The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 22, 1891 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 22, 1891
Page 4
Start Free Trial

ISBNE of TRMUS, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND St. PAUL, aoiKO -WEST. o. 1 passenger ...................... 6:62ftta _ o. s passenger ...................... 4:37 pm flo. 9frelght ......................... 7:18 a m No. 13 wav freight ................ UMAam ' 6 freight .......................... 8:17 p m QOINQ EAST. 2 passenger ...................... 10 :24 a m 4 passenger ................... 9 :30 p m Ko. No. No. No, 10 Way freight , 12 :15 i; m No, 14 freight 2:30 p m No. 8 freight .l9:B5pm Chicago & Northwestern R'y. OOINO NOHTH AND WKST. Freight accommodation 0 :55 a m Chicago Mall and Express 4 :05 p m GOING SOUTH AN1> EAST. ' .Freight accommodation 7 :35 p m Chicago Mail and Express ) 2 :!iO p m Chicago passenger reaches Des Moines at 7p.m., Chicago 0:50 a. m., and Kansas City 9:30 a, m. Tickets for sale to all points In the •Jnfted States and Canada, PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY. B, J. DANSON. W. 0. DANSON. A DANSON BROS., TTOBNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. Office Over Oomstock's. B. F. REED, A TTOBNEY- AT-LAW, Algoua, Iowa. Office in the Galbraith block, E. V. SWETTING. A TT.OKNEY-AT-LA"W, Algona, Iowa. Money to loan. ALGONA, IOWA, JULY 22,1891. KOSSUTH CO. MARKETS. To Correspondents: Be careful to quote the prices actually paid the day the report is made, AI^OONA. Oats $ .25 Corn 40 Eggs 11 Butter 12 Cattle.$2.00@$4.00 Hogs 4.50 Wheat .80 Barley 50 Flax 90 Potatoes New .75 AVH1TTEMOBE. (No change reported since last week.) Oats ........... 40 Corn Eggs ____ . ...... 11 Cattle $3.50 @ $4.00 Wheat .......... 80 Flax .......... 1.00 50 Butter ......... 18 Hogs ........ $4.25 Barley ......... 50 Hay, loose . . $6.00 WKSI/KY. (No change reported since last week.) Oats $ .27 Corn Eggs 12 Cattle 4.00 Wheat 70 Flax 85 .40 Butter 12 Hogs 4.10 Barley 45 Timothy .... 1.00 Hay, new loose 3.00 Butter 10 Oats 36 Potatoes 75 Hogs...$3.75 @ 3.80 Eggs 11 Corn 40 Wheat... .90 @ .94 Wild hay.... 6.00 JAS. BARR, M. D., P HYSICIAN and SUKGEON, ALGONA, IOWA. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., P HYSICIAN and STTKGEON. Office next door to Ford's Warehouse, Algona, Iowa. w. E. H. MOBSK. J. M. 1'BIDE. MORSE & PRIDE. ALGONA, IOWA. Oats... Eggs.. Cattle. Flax... Hay .. BANCROFT. $ .80 Corn 12 2.50 @ 5.00 90 6.00 $ .35 Butter 13 Hogs 4.40 Barley 40 Wheat 75 LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. SchooLjna'ams again. Our band is "a go." We are glad it is so. Biley's restaurant new front. is adorned by a Brinp; your job work to the ALQONA REPUBLICAN. G. T. WEST, M. D., P HYSICIAN and SURGEON, Algona, Iowa, Office in the Republican building. DR. L A. SHEETZ, Druggist& Stationer. Prescriptions filled. Deals in paints, oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Corner of State and Thorington streets Alsona.Iowa. T. J. FELLING, M. D. P HYSICIAN and SUUGEON. Consultation in English and German. Office and residence over Goetch's store, Whittemore, Iowa. E. B. Bayers, D. V. M., Veterinary Physician i Snrgeon ^-Office west of the Thorington House, Algona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. For information in regard to lands in Northwestern Iowa, write to the Real Estate and Abstract Office of G-EO. C. CALL, ALGONA. — IOWA. A. D. CLARKE & CO. FARM LOANS. ABSTRACTS. Charles Rooswall, PAINTER. Orders by postal card promptly attended to. Residence south erf Sponberg's tailor shop. Algona Iowa. Kossuth 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, Directors—W. H. Ingham, Jno. G. Smith, J. B. Jones, T. Chrischilles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth. Barnet Devine. » Farm for Sale. 120 acres near the village of Burt. Partly improved. For sale at a bargain. Inquire at Republican office. DeEtta Bandall is home from a visit to Mason City. Mrs. O. C. Fill is visiting her relatives at Spencer. "Jones he pays the freight"—J. E. the Wigwam man. Hampton has just completed a system of water works. Forest Stough spent the first of the week in Minneapolis. Rev. Wm. Whitfield and wife are at Clear Lake this week. Miss Nettie Matson has gone home to spend a few weeks. O. L. Foss attended the Saengerfest at Minneapolis last week. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Dan Palmer Sunday night. Mr. II. Trask has had a new daughter since Monday morning. Dr. Garfield was in Des Moines on business several days last week. License to marry has been issued to J. II. Potter and Lydia Albright. Company F. departed for the encampment at Webster City Monday. Mrs T. II. Lantry left for Wisconsin this morning for a visit with friends. Mrs. C. L. Smith, of Primghar, Iowa, is visiting the family of J. B. Winkel. F. M. Taylor left for Eagle Grove last night to act as judge at the races. Miss Minnie Roberts, of St. Paul, visited with Maggie Winkel last week. Mr. Mathew Farris, of South Dakota, is visiting his uncle, Michael Reibhoff. Bert Langdon and wife came up from Marion for a few day's visit last Friday Geo. Minkler has gone to Cylinder to take charge of the creamery at that point. Regular meeting of Womans Relief Corps, Thursday eve, July 23, at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Dr. West and children returned Saturday from a visit to relatives at Onawa. The new Methodist parsonage is all' enclosed. It is going to be a handsome structure. Old papers to put under your carpets for five cents a dozen at the REPUBLICAN office. Miss Myrtie Putsch returned last Wednesday evening from a visit to Des Moines. Bern Hough receivetj through the mail Monday, a horned toad, It Was sent by his mother who i» visiting in southern California. The Senatorial convention will be held at Emmetsburg Aug. ?. The call appears in this issue. • Kossuth County is entitled to 14 delegates. During the rest of the summer the post office will close at 8 p. m., of which tact all interested should take due no« tice and be governed accordingly. Seytnore Allen is out on the streets but looks a little thin and steps carefully when he walks. He will be able to attend the preliminary examination without doubt. Miss Grace Adams, of West Liberty, the assistant Principal of the Normal School is expected to arrive in Algona this week. She will remain throughout the entire summer. Edgar Butler is engaged for the present with Danson Bros. The firm have a large business and found it necessary to employ some extra clerical help in the office. Mrs. P. L. Slagle reports a mess of green corn for dinner Saturday, and as the writer was given a generous supply we know it was good. She will have a supply for the market in a few days. The ladies of the Episcopal society will serve a fifteen cent supper and ice cream tomorrow evening, in the Spear store building on State St., from 6 till 10. A cordial invitation to all. Miss Cora Hibbard is learning the mysteries of running a postoffice. Mr. Starr finds that the business of the office has increased to sufficient volume to warrant the hiring of an additional clerk. The Estherville Republican says it requires a young man of more than ordinary constitution and exceptionally good by-laws to do the escort act satisfactorily for a camping party of young ladies. Miss Delia E. Reed closed a very successful term of school at Irvington last Friday. The patrons of the school are desirous that she should teach the fall term but whether she will do so we have been unable to learn. $1,000 Address: Can be made in 6 months selling Tuuigon'a Atlases, Charts aud Wall Maps. Particulars free. H, C TUNISON, Chicago, Ills, • "' .t :. 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. luow liave aud intend to keep m stock a fair ttie of finished Monuments, Headstones, etc.. and will guarantee all work to be E ual to t&s best. I am the only manufacturer cemetery work in KosautuCo. Therefore, jase giva me a call before placing your order ana be convinced that by fair aud bonorable dealing, I %m worthy your patronage. ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, OEOj SHELLEY, Proprietor, G. F. Barslou and wife passed through town Saturday on their way home to Britt. Prof. McCollum arrived from Kentucky last Saturday to assume his duties as instructor in the institute. Geo. Ilelfick, of Prairie township, had seven head of cattle killed by lightning in the storm of last night. Prof. Chaffee is having the Normal school building renovated and repaired, and the grounds put in condition. Miss Lottie Bacon, of Milwaukee, daughter of Geo. B. Bacon, is expected here on a visit the latter part of this week. Miss Andrene Halverson, of Clear Lake, came to the city Saturday for a few day's visit with the family of J. D. Shadle. Mrs. M. Starr entertained lady friends at her home last Thursday evening. About seventy-five guests were present. Guy Tuttle left for Independence last Saturday, where he has a position as secretary for the superintendent of the asylum, Dr. Hill. Anyone in town having a piano to rent should communicate with Prof. Chaffee who desires to rent pianos for the use of the music students at the Normal. Britt Tribune: Algona is having a new bottom put in the town well. They will endeavor to put it down lower and get sufficient moisture so it wont season crack. Captain Chas. Davidson, of Hull, passed through Algona Monday with his company on the way to Webster City. Mr. Davidson is an old citizen Dr. West, S. S. Sessions, John Smith and Henry Durant attended the shoot at Britt, last Friday. The boys report that Sessions did some remarkable shooting, making the best average of any one in the Algona delegation. Letters uncalled for at the post office at Algona, Iowa, week ending July 19. J. B. Thompson. Miss Jennie Carmen, E. M. Dummy, 'E. F. Canfield, Mrs. Leslie Armstrong, Mrs. Silas E. Hair- slip, W. W. Leonard, Mrs. John McCowan. At the close of Sunday morning's service at the Congregational church the pastor, Rev. Wm. E. Davidson,was voted a vacation of four Sundays. No announcement has so far been made as to when Mr. Davidson's vacation will begin. The first lecture of the Institute Course will be delivered at the Congregational church tomorrow evening, by Prof. Clifton Scott. M. D., of Highland Park Normal College, of Des, Moines. The lecture is free and every one is invited to attend. Our local sportsmen will attend the annual tournament of the Clear Lake Shooting .Club in full force. The shoot is to be held Wednesday and Thursday July 29 and 30th. A good program of events is arranged for and a good shoot anticipated. Sherman Lumbar, an old Algona boy, who is now living near Philadelphia, where he is engaged in the work of the ministry, is home on a vacation visit. He is accompanied by his wife. Rev. Lumbar will occupy the M. E. pulpit next Sunday evening. At the meeting of the Epworth League held last evening a very fine program, was rendered under the direction of Miss Emma Halverson. The League hold regular meetings every Tuesday evening at the M. E. Church. Visitors always welcome. We have received a souvenir program of the Annual Exposition and Fair of the Creston Blue Grass Palace Association, The Palace this year is to outrival all of its predecessors in point of size and beauty, and elaborateness of construction. Iowa is becoming famed for her palaces. John Adams sends us a boom copy of the Genoa Leader. In writing up the Genoa Lumber Company the Leader has the following to say of Mr. Adams who is now manager of the yard. "Mr. Adams is gentlemanly and accommodating and at all times reidy to do the happy thing with all his customers." You might as well be out of the world as to be out of fashion and it is all the fashion now to tak« the REPUU- LICAN. Here is a sample letter from one of our readers: "We get your paper and never liked it so ^vell as now. We simply can't do without it. Send us your bill and the paper right along." Britt Tribune: Algona aas invested $15,000 in waterworks. A well nearly 200 feet deep, a stand pipe 100 feet high and no water to speak of. They are now considering the feasibility of filling the tank with wind an! rigging the apparatus so it will "blow a fire out." We understand the Cornier office has the contract of "filling the tank." The services at the M. E. church Sunday evening were in charge of the Ladies' Foreign Missionary society, and consisted of select realings, songs, recitations, reports and addresses, all pertaining to the subject of missions. At the close a collectioi was taken for the cause, and the Audience was canvassed for new memiers. It was a very interesting entertainment. The Emmetsburg Democrat makes a periodical splutter abo>t the failure of prohibition to prohibit at Emmetsburg and elsewhere. It is reported that at a recent temperance meeting held at Emmetsburg, 3ol. Ormsby made the statement that fifteen years ago Emmetsburg had 150 people and 7 open saloons, and that aow the city has 2,000 inhabitants anc no open saloons. All this talk abqit the failure of prohibition to prohibitwon't stand any recollection of the history of ante- prohibition days. - Mrs. Rev. Glass, of Siojx City, stopped over night in Algcna last week while eu route for Clear Bike to attend :i reunion of tht: (-;!;;&: l';>t)i!y, which is in progress now. Hon. Jno. D. Glass, of Mason City, furnishes a flne new apartment lent for the occasion sufficiently large to accommodate the entire company. The Juvenile Temple organized by Miss Lloyd held its first meeting last Sabbath. The Temple will meet for the present in the M. E. church each Sunday afternoon at four o'clock. Children between the ages of five and sixteen are cordially invited to join. As the time approaches for the meeting of the Republican County Convention evidences of interest in the outcome thereof increases. The contest for the senatorial delegation Will be between A. D. Clarke and J. B. Jones. That for the representative will take in a larger number of good men. The band boys have secured II. D. Place of Waterloo,to instruct them how to toot. Mr. Place arrived last night and will remain two months. He is an experienced band instructor. The band now numbers sixteen enthusiastic members. The boys .have purchased several new instruments and are ready for business. Mrs. Julia Preston, with her daughters Donna and Clara, of Elkader, was in Algona a few days visiting her aunt, Mrs. Mary Carter, and numerous friends. Monday evening Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Preston and daughters left for Spirit Lake for a stay of several weeks. They will be the guests there of Mr. Carlton, Mrs. Preston's brother. Iowa is coming to be a great "horse state" and boasts some of the best horseflesh that can be found. Every town of any importance in Iowa seems to be a coming Lexington. Mason City, Knoxville and Independence all of them small cities offer more money in purses for August races than other three cities in the world. Sperry's War Panorama and Wai- Museum is exhibiting in Algona today and tomorrow. They show the Cyclorama of Ouster's Last Rally. Also scenes of the civil war, and a large collection of Indian and war relics and curiosities. Open from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. Admission, 15 and 10 cents. It is a sight well worth viewing. L. L. Klinefelter of Mason City Turf Club announces a programme of what will probably prove to be the best races held in Northern Iowa this year. The programme shows three days races and each race is for a straight purse of $1,000. Such money as that ought to attract the fastes.t trotting blood in the United States. Races are to take place August 4th, 5th and 6th. was decided to hold a picnic tobe'ftd* dressed by a State lecturer, in the course of a few weeks. Mr. A. Oaslef* of Bafictoft, Was elected County orga- niser. Ms, Casler said he would push the organization of alliances, and^if. any part of the County failed to organize, ft would be the fault of the facmp ers, not his. There was no mentions* politics in the meeting, and the fact, that Dr. Bourn, the president, .teh. a stiff democrat, while Mr. Alcorn, the secretary, is a stiff republican, would seem to indicate that there is no pole- tics in it. The weather crop bulletin reports that the daily average temperature of the past week Was about five degrees below normal throughout the state, with an average amount of sunshine* making favorable conditions for haying jiTirl linrvnat.ltia. Tim amnhnti of mini-. THE NORMAL INSTITUTE. il»»i*i*ctoW(. Tli« Roll A Good: (toffti of of th T/hei teaotea begaia to gather last Sunday, afiditbiey.. are* still coming, The Institute opn*id: Holiday and the en* rollment readied 1B&' before evening. Everything points toward a successful session although the attendance will probably not^be as- laifge as it was last year. Supt. GaBey>8elBCti<>m of instructors seems to have been, especially fortunate. Prof. BKeckencidge, of Decorah, Prof. Chaffee asks us to announce that Miss Agnes Randall who has been engaged to teach music in the Normal School, will organize classes or give private lessons in music for the benefit of any parties in town who may wish to avail themselves of such an opportunity if it should be afforded. Miss Randall received her musical education at Cornell and the Cornell Conservatory ranks with anything in the west. She is very highly recommended by Prof. Van Valkenburg the present head of the Conservatory. A. D. Clarke sold the corner lot yesterday where his, office and the building occupied by James Taylor and Carter stand, to Capt. Tynell, of Clarion, and C. C. StOlair, of Marshalltown, for a consideration of $1&,000. It is rumored that these gentlemen will erect a tine brick building on the premises, and that Algona is to have a third bank, and that the bank will occupy the new building. The plans of these gentlemen are not definitely known, but the new bank theory seems to be generally accepted. Wm. P. Winter, of Bancroft, was a caller Saturday. Mr. Winter is one of the boys in blue who saw hard service and spent several months in a rebel prison hell. He has biit recently been granted a pension of $12 per month. Mr. Winter will attend the national encampment at Detroit this summer and from there will go on a visit to Maine, his native state, which place he has not seen since 1864. He expects to see many changes among the people he used to know but says the old rocks and hills will be the same. Nick Ilubbard wishes us to say that if any drinking and carousing took place around his premises the Sunday of the stabbing affair, he was in no way responsible. He was away at church during the forenoon' and returned about one o'clock p. m., and has no knowledge of what took place during his absence. He did his best to quiet the men in the afternoon, and went to the extent of ordering them off the place and threatening to send for the marshal. We are glad to see Mr. Ilubbard clear himself of all responsibility for what took place that afternoon. We have a communication this week from a reader of the Algona Courier with reference to the editorial which appeared in that paper last week touching upon prohibition. We had intended to say something editorially by way of reply to the Courier but we were saved the trouble of writing any thing by the author of the communicated article which is very clear and conclusive and abundantly covers the ground. The article is especially valuable. The article is of especial value as it indicates the extent of the influences that the Courier's utterances has upon the popular mind. Attention of all interested parties is called to the ad. of the Northern Iowa Normal School which appears in this issue. We have every reason to believe that the school will be successful under Prof. Chaffee's administration. The Professor will spend the entire summer in the County working in the interests of the school, and Tie has every promise of a large attendance as a reward for his labors during the summer. A line faculty of teachers has been engaged, and successful "class room work" thereby guaranteed. We urge the claims of the school under its new management upon the confidence of the interested public. The Kossuth County Farmers' Alliance held a meeting at the Court house Saturday afternoon. The attendance was small, there being tot four of the seventeen alliances in the County represented, the slim turnout being due, B:obably, to insufficient a4v* * * r. W, T. Bourn, of JJnJon to presided, and W. W ca, wus secretary ' " and harvesting. The amount of fall was generally below the seasonable average; but it was ample for all pres? ent needs. On Monday a severe wind storm wrought some damage in a>few> localities in the eastern districts. Hart vest of spring grain is in progress in the southern half of the state, and in the northern districts the early seeded fields are ready to cut. The hay crop is mostly secured, and is* ter than was expected. Corn is doing fairly well, but warmer weather is: needed to make an average crop. Potatoes and flax are very promising,. It strikes the REPUBLICAN that the various gambling games that were in operation at the fair grounds during the races were not exactly a necessity. The races would have been just as much of a success without them. We have no sympathy with the grown up fool who is willing to risk his money on another man's game, but the fakir gets a large share of his patronage, from boys who don't know any betterand go gawping around in search of a .chance to let some one swindle them; out of their money. The moral effect of all such things is bad and the management of the Driving Park Association would stand no lower in the estimation of the race loving public had they refused to permit the gambling fakir upon the grounds. In our opinion it ought to be a punishable offense to go around the country with even the most' innocent of the numerous games commonly worked by the fakir. The fakir has no claim upon the forbearance of the public. He is one species of vagrant, a parasite and a leech upon soeiety, subsisting by the labor of others-and rendering nothing in return. The Algona District Annual Camp- Meeting will be held atLivermore. la., August 24—31. The meeting will be held in Sanderson's beautiful grove, within an easy walk of the railroads. There is excellent water and good accommodations for teams. Two large. Tabernacles will be spread and fully; seated. A fine orchestra will assist in the music. Tents, pitched and ready, for use, furnished with atraw, will bar for rent at $2.50 and $3.. Cots, tables, chairs, etc., can be procured for a trifle on the grounds. 0ne and one- third fare will be given on the railroads provided certificate is procunsd where ticket is purchased. Children'^ and Young People's meetings and Bible Readings held daily under the best leadership. A groaery and boarding tent will be open on the grounds. A 'bus will run from tile depot to the ground. No better camp-meeting workers can be found than the thirty- two preachers of the- district, who have been the means of salvs,tion, during the past winter, to more than 800 souls. The forest will re-«cho with the praise of Ged- Plan a&'ead; carry out the plan. 3Por f urtheir particulars write to Rev. A. W. laice, Livermore, la. The editor of the- Courier poi&ts in the last issue of his.paper to our silence upon the clothing question lasU week and flatters himsofif that we w«re un- iible to stand up aay longer beflbre the iron headed battening ram of liis logic. We said nothing last week for two reasons. The fiust and principal reason was that we. were disgusted with ourselves for canning the "ai^ument" as .far as we aiveady had g&ne. We have called attention to the- Courier's plan of "arguisg" several tifcass in the past and dem<wistrated why we were the conductor j has-had charge of the Normal Institutes in this county for several years past. Bt& is an experienced instructors Miss-McMollan, of Marshalltown,', instructor in reading, has introduced iquite am innovation, in the Pollard, synthetic method of teaching reading* TJie Pollard system has much to recommend it and it bids fair to be popular with the teachers of the Institute. The other, instuuctors are Miss Goodrell, who teaches physical culture, Miss Richmond,. Enof. McCollum and Prof. Dixson. • The Institute lecture course promises to be of especial; interest this year. . The first, lecture will be delivered at the Congregational, church to-morrow evening by Prof. Clifton Scott, M. D., of Highland Park,Normal College, Des Moines. The second lecture will be given July 31st. and is to be delivered by Dr. Davidson, of Cincinnati. His > "The Coming Woman." Following aie the names of'the.-, teachers enrolled up to yesterday even- - ing:. Editli Wagner Clarence Salisbury,' Sadie Taylor Jessie K Angus Myva M OlJ Chester Button. Will Covell 'Minnie Sliadle Dora Burbank Anna Johnson: jNettie Owen Libbio Gilbride.- JieEtta Bandall; ,Lena Wallace ;Lu OaulUins 'Jennie Thomp.soui ; Mary Johiisou'. .'Arthur King ','Woyd Savehetti ellie Mullicsv, Clara Burroughs!Nami!i B HiU Lulu Newcoiulx Lulu Bilerfc. Mrs Dora Sampson Maude Jones . Bertha LHaiser Ida Campbell Emma Gilbert L M Hortou Jennie BaUey, Jennie Neweanib. Alma ChruiiUolm. Anna Hamilton Nettie L Hall, Anna LoHgl>ottom ( Annie Ward. Esther E. Kernau. Kit Bacou. Mabel Baiu'cy Millie SUow ' Anna WcJhausea, W S Olsmeut. UUBX: Lolhi Bartlett Maud Gingery Emma Hutchison Koso A McNeil A.LGOH.A. Hattie Schryver Maggie WinKel Emma Walker Aiithur Taylor Ei-uest Wheelock Mamie Gilbrlde Mart Weaver Blanche Herkey Alice L Potter Ella Lehman Emma Lehman Orva Co veil Clara Jergenson tirace Smith Gertrude Wheelock Emma Adolphsou Juucy Clark • Bertha Coe Lizzie Johnson i Ueo L Clock MolHe Baker AunaMcEuioe Zoa Jones li L Mantor Edith Wheelock JuliaMTellier Alice Mann Laura Gilbert Jennie Pettibono Mary McDeriuott , WS3IJ5V. Ada C Adams Hannah Keller Louisa Ash Bridget Laura Klack Herbert A SiAMSAY. Marvca Winter 8WBA. ilYEKMOHK. C F Carrie-Smith Sadie-MoClellaai Hattie Heath Kstell&iL Ui-ook.9, Laura Parsons * Mary Gattery Sadie Dunn Etta Oleary IVANCROFT. Myrtle Hunt Wumte Ganuani Giiiii'io Soreusou. Liaae FwsUnba-ig Alice Earoom, Emraa.Smjr.tU, Mary, B Sims Emma Hodge* Lewis Gray Adda Diwidswii Flora Moultoji. Mary Linge Mumle ScuUiy BKNECA. Rattle Onnistcmi WHITTK.VOBE. open to criticism f or" monkeying" a way any time in answering the Courier's talk. Another reason why we said nothing last week,—that stabbing affair among the '•'•'bong long'*' people eve* in the third ward took up. all our space and we had no room to talk about the Courier. We thought that we had 1 proved pretty conclusively that the- Courier had lied to its readers about the price of clothing, it seems, however, that some people never kaow when they have enough and the editor of the Courier belongs to that class. We devote another editorial to his ease this week with the hope that h& will either shut up or say something tiiat is deserving of an answer. Harvesting Maulilnevy. A: M. and G. M. Johnson hareiust f pt iu another car of Walter A. Wood ingle Apron Harvesters and Binders, and Tubular Steel Mowers. Also a car of Walter A. Wood's twine. They are selling one half and one half twine now at 10 cents per pound. They are having a large demand for Single Apron machinery this year. BnmcQS Yager Katie Flanagan,May Hot«lUag Jo.sepliiii'ir-Uatly.' Maggie Hayes ST. JOE. Maggie s-t&wart HOPKINS, MINN,'.. Gella E Peterson FAIBWJLL. Aunetta Chronliolm 1.U VERNR. tharan Einma»Ea£tais»a THE LAST DAY'&BACES. Very popular, very sma)l, very ,rly "' L ood, ittle Early Risers, the pfll for constipation, billiousness, sick headache. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Good cheap. house and 40-tf lot for sale or rent, J. C. BLA.CKFOKD. DeWHt's Little Early Risers never gripe or cause nausea. Mild but sure, assist rather than fprce. Best little pill for sick headache, chronic constipation, dyspepsia. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. The Sweets ia anunflavored and free smoker. Call at Ladendorff's, Bio SUOB SALE at Galbraith's commencing tomorrow. Shoes for $1.00, worth $1.5Q and $3.00 Shoes fop 1.60, worth 3.60 Shoes for 13.60, worth 400 Smoke the Sweets. dorS's. It is quite the: Witt's tittle r acb and pills but mighty igc PS iffpkaa- 1 Wednesdays races weue all that, was expected and some o£ the best time was put on record eveu made on the Algona track. The three year old race was won by Durango Belle, owned by C. E. Holland, of Seward, Nebraska, time, 2:594. The free for all race was won by Dandy, another Cherokee horse, owned by J. Davis* time, 2-27i. The one mile running race was won by The Moor, in l;4& Kossuth took second money in this race. Kossuth. was the favorite hocs« and the boys put up their money on "Kossuthagajasfcthefield" giving aUthe odds asked for, Kossuth is a good, horse, but isn't built right for a half mile track, ,$© sharp turns placing him at a disadvantage against a lighter horse, ."We predict that Kos- Buth will ye.t be heard from- He is a magniflcept animal, and has all the running qualities, but wants a little more trajnjjog and a mite track to run on, , ' t Dandy has, been matter referred to association for settlement. Ha was protested on the grounds tha$ 8£ fean been suspended from the asso* elation and never reinstated. Metta wajs also protested on the grounds that had a record of 2:35. llaces are in progress at Eagle Groye today. 1 M»»-< ~ W. C. T. U. COMMUNICATION. Editor Republican: The meeting Uj. the reading room on Friday last, was of more than usual interest. Misg sy;tvci a \wy tliuoh! t'ul

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free