The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 15, 1891 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 15, 1891
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VOL. XX. ALGONA REPUBLIC AN ALG-ONA, KOSSUTH OOUNTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 15, 1891. No. 41. PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY STARR * HALLOCK, Proprietors. JOS. W. HAYS. Editor. Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year. In advance. $1.50 One copy, six months. In advance 75 -One copy, three months, In advance 40 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped and all arrearages are paid. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. The equipment of the REPUBLICAN Office for Book and Job Printing is unsurpassed In this county. Steam power. 13P~ Advertising rates made known on application. This paper is the official paper of Kossuth county and the city of Algona, BEPUHMCAN STATE TICKET. For Governor HIRAM 0. WHEELER. of Sac county. For Lieut.-Governor GEO. VAN HOUTEN, of Taylor county. For Judge Supreme Court, SILAS M. WEAVER, of Hardin county. For Railroad Com FRANK T. CAMPBELL, of Jasper county. For Supt. Public Instruction,.. HENRY SABIN, of Clinton county. REPUBLICAN REPKKSKNTATrVE CONVENTION. A Delegate convention of the republicans of the 84th Representative district will be held at Britt, Iowa, Tuesday August 4th 1M)1, at one o'clock p. ni. to nominate a candidate for representative from said district. The ratio of representatoin will be one delegate for each county and one for eacli one hundred votes and fraction over fifty cast for W. M. McFarland for Secretary of State at the isoo state election. The counties will be entitled to the following number of delegates : Hancock 893 votes, 10 delegates : Kossuth 1285 votes, 14 delegates. By order of the representative committee. E. J. BLAIR, Hancock County, B. F. HEED, Kossuth County. REPUBLICAN COUNTY CONVENTION. The republican county convention of Kossuth county will be held at the court house hall in Algona on Friday, July 31, isoi.atl o'clock p. m.,fer the purpose of electing fourteen (14) delegates to attend the representative convention to be held at Britt, Iowa, August 4, 1891, and also fourteen (14) delegates to attend the senatorial convention in tins district yet to be call*> ed. The basis of representation will be the same as that of the last republican county convention. Each voting precinct will be entitled to the following number of delegates: j Algona 1st ward, Tl 2nd " " 3rd " " 4th " Burt, Buffalo, Cresco, Fenton, Greenwood, German, Garfleld, Hebron, Harrison, Irvington. Lotts Creek LuVerne, Portland, Plum Creek, Prairie, Riverdale, Ramsay, Seneca, Swea, •"Sherman, Union, Wesley, "Whittemore, Com', Gardner Oowles. Ohn B. F. Heed J.B. Winkel E. H. Clarke John Kerr R. L. Lamoreaux A. A. Potter M. Weisbrodt S. May no Henry Isenberger M. Hayes A. Goodrich J. B. bengston A. L. Helton N. C, Taylor I. P. Harrison E, Bacon Frank Paine J. Loncbottom M. O'Rourke E. A. Howe W. AV. Alcorn C, A. JCrickson G. M. Parsons S. D. Patterson E. F. Bacon No. dele'. 4 4 3 4 4 2 3 2 2 C 2 2 2 4 2 I 3 3 1 2 3 2 3 Total No. of votes 80 B. F. REED, County Chairman. ANNOUNCEMENT. LOGAN TWP. CLAY Co. IA.. June 3rd, 1891. ED. REPUBLICAN : Please announce that at the request of friends in several counties of the , 47th district, I am a candidate for State Senator, subject to the decision of the republican primaries. FBANK W. CALKINS. PRIMARIES. The republican primaries for the election of delegates to attend the county convention of July 3ist will be held at the time and place given below: Algona, 1st ward—At the B. F. Reed building, Monday evening. July 27th, at eight O'clock. GABDKEK COWLES, Chll. Algona, 3d ward—At the Wigwam, Monday evening, July 27, at eight o'clock, B. V. ItEBD, Chu, Algona, 3d ward—At Normal Hall, Monday evening, July 27, ac eight o'clock. J. B. WINKEL, Chn. Aigona, 4th ward—At Court House Hall, Monday evening, July 27th, at eight o'clock. I IS. H. G.LAKKE, Chn. U Portland—At tlie Pox school house, on ^Thursday, July so, 1891. at 4 o'clock, p. M. \i EIINEST BACON, Olm. >! The Warden at Sing Sing lias been making some further experiments with electricity—this time with better success. ^Tho Republican nominees are not all from the same county or the same section of the state. The Democrats can't quite say the same thing of their ticket. Says the Burlington Hawkeye: No nation rivals us in financial soundness and reputation. Other nations are actually borrowing money to pay the interest on their debts. We have had not only the interest money ready, but the money for the principal. We have bought up our own debts, and now our creditors, tbe national banks, are willing that the •government should keep on owing them with interest at no greater rate than ten per cent, a year. Will the Courier explain to its readers tbe difference, as it understands it, between a tariff for protection and "a tariff for revenue only?" .The Democratic party is continually declaring in favor of "a tariff for revenue ouly" as distinguished from a "protective tariff."J u its discussion of the tariff question our contemporary recognizes no difference in tariffs. If the Courier will explain to its readers the exact difference, as it understands it, it may do much to elucidate matters and tielp them to understand how it is that i"it now costs at least $100 wore to clothe fa family of six children on Account of the f McKinley bill than it would otherwise." In a report of tbe recent editorial con- i8t Fort Dodge, woicb, we j|ye to our readers in supplement form week, will appear the of ist. Mr. Clark, among other things, spoke at some length upon the bane o1 American journalism — sensationalism. There was much of truth in what he said. The average newspaper places a premium upon sensational news because there is "money in it." The press of the country instead of elevating the taste of newspaper readers, truckles to a taste that it has operated to deprave. We hope for a re form in the general character of American journalism. An opinion seems to be prevalent that the anti prohibition republicans will vote the Democratic ticket to a man. It is quite probable that a few Republicans will leave the party on account of the prohibition platform but the* exodus will not be general by any means. Mr. Hirschl, who presented the minority report upon the platform to the Cedar Rapids convention, gave the following in an interview by the Chicago Inter Ocean. He expresses the position of the delegates who voted with him in the convention. We have been fairly beaten and squarely m a Republican convention. I believe in majority rule, and I accept the majority verdict. I am a Republican; so are all who were with me in this fight. We came to the convention as Republicans, and we do not go away mugwumps. We shall join the prohibitionists in this fight, and I do not believe any Republican who does not believe in prohibition will desert the party because we failed. We had a respectful hearing and were badly beaten. We are no kickers. We are as much op posed to the Democrats as are those who believe in prohibition. I think we shall win this election by a good majority. The ticket is an admirable one. so is the platform, and there is but one paragraph which I would like to have changed, but 1 do not believe in minority rule, so I do not ask 951 men to surrender to 107 men. That was the vote and we are in the mi nority. We shall remain with the party and hope to some day be in the majority on this one question. HINCHON GETS POINTERS. . Who is Van Houten ? 'Rah for Van !— Algona Courier. We are very glad to give our neighbor the information desired and hope he may puplish the same: Mr. Van Houten is a soldier, and is now Commander of the Sons of Veterans of Iowa. He is a gen uine farmer, and a successful horticultur- alist and stock raiser,—is secretary of the Iowa Horticultural Society, is a very prominent member of the Fine Stock Breeders Association and is state lecturer for the Iowa Farmers' Institutes, and in that capacity is known and highly re spected in every county in Iowa. He is also a member of the Board of Trustees of Iowa Agricultural College, and in that capacity was the moving spirit in giving to that institution its present magnificent agricultural course, that the farmers have been demanding for the past ten years. He is also an all-around good man, fine stumper, a splended presiding officer and as president of the Iowa Son- ate will reflect credit on the farmers of Iowa, and will honor the state in that as he has in every other position he has oc cupied:—Estherville Vindicator. NORTH WEST IOWA ALL EIGHT. DCS Moines Register: Secretary Me- Farland returned yesterday from the northwestern partof the state. At his home at Estherville he was the orator on the Fourth and addressed an audience of 5,000 people. The secretary came back greatly pleased with the prospects of the ^Republican ticket. Every-where he found it the recipient of the most cordial support, and what, if it were not so early in the year 1 would be termed enthusiasm. Among other things he said: '1 was in several counties and I found the same condition of the public mind in each. The farmers of the state realize that the Republican party is their friend as evidenced by the nominations and the spirit being shown everywhere. In Palo Alto county J. C. Baker, an influential farmer, was among those to whom I talked. He htis been a Democrat for many years, and has worked for his party in season and out of season. He is a practical farmer and a man of standing. He is out for Wheeler and Van Houten. He said to me: "A man who has talked farmer as much as I have has no other course left but to support Wheeler and •Van Houten." Others are talking the same, and you can look to see the northwest solid for the ticket in November." "WE HAVE NO TIN." "We have no tin and couldn't make tin plate if we did have tin" said all the Democratic papers in chorus about election time last fall But the hills of Dakota and the mountains of California are rich with tin, and it has been demonstrated that we can produce a better article of tin plate than is made in Wales, the stories of the tin plate liar to the contrary notwithstanding. The fellow- ing from tbe San Bernardino Times, Index of recent date, with reference to the Temescal tin mines of California is interesting as another proof of the great WJneraJ resources of ibfe country, if reason-. patch announces that on Friday the mines finished a run of six days' smelting and the company has shipped 38,000 pounds of American pig iron at 26 cents a pound. Tho company is now opera- i? 0 *V Wo . Teinsof tin °re, and the result of the six months' work shows that all the ore is averaging 16 per cent., while selected ore is often found over 70 per cent. Unselected ore in the Corn- w ?nl mines seldom runs over 5 per cent. Tho company has orders now on hand irom newly-formed tin-plate companies *unn 0 ™A r the , United States for over $300,000 worth of block tin, and is running day and night with three shafts of men. The company now employs over 250 men and has invested $218,000 in developing its mines since last September. Its new ten-stamp mill will be started next Monday, and a third vein of ore will be opened at the same time. In sixty days more it is said that the Temescal Tin Company will be smelting from four to six tons of block tin every day, at a valuation of from $2,000 to $3,000 daily. There are eighty-two veins of tin ore now discovered on the company's prop erty. They vary from one foot to twelve feet in thickness. The company has cast 500 small blocks or bars of tin'stamped with these words- 'Temescal mines, San Bernardino county, Cal." These bars arc to be sent at once to prominent Democrats and Mug- wumps throughout the Union, who have ridiculed and fought the tariff on tin plate and declared there is no tin on this continent. Every member of Congress will receive one of these blocks of tin and an extra large bar and a letter on this subject are to be sent to Roger Q. Mills and Editor Watterson. What with the tin mines at Temescal and the beet-sugar factory at Chino, it must be admitted by the most doubting that the productive industries of Southern California are looking up. THE DIFFERENCE EXPLAINED A corresdendent of an eastern paper furnishes the following, which may be read with benefit by all who do not have a clear understanding of the difference between a protective tariff and a tariff for revenue only,—the Republican kind of a tariff, and the Democratic kind. Doubtless there are still a few people who are yet not clear in regard to the tariff on sugar, and cannot see why, if the tariff of 68 per cent, were removed from woolens, for instance, the price would not immediately go down, to the extent of the duty, in the sarno manner as sugar. A tariff is levied upon imports and not upon home production, and the only reduced price in the case of sugar, resulting from the removal of the duty, has been in our imports of the same, which largely made up our consumption. Our consumption of sugar for 1887 was made up as follows:— T : Pounds. Percent. Imports 2,909,*-)0,481 94 Home production 101,282,500 « The sugar tariff, then, illustrating a tariff for revenue or a Democratic tariff for protection, the protectionists removed _the duty. And if, as the little subservient organs are now asserting, this was in accordance with Democratic principles, why not have it explained why the Democrats in Congress, July 9, 1888, unanimously opposed, by their votes, the oppositions of Messrs, Cannon and Dingley, protectionists, to totally abolish the duty, and also reduce the one half to 41 per cent.? Why not explain all this, if free sugar is Democratic doctrine and if the Democrats are pledged to remove real taxes instead of bogus or alleged taxes about which they know nothing? The tariff of 82 per cent, npon sugar being levied upon the three billion pounds which we import, or over nine-tenths of our consumption, the tariff was a tax, and all true protectionists would remove from any product which made no better showing than did sugar after so many years of fair trial. But upon other articles the case is manifestly different, as, for instance, potatoes; Bushels. Per Cent. Imports 2,000,000 i Home production.. .-.200,000,000 99 If the tariff of 25 cents per bushel upon imported, potatoes was removed, where can the vain theorist be found who would claim that every bushel of our own production of 200',000,000 bushels would also decrease by So cents? The same is substantially true of our manufacturers, taken as a whole, and upon our production of which the tariff is not a tax, for the reason that upon them no tax is levied. If we produced but 2,000,000 bushels of potatoes and our 200,000,000 bushels had to go through the custom house at a duty of 25 cents for every bushel, certainly the tariff would be a tax; but as it is, when only one bushel out of every ninety-nine which we consume is subject to import duty, we are justified in saying that the tariff is not a tax. The value of our imports of sugar was $69,000,000, upon which was collected a tariff amounting to $56,500,000. If a tariff was levied upon all our consumption,—that is, if we imported all our sugar,—it would amount to but about $60.000,000 in all. But a tariff on 2,000,000 bushels of potatoes yield a revenue of but $500,000, which measures the tax. If our whole consumption of potatoes was taxed the revenue would amount to $50,500,000, and therefore we conclude that a tariff on (imported) potatoes is not a tax upon (our consumption of) potatoes. Such is the difference between a revenue tariff aud a protective tariff. The sooner people come to know that Mo Kinley sugar Is not Mills sugar, the bet- ;er. It is Elaine sugar and Garrison sugar, but it is not Cleveland sugar. A3 IT LOOKS TO AN OUTBIDS PAPER. The Toledo Blade speaks as follows upon tUe "issue in Iowa" $,n4 the respec- ;ive attitudes of the Republican and Democratic parties of lows, in relation Q that Issue. Jfce i^ue againgt tymtagi ia Iowa, W- Itwf i feooesi i ulatiou against the vicious and criminal classes, and those who affiliate with them. Prohibition was favored by a large majority of the voters of both parties, and by a larger majority of those citizens who are truly representative of the state and her best interests. True to its old-time policy of truckling to the ignorant, the debased and the degraded elements in its mad seeking after power, the Democratic party of Iowa has avowed its obedience to the Rum Power. It has given aid and comfort to the traffic ever since it has been outlawed in Iowa by the will of the people. Every violator of the prohibitory law has found sympathy in the Democratic ranks. Every lawbreaker who opened a bar in a cellar, * or attic, or cow-shed, every "boot-legger" who went around selling a drink of bodyrot to whoever would buy, from bottles concealed in his boot leg, had the encouragement of the Iowa Democracy; and whenever one of the gentry came to grief by being discovered, the Democratic press all over the country shouted that "Prohibitton does not prohibit;" and declared that the fact of some scalawag's being detected in his infamous work was proof positive that such was the fact. The Republicans of Iowa recognize the fact that the saloon is the most intractable thing on God's footstool. Where it is allowed by law and suffered to continue its damnable work of corrupting youth, it laughs at all laws which endeavor to restrict it or to circumscribe its operations in any way. I; not only debases its victims, but debases the men who are engaged in it. No one takes it up save for the money it brings. It is a profitable and therefore a popular occupation among men of low grade of morals, who are without any conception of the duty that the individual man owes to his fellow-men. In order that the stream of ill-gotten gains may flow uninterruptedly into his pocket the average saloon-keeper deliberately violates every restrictive enactment. The saloon is the direct enemy of the Christian Sabbath. It has done more to break down its sanctity than all • other agencies combined. There is no city where saloons are allowed to exist, in which a large number of them do not violate any law or ordinance for their regulation. There is no provision for Sunday closing in any city which is not violated willfully and openly. There is no provision for midnight closing but is systematically disobeyed. The saloon laughs at laws, and defies the executive power of both city and state. The Democrats of Iowa have placed themselves npon a platform which makes them the tools of the Rum Power. They are pledged to reinstate the saloon in Iowa, to give it the privileges accorded to ;any legitimate business. The Republicans array themselves in support of the present law and against the-saloon. ThS issue is as clearrcut asitt'feniltj possibly be. As 1 the platform well says, "the issue is law against defiance of law; subordination against insubordination; the state of Iowa against the Democratic party." There are thousands of men in the ranks of the Democratic party iu Iowa, who believe in Prohibition. They are now called upon to make a decision be tween party and principle. If they vote the Democratic ticket this fall, they ^ote for the Rum Power and sacrifice a principle in which they honestly believe. Every snch man owes it to himself, to his children, to his fellow-men and to his state to give his support to the Re publican ticket, to the end that the attempt to put the state of Iowa under the domination of the saloon may end in defeat. He must take sides, for there can be no neutrals in the coming campaign. Every voter in the. state must say by his ballot whether he is in favor of the saloon, or whether he will lend his aid to the effort to pulverize the Rum Power. The Democratic party press are fond of referring to the poverty and destitution sometimes found to exist among our laboring classes. The most potent cause for that poverty and destitution is the saloon—the ally of the Democratic party. LOST. I have lost a yellow and white calf. Finder please give information to H. J. EDENS. A beautiful skin.bright eyes.sweet breath, good appetite, vigorous body, pure blood and good health result from the use of De Witt's Sarsaparilla. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. LOST. Somewhere between Algona and Mr. Sheldon's, two miles north of Burt, a new black ladie's jacket. Liberal reward to finder. Return to the hardware store of H. J. WINKLE. If food sours on the stomach digestion is defective. DeWitt's Little Early Risers will remedy this. The famous little pills that never gripe and never disappoint. For sale by Dr. Sheetz. The C. M. and St. P. Ry. will sell to the Musical Festival, United Scandinavian Singers of America, to be held at Minneapolis, July 16 to 21st, excursion tickets at one fare for the round trip. Fine line fast black satines. Color guaranteed fast and can not be affected bp acids or perspiration. At Galbrailh's. Base Ball shoes at F. S. STOUGU'S. Says Tlie .Southern Medical World: "Mother's Friend" is growing in favor throughout the south and is highly rec pmnimended by physicians. We consider it indispensable to those who know they must pass through tbe ordeal of childbirth. Write Baadfleld Reg. Co., Atlanta, Ga. for particulars. Sold by Dr. Sheetz and F. W. Dingley. H AVE the ALGONA REPUBLICAN do your Job Printing. Prices are all right, and the REPUBLICAN has the right selection of type and all the proper facilities for do&g a usst job. SIFTINGS. f Tariff I'lctnreH. From tho New York Press. The McKinley bill raised the duty on hay from $2 a ton to $4; as a result of which change our imports of hay declined from 11,505 2.389 tons in April, 1890, to tons in April, 1891, thus turning over to the American farmer the market for 9,110 tons. But did the price to the consumer go up? No; .the imports for April, 1890, averaged $8.25 per ton, while those for April, 1891, averaged $6.65 per ton. 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. See the latest novelty in ladies' belts; only at Galbraith's. Notice to Contractors. Notice is hereby given that proposals for the erection of a school-house In sub-district No 3, in the district township of Hebron, In the county of Kossuth, will be received by the undersigned at his office m Hebron, 5 mi. S. E. of Elmore, Minn. Plans and specifications may be seen at W. O. Dustin's in Elmore, until 1 o'clock P. M., July 31st., 1891. at which time the contract will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. Tlie board reserve the right to reject auy or all bids. B. A, RICHARDSON, Sec'y. board. Notice of Retortion of Tax Sale, To P. H. Whalen. P. D. Kennelly, P. A. Whalen and V. H. Stoush. Sou are hereby .notified that on the oth day of December, 188(!, the following described real estate, situated in Kossuth County. State of Iowa, to-wit: The northwest quarter of the southeast quarter and the undivided tliirty- one-fortleths of the undivided live-sixths of the undivided nine-tenths of the northeast quarter of the southeast quarter, all being in section 27. township 96, north of range 28, west olthe fifth P. M., Iowa, was sold to K. J. Danson by the Treasurer of said County for the taxes of the year 1883, that the undersigned is now the lawful holder of the certificate of purchase to the above described land,, that the equity of redemption from said sale will expire and deed will be made to the undersigned, unless redemption is made from said sale within ninety days from the completed service of this notice. Dated J une 27, A. D. 1801. C. E. BHEKNAN. Notice of RecleniBtion of Tax Sale, To George B. White. V. H. Slough, S.A.Booth : You are hereby notified that on the 5th day of December, 1887, the Treasurer of Kossuth county. Iowa, at a tax sale holdeu at the court lapses,in -Ajcpa,.iu, said comity, sold the following described real estate 1 ^situated in said county, to K. J. Dauson for the delinquent taxes thereon, viz-. Undivided seventeeu- tvventieths of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and 419-4C5 of the northwest quarter of tlie southwest quarter, and 9 80 of the southwest quarter of the southwest quarter, and 303-340 of the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter, all being in section 4, township 99, north of range 27, west of the fifth P. M., Iowa, and that the certificate of sale thereof has been assigned to the undersigned, who is tlie lavvlul owner and holder thereof, and that tlie right of redemption will expire and a deed be made by the Treasurer of said county conveying said premises to the undersigned, pursuant to tbe statute iu sucli cases made and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days of the completed service of this notice. Dated June 27, A. D. 1801. C. E. BRENNAN. Notice of Mention of Tax Sale, "Vou are hereby notified that on the 6th day of December, 1886, the Treasurer of Kossuth county, Iowa, at a tax sale holden at the court house in Algona in said county, sold the following described real estate, situated in said couniy, to 11. J. Danson for the delinquent taxes thereon, viz : The undivided one-tenth of the northeast quarter ef the southeast quarter, and the undivided fourteen-flfteenths of the undivided six-sevenths of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undivided five-sixths of the southeast quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undivided one- seventh of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the undivided one-sixth ol the southeast quarter of the southeast quarter, all being in section 27, township go, north of range 28, west of the fifth h. M., Iowa, aud that the certillcate of sale thereof has been assigned to the undersigned, who is the lawful owner aud holder thereof, and that the right of redemption will expire and a deed be made by the treasurer of said county conveying said promises to the undersigned, pursuant to the statute in such cases made and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days of the completed service of this notice. Dated June 27, A. D, 1801. 3 °- u C. E. BBENNAN. Notice of Retention of Tax Sale, To V. H. Stougli aud It. L, Lamoreaux. You are hereby uotiiled that on the 5th day of december, 1887, tlie Treasurer of Kossuth County, Iowa, at a Tax Sale holden at the Court House in Algona iu said County, sold the following described real estate situated in said County, to It. J. Dauson, for the delinquent taxes thereon, viz : The undivided tour-fifths of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and tbe undivided nine-tenths of the northwest quarter of the southwest quarter, and tlie undivided one-lift!! of the northeast quarter of the southwest quarter, and the undivided oue-teuth of tbe northwest quarter of the southwest quarter, all being in sectiou 27. township 100, north of range 27 west of tbe fifth p. m. Iowa, and that tho certificate of sale thereof has been asslened to the undersigned, who is the lawful owner and holder thereof and that the right of redemption will expire aud a deed be made by treasurer of said County, conveying aaid premises to the undersigned, pursuant to the statutes iu such causes niade and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made within ninety days ol the completed service of this notice, ' Dated June 87, A. D. 1891. 0. E. BRENNAN. K IDD'S GEllJI EBADlCATOIt-Positively cures all diseases, because it kills the germs, microbes, aud all auiuialeulue (iu the human system). The air inhaled, water drank, vegetables aud fruit eaten, are teeming with these to the naked eye Imperceptible littleworms.Snown P,y the above names, causing catarrh, consumption, diabetes. Bright's disease, caucers.tumors, and all so-called incurable diseases. (Never known, to fail to cure consumption, eatarrh.kid- ney troubles, syphilis.) Betailed iu $2,$3.86 sizes sent anywhere on rect, of price, or O.O.D. If desired. The Am. Fill & Med. Co, royalty prop's. Spencer, Olay Co. la. Sold wholesale and retail Iu Algona by Dr. Saeetz, druggist. 20-9-yr $1,000 Oao be made in 6 mouths gelling Xuulsou'tf 08, This space is reserved for Dr L. K. Garfield, who will sell U any bicycle not \| represented by >?\Agts. in Algona RILEY & YOUNG'S Combination SIAT and WIRE FENCE. It is a fence for open countries, for it cannot be blown down. It is the fence for low lands, 101- it cannot be washed away. It destroys no ground whatever, and if beauty be considered an advantage, it is the neatest and handsomest larm fence in the world. In short, it combines the good qualities of all fences in an eminent degree, and as soon as introduced will become tlie popular fence of the country. It is beautiful and durable. It is .strong: and will increase the price of your farm far more than any other fence. It will last much longer than any other fence.- It is a great addition, occupies less ground, excludes less sunshine, has no superior as a fence. It is stronger than any other fence and will turn any stock no matter how breaehy. It is plainly visible and is not dangerous to stock like barb wire. The best horse fence in the world. It. will protect all crop! from a'half grown chicken toaqrildox. It is the most uniform, and by comparison of much tbe ciieapestA Kept for saw In air or Kossuth county. ' Made by ifneV & Algoua, lowa. F. L. PARISH. CPECIAI, ATTENTION will be given to all •J kinds of repairing, including Tinware, Gasoline Stoves, Guns, Pumqs and Clothes Wringers. Am also prepared to put in Kurnaces and dp plumbing and Gas Pipe fitting. Iron and Tin roofing. Prompt attention will be given to all kinds ol work in my line. South of court house. F, L. PARISH. Ask my agents f or w . lj> n oll8 ,i aB g] loes . i ", ot I or •i»»,ln your place ask your tlenler to send for catalogue, secure the ntreucy, and act them for you. EZT TAKE NO 8UBSTITUTE.U2! FOR.dJEK, (lEK 1 ! -_» WHY IS ?H¥ W. L. DOUGLAS It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or v.-nx thread to hurt the feet; made of the best fine calf, btyliali and easy, and because we, make more shoes of*tMs grade than any other manufacturer, It uauula hnud- sewed shoes costing from $lw) to $3.00. JB*i 00 Gemiiuc Uaiul-HeweiJ, tho finest calf «P«*B shoe ever offered for $5.0U: equals Kroiieli imported shoes which cost from SS.o'i to 813.00. ffi^fi, 00 Hau«I-Ke>voil Welt ribuc, Jliie e-lf «»•*• Stylish, comfortable ami durablu. Xlieiiust shoe ever offered at this price i tame grade as custom-made shoes costing from $(i.uo to SKuiiL ffi4 <SO i'olice Hhooi Fnrs-.ers, Ilaili-ond Man. JPOo undLetterCarrlersiUl wearthen" K jocnlf seamless, eiuooth Inside, heavy three soles exteu' slonedBe. One pair will wear a year <BO «P flue ciilft »o better shoe evei- offcj-cd nt a>«« this price; one trial will convince those who want a shoe for comfort and service (BO 35 and 82.00 Workiiicinun's uhoes «?»• are very strong and durable! Those who feffi^nVMly^swwj?!*?* . Dongola, very sty s cos ting from &.00 to 86. shoe, best uals French * VMWi shoe for ™ . ' 4,50. 82.00 no Misses are tlie best flneDongolaTstylisnaa durable C'uutlou.-Soe that W: L. Douglas^iSwne and orioe are stamped on tne bottora lol 'each stae W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. F. S. Stongh, NEW HOME

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