The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 9, 1891 · Page 9
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 9, 1891
Page 9
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THE REPUBLIC AN : ALGONA*, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SlfflPTEMBER BOOTS AND SHOES, Do Yon Understand This E All Right! We care ready to furnish Illinois Coal at $450 per ton.' We hope we do not intrude upon those who are selling .at cost OH60) .just to accommodate you. HARD GOAL SOON. Boone and Illinois always on hand. Please bring us your cash; we'll make it right with you. PAUL & GRAY. F A JL • «mi • Sewing Machines, Carpets, Pictures and Frames. BURIAL CASKETS. Uiulertalcinr; u Spiiriiilty. Done anywhere In the County At Bed M Prices, We guarantee— Plenty of later Or no Pay. Will Soon be Complete in Its Hew Coat of Colors. With its new Fire-proof Vault, new bank furniture and more room, they will be able to satisfy the wants of their cus omers. A general banking business transacted. Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought and sold. Tickets to and from all ports of Europe. Collections a specialty. Your business solicited. In this building also will be found the Pioneer Land Agency of Bancroft. ESTABLISHED 1881. Acres of Land for sale or rent. Village property for sale or rent. W© have for the past ten years beea reminding those without a good home that the fertile soil of Northern Iowa would not always be in reach of the average home seeker, and hundreds of the wise have heeded our Advice and secured homes for their families. These are now rejoicing. There is yet room for hundreds more, but time is precious, as land all over Iowa is fest advancing in price and will soon b© too bigb for men of Uttje means. Correspond or come and i©© us at one© and we you good, Additional Bancroft News* •BUSINESS Kossuth will stand at Bancroft for the service of mares at the regular last springs price. j. A. WIBKEI,. Now is the time to get yom» glassware, give it away at Mallory & Hoflus.' Kintuj & Picrson, (lie Bancroft liverymen. If you want to hire n, livouy rig, Kinne & Peurson Iiave just the ou.f.n't for you. Call on them. T.ool: C. E. Mallory has plenty of old corn for sale. * If you want to buy your nails and hardware cheap, give Brner a chance to %ure on your bill. New harness chenp. Also all kinds repairing done hi harness line at Bruer's. -:.Cash paid for eggs at Mallory & liofius I have the Garland, Real Estate and Leader stoves.—I. J. R » Catarrh, neuralgia rheumatism and most diseases originate from impure blood. Cleanse it, improve it, purify it with De Witt's Sarsaparilla and health is restored, strength regained. Sold by Sheet/, Glidden wire cheap, at I. J. Bruer's. •' Fresh fruits every morning at M. & IT. How's This. We offer Qne Hundred Dollars lie ward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure F. J. CHENEY & Co.,Props., Toledo, O- We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in 1.11 business transactions, and financially able to carrv out any obligations made by their firm. " West & Truax, Wholesale Druggist,Toledo, Ohio. Walding. Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is. taken internally, acting directly upon mucous surfacesof U'ie system. Price, 7uc. per bottle. Sold by all druggists. 47 50 Original Notice. •.. , plain- Keliiln.lrtt .raiison.detowdHiit.iii tlie ''• of tlhn stat( - ° r r - OW!l - in illl(l f °r county, October term, A.. IX. 1801. To Carl Kninliolilt .tanson, defendant. «tTi°Vin- v '- ''"'•"''.vnolllied tlmt tine petition of I?! 1 '?'"?, '" "''' al)OV( ' entitled duwo IIMS linen I" «d In th.) <,ni< !( ! of the Clerk of the District Uiint of tin; .11 nt(. O f Iowa, ill ami for Kossiith coiinij, ciiiitMing of you tho sumot' two litin- jired and inri.y dollars, as mon&y justly dim mini you suiri interest; thereon al k-n i>or' emit. from the iirst day of August. A. I)., is<4. eom- lioumieM !iii,iii;illy, on your four iiromissorv notes given tn the AiiinrlCfUi ,J{nii!{p-;iiit Coin'- pany and Hidorsed to nliUiil.HT.'-i, and tin; further .sum 01. lorty dolhu-H taxes paid by phuiil Ill's on 1,110 linn! oi defendant for Ins nwfi.s provided in tlie morl-;i ;;l . hereinafter dosuribed and tho iiirtlier sum.'! 1 forty dollars nUomi'v's fees as provided in •:;,;,] mnrlgjitfo ;unl for ii' derive of toreelosiire or n mortmiige givr.n.. liy snid deem am, to sectirii said notes oi:/,the follownnr laud lu .Ko.ssiitli county, Iowa,, ro- \vir- Tlie south cast i|tini'l,cr of the, north west quarter of spetion nn«:'ti fir,) in townsliip miu'ty-nino (:i:i) 01 r;inge ! uglily- nine (:>.'.>) r,t.n p.. in.. Iowa, and lor all proi>i-i- relief. And thiit, unless you an pear therein ami def-ml lief..i.i-(. noon' of the .second day <>i tim Octolier I.eriM, A. !>., i.-cii. of tliesiud conn which will connuence :it Algoiiii on the isi I, ,!:,,,. , )f ocioher, A. I)., is;n, default will ho cnti re<i you and judgment and decree rendered thereon. ' ' ,„ -s - T - J - IHvis. •*- s - ; "> Attorney for I'liiiuiiil'. Original Notice. STATIC OF IOWA. i Kossutli County, s' ss< «, , t, IJ'-'l.rlct Court-, Ootoljfii- |8!>I. Term. ,,. A 'V a '!•• "ilson iigainst. Chan. II. Wilson. lo (Jhas. II. NVi'yon, defendant : You are lien-by noti/ied tlKil; there Is no\v on tile, a petition of i,hu pUUntill in the ubuve entitled fction MI the ofllen of the clerk of said court, claiming of you a, dl wcec from Hie bonds of matrimony on the groundH of eruel and iu- hiiimih treatment and. liabitual drunkenness '""I Jtirtlier cl;iiiuiiig the custody »f her child JNettiv May Wilson ; ;iud unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the lu-st day of the next- October term of said district court, to be begun and holden at the court house in Algmiu in said county, on tho Well day of October. l«:/l, default will 1m entered against yon, and judgment rendeied there- on - HANSON Huos.. • 1!) -" 2 I'laintill'rf Attorney. 0 BANCROFT, IOWA. Artistic work guaranteed. Pictures enlarged at reasonable prices. T. M. OSTRANDER, Veterinary 4- Surgeon Bancroft, Iowa. Hits his bum i-psuly lor the sick ami Ijimo Iiors- es, so bring Uicin aluiig. Oliaryes reasonable. BANCROFT, IOWA. Now running under new management. Administrator's Notice of Final Keport. In the matit-rof of Loreuzo J'ri<*> deceased: '' To all Hit; iK'irs or urediturs ol' tlie above named estate ; You aro lit-i-fib.y uotilled that on or betmv tin; urstdiiy nf Or,t().i>er. A. 1). itvn, said administrator will Die wall the clerk of the district court ot KossuUi county. loua. his final repurt. anil.iisic to l»! dlsclisirijed : and you arc further Jiotilled tlifit all objections thereto must bo "ledwitli said dork on or before tlie first rla.v ol siud term <>£ ."aid court, which will convene liiKl be Hidden ;<t Algona., in Kossutli cuiinty Iowa, on the KUU day ol'October, ism, or said ropoi-D will be unproved and wild Hdmuustiator diseharged and Ins bonds released. •t 8 - 50 _ ADDIKON KISIIKH. Adm. Tax Sale Notice] ToDflggelUS; Mills i Yon aro hereby nof.ilied that on the ail day of Deoembcr, ISM, the Treasurer of Kossuth county, Iowa, at a tux sale holden at the conn louse in Altfnna in .said county, sold thu following described real estate, situated in said county, to It. ,r. Dan.son for the delinquent taxes t ier<!,m, \'». -. \Vcxt ;j acres of east tl acres ot south hull ol southeast quarter of section l« township :»,",, north of IMHUO as, of stli P.M Io\v», and that die certillciite of sale thereof has been assigned to the undersigned, who is the lawlnl owner and holder thereof, and tnat llie right ol reduinplimi will expire and a deed be made by the treasurer of said county, eon- vejmgsaul premises to thu undersigned, pursuant to the statute in such casus made and provided, unless redemption from such sale be made witnin thirty days of the completed service of tliis notice Dated .Inly an, A. D. igoi. J8 - 5 'J W. G. DANSOX. Get your visiting cards the REPUBLICAN office. at rn ni m ra ;,- 44iflJM BANCROFT, IQW.-i. \ This space is\ reserved for Dr L. K. Garfield, who vvill sell U any bicycle not represented by \ RJLEV & YOUNG'S Combination SLAT and WIRE FENCE, It is a fencfi for open countries, for it cannot nc blown down. It Is the fenco for low lauds, for it cannot be washed away. It destroys no ground whatever, and If beauty bn considered an advantage, it is the neatest and handsomest farm fence in the world. In short, it combines the good qualities of n-l fences in an eminent degree, and as soon as introduced will become the popular fence of th« country. It is beautiful and durable. It is strong and will increase the price of your farm far more than any other fence. It will last much longer than any other fence. It is a great addition, occupies less ground, excludes less sunshine, has no superior as a fence. It is stronger than aay other fence and will turn any stock no matter how breachy. It is plainly visible and is not dangerous to stock like barb wire. The best, horse fence in the world. It will protect all crops from a half grown chicken to a wild ox. It, is the most uniform, unil by comparison of cost innch the cheapest. Kept for sale in all parts of Kossuth county. Made by Kiley & Young, Algona, lowa. Old papers at the REPUBLICAN office 25c. per hundred. K IND'S GKKM KlUPICATOR- Positively cures all diseases, because it kills the genus, microbes, and all iimnmlculae (in tho human system). The air Inhaled, water drank, vegetables and fruit eaten, are teeming with these to the naked eye imperceptible littleworms.known by thfi above names, causing catarrh, consumption, diabetes. Blight's disease, caneers.tnniors. and all so-called incurable diseases. (Never known to fail to cure consumption, catarrh,kidney troubles, syphilis.) itetailed in *2,§a $5 sizes sent anywhere on reet, of price, or C.O.I), if desired. The Am. i'ill & Mcd. Co, royalty prop's. Spencer, Clay O. fa. Hold wholesale ana retail in Algona by Dr. Sheetz, druggist. 20-a-vr NEW HOME THE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE, Tlie Northern Pacific Wonderland embraces a list of all-actions simply unequalled. The Twin Cities of St. 'Paul and Minneapolis at the head ol navigation on the Mississippi, liuluth, Ashland and the Superiors at the head of Lake Superior; to the westward, the Lake Park Itcnion of Minnesota, the lied River Valley of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park. Bozemaa and the Gullatiu Valley, Helena and Bulte, MissoiiUt »Ud the Bitter Hoot valley. Clark's Fork of the Columbia, Lakes Fend d' Oreille and Coeur d' Aleiie; Spokane City and Falls, Palouse, Walla Walla, Big Bend and Yakiuia agricultural districts. Mt. Tacoma and the Cascade Mountains, Tacoma, Seattle, J'uy- allup Valley, Snoqualme Balls Puget Sound, the Columbia Kiver. Portland and the Willa- anb Stock' JAJflHES W11LSO1V, JMftW, [ltV!»»a»e solicited from our farmer reader*. Que»i<M will be Biistt'cred. Address to the- Editor, Jftnies Wilson, Ames, Iota-nil Tlife is n, good time to cut ttat drain youi have in mind. British tradr; journals ud'lMse buying American socuvitics because tlie large crops will make railways pay. Our gold will come back. Tiatft threshing gives us bettor straw for-fcoding. To secure good straw from early thrashing- requires good stacking nn.i.1 some topping ort. Xote when fall rains start- the grass how much better growths it makes where it, has not been eaten close than wlu-re it is cropped to the earth. Where pastures lire eaten bare, tha corn stalks from which the corn is supplied for tho fattening hogs will make very acceptable supplement. California on the .south. The Mortheru Paoltto runs t\\o daily express iraUis with Dining Car and complete Pullmau Service between. 8fc. Paul and Xacoma'and Portland, viii Helena aud Butte with Through Tourist and Vestlbujed Pullman Sleepers from and to Chicago via Wiscousiu Centre!, aud llrst class through, sleeping car service in eon- nection with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By. Passengers from the east leaving St. Louis in the forenoon aud 01»icago in tlie afternoon, will make close «QanjJc$Joiis w jm the morning. tvaUj out ol St. Pa,«l at 9:00 a. m. follo.\y,iuK day ;le»vi»g Chicago at night, connection' win be wade with Train, |?ioyi,leaving St.Paul 4:15 tu» next afternoon; ' ¥«U0W8tgue l?^ g^asou, Juue l»t $9 Ootobei- }»t. • spa If those who cross two breeds of animals have u desire to benefit other farmers they will tell all tho truth and give mch breed credit of tho blood in the cross. The bare pastures of the State have ..suggested to us that it will be sensible to j prepare a few acres this.fall for growing ' something green to keep, stock thriving jduring .July imd August. Plow soon 'and manure heavily. Tho barb wire trust i& now complete. Several firms have nob entered the combination. We hope to learn .definitely, HO that wo can buy from: those outside of the trust. A boycott is in order here, or a new farmers' company to. fight, as soon as pri-ces are raised. Some Iowa farms: are said to be reduced in fe-rtility by continual . grain cropping and selling. We suggest the sowing of fall rye and the plowing under of it for a com crop next spring. Then sow clover with the small grains, and: the farm will respond better. But stop selling grain. Get heifer calves and breed, home consumers. Prof. McConnell, in the English Agricultural Gaxetto, says cows should be fed on grass, some concentrated feed to make tho milk rich enough, if necessary. He would feed, if the milk has less than ten per cent of cream, some oil cake to make it richer. Evidently he believes feed has something to do with the quality of milk. Large numbers of imported sheep have just arrived from Europe. Examine them carefully for any kind of disease. Examine their wool and see if it is a good medium wool. That is what sells. Buy vigor, and pass by delicacy. If you pay fancy prices, insist on a record of the pedigree. Buy better stock than you have at home. Bradstreet says: "Wheat is Hot going forward as fast since the farmers' alliance circular was issued as in previous weeks." Whatever is tho cause, farmers are getting better prices. We expect soon to see farmers study the requirements of all markets for all their products, and sell as consumers need them. This is only sensible. We have no doubt of the holding on the farm, anticipating wheat prices that speculators would have made had the shipments been as free after harvest {is heretofore. The Pan Handle, of Texas, is solving a-n economic problem for us. It grew 12,000 car loads of wheat, this year, and exports from Galveeton. Freight is cheaper to Galveston than to any other sea- post. The wheats and other heavy freights of the West will find a competing route that way against Chicago. It is down lull all the way from Iowa to the Gulf of Mexico, and when navigation closes, our products can go as quickly that way, and ultimately when Texas enlarges her volume of traffic, lower rates will be had for freight by that route. The Northwest needs nothing so much as a competing route to the seaboard. A condensed milk factory is to be put in operation at Cedar Rapids. One of the best cold storage butter and cheese houses in the State is there now. This suggests to us the attention that capitalists are giving to fimn products. We find the bujbtev makers in the State jire, to a great extent, supervising the making and marketing in eastern cities of that dairy product. This is a hopeful indication. We think there is room for the investment of much surplus money in the handling of farm products between the farm and the consumer. The cold storage, feature for meats, dairy products, poultry, fruits and other things needs attention. As ico is cheap and building material and capital abundant, there is no direction in which farmers can make money more certainly and legitimately than in controlling their products up to the time and condition when consumers want them. Cheap transportatton on large volumes of freight has made the pouad of butter as valuable in Iowa as in the middle or eastern States that ship less at more cost by tho pound. This makes an acre of land here as much more valuable than an aere in the East as our acres are better than casjern acres. A study of freight rates for short distances in foreign countries shows that we lay down large quantities of'our staples in foreign markets for as little frejgbt expense as it costs $rm- ers living %, few hundred miles aiyay from those njarksto' Besides, the systems of we make first rate arttwfm, If an Iowa farm were placed witl&te a mile of London, wc.ccmkl not got tep prices if we did not make the best goods* Quite too often we do not. The Iowa experiment station finds about, the same results.from feeding corn fodder and corn ensilage that other ex- peri men ten discovered Armsby, in Pennsylvania, Unds in..favor of. corn ensilage against corn fodffer, but'he estimates 20 per cent, joss in the corn fodder by loss, one way and. another. 1'rof. Henry, of thu Wisconsin station, finds i:i a wrk><; of e.f|)-jrinw.i!/.s,so:ii aim •; in favor of the dry fodder rstid sometime.* in favor of th:', corn ensilage. We havj some doubts about the way some p"op;<! shock the corn. Small shocks will was'j corn much inorc th.-m.:hvrgi! ones. It U fairly concluded that.corn in dry <>•: f.ol't ensilage is a first ratfl food for milk cows, and it is not necessary to argu s that Iowa ha;i lots of corn to maka both fodder un/1 ensihi/r-. Tin rations of root) wore forty pounds .a day and th.j onsilaip- ration \vn~t about the-sams, or not much, more,. Tlie root-s had twice a:; much clover hay a.s the ciiKilag-.! fed in c-.>niv.'.:- tion and .-still the-results in milk, in b:ii- te:-, in fat, in total solids, in pounds of fdt find solid t vary but little in th.; t\v > ienois. The same can b;: said regard UK; corn fodder. Estimated on even a dry matter basis, corn fodder is pound foj pound about as valuable us mangels for milk c§ws. Sorghum cane is not as go.'j.t as the other foods according to this experiment. THE CORN CHOI'. It is cool at this writing and warm; weather is needed yet to ripen the corn. There is little hope of every late patclt pelting hard' before frost, but if only tlw lute fields are caught the State will have still a great crop of corn. We know of no better arrangements to make by average fanners than to prepare to feed cattk-. The hog stock will not consume; all the crop. Beef is high, and well-fed cattle are likely to sell well. It is a thrifty habit to get into, that of making every animal on the farm bring all the money it can be made to bring. It is good for tin- land to have the crop fed on it. Rarely does, a farmer feed cattle and get BO mora than the price of his corn. Stock steers mi;, we think, held low up to this date. Three and three and one-half cents are cheap prices for good stockers when beef is so high and corn BO plenty. We would certainly feed this year. EFFECT OF GENERAL PROSPERITY. The farmers will share fully in the general prosperity of the country. The°dc- velopment of our Rocky mountains and Black Hills regions calls for our best selling farm products. Every new mine opened makes more demand for food from the Northwest. Every new factory started in the southern States creates new ability to consume our meats and dairy our .young horses,wild hay, and other farm goods. The enlargement of work in the forests calls for more provisions. The extension of our fisheries does the same. We aim to sell only the dearest provisions. Ability among workingmen to buy creates more demand here. Enterprise here is worth more to us than poor crops abroad. Distress in Russia for bread is not so valuable a-s more demand at home for meats. The starving peasant in Europe and Asia has little to buy with and has no credit to use. The very poverty of some foreign countries compels the people to sell what they should eat. Balfour sent seed potatoes to Ireland. The poor people had to sell them to pay the landlords with the price. If the crops are short in Franco and Germany we will get the benefit for our grains in reduced selling by them. But tlmt is difficult to estimate. The le&s they have the more they must sell. With home demand consequent on expanding industry we can more surely rely. Good wages are paid everywhere in our favored land and as industries enlarge and multiply wj have more certain and steady demand for the products of the farm. TOWN PKCH'IYE FARMING. The management of our cheese product shows a peculiar development just now. Iowa has plenty of cows. There is a large amount of dairy product, Tho hand ling of cheese suggests a, want of enterprise on the farm and among farmers that is amazing. Cheese, if well made,is a staple, marketable product. It is better made in our State than in most of the States of the Northwest, and is a richer article because our grasses and grains are stronger, and the pernicious habit of skimming has not possessed our dairy^ men to the extent that it has run in some of the other States of the Northwest. But our people seem to have either forgotten what the past generation knew of cheese making, or have neverleapnad it. Our cheese makers, "with few exceptions, make no arrangements for the control of temperature, and consequently c»n not keep cheese until it is cured. This places them und<?r the necessity- of peJJJng just as soon as the-product can be moved,'^ad to hasten that time our-.cheese is made too haicd afed consumed too BOOR. There are arrangements being, made in the cheese making oeote*s to buy this green? product and hold it until it is Tipe and will bring better prices. But they m.»st buy>t reduced pjjoeg who hojld fcw §'.*' rise. Jowa sureiy {wpMdes iee eaougfc tg,, oool down the temperatuyela July $9^ Augu&t so that th,e f timers oaja ho^d. gp} /* own Vtwte, wi get ftU ,tte j

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