The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 22, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 22, 1891
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"Upon the Mormon people. She spoke -Of her own experience of some months residence in Provust, Utah, -where she discovered that the best Mormon people—who are not polygamists—are .strong advocates of temperance and •of all good reforms. All were glad to welcome Miss Simpkins as a new musician in our community. The music furnished by Miss Simpkins added greatly to the interest of the meeting. Mrs. Conner read an excellent selection, "The Mother a Creator." The idea was conveyed that the tissues of the brain become hardened around the thoughts of the child, and thus in later life, the physical learning and expression bear all the marks of the thinking, so it would follow that if one would be handsome lie must think well. Some remarks were made upon the Tenth National Temperance Convention, which is now in session in Saratoga, N. Y. About twenty different temperance organizations are represented in the Convention, and all phases of the subject are considered. The Second National Temperance Convention will bo held in Prohibition Park, on Staten Island, in August. It was a query wherein the National Congresses and the National Convention differ. Perhaps some one can give the needed information. AN ODD GHOST STOBY, 8HAWLEY, THE GROCER BOY'3 SPIRIT, BRINGS TROUBLE. Miss Kliigsley Scared the Child, He Fell and Died—Now She Se«s the Little German In Every Hoy That Bring* Her Groceries—A True Story. Resolutions of Black Cat Farmer's Alliance. At the regular meeting of the Black Cat Farmer's Alliance the following resolutions were adopted and the Secretary was instructed to furnish each of the county papers with a copy for publication. 1. That our Assessor be furnished •with a seal of his office and be required to stamp all notes and -bonds. 2". That all notes, bonds, mortgages and papers collectible by law, not bearing the impress of the assessor's seal, shall be null and void and uncol- lectible within 30 days after the assessor makes his final settlement for the year. 8. That we demand a limit by law, of the fees and salaries of our public officials to u reasonable maximum amount, so that the pay of said officials shall not be out of proportion of the prices of labor and its products. 4. That we demand the free and unlimited coinage of silver. 5. That we demand the election of President and U. S. Senator by a direct vote of the people. 6. That .we demand the repeal of all laws that do not bear equally upon capital and labor, the strict enforcement of laws and removal of all unjust technicalities, discriminations and delays of justice. 7. That we demand the strict enforcement of laws prohibiting the importation oi' foreign labor under the contract system, and all convicts be kept within the prison walls. 8. That we demand equal rights to all, and special privileges to none. 9. That we favor the Australian ballot system. In Meinoriam. Whereas the great reaper death has again entered our Grange and garnered to his fold an esteemed and worthy sister, Mrs. Isabel McArthur who has been for many years a member of our grange, and who was at all times ready and willing to perform any duty to further our objects, and one who made the precepts of the grange the guide and rule of her life. Resolved that we tender to afflicted husband, sons and daughter our fraternal sympathy. Besolved that as a testimony of our respect for the memory of our deceased sister, our charter be draped in mourning for sixtydays. Besolved that these resolutions be sread upon our minutes, a copy furnished the family of the deceased, also that a copy b'e sent to the Grange News, and furnishe our city papers for publication. Miss HATTIIS PAIISONS, MltS. M. ZlIALTEN, MKB. II. E. JONES, MRS. II. P. "WITHAM, MBS. M. E. JONES, J. E. BLACKFOKD. Committee for Algona grange. •»*!-«School Report. Beport of term of school taught in District No. 7, Burt township, beginning April 20 and ending July 17, 1891, Total enrollment 11— boys 7. girls 4; total number day's tardy, 65: average number belonging, 4; average attendance, 86. JULIA TisiiLHsit, Teacher. Miss Emily Kingsley, a most respectable maiden lady, who lives in a dainty little flat on Throop avenue, near Hancock street, Brooklyn, is being pursued by the outraged ghost of a German grocery boy, Misa Kingsley has a snug little fortune, and for years she ha» maintained an independent establishment with the aid of a dignified colored person named Martha. As Miss Kingsley and Martha never kept late hours nor gave card parties, they led, on the whole, a very happy, if uneventful, existence, until Within the past year. Then the "hant" came into their lives. Fifteen months ago Miss Kingsley was living in a flat on Madison street, Brooklyn. Most of her supplies in the provision line were drawn from a corner grocery in the neighborhood and delivered by a little German grocery boy. He was a ."jolly fat chap, with a stupid face and prodigiously red cheeks, full blue eyes and hair that gained him the title of "cottontop" with all the children of the neighborhood. HIS BOSS CALLED HIM "SHAWLEY." His trips to Miss Kingsley's flat were a never ending source of delight to "Shawley," whose correct name, fry the way, was Karl. Like many other soaiden ladies, Miss Kingsley detested children, and though "Shawley" did tho work of three or fourmen, still, on account of his size, and particularly on account of his actions, he was nothing but an intensely disagreeable boy in the eyes of "die alte jungfrau," as she was known at "Shawley's" store. One day, while the poor lady was suffering from a particularig-'jjuwl state of nervousness, "Shawley" came thumping up the stairway with a big basketful potatoes for the Kingsley household. He had been told scores of times to send his goods up by the dumbwaiter; but, like a true grocery boy, he did just the opposite, though it caused him a good deal o: extra trouble; With an exclamation o: rage Miss Kingsley flew out into the hal just in time to see the boy mounting th< last step. Startled by the sudden appear ance of his angry customer, and com pletely taken by surprise, "Shawley' stumbled and, losing his hold, tumbled down the stairs, with the big basket on top of Mm. Miss Kingsley, grimly observing that it served him right, bounced back into her sitting rooms. As for "Shawley," he lay wonderfully still for a German grocery boy. It was dark in Kbe hall, otherwise ifc might have been seen that his usually red cheeks had very suddenly lost all their color. After a few minutes, however, during which the people on the floor stood by laughing, "Shawley" managed to get up. He gathered, in as many of his potatoes as he could find, though it gave him a queer pain to stoop, and then he tried to carry the basket up again. But he couldn't. HAUNTED BY THE BOY. So he left it where it was, and, still with that queer pain which almost made him cry with every step, he slowly walked back to the store. .Next day it was said that "Shawley" was sick in bed, and a week later a hearse drove uj> to the side door back of the grocefy and carried the little' 'cottontop" away to the Lutheran cemetery. Miss Kingsley, who is a, thoroughly good hearted lady, was inexpressibly shocked. And then came the "hant." Not at midnight, nor even after dark, but in broad daylight. Every grocery boy who delivered her fflpjaries was a living image of "ShawleyT^They called themselves "Ernest" and "Yake" and "Hiney" and "Willie," and they all smiled at Miss Kingsley's startled looks when she first saw them, but the good lady knew that they were all "Shawley." At first Martha waxed pathetically earnest in trying to dissuade her mis- trees from believing in this illusion. The doctor found that his patient was suffering from hysterical mania, caused by incessant worrying over poor "Shawley's" death. In this atate it was not unnatural that she should imagine herself haunted by the appearance of the other grocery boys, who generally resemble, one another as closely as two peas in a pod. The doctor, like Miss Kingsley's friends, tried to show her that she was deceived by this resemblance, but so far he has not succeeded, and unless a change comes soon he will order- his patient from the city.—New York Continent. THE COUNTY NEWS. To ConnEsroNDENTs:—AH correspondence or the REPUBLICAN should reach this office lot later than Tuesday evening. Please hear his In mind. All communications to ttoe RKPUBMOAK— iichuling news letters—must be signed by the uthor to insure publication. WHITTJ5MOBB. Special Correspondence. WniTTEMoiiE July 20.—Whittemore is till looking for a shoemaker. Barley harvest is commencing, and crops, especially oats, look fine m this >art of the county; some corn will have o hustle if it gets out of the way of the 'rost. Another party of our towns people are iontemplating a camping sojourn at Arnold's Park. They expect to hear Talmage lecture on the 24th at Spirit Lake cainp grounds. Miss May Hotelling is attending the teacher's Institute at Algona. Presiding Elder Black and family, of Algona, made a short call on Whittemore "riends last Wednesday. Whittemore was well represented at ,he dedication of the German M. E. Church, nine miles north of town, last Sunday, the dedicatory services were icld in the morning, and conducted in ,he German language; they were very im- Dressive and interesting. Three ministers from abroad were present, beside the resident pastor.The English sermoninthe afternoon was reported to be an excellent one, by those who heard it, the speakers name we wev,e unable to get. The people there have n nice, neat church, completely finished, outside and in, and paid for, of which they are justly proud. The singing and floral decoration's were in keeping with the sermons. Miss Wright, of West Bend, was a guest at A. H. Hotelling's Sunday. Christian Endeavor meeting was well attended Sunday evening. The young people are doing a good work. If the Something that Will Pay To look at. Just recid what follows and then reflect: McOOBMIOK Harvesting Mach. Co., Establ'd 1831. J. I. CASE Threshing Machine Co - 1842. A. A. COOPER, Iowa's Pioneer Wagon Mater, 1840. P. P. MAST & CO., Cutivators, Seeders, etc. 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, 1843, 1850. 1834. 1860. 1865. 1854. 1870. members of the society, would make it a point to be present promptly at 8 o'clock it would add to the interest of the meetings. Whittemore Song Circle meets every Friday evening at the school house. No spectators are" admitted as the class are preparing for a concert. The Ladies Aid Society meets with Mrs. Whitehorn Thursday afternon at the usual hour. There is class meeting every other Sunday iu the school house at 9:30 a. m., followed by preaching at 10 o'clock by Rev. Call, of Rodman. His next appointment is Sunday, August 2d. There was a meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Baptist church last Friday evening. There was a large congregation at the Catholic church last Sunday morning. We understand Father Nichols put in a bill of $100 damage done to his church by lightning, and has received it. Quite a number of our people attended a party at Thos. MeGovem's Saturday evening. What Whittemore needs is more good temperance workers and less beer drinking in barns and warehouses. Let the fathers of this town ask themselves if they arc setting an example in this respect ihoy wish their boys to imitate. Henry Geotohe's house is much improved in appearance by a second coat of paint. There was another show camped in town this week. Corry Ridgeway is having the interior of his new house painted and grained. Ask Samson and Ridgeway about their hay deal. The M. E. parsonage of this place is now free from debt. After looking over the foregoing list of Manufacturers and Dealers, all of whom are represented by the man who pays the freight, you cannot fail to appreciate the advantages you can reap by buying your implements of the Oldest Implement House in northern Iowa. I represent the best goods made in each department. Andrew Christenseu made a visit to his old home at Renwick, this week. The store building of Mr. Wright is well under way. Mr. Waddell is doing the job. The country is fairly alive with men and teams piling up hay. Parties from Blue Earth City are putting down a well for Mr. Ordway, on his farm west of town. The ware-house and elevator of Grannis & Palmer's is about completed. The Ledyard store has received a stock of ready made clothing, which you will do well to come and see. Catarrh, neuralgia rheumatism and most diseases originate from impure blood. Cleanse U, improve it, purify it with De Witt's Sarsaparilla and health is restored, strength regained. Sold by Sheetz. Tlie 0. M. & St. Paul Bailway will sell, June 15th to September 15th inclusive, special form of tickets to Clear Lake, Iowa. Bate for the round trip will be $1.95. '•' Constipation, blood-poison, fever! Doctor's bills and funeral expenses cost about two hundred dollars; DeWitt's Little Early Risers cost a quarter. Take your choice. Bold by Dr. Sheetz. Notice ta Contractors. Notice is hereby given that proposals for the erection of a school-house in sub-district No. 3, iu tlie district towashto of Sebron, in the county of Kossuth, will be received by the undersigned at his office in Hebroa, 6 inf. 8. E. of Eluioi'6i Miuu* Plaus and specifications may be seen at W. 0. Pustin's in tlunore, until l o'clock V, M., July 31st., 18Q}, at which ttnw we contract will be awar4»4 to The lowest responsible bidder. The bow'4 rejjelva tjie $ght to rejetit any or all bids. Silk Umbrellas Common, The manufacture and consumption of silk umbrellas is steadily on the increase in this couuljy. To see a cotton umbrella in use in the large cities is about as rare an occurrence now as the sight of a silk umbrella was thirty years ago. The rapidly increasing wealth of the country, together with the great reduction in the cost of silk fabrics, are the main causes which have effected this change. While the majority of the Bilk umbrellas in use are'made of a texture of silk and cotton, the increase is in the consumption not only of all silk umbrellas, but also of the very highest and finest grades. One of the umbrella manufacturers of this city says he believes that the day is not far distant when a well dressed American will not be seen on the street with a cheap, shabby or clumsy umbrella, but will deem a fine, close rolling, natty one 93 much a personal requisite as a good looking hat or ooat.—New York Contwwnt. Qftly ThAUtfthto* Sanso (in dining car)-^-Wliat are you thinking about? Rodd—I'vejua); been ^bjbakwg that if by any proc^aa of evolution 004 of these waiters ebofljidevelop w*p a bird, what atembfebi)J^w9ll4' *" ®w*> IRVING-TON. Special Correspondence. IIWINGTON, July 21,1891.—Atlas Bel ton is hauling lumber for a large barn. Mr. Fuller of Algona has charge of the work. A Miss King, of Des Moineg, is a guest of the Misses Mann. Mr. Z. Andrus has erected a large barn this summer. Miss Nannie Dutton was a guest of Georgia McNeal over Sunday. Dr. Garfield and sons, of your town, took in the lecture by Miss Alice Mann, at Irvington, last Sunday. They came down on their safeties. The lecture by Miss Mann on "Truth for Authority, not Authority for Truth" culled out a fair sized audience. It was delivered in an easy and pleasing manner and to those who may accept the doctrines it advanced, was, undoubtedly, an interesting lecture. The regular preaching service at 8 p.m. still continues under Rev. Caldwell. Sunday School at 2 p. m. The church is steadily increasing its membership roll and good is being done in our midst. The choir is a good one and unless Algona looks well to her laurels may yet lead the line, Ole Oleson as leader, with R. R. Smith as assistant bass; Misses Dodge and Robinson as sopranos and Fred Clark as tenor, make a good choir, Mr. Reed's house will soon be ready for occupancy. We don't like to complain, but that bridge below the "King hill" does a great deal of it whenever a load passes over it. Where is our Toad master? It might be well to have him around at the moment that bridge goes down with a load, so that he could be assured that the damages charged against the township were not exorbitant. Horace Mann is now visiting in the far east. He intends to see the "Thousand Isles" and other of the "Great Lake Systems" beauties. WEST HEND. Journal: W. A Jones and J. S. Robinson made a lightning change of household effects Tuesday morning. W. A. is now located in his recent purchase, while Sim is domiciled in the house vacated by Mr. Jones. The fronts that have been ordered for Ihmels' and Gardner's buildings are said to be the finest in the county, not even excepting Emmetsburg. They will, of course, beat anything in this part of the state, and will give West Bend quite a metropolitan appearance. The Odd Fellows have rented the second story of the Ihmels brick block for lodge rooms. This will make the Odd Fellows fine quarters, as nice as can be found anywhere. Mr. and Mrs. Rist, of Omaha, visited at Frank Potter's over Sunday. Mrs. Rist is still here and will remain for a more extended visit. Mrs. Rist is a sister of Mr. Potter. THE GRANGE S . Sale of Embroideries In Swiss, Viennese, White and Colored Ham- burgs, Flouiicings, Allovers, Etc. Laces. Gloyes, Mitts, Ribbons, Umbrellas. r 1,000 Remnants of Lace and Embroideries for one-half their value. Ambrose A. Call, President. D. H. Hutching, Vice-President. J. C. Blackl'orcl, Cashier. FIRST NATIONAL Of Algonn, Iowa. ^-CAPITAI, $5O,OOO.OO. Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to parties who can furnish fii-st-cl.-iss security. Directors—Ambrose A. Call, ». H. Hutchins, J. C. Blackford, Win. K. Ferguson, C. B. Hutchiiis, Philip Dorweiler, A. D. Clarke. r a iuam, FARM LOANS. We can now make loans on Improved Lands from one to ten year's time and give the borrower f lie privilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof in even $100 at any time when interest falls due. This is Iowa Money, and tin second mortpraue or coupons are taken. This plan of mnkiiiL' a loan will cnablo the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time ami SHVK the interest on the amount paid. Money furnished at once on period title. Call ou or address, H. HOXiK, Algona, Iowa. SIFTINGS. The Iowa Contest, New York Independent: The democrats propose to introduce the saloon, the republicans to keep it out. It remains for the voters to decide which policy they will support. It cannot be that intelligent Christian men will vote to rehabilitate the saloon! They will so vote if they vote the democratic ticket, and a vote for the third party will have practically the same result. Now is the time for the friends of temperance to show their colors and rally to the support of the party that gave the state prohibition and against the party whose administration has tended to break it down, Iowa is still free; let her be kept free. The republican party ought to win this fall. It has a good ticket, a good platform and a good cause. The Broad Issue. Keok'uk Gate City: Let every prohibitionist and every man who does not want the saloon to go over all Iowa, understand that this year is to settle the question. He must inot vote with the democrats or stay at home and pretend he didn't know the question was up this year. Jt is up and in a very decisive way. Tariff Pictures. From the New York Press. M - z - GBOVE - -GKESo^r:B LIVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. Best of Horses and Carriages. West of Thorington House. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. The Girl of the Future. Now, John, jf I say "yes" its on one condition—will you promise? You had better say yes—well, it's that you will get me a bottle of Haller's Pain Paralyzer. Why? Because it's the best thing for Headache and rheumatism I ever heard of and then it's so nice for babies when they have the colic and diarrhea. For sale by Dr. L. A. Sheetz. FENTON. Special Correspondence. PBNTOK July 31— Miss Hill closed her school in JTo. 8 last Friday, and Miss Sarah Taylor hers iu No. 2 on Saturday. Miss Florence Moulton is in attendance at the Teachers Institute. Ernest Moore is building a parsonage at the Lutheran church in Lotts Creek. L. J. Reed spent Sunday at Cy leader. T. M. Clark has rented his farm to a man from Kansas, The sick at F. C. Bowens are reported better. Stanley Moore's school has closed and be is working at the carpenter trade with bis brother Ernest. W. D. Moulton had a four legged duck hatched last week, It was bought by a Bancroft man, and we suppose ft will be in the show with the eight footed horse. Under the tariff in 1859 averaged only t ad valorem, equivalent to Democratic revenue the duty on cotton 22 percent. la 1887 the duty was 44 per cent. advalorem. In the former year the wages of weavers averaged 70 cents a day; in the latter a day, while sheeting^a the price of standard good representative of cotton goods—had fallen from Special Correspondence. LBDYARD July 8i~<JoQd hay weather. Perry M. Rankia tf|$ Thursday for his farijt J,a Dakota. $.5 cents 7.2 cents THE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE, Tlie Northern Pacific Wonderland embraces a list of atractious simply unequalled. The Twin Cities of St. Paul and Minneapolis at the head of navigation on tlie Mississippi, Duluth, Ashland and the Superiors at the head ot Lake Superior: to the westward, the Lake Park Keeion of Minnesota, tlie Bed River Valley of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Bozeman and the Gallatin Valley. Helena and Butte, Missoula and the Bitter Boot valley, Clark's Fork of the Columbia, Lakes Peud d' Oreille and Coeur d' Alene, Spokane City and Falls, Palouse, Walla Walla, Big Bend and Yaklma agricultural districts. Mt. Tacoma and the Cascade Mountains, Tacoma, Seattle, Puy- allui) Valley, Snoqualme Falls Puget Sound, the Columbia Biver, Portland and the Willamette Valley, Gray's Harbor and City Willapa Harbor and City of South Bend, Victoria ou Vancouver's Island, Alaska ou the north, and California on the south. The Northern Pacific runs two daily express i rains with Uinlug Car and complete Pullman Service between St. Paul and Tacoma and Portland, via Helena aud Butte with Through Tourist and Vestibuled Pullmau Sleepers from and to Chicago via Wisconsin Central, and first class through sleeping car service in connection with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By. Passengers from the east leaving St. Louis Iu the forenoon and Chicago in the afternoon, will make close connections with the morning train out of St. Paul at 9:00 a. in. following day ;leaving Chicago at night, connection will be made with Train No. i, leaving St.Faul 4: the next afternoon. Yellowstone Park Season, June 1st to October 1st. District Passenger Agents of the Northers Pacific Bailvoad will take pleasure In supplying information, rates, maps, time tables, etc.. 01 application can be made to OHAB. S. FKB, O. P A.fst Paul, Minn. Write to above address for the latest and best map yet published of Alaska—just out. a yard in 1859 to in 1887. T " That is how protection works. Whew! J-igut-Flgnt. What! When! Why right here,right now and all the time, is going on a struggle with disease for health and Haller's Sarsaparilla & Burdock is the most successful opponent that scienceekw thus far discovered. sola ta&r. L,. A. Sheets. For The White House Stables, The American people are always inter ested in any thing that pertains to the White House. We are reliably inf orme< that the stables contain a full assortmen of different drugs and medicines and they also (so the head groom says) kee] § bottle of Haller's Barb Wire Liniment which is the most successful liniment the; have ever us<jd. Foj-s&tehy PJT. L. Sheetz. Aak my agents for W. L. Douglas Shoes, f not for ante in your place a»k your caler to send for catalogue, secure ibo •icucy, and get them for you. C3T TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENftgMEN HE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOB THE MONEY? It Is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax tUread o hurt the feet; made of the bent line calf, stylish and easy, and because we males more shoes of thia grade than any other manvfaoturer, it equals uaiicl- ewed shoes costing from $4.00 to &5.UO. fie 00 Genuine Haiul.sowed, tho finest calf !P«?ii shoe ever offered for $S.UU; equals i'rcuclx mported shoes which cost from 83.0 > to $12.1)1). *»4. 00 HaucI-Scweil Welt Hhou, line calf, »•?•• stylish, comfortable and durable. Tho bust .oe ever offered at this price ; same grade as uus- .oiu-made shoes costing from $6.00 to &T.OO. CB4 50 I'olicc Shoe; Farmers, Railroad Men. «P%9> aud Letter Carriers all wear them; flue calf, seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, u.-jteu. slon edge. Quo pair will wear a year. 4BA 50 fine calf; uo bette? shoe over offwod at iPm» this urlce; one trial will convince those who want ii shoe lor comfort and service. 23 and $4,00 Workimnuun'n shoes le. Th ere very strong and durabl hose who . have given them a trial will wear 110 other maUe. ud $1.75 school shoe the boys the Increasi 75 school shoe* are everywhere; they sell .Ofl, _ worn \ in their merits, as t ... „_, S S*ril£kfi Q3.00, Hauil.scwuil shoe, best Emd W ICO Dongola, very stylish; equals French imported shoes costing from 84.00 to 86.00. Ladles 1 2.30. 83.00 and 8|.T5 shoe C« Misses are the best flneDongola. S,tyUsh or loiiddui-able. Cnutfon,— See thit wrLTliouglas 1 v^»a"iiiii orlce are etampecLon th6jbottoni_of ear 1 - - CT!r ^ *^ . i the bottom of each gKoe. W. l^ DOUOLA8, BrocJcton, Mass. F, S, Stough, Agant

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