THE REPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 1892. *' .« ttfilYAL and DEPARTURE of TRA1KS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE AND St. PAUL, No. Mo. N*. No. Kfo. No. .No. ooixo 1 passenger .................... 0:02 am 3 passenger .................. ...4!37pm 9freight ......................... 7:15 a in t3 way freight ................ ll:4Sam 6 freight ........................ .. 8:17 p m OOINO KABT. 2 passenger ........... . ........... 10:24 am 4 passenger ....... • ........... o :30 p m .. ssen *o, 10 way freight ................... I2:15a,m No. 14 freight ........................ 2:30 p in Wo. sfrelgnt ........................ I0:55pm Chicago & Northwestern R'y. GOING NORTH AMD WEST, JPreight accommodation .............. 8 :18 a m Chicago Mall and Express ........... 3 :34 p m GOINO SOUTH AND EA8T. Freight accommodation ............. 0:07pm Chicago Mail and Express ............ 2 :37 p th Chicago passenger reaches Des Molnea at 7 p.m., Chicago 6 :50 a, m., and Kansas City 9 s80 a, m. Tickets for sale to all points In the Jutted States and Canada. PROFESSIONAL & BUSINESS DIRECTORY, B. V. DANSON. W. C. DANBON. DANSONBKOS., ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Offiee over Frank Bros. Algona, Iowa. E. V. SWETTING. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Money to loan. Algona, Iowa. W. B. QUARTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Office over Kossuth Co. Bank. Algona, Iowa. GEO. E. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Ofllce over 1st National Bank, Algona, Iowa. «. S. SESSIONS. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Loans and Insurance. Special attention given to collections of all kinds. Office over Uhrischilles' store. Algona, Iowa. ALGONA REPUBLICAN JAS. BARE, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Ofllce at residence. Algona, Iowa. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Offiee on State street, Algona, Iowa. ALGONA, IOWA. G. T. WEST, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office at residence. Algona, Iowa, DR. L. A. SHEETZ, DRUGGIST AND STATIONER, Prescriptions filled. Deals In paints, oils, books, perfumeries, etc. Cor. State and Thorington sts. Ateona.Iowa. . J. FELLING, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Consultation in English and German. Over Goetch's store, Whittemore, Iowa. C;iAS. McCORMACK, ECLECTIC PHYSICIAN, Guarantees to cure Catarrh. All telegrams will receive prompt attention and I will pay for the same. Wesley, Iowa. E. E. SAYERS, D. V. M., VETERINARY PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, ISP-Office west of the Thorington House, Algona.Iowa. HOSPITAL Accommodations. DANSON & HUTCHISON, REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE. Office over Kossuth Couuty Bulk. Also do a loan and insurance business. Algona, Iowa. C. B. MATSON, REAL ESTATE, FARM LOANS AND INSURANCE, Office with Dingley & Motfatt. Algona, Iowa GEO. C. CALL, REAL ESTATE AND ABSTRACT OFFICE For information in regard to lands in Northwestern Iowa, write to him, Tbonngton street. Algona, Iowa. A. D. CLARKE & CO. FARM LOANS, Office on Dodge street, Algona, Iowa, P. L. SLAQLE, Manufacturer of and dealer in Harness and Harness Goods, ALGONA. IOWA. Oo you want an auctioneer? D. A. HAGGARD Will cry city and farm property, make collections, etc. All business of a private nature strictly confidential. Office with F. H. Taylor. E. G. BOWYER, DEALJ5H IN WATCHES, CLOCKS AND JJTOBY. All kinds of Silverware. Repairing a specialty. Hotel and Restaurant. t P. ALGONA, IOWA, MAR. 28,1892. KOSSUTH COUNTY MARKETS. AIX10KA MARKETS. .22 Corn. Data Eggs 00 Cattle. fO. 00 (® $0.00 Wheat ~. .75 Flax 75 23 Butter 20 Hogs 3.90 Barley 25 Timothy 85 OUR CLUBBING LIST. The REPUBLICAN and any one of the journals named below will be sent to any address for one year at the following reduced rates: NEWSI'APEJIS. Des Moincs Register $200 Iowa Capital 2 oo Semi Weekly Des Moinca Mows 2.25 Sioux CltV .lournal -i ir> Keokuk Gate Oity 2 30 Marslmlltown Times- Republican 205 Omaha Bee 235 Chicago Journal 2 30 Chicago Inter-Ocean 225 National Tribune 2 40 Dnbunue Times 195 New York Press 200 Toledo Blade 240 MAGAZINES AND HOME JOURNALS. 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Subscribe now. LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. Miss Grace Adams spent Sunday with friends at Belmond. El Dalton is driving the delivery wagon for Baily Bros. Miss McCall of the firm of Matson McCall & Co., is in Chicago. Mrs. G. W. Pangburn, of Elmore, has been visiting her parents. Mrs. Barney Devine is reported to be among the number who are sick. A son and heir Avas born to Mr. and Mrs H. L. Bowman this morning. Our batch of news from Wesley this week arrived too late for publication. Elmer Wilbur has been sick for a week past with something like tonsilitis Chas. Walker leffe with three car loads of cattle for Chicago this morning. Miss Agnes Eandall returned from her vacation trip to Mt. Vernon last Friday. A boy arrived at Capt. Bailey's to gladden the hearts of his parents .last Thursday. 37 were enrolled at the opening of the Spring term of the Normal Schooll Monday. Paul Alexander Johnstoue, the great mind reader, at the Congregational church Friday evening. Miss Emma Gilbert has gone to Des Moines to take a business course in the Iowa Business College. The prayer meeting at the M. E, church this evening will be turned into a praise and revival service. Algona intends to have a thriving Xormal School if she has to get along without a State appropriation. The spring term of the Normal School opened yesterday with a flattering prospect for a good attendance. We understand that Mr. Erickson manager of the Queal lumber yard at this place is to be transferred to another point. "Allan Quartermain's Wife" a new story by H. Eider Haggerd, to be commenced in the REPUBLICAN in a few weeks. The REPUBLICAN this morning received an order from. an Iowa Falls firm for a supply of its maps of Kossuth County. A special rate of 25 cents admission to the Johnstone entertainment Friday evening has been made for all school children. R. J. Hunt has come into possession of the Townsend residence property, trading a farm of 160 acres of raw land in Swea. The Whittemore Co-operative Creamery burned to the ground last Saturday. For particulars see Whittemore correspondence. J. H. Welch of Ames has purchased the old Williams farm property. The people are coming from all over Iowa to Kossuth County. Rev. Dorward is around with a paper soliciting subscriptions to a fund fox- building tbe new Baptist church to be in the spring. Licensed to marry: J. F. Dodefer and Minnie Breese, Hugh Herman arid; Nettie Simpkins, Henry Eimerg and Catharina Drewes. W. W. Wheeler visited his family over Sunday. He is now located at Des Moines in the hardwood and bridge lumber business. R. J. Hutchison, brother of our townsman Sam Hutchison, started Monday evening for San Francisco. He expects to remain in California. Those using spectacles and eye glasses call at Bowyer's next Friday and Saturday, March 25 and 26, and have your eyes tested free of charge. If you are interested in buying carpets you will be interested in the Grange Store's new advertisement. Read what they say of their bargains. Large contracts have been let for breaking in the northern part of the county. Thousands of acres of the virgin soil will be turned over this year. Dr. Morse has purchased the medical library of the late Dr. Straw of Wells, Minn., a brother-in-law of Geo. E. Clarke. The library consists of some GOO volumes. Geo. E. Clarke is out on the streets again, but shows the effects of his recent illness. We understand he contemplates a trip south for the benefit of his health. A telegram was received yesterday afternoon from Hon. J. G. Smith announcing that the Gatch license bill had been defeated in the house by a vote of 52 to 46. D. A. Haggard, our auctioneer, is having more sales than he can attend to at present. He has been down in Humboldt county for a few days selling blooded stock. Chas. Everett, a graduate of the Normal School, and well known in Algona, is now reading law in the office of II. S. Vaughn, at Denver, Col. Charley will make a good lawyer. Rev. Joseph DeForrest rector of the Episcopal church at Emmetsburg will conduct services for Rev. Bowen next Sunday morning and evening during his absence at Estherville. H. Balcom successor to Frank Bros, has an advertisement this week. The firm will close out the entire stock ot goods as soon as possible and are consequently offering bargains. The work of tearing down the buildings to make room for the new State Bank has been commenced. The work of building will be commenced as soon as the frost is out of the ground. There is a dispute among our harnes men upon the subject of the leathei combination and whether it is 'busted.' Wm. Ward claims in this issue that it is not busted and Forest Stough reiterates the claim that it is. West Bend Journal: If Bro. Hinchon continues to call this paper the Tribune and its editor "Williams," we will probably retaliate by instituting a $10,000 prize libel suit against him. Do you understand? A brother of Ralph Miller visited him over Sunday and went onT uesday morning to Sioux Falls where he expects to locate. He was recently graduated from the dental department of the State university. Milt Hollabaugh formerly foreman of the REPUBLICAN has accepted a position as stenographer for Pres. King of Cornell college. He will carry work in college in addition to attending to the President's correspondence C. D. Creed has bad enough ot Washington Iowa, and will return to Algona with his family in the near future. He arrived in town Monday to make arrangements for returning Everybody will welcome Mr. Creed back to AJgona. Mt. Vernon Hawkeye: Henry A Smith of Kossuth county and old friend and relative of Thomas Dill and Jessie and Dan'l Wolfe made them a short visit last week on his way home from Tenn. We are indebted to him for a pleasant social call Saturday last. The Elmore Eye made the following blink at the Algona newspapers last week: "Judging from her papers one weuld be apt to think the leading business enterprises at Algona were selling health restorer and raising Mastifl pups." . Charlie Waldo came down from Minneapolis with his household goods Friday night, and Mrs. Waldo followed on Saturday. They have not yet found a house. Houses seem to be scarce in Algona. As announced in the REPUBLICAN last week, Mr. Waldo is to take a position in the corner grocery with E. J. Gilmore. Through an oversight an article in the REPUBLICAN'S editoriaj columns last week answering the question, "Why is the Democratic party so opposed to a Protective Tariff," was not credited to the American Economist. Tke REPUBLICAN abfeors the crime of plagiarism above all others and hastens to make the correction- of the boys talk af The revival meetings at the M. E. church closed Sunday evening with nearly 100 conversions. At the close of the meeting the doors of the church were opened and about thirty united on probation, llev. Flannigan is to be congratulated upon his very successful meetings. The lecture by Eugene Schaffter, at 'he Congregational church, Saturday evening, upon the subject of William Tell, was what it promised to be—very entertaining. Mr. Schaffter has traveled extensively in Europe and been a very close observer. His lecture was jighly appreciated by the audience. A Hough and one or two other men in town who believe in the observance of the Christian Sabbath notified the babers last Saturday that unless they kept closed on Sunday hereafter, information would be filed against them. The boys all agreed to close. You will get shaved on Saturday hereafter or go unshavecl over Sunday. If you are going to have a public sale !iave your sale notice inserted in the RErum,icAN and you will reach more of the farmers of Kossuth county than you can through any other medium. The llEPtnsLicAN guarantees the largest country circulation of any paper published in Kossuth County. J. C. Frank has sold his clothing business to a Mr. Bolcom,of Sioux City, and a Mr. Park, of Waterloo. The new firm took possession last Friday. They are both genial business men,and will probably hold a good trade. Mr. Frank will remain in Algona indefinitely, as he has not yet fixed upon a future location. The IlEFUiiLicAN will soon commence the publication of a new story—"Allan Quartermain's Wife"—one of the very latest of Rider Haggard's novels, and one of the best that he has written. Our readers who admire Haggard, will be pleased at the announcement. The story is written in his inimitable style and will repay anyone for the time spent in its perusal. Letters remaining uncalled for in the Algona postomce; Miss Helen Nelson, F. M. Miller, Mr. Carl August Murell, Mr. F. T. Hopkins, Herr Heinick Hel- urke, Percie Holden, Mr. Charles Brandt, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bash, Mr. G. G. Bobbins, Mr. J. T. Smith, Hanua Adolphson, Mrs. A. W. Clark, Mrs. Belle Forn. Mr. J. A. Gibson. We learn this morning that the enrollment at the Normal School, including pupils in music, for the spring term, has already run up into the neighborhood of sixty instead of thirty- eight, as reported elsewhere in this paper. This is a large enrollment for the first day of the spring term. It was a surprise to Prof. Chaffee, who did not look for a large school this spring. Miss Waters of Columbus Mo., who is to teach shorthand and typewriting in the Normal School arrived Sunday morning. This department of the school will now be under the best of management. No better opportunity will ever be offered to those who may wish to avail themselves of a chance to learn shorthand and typewriting. Miss Waters is a graduate of the department of stenography of the State University of Missouri. Kev. Stevens of Swaledale arrived in town last night and called at the KE- I'UBLicAN office this morning to pay his subscription and get one of our new maps of Kossuth. When Mr. Stevens first came to Kossuth County about twenty-five years ago there were but three townships in the entire county, Algona, Irvington and Creseo, now there are twenty-five, all regular congressional townships with the exception of Harrison, Swea and Ramsay. A meeting was held at the Sheriff's office Tuesday afternoon and the organization of the Algona Co-operative Creamery Company effected, with the following officers and directors: Pres., F. L. Wilson; Vice Pres,, N. A. Pine; Sec., M. Scheuck; Treas., C. C. St. Ciair; Butter Maker, Peter Larson. Directors: F. L. Wilson, N. A. Pine, A. R. Bush, H. J. Gilbert, M. Schenck. Sixty shares of stock were subscribed, no man taking out more than one share. The creamery will commence business April 1st. It has every prospect for success as a co-operative creamery. The bill for the establishment of a State Normal School at Algona failed to pass the House when it was called for a vote last Thursday. The vote stood 45 to 44, the rest of the members absent or not voting. A National Columbian Exposition bill plays "hob" with Normal School appropriations. Algoua can get along and have a good school without an appropriation if necessary. No blame for the failure to pass the bill is due to Mr. Smith or Senator Funk. They both worked day and night to secure its passage. :*~MM-« A Million Friend*. A friend in need is a friend indeed, and not less than one million people have found just such a friend in Dr. King's Hew Discovery for Consumption, Coughs, a»d cpld«.—If yoy bfve never used this Great Cough l£g4iieJta& oae trial will con vince you that U big powers IB *U - DIED. Mrs. Elizabeth Clark, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. E. A. Hobn, March 20, 1892, after a short illness. Mrs., Hark was born in Bedford Co., Penn., March 12,1807, and removed to Monroe, Wis.. in 1844, where she lived until last May, when she came to Algona to stay with her daughter, Mrs. Ilohn. She lived a long, useful and Christian life, and was always a faithful wife and loving mother. She leaves behind her seven children, three daughters and "our sons, to mourn her loss. The funeral services were held at the house yesterday afternoon at three o'clock, ,he services being conducted by Rev. Flanigan. She had been a consistent member of the M. E. church for over sixty years. The remains were, taken to Monroe, Wis., i'or interment. PLAYED BALL BLINDFOLDED. CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 5.—Paul Alexander Johnstone, the mind-reader, whom a professor in the state university of Michigan claimed to have exposed, was to have played base-ball blindfolded at the National league grounds Saturday afternoon, but rain interfered and the game was called in consequence. Johnstone gave a private exhibition before members of the press and a large number of spectators, a,nd fully demonstrated that he could without seeing play the points of the game as willed by another person. Elmer Foster, the great centerfielder of the Chicago National league club, in speaking of the exhibition said: "I was present and saw Johnstone while blindfolded bat, catch, and run bases controlled by the will of Capt. Anson and Wilmot. His hood was carefully examined both before and after the exhibition, and there was no possible chance for deception. It was the most wonderful performance I ever experienced." Johnstone says in reference to the Michigan university doctor's offer of $500 if Johnstone will read the doctors mind that he (Johnstone) is willing to undergo any series of tests providing some responsible paper will appoint a committee of ten persons through whom he can work.—New York Herald, Oct. 6, 1890. At the Congregational church Algona next Friday evening. A hay stack belonging to Col. Spencer at his hay barn near the crossing of the North Western and Milwaukee railways, was burned last Saturday afternoon. About 55 tons of hay were lost. It is not known exactly how the fire originated. Some section men were burning the grass from the right of way of the Northwestern on the west of the track, and trains had just passed by on each road before the fire was discovered. Whether the firecaught by a spark from the engine or was due to the carelessness of the section men cannot be ascertained. In either case the railroads are responsible for the fire and will probably be made to pay for it. WHEN, WHO, WHAT AND WHERE! Business and Covenant Meeting-. Saturday at 2:30 p. m. the Baptist people are requested to meet at the church, to adopt a plan for the new church, and appoint the building committee. We want to begin work as seon as feasible, so that we can worship in it in the early fall. Come one and all with a true and loyal Baptist enthusiasm. W. H. DORWABD. WHAT LEATHER COMBINATION IS HUSTED ! You can buy a first-class hand made harness at W. B. Ward's for $25. 25tf AT PUBLIC SALE. The undersigned will offer at Public Sale, 2 miles south of the Irvington station, at 10 o'clock a. m., on Thursday March 31, 1893, the following property: Ten head of horses and colts, 3 brood mares, one heavy draft mare, one heavy draft colt coming 3 years old, five colts coming 1 year old, 12 milch cows, 12 head of young cattle coming 1 year old, of which ten are steers, 13 head of nice shoats, new Champion mower, hay rake, new check-row corn planter, Badger State seeder, stirring plow, 8-horse sulky plow, two corn plows, drag, lumber wagon, 2-scated light wagon, phaeton, cutter, set bob sleds, feed mill, corn shelter, Boss feed cutter, grind stone, three sets double harness, saddle and bridle, various small farm tools, milk tank, cans, churn, etc., a quantity of household goods, bedsteads, chairs, stoves, and numerous other articles Terms—All sums under $10, cash; on $10 or over, one year's time at 8 per cent, interest, with approved security. Three per cent, off for cash. Free lunch at noon. Sale begins at 10 o'clock a. m, D. D- DODGE. D. A. HAGGARD, Auct. f ATTEHTIOB LADIES! I have just received my NEW SPRING- JAGEETS which we will be pleased to show you. All ayt -THE- Combination ON LEATHER IS BUSTED! Owing to the recent decline in Oak-Tanned Harness Leather I have Reduced the prices on my own OAK-TANNED HANDMADE HARNESS TO $27.001 Complete. It will pay you to come from the remotest section of the County, Come and get a first-class Ear-* ness Cheap. -7 ,i, / EVERY HARNESS WARRANTED!
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