The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 12, 1891 · Page 10
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 12, 1891
Page 10
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anb Stock " & AWII3* WILSON, Editor. i [ ld*a« »fs sotfcittdt ftiwn our farmef reader*. Qirtrtei wll be answered. Addrew to the Editor, ^ lames Wilflon. Trier, Iowa.] ' "***"" ' Tho best farms In the average yield ::.'. t Iowa have double ftt MMSO And plenty at homo* Tha gt»n(! Iowa system of high schools vouches for thb rising go&efaUofi. 1?ha neat pretty girls assure us of mfttifcgin^ «noth era at home, The wstlete boj>s gtiuwtn* too that Iowa enterprise will noi halt. All aboard! The changing of tho hog pasture every year would give us healthier hogs. "Wo think better feeding would double the profits on all the dairy cows of Iowa. Wo hopo the alliance will keep a corner; of one eye on the new barb wire trust. If you are not sure your stacks will turix rain without it, cover them with slough hay. , K A feature of Iowa agriculture seldom mentioned is tho growing list of farmers in our towns who have retired on a com- petraice. A Indy complained in our hearing the other day that Chicago wholesale merchants refused to sell her goods handled by'Iocal dealers. Early potatoes should be dug before tho fall rains and covered enoxigh to keep thojBtin and rains out A cool cellar and <lry sand will keep them well. The earth should to taken away from the,roots of turnips and mangels designed Jor stock, and kept up to beets intended for Kiiga?, and turnips for tho table. W(! believe that if the corn sold out of the- State was fed to the steers shipped out, and to the cows in milk, the State would get many millions of money that go to those who feed our corn abroad. Begin feeding grown corn sparingly to cows or hogs. It Is a violent change from ripe grasses. It is grateful to all animals in early fall, but where corn is checked and grown for tho grain it does not pay to feed it before it is in tho dough. English farmers are discussing the difference between a farm where grain has been fed and one from which it has been sold, so as to ascertain what the incoming tenant should pay to the outgoing. There is a hint for us in that, Tho farms differ greatly. The Kansans of southern alliance persuasion are coming up to Iowa to instruct us regarding the use of the ballot •this fall. That's kind, but we .would suggi-st to those evangels that it would be. wi.-u! to dross up in the old clothes of some other Stale. One would hate to bo •told how to vole by a follow wearing his last year's coat and trousers. Opinion lias settled down to cutting corn for silo when it is glazed, and also that it should be run through a machine into pieces, the smaller the better. Corn fodder should bo cut at the same stage. Tlioro is very little gained in cutting nearor tho ground than a foot. Fodder should be put in 14-1 hills to the shock. Less than this permits tho weather to spoil it to a great extent. If put in a barn or stack move it in cloudy weather. You will lose less than in sunnv weather. If you feed tho dairy cows up to their limit and they do not test profitably, sell all that do not pay, but condemn no cow on a low butter 1'at test until you first fci.-tl her up to the limit of her digestive powers. Half the cows in the State aro not given enough to eat of that which is good Tor them. No factory runs on half tune when it pays to run full time. Half fed animals may pay market price for Coed, but they pay nothing toward profit. Feed liberally half the cows and see tho diliVrence.- The Xew Hampton creamery finds that the market butter test for cows is a iiltlr- over- -l.per cent. Deduct 10 per in this and you have tho butter \Ve find in visit in" 1 Iowa (Inirics : '; 'about tb • average. It is ••!• • I'nw.-i aiv :nuro si'irct. and '. T! 1 1('W •!' \\-]\cl' > Uli. 1VVP1SO i Y'jMS". \\'c ii- lire that this found at t.h'! ird :--.lM' iaiKl. 'J '• very i! in sun ; in \vhii ;uv in :\i lati-iy In-Ill 11 cows of at the •'.• mi .'.rmss, and ' i-ii irraii) IVed '.'Mice;! periods of The rye crop is g-nerally goo.d this .var. its growing use is not suspected generally, it is rising in favor as a bread plant, anil as coininun extends among mothers relative to the correct i'eeding of young people, rye bread grows 'in favor. It is not particularly a pleasant crop to handle. Uuod crops of it aro apt'to loan, and the Jung straw does not form nice, bundles by the harvesters. The straw in tho East sells high for mattresses, but with us it is not so valuable as othor straws. It would make fine thatch where the pioneer is not ready for shingles. It is useful for winter grazing and is plowed under in the spring to help the corn crop in some localities of tho West. Tho growth of Iowa is evidenced in the .villages along our lines of railway, the brick blocks replacing wooden buildings, the neat, tasty residences painted in all colors proclaiming individual ownership, so different from the sameness of the Louses farther east in factory villages. "Paint proclaims the taste and ability of a people to gratify it. Our stores tell of the demand in families for the comforts and luxuries of life. The light convey&M tetaf the f wmw to town hfet The Iowa made cheese Is put on the market at the age of thirty days and under. Mr. White, of Ohntles City, told us recently that ho put some twenty days old cheese threw months Ju cold Storage, Tho loss in weight was Jight, bat the cheese was the-best ever seen In the locality. GOT people eat curd generally instead of well ripened cheese. The public demand will grow as public taste is catered to, with flrst-rate cheese, We find some-honest oheeso being made ia tho State, but no ripe product for sale. Time- will euro this. The Impression grows that barb wire for horse fences must be abandoned. Many farmers loso more by It than would fenco their whole farm with something else. Wo are more and more favorably Impressed with tho new smooth wire and picket fence. It ia a way of utilizing tho soft trees that are useful for nothing else. It will give a winter job to many otherwise idle men, and is just what is wanted to-enablo us to pasture she«p and hogs on odd places. * In fact, wo think that with close fences tho system of rotation can bo carried much farther than it has heretofore been practical to benefit by it. It will enable hog raisers to change, quarters-often, ami that will ben- oflt the hog. Now is a favor able" "time to tile- drain. Get down four feet If the fall is not pronounced put in silt basins. Incline to large tile. Bottom lands are drained more safely with opon ditches into which the laterals empty than with covered main drains when the wa.tcr is heavy, 15o postive that tho floors of the-drains-do not sag here and there. Drains aro made best when .water runs, as it shows slight depressions. Throe inches of a sag with three inch tiles will soon fill up and tho work must be clone over again. Trust nobody with this that you do not have implicit confidence in. Experience in draining COMICS dear. A big per cent, of tho drains laid are of littlo use after a few years, because o[ imperfect work. An uppermost question in the minds of many farmers is when to re-seed whore the spring catch is not good. Nature sows as soon as the seeds are ripe, but nature is a prodigal seeder. Wo must learn of her and also take advantage of what art teaches. Sow now if the land is moist,. Experience! shows that seeds sown broadcast on the top of the ground do not all germinate, but when lightly covered a much larger per cent, grows. Harrow the now sown seeds. If the land has no grass plants harrow thoroughly. If you sow to mend a poor stand harrow moderately, but sow with a more liberal hand. If tho winter is favorable clovers sown late in the fall will live over. Clovers sown in August and early September in tho moist ground are pretty sure to live. Mr. O. T. Donnison, of Mason City,has a well arranged creamery. The milk is received at one end, weighed, and runs down to the receiving vat. From this it runs down to the heating vat, then down to the separators, from them the skim milk runs down to a vat where it is heated to 150° F., then into the farmer's wagon. The separated cream runs down from tho separators to vats,where it sours twenty hours. From hero it runs down into tho churns. The down hill movement from the receiving platform to the lloor on which the butter maker stands is about thirteen feet. Gravity does all the moving. Tho building is finished in oiled hard pine. All the appointments are of the most approved makes. The creamery stands on a side hill and drains into Lime creek. A steam engine moves the machinery and heats the building. BUNCOED POR -uuiiuuuL/ i un David King sttccessftaliy Worked by Chicago Confidence JUtcn.*- Men CattRht and Made to THE 1VHOX.1S STOH* Jj? 1>KTAIL. Almost the sole topic of conversation upon the streets of Algona for the past week, has been the King swindling affair. Ifc has been a long day since anything occurred in tfiis county, exciting such general interest and Mr. King is a prosperous comment, and very Kill.- ol)i"c n|> In S liiiililinu oi' a 'M-'M • Divide on top. Notice, to Graders. will lie reoplveil at the County Auditor's An-iist l .-i. iKui. for the irailc between sections :u nnil :!•>' ' ' wkl ° highly respected farmer living about one mile southeast of town,and the fact that lie had been worked for $2,000 of his hard earned cash, on the old game of cards, could scarcely be credited by men who knew him best. Mr. King steadily refused to be interviewed by newspaper men, or to talk very much with anyone but his attorneys about the matter,and we were unable to learn the full and correct details of the story until yesterday forenoon when Mr. King was returned his $2000 and the two bunco men had been released and were on their way to Chicago. Various stories of the way in which Mr. King was victimized have gone abroad most of them very incorrect in detail. The correct history of the whole affair is as follows: A week ago yesterday two well dressed strangers hired a livery riff of Grove Bros., representing that they were in search of land and wished to see something of the country surrounding Algona. They drove out south of town stopping at C. C.Chubb's,Alec Brown's ind at one or two other places inquir- ng about land. Learning in some way ,hat Mr. King desired to sell his farm bey finally brought up at his place and inding him at home they made ome inquiry about the farm, the terms »n which he was willing to sell and so Jn, promising to come back on the fol- owing day and look'over the kind. Returning to Algona they put up at he Thorington, registering as Wm. 31ark and E. G. Spencer, of St. Paul. Wednesday morning they engaged a wo seated carriage and driving out to lie place again, in company with Mr. spent the greater part of the orenoon driving over the farm talking ,bout a trade—and, on the side, getting nto Mr. King's confidence. The t\vo men introduced themselves as Wm. 3Iark and E. G-. Spencer, both of Keo- uik, Iowa. They represented themselves to be men of considerable wealth and told Mr. King that they wished to buy a farm for Mr. Clark's sister, who was a widow with several children. Mr. Spencer, who mentioned incidentally that he was a lawyer in Keokuk, and was running for judge this fall, represented himself to be the administrator of the widow's estate which was oi considerable value and located in Colorado. After carefully examining the farm and everything connected with it,they announced themselves as suited with the place and price, and started lor town with Mr. King to look up the title to the farm. In the vicinity of the bridge at the foot of the hill next to King s place they met a man walking in the road and carrying a Land satchel, who stopped them and inquired where a Mrs. somebody—giving a ficticious name—lived. Mr. King knew of no such person around Algona and the man proceeded to explain that the person inquired for was his sister.who had iBumeda, number ol ! -years previous and that the last heard of her she was living near Algona. Their father, who was tiie owner of a large cattle ranch lexas, had died recently leaving them a large property and now he wished to hnd his sister and divide the estate. Mr. King and the Judge and Mr. Clark then drove on a short distance, when Clark asked King to call to the fellow and call pretty loud us he seemed to be rather deaf. Mr. King did so and the fellow who called himself lexas" came back. In reply to the question why he was afoot ho said that ly tins time piatk had ^ DU1J1D imaginary sister at the Thoriugton ailc they then set out. to tetara, meettBtf "Texas'' and the $dje.intheWdJtB fi?5L ^ <£^,^in*s t>la«? L , Tiie; Iv'olicc to (traders. \vili I,B received ;it llu- Comity Auditor's lli<;<; ill) u> Hiilimliiy. Aii K nst in. KII. for t •tr .ira«i-!nle iicr-ss the Dos ftloin.-s river AJA;OMA, IOWA. open .September 1st - "llli ."ii ciilircly new oorps of tiwhcrs with the loriiier CDIII-SH oi: study thoroughiy iv'viseu nun .Nunn.-ii, College I'ri'vnriitury, u'nri Cont- iiH'iv':.! ( "iii-si's mid with imporumt clnuies iniporiiint in i lie hiiins of UK! school. Undents HC\V nian- ilfM'lliCIH (lU! NnlM'llKDN fllWA Xo.'i.-MAI, f-rn.ioi. will ami to UIVK Hie treati-st possible [•"•'is !' ii/'* 'T- ." ullvil1 " 111 uf llly fallowing 1st. To i host- who wi.sli to take a three veai-s' rimiM' of Mud.v with a view to mtlng t'huiii- selves lor l he l>rst positions as teacher.-'. L'liil. TII tlioM; \\lujse time aiul means are iiuilnl wlio need ;i drill in the common iiiiiiH'he.-, ;n;il HII insiyhi, into the Klementarv ^indies ol the l.ojeysion tn eiiaWe ijiem to do good \yoi-u in our district schools. 3rd. To those who wish to m.-ike thoroii"h ni-e|i;ir:ilion for c.oUi'Kfi : Our tliree ;years' Collene j iv|i;ii;U'>ry Coarse oilers speciiil siilvaiit- a«rs anil liis us L'ladnale.s for entrance into the state ' iile u " 1)!ll ' 1 " K '" t ' " f il ".V i-plleue in the 4i)i. To in.! yoiin.M men and yoiint: women wlio desiin- an education ciimil to thiir*atn>rdt*il >> our si'iniiiiiries : The Academic, or r () ||e"i' > ie|MiHlory Cnin-se j^ivcs to Midi llie ehoic-' uf c!et;ine .-.|i;,|j(..s from either o[ ilm other cours- c-. Hi i hice of Die laminates, if desired. .•'h. Id those who \\isli ni make |.ie|iai-alion Ii r oiisiucss : Tiie. insimctnr clioM-u for Ms di-iiartim-nt U a griidnale of oi.e nf our "<-l Colleges-has lu-en a Mirces-fiil leaclicr in the same college, i,i,d lias had prac- sii-al business experience as well. litli. To tliose wlio wish to lake up .studies without Hiieiinn upon a rcunlar COIIIM- tl ere is a wide ranxe each tein: from which j.iscl'ect anil other clawt-N will be founded in any stiidy Much care has been used in st-lfi-tiii" in- strnctors in ELOCUTION, Mi-sir, I'.uvfivr and .STkNoiiilArnv. ' ' The I'rinuijml will seuil to unv wishiiv it the lcui-lS!« Aiinonnceiueiit, and will »n,swe)' fullv a!I leiteis at iuijulry. F. M. UH \KKKK tlied—d Yankee liverymen in Algona wouldn't trust him with a horse but that he had money enough to buy one it he wanted one. Here he opened his valise and exhibited what appeared to be several thousand dollars in bank bills. His father bad told him, be said, never to trust any d—d Yankee banks and so be carried the money himself instead of turning it into bank drafts. He then went on to tell bow a fellow in Algonu bad just beat him out of $80 in a little card game, but be was "onto the game" and couldn't be worked again. He then produced four cards and explained the game. The trick was to pick out a certain card alter tbev bad been duly slmiHed and put down—the old game of "three card uioiite." Clark picked up one of tbe cards and bent up one corner, at tbe samu time winking at Mr. King. Thev tben proceeded to play witli"Texas"aiid bad soon won $l,(K)0."Texas"refu»ed to pay tbe money until they would prove to him that they had with them, or could have procured, $1,000 to pay him in case be had won. Clark and the judge had nothing with them but bank drafts and it was arranged that Clark and Mr. King should come up into town and get the money of Clark's sister, who was stopping at tiie Thorington. They accordingly left for Algona and bis honor, the Judge, stayed' with •'Texas" to stop his getting aw£y with tbe $1,000 until the other men could return. On the way into town Mr. Clark explained that his sister bad but little more than $1,000 and suggested that Mr. King procure about $2,000 more and they would then scoop Texas and give King half. Mr. King refused to do tliia but consented to loan Clark tbe money to do tbe gambling on his own responsibilily. Mr. Clark then proposed that Mr. King should get out in the south part of town and go to the wnk and draw the money while lie- Clark—would drive to the Thoriugton and see his "sister." Mr. King consented to this arrauiru- mentand drew $1,500 which he toj&on deposit iutueKossuth County went into the brush and "Texas'' WAS induced to try his luck sgetoMd ln ? ^9. r A tlme bad won back his $1,000 and $2,000 more. Mi% King was theii called upoti to produce the money which he proceeded to do when Texas snatched the package and put it in his .pockete Clark and Spencer then made a show of taking the money awav, when "Texas" drew a revolver and the judge became very much excited telling King and Clarke to get into the buggy quick or somebody would "get shot?" They then drove rapidly to King's place and "Texas" went nobody knows where. On the way down to King's the Judge went on to tell how this would defeat him for judge if it should become known and that Clark, who was to blame for the whole thing, should leave at noon for Keokuk and return with the $2,000 for Mr.King and that he would stay at the Thorington with Clark's sister until he returned, and finish closing up the deal t about the tarm. The scales now commenced to tall from Mr. King's eyes and he consented to say nothing about it, his object being to disarm their suspicions until the officers could be put on their track. The two men then returned to town and Mr.King followed soon after. Failing to find either the sheriff or the marshal! he stated the case to Mr. Quarton who filed the information be- rore Justice Thompson. A warrant was procured for their arrest and the authorities telegraphed at Eagle Grove, us it had been ascertained in the meantime that both men had taken the noon tram south. Word soon came back that three men answering the description given had .been arrested. Mr. Quarton, Mr.King and Marshall Dailey left on the evening freight for Eagle Grove. Clark and Spencer were identified by Mr. King and the other man, who proved to be a. Mr. Moran, of Greene county, was released. Eagle Grove has no jail or calaboose and the men were taken to a hotel and a double room procured. They had refused to let the Eagle Grove authorities to search them but Marshal Daily informed them that "always on occasions of this kind he made it a point to look a man over pretty thoroughly before staying with him." A careful search failed to reveal anything about their clothing to identify them. They were brought to AJgona the following morning and waiving examination until they could procure evidence as to their character, were committed to jail by Justice Thompson in default of bonds which the squire fixed at $2,500 each. Monday a partner of the men giving his name as David White, of Chicago! appeared, and through Geo. E. Clarke, whom they had already engaged for their attorney, negotiations with the county attorney were entered into for the release of the men. They were finally released upon, returning to Mr. King his $2,000, paying a fine o. $100 apiece and all the costs of the case amounting in all to $2,600. The three men left on the 10:30 train Tuesda., morning, buying tickets for Chicago where they probablv belong. It is Mr. King's theory of the mattei that he was "hypnotized" and completely in the control of these men. It is hard for his friends to explain the affair on any other theory. He has always had the reputation of being an honest, hard working man, of good business judgment and is about the last man in the county that would have been suspected as capable of being taken in. He may consider himselJ extremely fortunate in securing the return of his money. •——*>* ^— Kiire.lmi-£.iiiiH for you at "lUsts* Racket.' A Keliable Congli Syrup. We have been fortunate enough to secure the agency for Beggs 'Cherry Cough byrup. It is a trustworthy medicine, and we guarantee every bottle sold to give entire satisfaction. We would be pleased to have our customers give it a trial. Sold by F. W. Dingley. The art gallery of the Minneapolis Ex- postion, which opens August SGth.will be more attractive than usual this year. Iu addition to a superb collection of paintings of Western scenery, the rnanivgeine;,t has succeeded in securing the great "Weth erell" collection of relics of tho Cliff Dwellers of Colorado. These relics number some thousands of articles that were in everyday use by these curious people. Republican. 'Jtt. 33, BURT, IOWA, AUGUST 1ft, 1861. Oats.. 28 Corn. Eggs 11 Butter Cattle.. $8.00 Hogs . Wheat 80 Barley Flax.. $ .85 Hfty,:. .. .12 ..$4.60 . .40 .. 0.00 MUM HOME NKWS. We want a bank, We want a drug store. We want a, harness slwp and shoe maker. News is scarce. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Stow are home from their Nebraska visit. J. R. Jones and John were in town a lew moments Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. J, G. Graham and I. J. Bruer were visiting in our city Sunday. A. W. Williamson is up from Algona making hay with Wm. Stockwell. ( J. E. Stacy was in our city and registered at the Mayhew House Thursday night. J. B. Cork is off'to S,~ other points in Missouri, the country. Farm for Sale, 120 acres near the village of Burt. Partly improved, For sale at a bargain* Inquire at Republican office. (iFTerms to suit purchaser, Millinery, Dressmaking. We will do a general Millinery and Dressmaking business and earnestly request a call from all who are In need of anything in our line. ALL1SN & WOLCOTT. _ eld and looking at Besides these there are a large number of curios wiiich were secured 'among tlu Navajo and other Indian tribes. Jleggs* German Sulvo. The increased demand for Beggs' Ger man Salve not only proves that it has merit, but also makes it almost a universal household remedy. When you wish a good reliable ointment call for Beggs' German Salve, and you will not be disappointed. Sold and warranted hy F. W. Diogley. „,.,, A » Opportunity. Will be afforded your eastern friends to visit you by series of excursions arranged by the Chicago & North-Western Railway, for which tickets will be sold at very low rates. If you will forward to W. A. llirall, General Passenger and Ticket Agent Chicago & North-Western Kail way, Chicago, 111., the names and addresses of your eastern friends to whom Misinformation may prove interesting, a circular giving full details of these excursions will be promptly mailed. Family Medicines. These medicines are daily gaining greater popularity, and the steadily increasing demand for them can only be accounted for by their true merit. They are prepared with the utmost care, and each medicine is put up for a particular disease. Every bottle is guaranteed to do all that is claimed for H on the label, so that no one who buys a bottle of Beggs' Family Medicine can be disappointed. Sold by F. W. Dingley. Sheriff's Sale. » Notice is hereby given that by virtue of Gen- est and best MddeMoT cash atthe Uoor of tl e Court House, iu the town of Algpna. County oi Kossuih, lowa.ou the aist day ol August, A i> '' 18UJ. . g between the hours of 6 o'clock A. . said wh »ri l i lowing described real estate, situated i,u Kos suth county, to- wit .- All , the furniture iu tlie lot eight (8) In i wce aueria Mrs. Clark Coffin is enjoying a visit from her sister, Mrs. Penny, from Leniart, Iowa. .Mrs. Dan Bay, of Livermore, was visiting over Sunday with Frank Allen and family. Grandma Pollard and Mrs. Geo. E. Marble were at Clear Lake at camp- meeting over Sunday. James Deberau has tbe stone wall nearly completed for Buell & Nicholson's addition to their store. Mrs. Mayhew returned Monday from a visit with relatives and friends at Fort Dodge and Humboldt. Some threshing has already been done near here and-the yield of grain is reported to be above the average. A party consisting of five or six from ;own went to Algoua Saturday night to join the Spirit Lake excursion. I hey report an immense time. Dr. McCormack was called last week 10 Pnmghar, O'Brien Co., to the bedside of his brother's wife. Up to Tuesday noon he had not yet returned. Jno. Meigs finds plenty of threshing to do with his steam thresher. He is in old hand at the -business and all rvho have seen bis steamer run leased with the way it works. The four months old child of Mr. and ftlrs. Amos Finch was buried last Sunday. The funeral was held at the house, conducted by Rev. Fans. Tbe parents have the sympathy of all. An old folks concert is on the pro- gramme for Saturday night which will be quite a treat. The old folks are being trained in musie by Miss Hanson. The programme will consist of music of all kinds. An admission fee will be charged, the proceeds of which are to go toward repairing and cleaning the church. J. B. CORK, Real Estate Agfc BURT, IOWA. Good farms for sale. 3STOTIOE3. The firm of Benedict A Allen having been dissolved, I shall hold forth in rooms over McDonald's hardware and keep on hand a new and complete stock of Millinery goods of the latest styles and at prices to suit your pocketbook. Mns. BENEDICT, V>M Ruddy Harvester Oil! are 60 cents in gallon cans, 50 cents otherwise. Never before sold for 50 cents. Cady & Hallock, Leading Grocers. A CONCKRT OP YK OLDEN TIMID. Ye people -who belong to ye musical classe of Prudence Pettigrew, spinster, of ye citye of Boston, respectfully aske ye people who like musick to come and hear them sing in ye Presbyterian church house of ye towne of Burt. Ye Church Choir will help ye classe in ye singing. Ye programme will begin at early candle light Saturday evening, August 1.5, 1891. Ye tithing man will stand at ye doore and take two shillings for each grown man and woman and a dime a piece for ye little lads and lassies except such as take part. I'ltOGKAMMK. Burt has a Furniture Store. Buy your furniture of W. M. Cook. B3PA good stock and reasonable prices, Don't Fail To see our line of foot wear for Men, Women and Children. A-Dandy in a Ladie's Fine Shoe for $175 Oil Grain Shoes in all sizes, cheaper than you ever saw them. v Truly yours, Nicholson & Bnell, , nr, and Meliltaule.loiiBS, spinsters, and Aniliui- (lab Tritette and Iclwbod Sno<li{rass. TON " 1 u yJ ^ li \ 1 ' l 'endletou's little lass « Jy Mellltill) lo Jones, Patience Susanna Jiutton, Abaluail VVint- ' a " U Mercy Wlueleiwortli. spinsters inONU ............. Bv vn littlft ]-I««|A< A LOVE DITTY, },y An.hiaddb Vrue ea/f Jo'- siali J'eiidloton's wife. A J,UI,I,A]SY, Prudence Fettigrew herself will singe ye verses and yo choir will join in ye A TAKLKAU. VKJAI-ANISSBFAS .......... Byy e little ones A f. II/r ...................... Jiy Mefiiiable Jones A DIA LOO uic-set to imisick-fty lohabod Suod- Brass and Prudence Petticrew. ' BAIJL K^. 'By ye Classe and MUSICK ON YJS FLUTK ....... Jolmatliau Cotton %* RATION ..... . . . . u y ye Dominie's daughter a ^ ( ,'U W I CDO ANI) VE W »AUJ, By ye Glasse . A iJlio1r IOlNGW a aiui . A LILT ............................ Good Night Jiy Josiuh Pondletoii's wife'aiid Mehi table Jones, spinsters, and Amiuudtib Truette and JclmUod Bnodgrass. X. B. Ye congregation is respectfully requested to join in singing of ye chorus to Auld Lang 8yne. N. B. 2d.. Ile/ekiah Wigglesworth has promised to bring along his bass fiddle and help along ye singers. Jolinathan Cotton will probably play his flute for ye singers and Philander Stickney will bring his fiddle, too, and play. N. B. 3d. Ye Tableaux will represent some ancient pictures. N. B. 4th. Half of ye money is for ye church house. B. 5th. If ye people like ye mu- sick they may show their approval by ightly patting their hands. GKEO. E. MARBLE Still runs a AT BURT. Fresh Groceries always on hand and a good assortment of General Merchandise. LOOK HERE! I call special attention to the following articles: Machine, Castor and Diamond Engine Oil, Anthony Mayne Washing Machine, BUliT, G. B. WHITNEY, IOWA. STOP WANTED When in search or in need of shoes or boots we want you to corns in and nspect our stock and prices. We hare few specialties that can't be found elsewhere. _ CADY & HALLOCK. Huli Uutes To Sioux City. On account of the Annual Meeting of he Koights of Pythias at Sioux pity, be Chicago & North- Western B'y. Co. will sell excursion tickets to that point and return at one fare for the round np. Tickets on sale August 10th, Utf» aod 13th, good to retyra m»t|l August 6th. Por further information apply to Agents Q. & ff.W. B'y. SUeotz Issues regular Go's w all ailwwt* SltU Kidd' -AT THE- BDRT HOTEL! M, L, MAYHEW, Proprietor, ^ G S° cd , Accommodations. Livery ana Feed Stable in connection with hotel. The Burt Meat Market ELVIDCE BROS. Props. Fresh and Cured Meats Al* ways on Hand, PAID FOI HBES,

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