The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 13, 1891 · 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, May 13, 1891
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Page 4
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and ot mm. OfitlOAOO, MILWAUKEE AND.ST. PAtJt, GOIHO irai*. • o, i i>M»engef ...................... ? ! £? £5? Sbawftnger ........ j ............. « 4! # p £ sfreliit ......................... !la frelgi 8iray 6 freig o. 18iraylrelght ight AI.GOKA IOWA, May 18,1891, KOSSUTH CO, MARKETS, No. o. 2 passenger 4 passenger GOING KAST. 9:30pm o, 10 way freight ................... 18:16 am o. H freight ......................... 2:30 p m No. Straight. ........................ 10:65 pm Chicago & Northwestern R'y. GOING KORTH AND WKST. Freight accommodation .............. 9 :55 a m Chicago Mail and Express ........... 4 :05 p m GOING SOUTH AND KABT. Freight accommodation ............. 7 :35 p m Chicago Mail and Express ............ J2 :20 p m Chicago passenger reaches Des Moines at 7 p.m., Chicago 0 sSO a. in., and Kansas City 0 :3n a, in. Tickets for sale to all points in the •Jnlted States and Canada. PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY, Market reports from every town In the coun ty published regularly each Week. BeportL from Wesley and Luverne are madeJCuesday evening. Reports trora Whlttemore, Bancroft, Burtand Algona made Wednesday morning. To Correspondents: Be careful to quote the prices actually paid the day the report Is made. fc. J. DANSON. W. C. DANSON. DANSON BROS., A TTORNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office Over Oomstock's. B. F. REED, A TTORNEY- AT-LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office in the Galbraith block, Oats Eggs 11 Cattle. $2.00 @ $5.00 Wheat 85 Flax 95 @ 1.00 ALGONA. $ .48 Corn .45 Butter 18 Hogs 4.25 Barley 60 Potatoes 60 WESLEY. (No change reported since last week.) Oats $ .48 Corn shelled. .$ .50 Eggs 11 Butter 18 Cattle 2.50 Hogs 4.40 Wheat 90 Barley 50 Flax 1.00 Timothy 1.00 Hay, 8.00 @ 10.00 WHITTEMORE. (No change reported since last week.) Oats 43 Com 53 Eggs 11 Butter 18 Cattle $2.00 @ $4.00 Hogs $4.50 Wheat 1.00 Barley 50 Flax 1.05 Hay, loose .. $6.00 JAS. BARK, M. D., HYSICIAN and BTTBOKON^ JJUKT. 45 @ $ .42 Corn L. K. GAKETELD, M. D., P HYSICIAN and STJHGEON. Office next door to Ford's Warehouse, Algona, Iowa. W. E. H. MORSE. J. M. riUDE. MORSE & PRIDE. ALCONA, IOWA. Oats. Eggs 11 Cattle $4.00 Wheat 00 Flax $1.00 50 Butter 16 @ .18 Hogs $4.25 Barley...50® .00 Hay 0.00 BANCROFT. (No change reportedd since last week.) Oats $ .50 Com $ .55 Eggs 10 Butter 20 Cattle 3.00 Hogs 60 @ 65 Flax 1.25 Barley 60 Hay 8.00 Wheat 90 G. T. WEST, M. D., YSICIAN and SURGEON, Algona Office in the Republican building. DR. L A. SHEETZ, Druggist & Stationer. Prescriptions filled. Deals in paints, ' oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Corner of State and Thorlngton streets Alcona.Iowa. E. E. Sayers, D. V. M., Veterinary Physician t Surgeon ^-Office west of tlie Thorington House, Algona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accoramodatious. LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. T. M. OSTRANDER, ' Veterinary * Surgeon Bancroft, Iowa. Has his barn ready for the sick and lame horses, so bring them along. Charges reasonable. For information in regard to lauds in Northwestern Iowa, write to the Real Estate and Abstract Office of GEO. C. CALL, . ALGONA, IOWA. A. D. CLARKE & CO. FARM LOANS. ABSTRACTS. Charles Rooswall, 1 PAINTER. Orders by postal card promptly attended to. Residence south of Sponberg's tailor shop. Algona Iowa. F. E. POSTER, IB .A. IE3 HB IE3 IE3! Opposite Court House, Algona, Iowa. first class in every particular. Rossuth County Bank, ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - $50,000. Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a general banking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. W. H. INGHAM, President. J. B. JONES, Vice President. LEWIS H. SMITH, Cashier, Directions-W. H. Ingham, Jno. G. Smith, J. B. Jones, T. Chrischilles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth. Baruet Devine, ANDREW SEASTREAM, Carpenter and Builder Work done by contract or by day. See him before letting your work. Shop on east State street, opposite McNall's blacksmith shop, Algona, Iowa. 35-32 I would call attention to the fact that I am located here permanently, for the manufacture and sale of cemetery work in Marble, Granite and Stone. I now have and intend to keep in stock a fair line of finished Monuments, Headstones, etc., and will guarantee all work to be equal to the best. I am the only manufacturer of cemetery work In Kossuth Co. Therefore, please give me a call before placing your order and be convinced that by fair and honorable dealing, I am worthy your patronage. ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, CEO. SHELLEY. Proprietor, East State St., Algoua, Iowa. Court is in session. Bead the CASH STOKE local on this page. Carl Olson, of Wesley, was in town Monday. Miss Lettie Dingley is quite sick with malarial fever. Eev. Wilmot Whitfield, of Sioux City is in town today. Myrtie Putsch is recovering from a severe attack of tonsiletis. Special services were held in the Catholic church last Thursday. Senator IT. C. Ilemenway, of Blackhawk county, was in Algona yesterday. R. M. Eichmond and T. M. Ostrander of Bancroft were down yesterday. Editor Ellis, of Bancroft was in town Monday fixing up the Fair premium list. Geo. Adams and Ellery Garfleld are painting the town of LuVerne this week. A. P. Hall has been very sick with Malarial fever but is on the road to recovery. Old Mr. Gillingharn is home from the Soldiers' Home at Milwaukee, on a furlough. Three of Frank Winkel's children are sick with scarlet fever, but all are doing well. Dr. Garfield was called to Whitte- yesterdayto hold a consultation with Dr. Felling. The G. A. B. post has made arrangements for the observance of Memorial day this year. Bead Mr. Dolliver's speech in this issue. It is a good word for the prosperity of Iowa. Pension agent, Noble, of Webster City, was in the city a few days ago on official business. Kossuth county will send seven delegates to the State Bepublican Convention in Cedar Bapids. Dr. Barr has been putting up a terrace and making other improvements to his residence grounds. J. W. Lounsbury and wife, of Union, liar din county, are visiting their daughter, Mrs. J. B. Laird. Chris Heise-s suit against the city for $1,000 had its beginning and end with the simple notice to the council. Frank Slagle returned to Cornell last Monday, where he completes his Collegiate education in a few weeks. Josie Hudson has received word to join the engineering with Bert Langdon at Marion, Iowa. He left today. Bert Edmonds has left Bobinson's hardware store and is taking a vacation and prospecting for a new position. Mr. and Mrs. Dixon, who have been spending the winter with their son-in- law, Bev. Black, left for Payson, Utah, yesterday. Mrs. Bert Langdon arrived Monday night for a short visit with relatives in Algona. Bert is expected to be here next Sunday. Members of Prudence Lodge A. F. & A. M. are requested to be present Thursday evening for work in the second degree. Bert Barr, Mart Weaver and Jake Freeh expect to go to Ft, Dodge tomorrow to pass the examination for the cadet appointment. Capt. Wheeler, of Utica, New York, who has been visiting his brother W. W. Wheeler of this city, left for home last Sunday night. Geo Shelly has purchased a house and lot of O. C. Walker in the north part of town and is having the house repaired preparatory to moving in. Pitt Cravath and wife, who have .been visiting In Algona, returned to their home at Whitewater, Wisconsin, yesterday. F. H. Vesper and Er* Morse made the home trip from Bancroft Monday night on their bicycles in a little over two hours. Pretty good time. Since last reported marriage licenses have been isssued to the following parties: Fred W. Bergman and Katie Meinberg, Frank Frumbach and Cora Clark. Capt. Ingham left for Council Bluffs last Monday and will return In a few days with Mrs. Ingham, who has been visiting for the past few Week with her daughter. Prof. E. A. Carter entertained a party of about fifteen persons last Wednesday evening with a private reading. Mr. Carter is a first class elocutionist. Mr. Wm. Clarke of Monticello Wisconsin with his wife and mother, is visiting in the family of Mr. Leonard Hohn. Mr. Clarke is a brother of Mrs. Holm and Mrs. II. J. Resseguie. Elmer Slagle has been notified of his assignment to the McGregor and Chamberlain route until July first. He will run from McGregor to Sanborn and will make his first run to-morrow. Flax Palace Facts is a new journal published in the interests of Northern Iowa and the Flax Palace. They have the get-there spirit over at Forest City and mean to make the flax palace go again this year. Collie Chubb was leading a fractious horse yesterday afternoon and in some way his feet became mixed up witli the harness and he was thrown and dragged quite a distance and pretty severly bruised. Do you want a new cook or gasoline stove? If so, J. W. Robinson says he has the ones you want—stoves that for 21 years have given the best satisfaction of any he has handled. See his advertisement elsewhere. Uncalled for at the Algona post office for week ending May 10"th, 1891: Mrs. Minerva Benies, Hon. O. D. Hubbard, J. E. Jackson, Albert Huebner, Mrs. Alice Nelson, Miss Mena Recker, C. W. Carr, John Boanner. The reports to the Weather Crop Bulletin show that the season is about as far advanced in Kossuth County as; in any other yart of the state. There is nothing slow about Kossuth County even if it is located in the northern part of the state. Andy Robinson has purchased the drug store of C. II. Perry & Co., at Britt, and will take possession the latter part of this week. Mr. F. A. Matthews, of Canton, New York, will take his place. Mr. and Mrs. Robinson will be missed in Algona. There is a case of Scarlet fever at Frank Winkle's. This is the only case in town so far as we have been able to learn and n'o alarm need be felt as to the further spread of the disease, as all possible precautions have been taken. The family is under strict quarantine. At the meeting of the city council Monday night, S. S. Stebbins was elect- street commissioner, and a motion was passed instructing the well committee to use their judgment in hiring a man to clean the sand out of the city well. Up to date Mr. Stephens has not touched the well. Some merchants can sell oil cheap, others can sell groceries cheap, but John Goeders says he can sell clothing cheap. If you have any doubt about it, read his advertisement on the first page of this issue and then go and see Goeders. Talk is cheap, but clothing is cheaper. About a dozen of the boys went over to Whittemore last Sunday on their wheels to inquire after the spiritual welfare of the town and see what kind of a record they could make as long distance riders on country roads. County attorney Joslyn chaperoned the crowd. Friday morning while Mrs. J. Chris- enske was about her household duties, she was seized by a fainting spell and before she could reach a chair she fell striking her head against a baby cab cutting a bad gash. A physician dres- ed the wound and she is doing as well as can be expected. Paul Moore, a young man about 18 years old who works for Milt Moore in Fenton township, met with an accident last Friday that will lay him up for awhile. He was trying to lead a calf and the animal threw him in some way, breaking both bones of the left leg just above the ankle. There will be a business meeting of the Ladies Aid Society at the M, E. church on Thurday, May 14th, at 3 p. m. Each member of the society is especially urged to make a little sacrifice of time and attend this meeting as business of importance is to be transacted in which every one belonging is interested. The Emmetsbuy^ Reporter in speaking about that x whistling contest by some of the young ladies of Emmetsburg, says that it has already come off and that they are "whistling for the little dogs that died." In another place it says that not far from one hundred' dogs have been poisened there during the past ten days. Emmetsburfe Reporter, May 8:—A fire that was terrible in its effects, is reported as having taken place near Ruthven last night. The prairie flre ran onto the premises of Mr, Ennis, and burned his barn and ten head of horses, and while endeavoring to save the horse, a 12 year-old boy was caught In the flames and burned to death. C. C. Hall goes to the north part of the county this week to begin his summer's work. He has about 400 head of cattle to look after, the property of Barney Devine. The range is now confined to about two sections and it is only a question of time, and short time at that, when herding ranges will be known no more in Kossuth forever. Mr. Hall will board himself. DIED: Mrs. Moffatt, who has been visiting with her son A. W. Moffatt, since last fall, died last Friday morning at the age of 82 years and 4 months. Mr. and Mrs. Moffatt left . with the remains for Bartlettj-Illinois, Saturday morning, where interment will take place. Mrs. Moffatt suffered a stroke of paralysis several years ago which was the indirect cause of her death. The Ladies sewing society of the Congregational church have secured Prof. Louis Favour, the noted electrician, for a two night's entertainment, commencing next Tuesday, May 19th. Mr. Favour will perform many interesting and remarkable experiments and will not fail to interest an audience. Hear him when he comes and you will be entertained, learn something of electricity and help the ladies. At a meeting of the school board last Saturday evening, all of the old teachers were re-elected for the ensuing year with the exception of Miss Marcy who declined re-election. The janitor, M. B. Dalton, applied for an increase in his salary and his salary was raised from $35 to $40 per month, during the months of January, February and March. No further business of any interest to the general public was transacted. The editor of the Alton Democrat assailed brother P. S. Junkin of the Sioux County Herald recently, and charged him among other things with the offense of being a young man. The Democrat intended this as a slur and we dont like it a little bit,— Brother J is a frequent visitor at Algona. While he may be the "victim of circumstances" in that he is not as old as some other people, he isn't to blame for that. Last week was unusually cold and dry through the state. The Weather Crop bulletin reports frost ,and ice in every section of the state and on two or three consecutive dates between the 3rd and 8th. The damage to fruit and vegetables is confined almost entirely to the central and southern parts of the state where the growth was most advanced. It is probable that the loss to the fruit crop from the freezing in the southern part of the state will amount to from 10 to 15 per cent. Rev. McDonald, of Emmetsburg, will preach at the Episcopal church next Sunday morning, exchanging with Rev. Bowen. Communion services will be held at the close of the sermon. Rev. McDonald expects to leave Emmetsburg soon on account of his Wife's health and as this is the last time that he will have occasion to preach to the people here, he would be very glad to see all of the members of St. Thomas church next Sunday morning, especially those residing in the country. The Franklin County Recorder was loaded down last week with local notices of the Kickapoo Indian medicine outfit. We did'nt think it of the Recorder. It certainly isn't so far gone that it has to disgrace its local colums with that kind of advertising. After the row the company kicked up at Sheffield, the Recorder should have taken a second thought before encouraging them to stop in Hampton and perpetrate their humbug on the town. A little advertising will sometimes "cover a multitude of sins." The anniversary services of the Baptist church will be held next Sunday, with meeting morning, afternoon and evening. In the morning will be a sermon with Sunday-school following; in the afternoon a roll-call of all the members, with a response from each; in the evening historical sketches of the church and its auxilliary organizations. Every member is specially requested to be present at the afternoon services, and a general invitation is extended to the people to be present through the day. As a general thing a newspaper may be counted on to furnish reliable information of the goings on in the community. It sometimes happens that the reporter gets things badly mixed up but such cases are exceptions. The Palo Alto Reporter of last week contained an apology for several breaks in its news colums of the week before. The city editor made the paper say in that issue that a certain man had died who is still alive and kicking, and that a certain Palo Alto county farmer had purchased a pair of "Jacks" when the truth was that be had invested ia a pair of pea fowls. Such little mistakes as that are bound to happen from time to time with almost any well regulated newspaper. W. S. Davenport, the landlord of the Thorington, "vambused the f ranche" last Friday and his family followed suit yesterday. Mr. Davenport left a great many debts behind him that will probably never be paid and his creditors would like to find him, but "he is not" and no one knows where to look for him. Will Price has been acting as landlord since Davenport left and the hotel will close up this afternoon, Mr. Davenport flew high when he first came here but his flight was short. The funeral services of Bev. A. Whitman, late pastor of theLivermore Baptist church, were held last Sunday afternoon. Bev. Smith and wife were in attendance at the services. A large and attentive audience gathered to hear the services, participated in by Pastors Cummins, of Bancroft; Plumley, of Goldfield; Smith, of this .city and the local M. E. pastor. Mr. Whitman was universally esteemed and loved. He had spent about 52 years in the ministry, with pastorates in Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa, occupying some of the leading pulpits of the denomination. He was 78 years of age at the time of his death. The G. A. B. post, of Algona, passed a resolution at a recent meeting discouraging dinners,' amusements, etc. on memorial day. Memorial day was not designed for a gala occasion and a time for festivities. It is a matter of regret that the G. A. B. should find it necessary to pile up a barrier of remonstrance and resolutions to protect that sacred day from the pink lemonade stand and the bowery dance. Decoration day brings its sad memories to thousands who are pained at the growing tendency to make the 30th day of May more and more of a Fourth of July occasion. May that resolution be respected by the people of Algona this year. MEMORIAL DAY. ttetttlutittnd t»y the G. A. B, and Sons <*f Veterans.. The following resolution was adopt* ed by the CK A. RYposfc at a recent meeting: Be it resolved; That it is the sense of the post, that all amusements, dinners or other means of obtaining/ money be discouraged on memorial day. By further resolution of the post, Company F, the Woman's Relief Corps and the Public schools are invited to attend memorial services In a body, and the public generally, are invited. Charles Gray Camp Sons of Veterans passed the following resolution; Be it Resolved; That Chas. Gray Camp No. 88, specially request all sons of soldiers residing in the county to be present at the memorial services in Algona, and to join with the Camp in the procession, whether members of the camp or not. »~<*K~4 COURT. This session ofthe court is not characterized by very much excitement. TheY. case was up again Monday. The question being as to what effect the overruling of defendant's demurrer at last term of court will have in case the matter is appealed to the supreme court. The question rests awaiting communication from the states attorny. The case of Coleman and Lindsay v. s. Supervisor Peters went to the jury this morning. The plaintiff asks damages for trespass of defendant's cattle. CA8H STORE PRICE LIST. JB^-Oii very c?ie«tp 1% and Q% cents per gallon. Flour as follows: Best Full Patent,, per sack $1 45 Half Patent, per sack 1-40 Straight Flour, per sack -... 1 20 We still have a quantity of our celebrated cheap flour, which, we have sold all winter at $1.15 per sack. The price of this brand will remain the same. 20 boxes Key City Axle Grease for $1 00 20 pounds of Crystal Rice for 1 00 12 pounds Choice Baisins for 1 00 12 ponnds Choice California Grapes. 1 00 32 bars Good Laundry Soap for 1 00 20 packages Choice Saleratus for .., 1 00 12 cans of Corn for ...' 1 00 1 can Lewis Lye for 10 5c. packages Yeast (all kinds) for... 03 1 dozen Clothes Pins for 01 We sell many other kinds of goods in proportion. TOWNSEND & LAKGDON. Beggs' Little Giant Pills are the best pill on tlie 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. t 24-37 Look at infants' first shoes in our window; all colors.—F. S. Stough. DeWitt's Little Early Risers never gripe or cause nausea. Mild but sure, assist rather than force. Best little pill for sick headache, chronic constipation, dyspepsia. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Big tumble in oil, flour and sugar at Patterson Bros. We are selling the best oil and gasoline at 9^ cents per gallon. Pure white oil only 7j£ cents. A beautiful skin,bright eyes.sweet breath, good appetite, vigorous body, pure blood and good health result from the use pf De Witt's Sarsaparilla. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. MONEY to loan on chattel security. 24tf E. V. SWBTTIHG. Ladles Have Tried it. , A number of my lady customers have tried "Mother's Friend," and would not be without for many times its cost. They recommend it to all who are to become mothers. B. A. Payne, druggist, Greenville, Ala. Write Bradfield Beg. Co. Atlanta, Ga., for tarticulars. For sale by F. W. Dingley, and Dr. Sbeetz. 82-85 Fou SALE—-for cash or on time; ten new milk cows for two hundred dollars. 82-33 JOSEPH MATHEKS. THE SCORE. As many readers of the REPUBLICAN take any interest in sporting matters we publish a partial list of the scores made at the tournament held here last week, giving a full record of all first and second monies won with the scores made by the winners: FIUST DAY:—Event No. 1, nine peorias 11 entries, Sundstrom 9, Budd, Sessions, Hughes and McIIale 8. No. 2 twelve peorias, 12 entries, Budd, Durant and West 12, Smith, Me Hale, Hughes and Sundstrom 11. No. 3 five pair peorias, 11 entries, Budd, Hughes McHale and Durant 9, Grim and West 8. No. 4, Fifteen peorias, 10 entries, Grim, Stienberg and McIIale 14, Budd, Smith and Hughes 13. No. 5, nine peorias 15 entries, Grim and McHale 9, Smith, Budd, Hughes and Sundstrom 8. No. 6 twelve peorias 20 entries, Grim andH. J. Trotter 12, Budd, Hughes, Ward, McHale. Wilson and Trotter 11. No 7, Seven live birds 19 entries, Grim, Hughes, Me Hale 7, Budd Crom and West 6. No 8, three pair and nine single peorias, 16 entries, Smith 15, Grim, Budd, Crom and Wood 14. No 9, nine straight away peorias, 20 entries, Hughs and Steinberg 9, Grim, Crom, Wyman and Ward 8. No 10, nine peorias from unknown traps 18 entries, Grim, Budd, Hughes and Sundstrom 9, Crom and West 8. , SECOND DAY:—Event No. 1, nine peorias 17 entries, Grim, West, II. J. Trotter and Hughes 9, Smith and Sessions 8. No. 2, five pair peorias 12 entries, Durant and Sundstrom 9, Grim, Hughes, and Budd and McHale 8. No 3, fifteen peorias 15 entries, Smith and Parish 15, McHale, Hughes, Wood and Sundstrom 14. No. 4, ten peorias 16 entries, McIIale and Sundstrom 9, Budd, West and Stienberg 8. No. 5, three pair and four single peorias 14 entries, Grim and Smith 10, Hughes, Budd and Wood 9. Event No. 6, ten live birds, was not shot. No. 7, nine peorias 15 entries, Budd, Grim, McHale and West 9, Hughes, Slocum and Sundstrom 8. No. 8, twenty one peorias 12 entries, Me Hale 21, Budd, Grim and Eddington 20. No. 9. nine peorias, "walking match" 15 entries, Budd, West and Sundstrom 8, Grim, Wood, Gathright, Trotter, Eddington and McIIale 7. Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup has gained its great popularity simply on its true merit. It is equally as good in a case of deep seated cough, as in a freshly taken cold, as it relieves the cough at once, so that the lungs and bronchial tubes are not irritated by continual coughing, thereby relieving them of all soreness. Sold by F. W. Dingley. .24-37 Anything in the harness line at prices that will suit you. P. L. SLAGLE. 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. Patterson Bros, always on top. Gasoline 9>£ cents per gallon, Head Light oil 9>£ cents; Prime White only 7J£ cents. Come early, save money, and buy now. Trunks and valises at store. Slough's leather Sbeetz issues regular Co's guarantee to cure all ailments with Eidd's Germ Erad. Are There Any More V In response to a request sent out from the REPUBLICAN office asking delinquent subscribers to cash up, we received from one the following business like reply. Town and name are purposely omitted: Pubs. REPUBLICAN: Gentlemen, I am owing you considerable on subscription which I expect to be able to pay by the first of July. Hoping that you will be pleased to know that you. are not sending the paper to a dead man or to a dead beat, I am, respectfully. — Next to getting the cash itself, a letter like that makes us feel good. There are men who will read the paper year in and year out and stand the editor off whenever a subscription statement is presented. Finally, when the bill gets bigger than it ought to be and the editor asks two or three times for 3 little money this same fellow will get hot under the collar and cuss the entire newspaper fraternity. The men "who writes letters like the above to the newspaper, are designed by providence to turn up occasionally and keep alive the editor's faith in humanity. The Big Bargain store is selling gasoline at 9>| cents per gallon, Prime white oil at 7% cents apd everything else in proportion. Now is your time to buy oil, sugar and flour at Patterson Bros. Catarrh, neuralgia rheumatism and most diseases originate from impure bipod. Cleanse it, improve it, purify it with Pe Witt's Sarsaparilla and health, is restored, strength regained. Sold by Sheetz. Peter Slagle will sell you % good collar. Look; over &9 stock. W, F. M.S. CONVENTION, A convention of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society was held at this place last Thursday and Friday resulting in the organization of a district society. Mrs. Black was elected president of the new organization. Miss Pierson, of Des Mpines, was present at the meeting. ' JL £ *,/j£ J '"* SAff^^f^^t^&^^-iJ 5fe*A J L j . ./ ,- . ...anA. A^^fc^lrf^i^ssassrtasggaBaSaihgaa^ua^

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