bit oetter. He has the notion that a hunt- jig dog must be worked like a sledge dog amid Arctic ice fields, and so he makes an Esquimau of himself every ;ime he goes shooting. And none of us ever yet saw a dog that worked any bet- ;er for the racket than lie might work, or might at least have beea trained to work, without it.—Forest and Stream. TRY IT—Strictly pure soda for 8kj per package at Townsend & Langdon's. New York People Eat tots of Meat. Besides the great influx of western meat there arrived in New York, at the great stock yards in Jersey City and the New York Central yards in 1: '89, 880000 cattle, 800,000 calves, S.OOO.OW sheep and lambs, and 1,750,000 hogs, making 270,000,000 pounds of beef, 86,000,000 pounds of veal, 80,000,000 pounds of mutton and lamb, and 262,500,000 pounds of pork. Counted with the western meats this makes, for tho amount of butchers' meat eaten by the 8,000,000 people in the metropolitan district—New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City, Hoboken.Yonkersundso on—somewhere about 470,000,000 poxinds; 285,000 tons of beef; 76,000,000 pounds or 38,000 tons of veal; 85,000,000 pounds or 43,500 tons of mutton and lamb, and 376.500 pounds or 8,250 tons of pork last year. This makes a grand total of 453,750 tons of meat—007,500,000 pounds —consumed by New York and vicinity in one year. That means about one pound a day for each man, woman and child—twice as much as. is eaten London,—New York Newa. in A. Gooa IMuoo for :\ JTigkt. "Dog fights were very popular in that town. One particularly lively party of sports had great luck in evading the po- They hunted high and low for lice. them, but never found them. They don't know to this day where the fights were Vialrl ** suppose yon know. Where were held—if there's no harm in tell- held. "I they ing." "Well, they were held in the cellar of •the barn of the chief of police."—Lewiston Journal. STOCK SALE. The undersigned, will offer at Public Sale at his place 1% miles southwest of ,Algona. near Jobu Rawson's, commenc- l o£ # te , u i?' d ? ck ' On Baturd *y. Jan. 17th, i»l, the fallowing property: Span mules, set double harness, 8 cows, 8 3 vear-old steers, 8 8 year-old steers, 8 g-year old heifers, 1 3-year old full blooded Durham bull, 18 year old seven-eighths Durham, 10yearliogsteersaud heifers, 19headof shoals, Standard cultivator, Steel mower, JSti?' Jr^- Dg st f"! JS p l°*> 1 with wide-tire wheels, also set wheels, Freeluachatiioott. " Terms:—One year's time, notes, 8 per cent, interest. ' T» A » A J> D. A. HAGGARD, Auct. Louis XIV, Louis XV, Louis XVI, the Empire, Adams (English style), Colonial (American) and the Nineteenth century revival of tho renaissance in the floral period. The materials of the fittings are chiefly wrought iron, brass and copper hammered. Three or four million dollars are invested in the business. The American companies, which used to inanufiu-t-re goods inferior to the French article, ;i re now consolidated, and many of the best French designers are employed by tliera. It appears just now that tho Americans are a little ahead of the French and English in this new art. But the American people are far from being convinced of this yet. The Vandorbilts and ruauy other of the wealthy Fifth avenue families have imported electric light fittings, and will have uo others. But it seems to bo only a matter of a few years more •When American art aud American enterprise^ will have overcome French and English ascendency. The fittings made today are as varied in style and far more artistic than the gas fixtures. They are considerably more costly, too. The costliest ever made was an electrolier, which now hangs in the drawing room of James Rothschild, of London. It cost $6,000. It is S3 inches in diameter, about 5 feet high, ami is made of gilt bronze and rocl: crystal. The design is of the Louis XVI period. Sixty-eight electric lights hang frora the bronze leaves, and the mellow diffusion of light is as remarkable as the beautiful design. SOME EXPENSIVE ONES. The cost of nearly all tho finer fittings mount high up into tho hundreds. One of tho prettiest is a wrought iron lamp with a dragon twisting itself around it and flames in the form of electric lights pouring from its mouth. There is one of these lamps in the residence of William C. Whitney, ex-secretary of the navy. Another is a cupicl holding a lamp made of hammered copper. Ten of these are in Mr. Whitney's house. One of the prettiest of the smaller fittings is a bronze fly, from the mouth of which a light is pendant. These flies are placed at irregular intervals on the walls, and make a curious and pretty effect. Cupids t holding cut glass balls, with drooping lamps of bronze, and containing twenty-four lights, are among the finest of recent productions. One recently made for a Chicago millionaire cost $4,000. For small rooms the favorites are little electroliers of gilt and white metal and oxidised silver or copper, with rose reflectors. The designs are numerous. One made of oxidized silver is a boy's face, with light shining from the mouth. Another of the same pattern has two lights coming through the eyes. Some of the three light fixtures are highly artistic. One of them, which is seen in many Fifth avenue houses, lias one light on a globe pendant from the center, and the others at the arms, with cut glass drops calculated to increase the brilliancy of the reflection. To fit up a large private house in the latest styles of electric lighting costs from 115,000 to $30,000, exclusive of the plant. Of course handsome fittings can be had for one-fourth of that amount, but those who want the "the latest" have to pay extremely fancy prices.—Chicago Daily News. G-O TO FOB ALL KINDS OF GOODS. Does the Cash System Look Seasonable? It is now over two years since we began to work on the CASH SYSTEM and we desire to take this opportunity to thank our patrons and friends for their patronage and encouragement. m We wish you all a happy and prosperous New Year. As this paper conies to your home week after week in the months to come please compare our Price Current, which you will find in this space, with the prices you are paying in ?S?I' ?Hiff n lld i ^ if St ^i 11 no t ; be to y° ur advantage to trade at tne Oasli btore. We make no poor accounts, we take our discounts, and thus we are enabled to sell as cheap or cheaper than the cheapest. Call and get our prices. Respectfully yours, TOWNSEND & LANGDON. Ambrose A. Call, D. H. HutcMns, President. Vice-Preaident. J. C. Blackford, Cashier. FIRST NATIONAL BANK LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. Best of Horses and Carriages. West of Thorington House. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. FARM LOANS. one " to t«n whole We can now make loans on Improved Lands from year's time and give tlie borrower tlie privilege of payin ils is Iowa Money" anTno seeona^mortgage^or 'coup'ons'ara ™?^I a ». 0 A ni ^inBalo a n will enable the borrower to ?e- hi.+ f nairt hl s mortgage at any time and save tlie interest ou the amount paid. Money furnished at once on perlect title. Call on or address, H. HOXIE, Algona, Iowa. Americans tead in Cat Glass. In cut glass tne American make ia foremost. Water glasses in the popular strawberry and fan pattern sell for from $7.50 to $9 a dozen. Flower bowla in the same design, six inches in diameter, cost $5 each. Ten dollars will buy a handsome water pitcher. Dainty dishes for bonbons cost very little, and there is an endless variety of small pieces for table use. Baccarat; or pressed glass is much cheaper than the cut, and pretty vases cost from fojrty cents to $3 or $4, The designs are pnatty, and the price makes them popular. -»New T£ork Telegram. Whisky wilj take out every kind ef Irotstam. 4 child'8 dress win look ea- ttwly ruined fey the dark beity staina on it, but if whiaky is nooredxw fee tiaool- as new. Farm Loans, Abstracts, <&B CO. it At Lowest Bates and optional payments. Interest payable at our office. If you want a loan call on us. Yfe can save you money. JONES & SMITH. IT WILL PAY YOU TO CALL AT IF YOU ABE IN NEED OF Stoves or Hardware, Winkle Bro's, Election is Oyer-So is High Prices for StoYes . v. * He * ter8 ' Banding at the head of tlw soft co«l burner*. bottom price*. Wk»«» meet all

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