The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 18, 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, March 18, 1891
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THE COUNTY NEWS. To UoBttKsroMDENTR :-AH correspondence lot the BRPUBunAN should reach mis office not Inter than Tuesday evening. Please bear this In mind. All communications to the ItnruiiMOAN— Including news letters—must bo signed by the author to Insure publication. UNION. Special Correspondence. UNION Twr.,Mar. 17.—Grandma Godden is convalescing. A good many are having a second attack of the "grippe." I. G. Schryver is laid up with the rheumatism. At the recent election the following directors were elected. District No. 1 J. N. Wheeler, 2 S. ». Patterson, 3 Thos. Me Arthur, 4 M. Schenek, 5 Ed. Simpkins. August Dau returued from his visit to "Whitewater Wis. Friday. in the Jay Grover neighborhood, and •will soon he in the course of construction. The co-operative creamery at Buffalo Forks is nearly completed. A daughter with other relatives is visiting Mr. and Mrs. llev. Fans, Ye scribe is informed that A. Hough of Algona, intends putting up a grain house here in a short time. The more the better. We have room for him. When you want to buy land just Come and look at our prosperous village and surrounding country. Chas. Meitr/,er and wife are home from a visit at Tama City and other points. Isaac Bunker is around again after a short siege of the grippe. Creamery meeting Saturday. UKIIMAN. Special Correspondence. GERMAN Twi 1 ., March 14.—Married, at the home of the bride's parents, Miss Annie Dreesman to M. W. Ferguson, a well-to-do farmer living six miles northeast of Algona. They have the best wishes of their many friends. Jake Alman, an employer on George "Wells' farm, got iiyi quarrel with the foreman, Chas. Thompson, last Thurs- dayandwoundupby basting the foreman several times on the head with a pitchfork, prostrating him. Jake has Hew the track, we understand, and young Stephens is on the scent. Probabilities are that he will be caught, Spring appears to be with us at last. We hear the whirl of the fanning mill from nearly all the farm houses in these parts. If good weather continues sowing will be commenced in a couple of weeks. new insti- night will be No. 291. The officers of the FJ5NTON. Special Correspondence. FENTON, March 16.—Joseph Moore Las the lumber on the ground for a new barn. Jasper Moore, of Swan Lake, was "visiting friends here this last week. We are all getting over the grippe. E. Tamblyn is a' frequent visitor in these parts. Things must be getting .•serious. Ernest Krueger is drawing lumber tfor a new house. J. M. Moore lias a cousin from the .soutltpart of the state visiting him. Stjfnley Moore closed his school in -Nojl last Friday. William Campbell, of Bancroft, Avas in Fenton on Friday last. There will be a sociable at the Webster school house on Thursday night. Proceeds to be applied on the pastor's .salary. Mayhew Wednes- last IIU III'. Special Correspondence, BUKT, March 17.—Bennie came home from school last day for a ten days' vacation. A. G* Metagar was in our city Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Burg are rejoicing in the birth of a son. Jim Brown came back Wednesday from his visit in Illinois. Mrs. Wm. Btockwell has been quite sick, but is now slowly improving. Lewis Eickenrodt, of Algona, was a caller Friday evening. Clarke Coffin has the selling of a car load of ponies. They are from the far west and are a lively lot. Mrs. F. H. Paine and Mrs. Ernest Bacon are home from their Illinois visit. * Archie Foster has gone to Dwight, Illinois, for a visit among relatives and friends. N. Foster, his brother, has moved to Algona. J. 11. Thornton and Eev. Whitfield were callers on Wednesday last. Willis Talhnan and Delia Barslou were down from Bancroft Tuesday to take a look at the car load of ponies. Mr. Marble's farther-in-law, of Franklin county, is visiting in our city. Denisou Paine sold his car load of •cattle to J. F. Lacy last week and they were loaded Saturday evening. There were twenty-two head and Mr. Paine xeceivee $54 per head. He made money on the cattle Gov. Boies to the contrary notwithstanding. He fed some oil meal and is pleased with the article. Mr. Paine went to Chicago with the cattle. Chas. Brunson -was on our streets Friday. Mrs. $. 3'. O'Neill was visiting in Algona several days last week. John Detman, west of town, lost his fcarn and sheds by fire last week. Five tead of horses, some machinery and some grain also burned, causing quite a heavy loss. We understand he liad only about $300 insurance. "Will Doering has taken to himself a wife. Saturday evening occurred the drawing at Whitney's hardware. Fred Shultz was the luck man that drew the stove. "Shorty," Wm. Shaeffer's right hand man, is home from a short vacation. A. C. Cady visited Bancroft Saturday evening. L. F. Hudson was up from Algoua yesterday. Eugene Clarke was a visitor to our thriving city yesterday. G. F. Barslou and wife were pleasant callers on Saturday while q# their .way to Bancroft. They were surprised at the growth of our little city. A separator, to be run in ; creamery,; \ HANCIIOFT. Special Correspondence, BANCROFT, March 16.—The lodge of the Knights of Pythias tuted here last Friday known as Vera Lodge The following are the new lodge. Chancellor Commander, Samuel Mayne; Vice Chancellor, W. E. Jordan; Prelate, II. N. Renfrew; Master of Finance. W. W. Wilson; Master of Exchequer, I. J. Bruer; Master at Arms, M. A. Turner; Keeper of llecords and Seal, J. II. Graham; Inner Guard, ,1. Campbell; Outer Guard, Harvey Smith. The lodge starts out with twenty-seven members and it is expected that others will be added in the near future. The following named Knights we present and assisted deputy Grand Chancellor Daniels in the work of instituting the new lodge. Knight Hoffman of Webster City, Knight Searles of Eagle Grove and Knight Marks of Boone, with Knights Morse, Slieetz, Cooke, Bartlett, Annis, Peug- net, Ray, Sessions, Ingham, Blake- borough, Jones and Hays from Algona. Algona lodge furnished the goat for the occasion. Work was commenced about eight o'clock in the evening and was concluded about 5 a. m. Satturday morning. Supper was served at the Phoenix bouse at 12 o'clock. The lodge has made no definite arrangements for a permanent hall. Mr. Chris Boetcher had quite a lively runaway Monday morning but no harm was done. Chris must feed- less oats or eat more beef steak. Mrs. A. J. Berryman and daughter have returned from quite an extended visit with parents and friends at Des Moines. Carl McClelan, who lias been at West Bend for some time, returned to this place on Friday. Miss Mamie Skuley, of Seneca, and Miss Clara Mathews, of Buffalo Fork, spent the Sabbath with their friends at this place. Mr. J. B. Johnson returned from a short visit in Bed Wing,- Minnesota, the fore part of last week. Mrs. Wolf, of Algona, has been can- vasing Bancroft and the towns adjoining and visiting her many friends at tliis place. Miss Clara Mathews expects to have an exhibition at her school in Seneca township, nine miles northwest of Bancroft, on Wednesday March 25th. We can promise that the entertainment will be a success. Wm. Blakeborough, of Algona, was in town over Sunday. Don't forget that March 29th is Easter Sunday and that the Baptist people are preparing a program for the occasion. A number of the young people went down to Mr. Leonard's the other evening and gave Alfred A. Leonard quite a surprise. A. N. Leonard has been to his old home in Kewaunee, Illinois, visiting with friends and relatives. He reports a very pleasant trip. It is said that the K. P. goat took breakfast early Saturday morning upon a portion of one of the candidates pantaloons. Your correspondent cannot vouch for the truth of this statement but' cheerfully refers all parties interested in the subject to the man himself—who owns the pantaloons. Hank Austin is on our streets again. The band boys have taken courage and are going to try their luck at the horn again, Mr. Schmidt takes the lead. Emma Wolcott, of Burt, spent Sunday with her parents here. Frank Barslou, principal of the Britt schools, returned t<5 Bancroft last week with his wife and child and expects to make quite a visit. Mr. Richardson has moved into his new house and is now living under his own shingles. Fred Calkins is about to locate in our town. We welcome all such people to Bancroft. Mr. Annis, of Algona, was on our streets Friday and Saturday of last week. Miss Cleary expects to have an exhibition at her school in the old Sands district just south of town in about two weeks. Mrs. Van Debeau, who has been visiting with parents and friends of this place, departed for her home in Des Moines on Tuesday of last week. The I. O. G. T. lodge is preparing for a contest to take place at tlie school house hall on Friday evening, April 10th. There are tea contes^Kfes and with one exception tJiey are ajl Of til a public gchQQ}. At a recent meeting of the school board it was- decided to retain our entire corps of teachers. This is very satisfactory to the patrons of the school. WHITTJEMOilK. Special Correspondence. WmiTEMOHK, March 17—Services were held last Sunday morning by the Lutherans, Methodists and Catholics, and a large congregation met at each place. C. G. Wright and sister Rose, of West Bend, spent last Sunday with Whittemore friends. School closes next Friday. The children are happy at the prospects of a vacation. They will have a play-spell of about three weeks duration. Next week AVednesday evening an caster sociable will be given at the school house, by the ladies of the Baptist society. The proceeds will be contributed to the building fund. The Band of Hope, under the leadership of Mrs. II. P. Patch, gave a very pleasant entertainment at the school house last evening. At the close a collection amounting to about $14 was received and will be used for side-walk puoposes. For a town of its size Whittemore contains many generous hearted people. A II Hotelling went to Algona Tuesday to attend the meeting of the directors of the Agricultural Society. Mr Foster is attending court as juryman this week at the county seat. Perhaps not many are aware that Whittemore has a spring poet. If any one has any doubts regarding this assertion, let him read the Whittemore items in last week's Des Moiues Valley news. Wonder is that he doesn't "boil" over oftener. llev. Call will continue the meetings at the school house every evening this week. Next week he expects to be assisted by P. II. Eghmy of LuVerne. Ladies aid Society will meet with Mrs. 0. M. Thrasher next Thursday afternoon. DOOMED TO New Dress Goods. New Dress Trimmings. New White Goods. New White and Black Flouncings. New Embroideries and Laces. New Ginghams, Imported and Domestic New Wash Dress Goods. New Hosiery, Gloves, Handker'fs. * New Ladies' Spring Jackets. New Mens' Boys' and Children's Under prevailing condition*, many hogs due doomed to death Dy disease, merely beeatisfc the owners fall to take measures to presart* their health. Dr. Joseph Haas 9 , I WILL INSURE HOGS . WHEN F F D M Y P. f-. M f; D v . WRITE FOR TERMS V REFERENCE-ANY RANK V OR MERCANTILE AGENCY. Hogand Poultry Remedy Will arrest disease, prevent disease, ex-worms, stop the cough, increase the flesh and hasten maturity. PRIOES—82.00, S1.2T. and 50c. per package. 25 pound cans §12,50, The largest, packages are the cheapest. For sale by J. F. LACY &; SON, ALGONA, - IOWA. „ "Hogology," a pamphlet on? swine, will be mailed to any address on receipt of a two- cent stamp, 8-26 Jos. Haas, V. S. Indianapolis, Ind. New Mens' Boys' and Children's F. L PARISH. New Mens' Ladies' and Children's Beggs" Little Giant Pills are the best pill on the market for constipation, indigestion and all derangements of the liver and bowels. Each package contains nearly one-oalf more than the ordinary pill packages, but sells at the same price. Directions with each package. For sale by F. W. Dingley. 24-37 For the State Encampment G. A. R. to be held at Dubuque, April 14th to 16th, tickets will be sold by the C. M. & St. P. Ry. for $6.68 for the round trip. The -'Mother's TYieiul." Not only shortens labor and lessens pain attending it, but greatly diminishes the danger to life, of both mother and child if used a few months before confinement. Write to The Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga., for further particulars. Sold by Dr. L. A. Sheetz and F. W. Dingley. ' 21-35 FARMKRS. The renort of the Northern Iowa Horticultural Society will soon be ready for distribution and a copy will be sent to anyone who will send a stamp to the Secretary. Write for it now. To those who will distribute, several copies will be sent. Elmer Reeves, Sec., Waverly, Iowa. New Carpets. New Trunks and Valises. New Gents' Furnishing Goods. invite the public, old and young, to see our new Spring and Summer goods. Yours truly, S PECIAL ATTENTION will lie given to all kinds of repairing, incliullng Tinware. Gas 1 - oline Stoves, Guns, Pumqs snid Clothes Wringers. Am also prepared lo.gut in Furnaces and do plumbing and Uas Pipe lilting. Iron and Tin roofing. Prompt atteiHiou will be (riven to alt kinds ol work in my Hue. South o£ court house. F. L. PARISH, To and for the People. Do you want a good, square meal? . Do you want e;ood, reliable insurance? Do you want to rent a farm or grass land? Do you want to trade or sell your farm or other property? Do you want to buy a farm or unimproved land on long time with but little or no cash payment? Do you want to make a loan on your farm at the lowest current rate of interest and fayorable terms? Do you want anything in a legitimate line of banking? For any and all of the above, please consult IJ. M. .Richmond, at the Commercial Hotel and Farmers' and Traders' Bank Block, Bancroft, Iowa. i Jr. Purifies the blood, increases the circulation, expels poisonous humors and builds up the system. What more do you want a medicine to perform? DeWitt's Sarsaparilla is reliable. Sold by Sheetz. FOR SALE—A house and lot within four blocks of the court house for sale at $400. Inquire of WILLIS HALLOCK. 22-tf Catarrh, neuralgia rheumatism and most diseases originate from impure blood. Cleanse it, improve it, purify it with De Witt's Sarsaparilla and health is restored, strength regained. Sold by Sheetz. Fon SALE—House and northeast part of town, office. two lots in the Inquire at this •S4tf If food sours on the stomach digestion is defective. De Witt's Little Early Risers will remedy this. The famous little p_ills that never gripe and never disappoint. For sale by Dr. Sheetz. MONEY to loan on chattel security. 24tf E. V. SWETTING. Try a pail of those 60c white fish at the Cash Store. Also a gal. of choice table syrup at 30c. TOWNSEND & LANGDOK. YOU WANT A GOOD SHOT-GUN and it you will nail at the REPUBLICAN office you can ascertain where such an article Is to be had at a bargain. The gun has never been used and will be sold cheap. Teachers' Department. jSireommunications for this Department are earnestly solicited tioo> the teachers. SOLUTION OF LAND PROBLEM. Connecting the centers of the three circles, an equilateral triangle is formed each of whose sides is equal to the diameter of one of the circles. By re; ducing the 100 acres to rods, dividing by .7854 and extracting the square root of the quotient, the diameter of each circle is found to be 142.729 rods. Then each side of the triangle i rods, and its area will be S1FTINGS. Sqmo loira Farm Ing Fays. Burlington Hawkeye: "Farming doesn't pay in Iowa," but John Y. Stone, attorney general, sold the apple crop on his Mills county farm, on the trees, last fall for $8,000. Willian. McDonald residing between Colfax and Mitchelville, last year raised off of eighty acres of ground 8,000 bushels of potatoes, for which he received 70 cents per bushel or $5,600. This is $70 per acre, or nearly double what the land wonld sell for. From the same tract the year before he harvested 15,000 bushels and sold for 12% cents per bushel, and made a reasonable profit. It makes us feel sad for such men when we read what hard times they are having trying to eke out a living on Iowa laud— the "mortgaged lands" of poor, downtrodden Iowa. Mr. Cleveland and Ills Duties. Mr. Cleveland did not attend the great banquet at Chattanooga where tin plates made from new basic steel under the encouragement of the McKjnley bill were a featuere of the occasion. He sent a letter of regret saying he was prevented from being present "on account of duties" and so on. The "duties" that kept him away were probably the McKinley "duties," which made the southern steel men an the plate manufacturers happy, but carried the steal to his free trade heart. Secretary Foster: I believe that the McKinley bill will prove to be very popular. The lies told by our opponents about the advance ia prices are already dissipated. I confess that the magnitude of the defeat last fall may be deterring in its effects with those who had contemplated erecting new industries. The protective policy is distinctively Republican and will be maintained by that party. While the McKinley law does not meet the views of all the Protectionists, it probably comes as near to doing so as any law that can be framed. ^ Tariff Pictures for the Farmer. From the New York Press. Tha British linen industry, according to last summer's returns of the Board of Great Britain's hosiery average annual wages of industry pays $165.46 Those figures are from the official statistics of the British Board of Trade. We also have some official statistics concerning the same industry in this country from the Massachusetts Bureau of Statistics of Labor, and the average yearly earnings in the hosiery industry of Massachusetts are $318.25. Organs. L. Lessing has several styles of organs which he will sell at low figures. Also sewing machines on good terms and cheap. 47-tf KOSSUTH CO. MARKETS. Market reports from every town iu the county published regularly each week. Reports from Wesley aud LuVerne are made Tuesday evening. Reports from Whittemore, Bancroft, Burt aud Algona made Wednesday morning. To Correspondents: Be careful to quote the prices actually paid the day the report is made. ALGONA. Oats $ .43 Corn...$ .40® .45 Eggs 14 Butter 18 Cattle.$3.00 @ $4.00 Hogs 3.20 Wheat 70 @ .75 Barley 45 @ .50 Flax 1.05 Timothy 1.00 HURT. Oats. $ .41 Corn $ .41 Eggs 14 Butter 16 @ .18 Cattle $4.00 Hogs$2.90 @ $3.15 Wheat 00 Barley 50 Flax $1.00 Hay 3.00 Montana, Orepn and f asMnflon, The remarkable growth iii population of the region occupied by the states of Montana, Oregon and Washington is only surprising to those who are unacquainted with the unusual natural resources o£ this section. Mining, lumbering, grazing, fruit growing and agriculture are here carried on with a degree of success unknown in any other section of N. America, The states of Montana and Washington are now the scene of a large amount of railroad building, but the principal and most important line In these two stai.es, and in fact the only one traversing them from .east to west and reaching all-important sections is the Northern Pacific railvood. This road is the shortest line to Helena and Butte City, Mout., Spokane Falls Wash., all 1'uget Sound points, and is the only all rail line to'Tacoma and Seattle. The Northern Pacific railroad oilers special inducements to home seekers by allowing holders of second mass North 1'acific Co:isr tickets the privilege ot stopping ten days at Spokane Falls, Wash., aud all points west of there, Passengers are thus given an opportunity of examining- all sections of this great state at a saving of from 85 to SJO as against any other In the matter of accommodations the Northern Pacific railroad ranks first. Through daily trans-continental trains carry Free Colonist Sleeping Cars, First and Second Class Bay Coaches, Pullman First Class Sleepers and Dining Cars. Through train service of Pullman First Class and Tourist Sleeping Cars is run via Wisconsin Central and Northern Pacific lines and handsome First Glass Sleeping Oars via Chicago, Mllwauke & St. Paul Ry. aud Fprth- ern I'acilie, from Chicago to North Dakota, Montana and Pacific Coast points. Inquire of your nearest ticket agent, any authorized agent of tlie Northern Pacific Ry., or CIIAS, S. FKE, General Passenger aud Ticket Agent, St. Paul, Minn., for rates, maps, time tables or special information as to any particular section of the Northwest. 18-tf 8821.044 square rods, or 55,131 acres. Each angle of an equilateral triangle is 60 degrees. Then, since there are 360 degrees in a circle, each of the angles of the triangle is one-sixth of the angular magnitude about the center of the circle, aud the area of each of the sectors formed by the triangle is one- sixth tlie area of the circle. Then tlie area of the three sectors is one-half the area of a circle, or 50 acres. Since the area of the whole triangle is 55.131 acres and the area of the sectors is 50 acres, 5.131 acres, or the difference, is the amount of laud included between the circles. The cost of 5.131 acres of }au<l at $25 per acre & $138.275. E. i\ T., Normal School, Trade, paicl average annual wages of $121.66. The Massachusetts linen industry, according to the State Bureau of Labor Statistics, showed'average annual earnings of $302.89. Groceries. Pie Apples—Put up in one gal. cans. Something nice. Only 45c. per can. Remember—We have a fine line of dried fruits. Lard—A choice, home-made article; something you can rely upon. Tobacco—We carry the largest and best stock of Plug and Fine Cut Tobacco to be found in the city. Remember we can sell you a full, 16-oz., high grade plug tobacco for only 80c. Fine line of cigars. Cady & Hallock, The Cash Grocers, Burt, Iowa. The British Board of Trade reports that the average yearly wages of men, women and children in the cotteo goods industries of the United Kingdom are 1175.19 Do you feaow what the average annual earnings o*. cotton workers ia Mwsachu- K IDD'S GEUM KRA.D1CATOR —Positively cures all diseases, because it kills the geims, microbes, and all animalculae (in the human system). The air inhaled, water drank, vegetables and fruit eateu, are teeming with these to the naked eye imperceptible littleworms.known by the above names, causing catarrh, consumption,, diabetes, Bright's disease, caucers.tumors, aud all so-called incurable diseases. (Never known to fail to cure consumption, cataiTh.kid- uey troubles, syphilis.) Retailed io $2,$3.$5 sizes sent anywhere on reel, of price, or O.O.D. If desired. The Am. Pill & M ed. Co, royalty prop's Suencer, Clay do. fa. Bold wholesale and retai ' *goua by Dr. Sheetz, druggist. 20-9-yv W. L. DOUGLAS «fc«« £*tt_t^H£ and other special- «HX S H fl •"» ties tor Gentlemen, 99 W •• \J W Ladies, etc., are warranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address W. Jj. DOUCLAS, Brockton, MHBB, Sold by F. S. Stough, Agent. GREAT FRENCH REMEDY. LADIES try Dr. LeDuc's Periodical Pills, from Paris France. Established — Europe 1899: England 1850; Oauada 1878; United States 1887. $2 or three boxes for $5. Positively reiuQV&aU IBBEGULABITIE6 Qi 1 money refunded. AMERICAN PILL CO., royalty pror Speucer, Ia. The trade supplied by wl agents. H. BoswitU & Bon.Wlwau&ee '. „ Stevenson & Co. Chicago. Retailed by Dr. A, Sbeetz, Algona. l9-40-yr setts are? 1 1324.13 Farm for Sale. 120 acres near the village of Burt. Partly improved. For sale at a bargain. Inquire at Republican office. 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