The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1891 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 2, 1891
Page:
Page 5
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jr. A.. Editor. BANCROFT, IOWA, HEFT. 2, 1891. CHURCH DIRECTORY. B ANCROFT ritESnYTEIlIAN OHU11CH, holds services In the school house, Snnday School at 3 p.m.. preaching service at 4 p.m., prayer mooting Thursday evening. Everybody Invited. REV. 1). WILLIAMS, Pastor. B ANCROFT flWKDISII LUTHERAN CHUBCH, meotlnn morning and evening one Sunday In each month and two evening meetings In a month, Sunday School at 12 m. each Sunday, Ladle's Aid Society meets every other Friday. HEV. A. ELFSTUOM, Pastor. F BKK METHODIST OnuHCH, Preaching ser- vico at Warner school house at 10 o clock a.m..at Bancroft school house at 2 p.m. and at Bratland school house at 8 p. m,; all of these services on the same Sabbath every two weeks. REV. DMAS. NOLTE, Pastor. F IKST jiAi'TiST oiiunoit, of Bancroft, preaching service each Sunday »t 10 :30 a. m. and 8p.m., Sunday School at 12 in.. Lords supper the first Sunday in each month at 1 p. m., prayer meeting Thursday evening, Loyalists meet OH Tuesday evening, Covenant meeting the last Friday evening in each month, choir practice Saturday evening. Everybody Invited, strangers especially welcome. KRV. L. A. CUMMINS. Pastor. B ANCROFT M. B. CHURCH, preaching service eaeh Sunday at 10 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m,, class meeting preceding each service at ringing of second bell, Sunday School at 12 m., lip- worth League on Tuesday evening, prayer meeting Thursday evening, choir rehearsal Friday evening. Ladle's AldBociety meets Wednesday afternoon. A cordial Invitation is extended to all to attend these services. BKV. A. G. WARD, Pastor. S T. JOHN'S CATHOLIC CHURCH, regular services : Instruction from 10 to 10 :30 a. m., high mass and sermon from 10 :30 to 12, Holy mass each morning in the week at 7 a. m.,Mar- ried Ladle's Society meets the llrst Sunday of every month after the sermon. Young Ladle's Society meets the second Sunday of every month after the sermon, Young Men's Society meets the third Sunday of every month after the sermon. Everybody is Invited to attend these services. FATHER A. J. SCHEMMEL, Pastor. TALKS Olf THE TOWN. Hinchon was at the picnic. Dr. Akerwan is at the Phoenix. Win. Gideon went to the state fail- last Monday. "VV, W. Wheeler was up from Algona last Saturday. Mrs. J. A. Campbell visited in Algona last Monday. Mrs. John Adams went to Des Moines last Monday. P. A. Kenyon attended the races at Independence last week. J. J. Kelly, of Algona, was in town last Monday on business. One of Rev. Ward's little boys broke his arm one day last week. W. F. Ilofms of Union township was in town on Sabbath last. Mr. and Mj:s. E. P. VanDorsen, of Seneca, attended the state fair. Archie Hutchison, of Algona, was in town on business last Saturday. Miss Flora Wilson returned from an extended visit at Traer, Thursday. P. J. Pettibone went to Des Moines to take in the state fair last Monday. C. L. Lund of Algona was on our streets two days last week on business. W. L. Joslyn the county attorney Was here on business one day last Week. A magnificent line of new hats and shoes just received at the economy store. Mrs. A. J. Berryman is visiting with relatives and friends at Des Moines at present. Next Sunday the Free methodists will have the last meeting before conference. Stephen A. Douglas went to Des Moines for a vacation and to visit the state fair. Father Hughes of Blue Earth City is down visiting with Father Schemmel of this place. Chas. Wilson went to Des Moines to see the sights and take in the state fair last Friday. A. L. Hunt and Miss Cora Kinney are to be married today. We wish you a happy life Alva. T. A. Matthews, G. F. Peek, Melzar Haggard and C. C. Chubb were Bancroft visitors last Sunday. Miss May Johnson of Algona visited friends in Seneca last week and returned home last Monday. Milton Miller, a nephew of J. A. ~ Campbell, has come here to live with his uncle and go to school. Wonder if the Wesley club has quit playing ballV They don't seem to answer the Bancroft challenge. Alex Carpenter went to Ledyard last Monday to work on a new job of carpenter work at that place. Miss Hilda Stinson went to Des Moines last Saturday to attend the fair and visit relatives and friends. It seemed a little natural to see J.W. Blakebrough back in A. J. Berryman's store during the latters' absence. Mr. Richardson, of Ramsay, lost a child last week und it was buried on Saturday. We were unable to learn any particulars. Mrs. T. Mason and- Mrs. Henry Swartz came from Wisconsin last week to attend the funeral of their father Mr. Carpenter. n. N. Renfrew auii wife from Illinois last week and wtifc them a little grandson who mond, and will paint and decorate the Farmers' and Traders' Bank while here, thus combining business with pleasure. Father Schcmmel lias moved his residing place from B. M. Richmond's to the residence of J. B. Mousel, where he may be found by all persons desiring to see him. While at Independence J. A. Winkel bought the bay trotting sallion, Byron Sherman 5,877 by Saturn, of Nebraska parties for the consideration we understand of $1,000. J. G. Graham and father, B. F. Grose, W. B. Tullman, Andrew Faron, C. E. Mallory, and others whose names wo did not learn, went to Des Moines on the excursion train that started from here at 4 a. in. yesterday. The following horses arc at Winkels at present. Oudine, record 50J seconds in half a mile owned by Mr. Briggs of Bock Rapids, Vesper, record mile in 1:47 owned by Wier of LeMars Clara Mack a chariot horse owned by Smith of Mason City. B. M. Bichmond has taken out the partition in the bank and will have more room for business hereafter than ever before. Mr. Bromart of Chicago is here to do the painting and decorating for the walls and ceiling and this insures Mr. Bichmond a fine appearing land and bank room when it is finished. Miss Caroline Wesley started for Cedar Falls yesterday to take a three years teachers' course in the State Normal school. While the patrons of schools dislike to see our best teachers leave they will be glad to know that Kossuth has the class of teachers that try to advance in the profession (for such it is) as much as possible. School commenced last Monday with J. F. Doderer in the principal's department with Miss Salisbury as assistant while Miss Wallace is in her old room. Miss Vinton is in the second primary and Miss Kennedy takes the place of Miss Byrne in the lirst primary. This promises to be a very successful term of school. HOIKS' KEY NOTE, The great key note of the campaigrf compel it to submit to the cnrse of sa- loonism through "the towns, townships which Democracy waited to hear sounded by Governor Boies has at last been struck. It chords with all that which has brought Democracy into disrepute in the best communities. The Sioux City Journal in discussing the address says: Governor Boies in his speech at Cherokee undertook to sound "the key note" for the Democrats. His key note consisted of two parts —Whisky and corn. As to the first part, the whisky part, the governor rather reiterates the key note of the Democratic platform. He signifies that he is with the Democratic bosses and the saloon bosses who devised that platform. The governor stands for the spread of the legalized saloons into all counties of the state, no matter how large the adverse temperance majority may be, in which there may be a tough town or a rotten township to authorize saloons. All the governor's fine talk about permitting localities to decide for themselves is the boldest deception, for it means nothing but that no county in Iowa is to be permitted to rid itself of or to keep out saloons, but that "tho towns, townships, and municipal corporations," to use the language of tho platform which Governor Boies deliberately and repetitiously indorses, may thrust saloons into unwilling localities and counties. There are dozens of such counties in Iowa, beyond dispute. In his speech yesterday even the governor says: "If experience can demonstrate anything it is now established that this [Iowa prohibitory] law can be reasonably well enforced where public sentiment is largely in its favor, and that it is so enforced in such localities." But the 'governor is pledged to the Democratic platform, and he repledges himself by his speech yesterday, to a policy which binds hand and foot temperance majorities in any county in Iowa, and to and municipal corporations," the only places in which in any event saloons are set up. That issue is plain. The people of Iowa know what indorsement of the Democratic party means. An endorsement of tho Democratic party in the coming election would mean that the people of Iowa want saloons thrust into every county. Let no man now or hereafter pretend that the issue was misunderstood. The second part of Governor Boies' speech—strangely enough—is not a reiteration of his Keokuk speech.wherain, after a record of life-long Bepublicanism, he suddenly declared his adhesion to Bob Tootnbsism and solid southism in its most despotic phases; nor yet is it alteration of his Davenport speech, wherein he virtually declared that the government should by force prevent railroad employes from exercising the right to quit work. It is a declaration of allegiance and discipleship to Janies B. Sovereign, whom Governor Boies is said to have declared to be not fit for the office to Which he appointed him. Governor Boies stands by his Wall street speech, wherein he represented that Iowa farming during five years preceding 1890 had been carried on at an enormous annual net loss. The governor indicates that he will rest his present opposition to tho tariff system, which ho supported for twenty-five years, on his New York representation of Iowa farming. Of course the governor, if he touches that subject at all, has to avoid all current market quotations. But the central point is the whisky point, and the governor says: "This question ought not to be hampered by party affiliations." Ah, governor, that won't do. The game was played on Be- publicans two years ago, but it won't succeed again. -Agent for- avery Call on him and get prices and terms. He can suit you in the selection of both wild and improved lands. S. W. Callanan, Bancroft, Iowa. OBITUARY. Nun Carpenter was born in Hartford, Connecticut, in 1860, but at an early age his family removed to Cleveland, Ohio, that city being a mere, hamlet at the time; and while living there he distinctly remembered the noise of Perry's cannon in the celebrated battle with the English at that place. While living at this place he was married and moved to Missouri in 1844, and after living there three years in 1847 he moved to Wisconsin and worked at the carpenter trade in that state for some time, during which time he received injuries from a fall that have been permanent in their effects. He came to Iowa in 1876 and has thus lived in'Kossuth county for the last sixteen years. He was a very quiet, gentle sort of a man, and in his later years his whole consolation was in reading the Bible, it being his favorite book. He died last Friday night of senile gangrene. The funeral services were held at Burt and were conducted by Bev. Faus of that place, assisted by Bev. Cummins of this place. There were present at the funeral seven of his children and there were more who could not be reached in time for the funeral. A large number of people attended the funeral services of this one of the county's best citizens. 1~«»»-^ BUSINESS LOCALS. If you want the "News" in every sense of the word, about Bancroft, and want a County paper that is the best, get the together for the price of one County paper. Don't forget that we do Job Work, advertising, get out fine stationery, etc. etc. Gallon. -T-IT^T-I^TT J. A. FRECH. ESTABLISHED 188O. i/frirD r*rfeni Kttr l/UUL Watch this Space Before going to the circus, fair, Campmeeting, or anywhere else, call at D. R. CROWEL'S Store Kossuth will stand at Bancroft for tho service of mares at the regular last springs price. J. A. WINKEL. To get a Hat to cover thy head and Shoes to enclose thy feet For he will rig you out both cheap and neat, Having just received a complete line of Shoes and Hats tor young and old, Remember, he will not be undersold. Now is the time to get your glassware. They give it away at Mallory & Bonus." Kinne & Pierson, men. the Bancroft livery- on I. J. B. and see his big stock of stoves; over 100'on the floor. * Kinne & Pearson for stylish rigs. Acres of wild and improved lands I. J. B. sells the Pump. Cedar Bapids Wood # If you want to bir^ a livery ri] & Pearson have just the outfit Call on them. ;, Kinne for you, Look Here! C. E. Mallory has plenty of old corn for sale. * If you want to buy your nails and hardware cheap, give Bruer a chance to figure on your bill. New harness cheap. Also FOR SALE. Borne of the Barest Bargains in Livery, Feed and Sale Stable The most stylish rigs in town, at the most reasonable rates. Traveling trad© especially solicited. Kinne & Pearson. all kinds repairing at Bruer's. done in harness line Cash paid for eggs at Mallory & Hofius I have tho Garland. Real Estate and Leader stoves.—I, J. B. * Gliddea wire cheap at I. J. Bruer's. * Fresh fruits every morning at M. & H, Catarrh,' neuralgia rheumatism and most disease^ originate from impure blood. Cleanse it, improve }t, purify it with De WittfeSajsapapUa&ndhealthisjreeto?e^ by To be Found in: Northern Iowa, If You Want a Farm At a Bargain, address: A JMMMpMM^^^ *l^ ^HMMR^B Line Of New Watches, New Musical Instruments, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Table Outiery, Optical Goods. Repairing a Specialty. A. Phoenix Livery, Fetd awl Mltif ~ • * ..K. ,*( _"" ffee fiftest turnout* furnifthfiiA °» -SXv

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