The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 8, 1891 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 8, 1891
Page 5
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THE COUNTY NEWS. ; : ~ AI1 correspondence should re aoh &\9 office this in mind Tnesday evenln S- Please bear i^!L?. ommtinlc , a t lons to the KKJ'mti/tOAN- Inmudlng news letters-must; bo signed by the author to insure publication. nVfVALO PORK. Special Correspondence. BUFFALO FCMK, April 4.— Mr. Case Wiltse and daughter have gone to Dakota to visit friends and relatives. Nearly every body has got over the grippe. Charley Smith, of Algona, spent u few days in this vicinity last week. The Buffalo creek has been quite high, but the ice wore away before it broke up so no bridges were washed away. Mr. Jesse Davidson went to Ames on Wednesday to see his son who is sick with lung fever. FI5NTON. Special Correspondence. FKNTOST, April 0.—Mrs. F. L. Ranney has returned home from her visit in Wisconsin. Mrs. M. Stephens spent a part of last week visiting friends in Fenton. Lars Lorenson spent Sunday with friends here. DanielJackson had the misfortune to lose a good horse last week. Miss Ida Moulton is spending her vacation at her brother's, W. D. Moulton. She is to teacli again this summer in Swea. Pearl, oldest daugher of Fred Denhart, was quite sick last week, but is better now. parents Y in Canada, were Baptists, and his grandfather was a Baptist minister and organized a Baptist church in St. Albans, the birthplace of the deceased. For the last few years he lias been away from home but very little, was greatly loved by his. family, and now will be greatly missed by them. He leaves a wife, three daughters and one son to monim lira loss. Funeral services, conducted by Rev. O. M. Thrasher, were held at the house Sunday, April 5th, and the remains were interred in Evergreen cemetery, Emmetsburg, Iowa. T . say WESLEY. Special Correspondence, WESLEY, April 7.—Died, April 4th, Adella A. Ford Gill. Deceased was born in Monte/Aima, Iowa, Aug. 2, '62. She was married to John Gill July 81, 1881, who, witli three small children survives her. Funeral services were held Sunday, conducted by llev. Tryon. Monday afternoon some small boys were playing with matches in the oil room which is attached to Lawson & Olson's store, one of the matches igniting some waste near the oil tanks. The youngsters being scared drew the attention of persons who were passing, and the prompt application of water prevented what might have been a dis- •astrous fire. The Wesley schools will open next Monday with the same teachers as heretofore. Taylor & Hume are erecting a factory for the manufacture of fencing. All on account of the McKinley bill. Farmers are busy hauling out machinery preparatory to going to work in the fields. Several strangers in town lately. The farmers' alliance is still negotiating for the F. M. Butts' store. AVHITTEMOKE. Special Correspondence. WIUTTEMOUE, April 7.—Prof. Cornwall, a noted lecturer, will speak in f\. the school house next week Thursday "• j evening, April Kith. Admission free. ? Music will be furnished for the occasion. Our two creameries are both in operation, and several loads of milk are .seen coming in from the country from all directions. The roads are rapidly drying this warm sunshiny weather. Mr. and Mrs. Eodgers are among the new comers to our town. They are at present boarding with Mrs. Carlisle. Charley Thompson is improving slowly, but it will undoubtedly be several weeks before he will be able to be about. He has the sympathy of many friends. The Whittemore Union Sabbath school will convene Sunday morning at eleven o'clock hereafter. Several of our high school students attended the teachers' examination last month at Emmetsburg. At the Baud of Hope entertainment . last Tnesday evening, a collection was taken amounting to nearly $27, and added to the side-walk fund—and now we see new walks being built in several localities. The Lutherans have completed one between their church and the school house. These will all make quite an improvement in our town, i A. A. Sifert is visiting our schools to-day. His former pupils are always glad to see him. Special Correspondence. BUKT, April 7.—Who did you would start; a bank in our town? O. P. McDonald was a visitor to Algona Thursday. Geo. Heady is now a "paddy on the railway," having commenced work on the. section. ^ August Markrof has moved into Ora Sheldon's house, taking possession Monday. J. Benedict, our new blacksmith, has moved his family over Mrs. McDonald's hardware store. Fred Nicholson has purchased sixty acres of land adjoining our city, from D. A. Buell. Dave Stockwell was visiting relatives in this vicinity last week, returning to Hancock county Thursday. Geo. E. Marble and Nate Tayler visited the hub Friday. "Under the Laurels" was rendered according to program at school house last Friday and Saturday nights. , Nelson Palmer took his place in the creamery Monday morning. He fills the place vacated by Charley Cook. Hay is bringing $10.50 on the track at this writing. Our school is to commence Monday next. G. B. Whitney has added a stock of trunks and valises to his stock of hardware. Mrs. Ed Chaffee is visiting Andrew ChafL'ee and family. W. M. Hallock, G. L. Minkler, Dr. Bayers, Mr. Shelly, B. F. Heed, Chas. Walker and Prof. A. A. Sifert were visitors to our lively burg during the week. Jesse Davison was called to Ames last week owing to the sickness of his son, El win, who is attending school at that place. He returned Saturday leaving his son improving. He had been very sick, but is now on the gain and will probably be out again in a few days. Will McDonald left Monday evening to attend school at Winnebago, Minn. Miss Cora, Henderson and sister were visiting over Sunday at Hiram Norton's. They left 011 Monday evening for Elmore,, Minnesota, where Miss Cora Henderson will conduct a dressmaking establishment. llev. Wessel is off to. La Cross, Wisconsin, to purchase a car load of lumber for the Jiew German church to be erected nine miles north of Whittemore. J. Cooper is boring a well for J. B. Cork on his farm northwest of Burt. W. J. Storey hus commenced the erection of his house on his farm northwest of here. He will move onto his farm as soon as his buildings are completed. The school teachers of this vicinity are to hold a convention here to-day. Beder Alger, who has just returned from Nebraska, has rented the Barslou farm and took possession to-day. Frank Allen is at work on the Buffalo Fork creamery these days. A married daughter of Dr. McCor- mackis visiting under the parental roof. extended to all to be present and hear this question discussed. A union Temperance meeting will be held at the Baptist Church on Sunday evening April 19. a program appropriate for the occassion will be prepared a cordial invitation is extended to all. llev. llicliie received a telegram from Des Moines Monday morning that his wife was very low from the affects of an operation for cancer. Mr. Richie took the noon train for that place. J. G. Edwards will have a sale of horses and colts at the Phoenix barn on Saturday April 11. Miss Jessie Angus of Burfc was in town on Monday. Miss Wallace and Miss Byrns returned to this place on Saturday to be ready for school when it begins. E, L. Ward has two sisters from N. Y. visiting with him at this place. A Mr. Kestler from the central part of the State arrived at this place last week with his family and moved in D. Tolman's building until Mr. llicliie can have a house built on his farm northwest of this place where lie expects to set Mr. Kestler at work. Grandma Miller preached to the people of the M. E. Church on Sunday evening witJi quite a large attendance. Mr. Deedric died at his home 7 miles west of this place on Saturday the funeral services were held at the M. E. Church on Monday. Mr. B. Smith of Sec. 8 has bought the house and lot west of the Baptist Church owned by F. L. Taylor, and? will soon be a resident of this place w.a welcome him. Pay To look at. Just read what foltows and then refle«fc: McOORMIOK Harvesting Mach. Co., Establ'd 1831 J. I. CASE Threshing Machime Co. - 1342. A. A. COOPER, Iowa's Pioneer Wagon Mafcer, 1840. P. P. MAST & CO., Cultivators, Seeders, etc. 1843 JAMES SELLY &; CO., Corn Planters, etc. ' D. S. MORGAN &, CO., Clipper Mowers HEARST..DUNN & CO., Planters, etc. DALY MANF'G CO., Disc Pulverizers, JOHN DEER &, CO., Plows, etc. - - J.R. JONES, ..... 185o 1834 I860* 1865 ' — *~i0* *Gone but- not Forgotten. OJHTUAllY, Charles Henry Hibbard was born in St. Albans, Canada, April G, 1818, and died at his home in Vernon towuship, Palo Alo county, April 3,1891. Mr. Hibbard spent the first 25 years of his life in Canada, coaling to Detroit in 1853, where he was engaged in business for about seven years. In 1860 he came to Wisconsin, stayed in that Btate about four years, then crossed the Mississippi and settled in Jones county Iowa. On the 12th of December, 1866, he was united in marriage to Miss Amy Starr, of Monticello, arid about eight years ago removed, with his family to Palo Alto county, their present home. Mr. Hibbard was a carpenter by trade and followed that business for years. In former years he was very successful as a nurse and had much to do in that direction. He had traveled extensively and was well informed on various subjects. Religiously, he had views peculiar to himself, taking for his motto, "Do unto others as you would that they should do unto you." His grand- BANCROFT. Special Correspondence. BANCROFT, April 7.—Miss Edith Jordan returned home last Wednesday from school at Mt. Vernon, for a two weeks vacation. Dr. W. E. II. Morse of Algona was on our streets on Thursday and Friday of last week. Alfred Pearson went to Sioux Falls on thursday to work at the stone and brick work. Chas. Mallory returned from Chicago on Friday. Chas. ordered a good supply of groceries and we expect to see him behind the counter with a pen behind his ear before long. Brady's sale of horses and mules took place at the Phoenix barn on Saturday and was quite well attended. The Demorest Medal Contest has been postponed until April 17th. Chapel Day exercises will be observed at the Baptist Church on Sunday evening April 12 all are invited to attend. Jacob Freeh closed his school in Seneca last week. Miss Lela Davison went into the country on Saturday for a weeks visit with her sister, Mrs. Tom Cruse. Henry Whalen returned on Saturday from quite a visit with his uncle's family at Britt. Prof. Cornwall of Dakota a very able and logical speaker on the Temperance question will address the people of Bancroft Wednesday evening April 15, on the enforcement of law from a Gospel and legal standpoint. Prof Cornwall is employed by the Iowa State Temperance Alliance. He has lectured in every state in the Admission The Kickapoo doctor packed up Ms Sagwa and worm killer, and started Monday morning in search of a wormier community. His Sagwa businesshere was not a glittering success financially. They left some money behind them, besides a little "reputation," two or three Sagwaadvocates and a small quantity of medicine. Since the last issue of the REPUBLICAN appeared theis nightly powwows at the Court house assumed a more interesting character, the entertainment each evening consisting of a medley in which the virtues of Sagwa and the virtues oE the "RKPUBLI- CAN Editor" were the predominating features. Wednesday evening one entire farce was presented for our benefit. Not having been favored with the usual courtesies— complimentary tickets— for some reason or other, we were not very regular in our attendance upon the nightly performances of the company. Having a desire to hear the Sagwa doctor before the opportunity was gone, we blowed in ten cents Saturday evening and got our pedigree straight from the lips of the Doctor him self. On the whole we were rather pleased with the evenings entertainment, although the, "Itei-ur/Li- CAN Editor" was denounced before the audience as a "One itlea, brainless idiot." Such respectful allusions as this formed the trimmings of the evening's entertainment. We don't like notoriety but rather enjoyed the "roasting," coming from the source it did. The vei>y best that can be said of the company and its performances is, that they are a low lived crowd and their performances are in keeping with their character. Having had a personal interview with the Doctor himself we know that he is a master of Billingsgate and adept in the use of a style of language that is profane and obscene in the extreme. We endorse .the recommendation that followed the company here from Estherville. The "shows" they give speak for them, and no lady— or gentleman either— with- a very high degree of self respect will be seen twice at their performances, much less consulting the Sagwa Doctor in regard to his infirmities. repreltdtt x" T* Hst of Ma —™ »<1 Dealers, all of whom are rep rented >,y the man rto pays the freight, you cannot foil to appreciate the advantages you ca.n reap by your implements of the Oldest Implement House in northern IcTa I represent the best ROO* made in each department. DO YOU WANT IT? A. M. & G. M. JOHNSON! CATALOGUE FOB 18O1. ' Hft*-»- Declamatory Contest. The declamatory contest of the high school will be held on Friday evening of this week, the 10th inst., at 8 o'clock in the Congregational church. (Notice that the date is changed from the llth to the 10th.) Following is the program in full: Invocation . Rev. VV. E. Davidson , , , Music. Legend of Bregenz. „ Emma Sifert On Board the*Oumberlaud.':.' '.'.'.'' k'l'bert'luttle "How lie Saved St. Michaels" ... .Lucy Clock ANOTHER PREMIUM We have just completed arrangements with the Northwestern Publishing Company, of Chicago, by which we can furnish to every subscriber of the REI-U-ULICAX a copy of the LIFE OF GEN. SHERMAN at a low figure. The book contains 600 pages, is finely illustrated, substantially bound in cloth, and will be given to subscribers of the REPUULICAN for $1, or a year's subscription to the REPUBLICAN and the Life of Sherman for $2.50. Sample copy of the book may be seen at REPUIVUCAN office. Orders taken, for future delivery. The regular price of this book is $2. This offer is for new as well as old subscribers. Post Office Business. Cultivators, Harrows, etc, A nice variety of ' Corn Planters and Seeders. Headquarters for The Most Advanced line of Agricultural Implements, Wagons and Carriages, Wind Mills i 1 limps. Give us a call, look over our goods you . Vocal exercises; by uupils of the school co,^ , , aucteu D V Miss Fahnestock. Decision of judires and presentation of prizes. The first prize will consist of the honor of representing the high school in the state declamatory contest to be held in Monticello, April 24th. The second and third prizes will consist of books. An admittance fee of 25 cents will be charged in order to defray expenses of delegate to Monticello, prizes, etc. Everybody cordially invited. W. H. DIXSON. • •—-•--•*• . It is quite the fashion now to take De Witt's tittle Early Rj 8er g for liver, stomach and bowel disorders. They are small pills but mighty good ones. At Sheetz' BARGAINS AT THJE CASH STOKE. 13 Ibs. choice raisins for 41 00 " ' 80 good nee .'!.' too! of crystal race Ladies- —___ 1>00> •This is the Um week of the e**-'»$ ftt Uwflraoge Store toeee them. The receipts of the Algona post office for year ending March 81,1891, amounted to $5,075.10. This was an increase of $579.45 over the receipts of the previous year, and may be taken as a very satisfactory indication of the growth of the business of the' town and of the growth of the population of the town and country. The showing for the year places Algona in rank with those ambitious towns that were hoping for free delivery under the Postmaster General's recommendation, which, however, failed to be made a law. The increase in the business was all along the line, being as noticeable in box rentals as in the sale of stamps, and other postal supplies, while the money order business was the largest by far in the history of the office. — • ........——^. A ,^..._ WANTED—800 live pigeons before May 4th. j. G. SMITH. S. S. SESSIONS. 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. Bold by Sheetz. Organs. L. has several stvles of organs which he will sell at low figures. Also sewing machines on good terms and cheap. 47.^ Begg's German Salve is one of the best skin and pile ointments that has ever P watol court l,ou se , *!,.„„». A. M. & G. M. JohnSOH. FARM LOANS. H. HOXIE, Algoiia, Iowa. Note Heads and Envelopes. GET THEM AT REPUBLICAN OFFICE. Good quality at $3 per Thousand. Card of Thanks. been put up. No family shoul out it. Sold by P. W. Dingley. should be with- 24 37 von SAI-K. Young brood mare and top buggy for sale by HBNBY J. WINKIE. Constipation, blood-poison, feverJ Doctor's bills and funeral expenses cost about two hundred dollars; DeWitt's Little Early Risers cost a quarter. Take your choice, $pld by Dr. Slieetz. « ".' II , IUM,. I ..Ill .-...•I. Fast Blftclj: Henrietta Salines and new Dress <*Qg4i of all kiude at Galbr*ita's, >N, S. D., April 4,1891.—To the members of the Grange, the Alliance and other citizens of Algona, Iowa and vicinity: At the last annual meeting of the State Farmer's Alliance and Industrial Union of S. D. a committee was created to solicit aid for our destitute people in the drouth stricken portions of the state. In these parts oui crops were nearly a total failure foi two years. I was appointed secretary, with instructions to send forth solicitors, and see that all donations were properly receipted for to the donors, and the donations equitably distributed among the needy, taking a receipt of every person who should receive a donation. Our appeal was sent to Hon. J. E. Blackford, master of your state grange, and our solicitor, E. A. Bartlett, was sent to you to ask your help. Full returns have been made to me by Mr. Blackford and our Mr. Bartlett of all your donations to our relief fund. Those donations have been most generous. The donations in the main have consisted of flour, clothing, grain (converted into cash) and money, and they have all been distributed equitably among our destitute. It is with a sense of the prof oundest gratitude that on behalf of my distressed people, I most sincerely thank you, one and all, for the loving and generous response you have made to our call for help. And especially am I grateful to that noble, Christian band of women who belong to the committee on " worfe;* in the grange, works do follow them." Again I send you, one and all, my warmest thanks, and pray that none of you may ever experience the crushing poverty and distress my people have endured for the past two years and will have to continue to endure until another crop can be garnered. W. II. CURTISS, Sec. State Alliance Belief Com. DeWitt's Little Earh or cause nausea. Mild but sure," assist rather than force. Best little pill for sick We have a fine line of bulk and package garden seeds. • *• - TOWSSENO & LANGPOM. Sueetz issues regular Go's guarantee to cure all ailments with Kidd's Germ Brad. A big line of dried fruits at the Cash . WASECA, MINN.- WHITE ROSE. WA8EC4. BAKERS. NEWULM, MINN.- I4TTWB CROW- SNOW FLAKE.

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