The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 4, 1892 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 4, 1892
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Page 5
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THE HKPUBLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WKDNIvSDAY, MAY 4, 1802. ALGONA REPUBLICAN AI.OONA, IOWA, MAY 4, 1892. A1.GONA MARKETS. Oats &2 Eggs.. 10 Cattle. $0.00 @ $0.00 Wheat 70 Flax 76 Corn 25 Butter .18 Bogs 4.00 Barley .80 Timothy 1.00 LOCAL NEWS AND NOTES. in town for a Jennie Mclntyre is short time. Farmers are getting ready to plant corn in central Iowa. Matson McCall &Co. advertise school , hats for 20 cents apiece. Ed. Murtaugh, cashier of the Burt Bank, was in town Monday evening. Wm. Cleary has improved his residence by the addition of a bay window. Begular meeting of Woman's Belief Corps May 12th at seven o'clock, sharp. Pearl Pugh, Bowyers efficient jeweler, has a brother from Nebraska visiting him. Attorney Sullivan was away on a visit to his old home in Johnson county last week. Frank Nicoulin has broken ground for the erection of his new residence on North Street. Mr. and Mrs. Wise, at the Northwestern depot, rejoice over the birth of a son and heir. David Archibald son of Jas. A. Archibald is home from an extended stay in Pennsylvania. Prof. Chaff ee expects to leave the latter part of the week on a business trip down into central Iowa. O. L. Foss has been in bed for about two weeks, but is , slowly recovering. The old story of la grippe. Frank Longley now carries the packages for the Adams Express Company in the place of Doc Leatherman. K. M. Kichmond and Geo. Simpkins were among the Bancroft callers at the BEPUBLICAN office this week. Miss Randall's Chorus class at Burt will give a concert at the Burt Presbyterian Church next Tuesday evening. Mrs. Dr. Pritchard, of Cherokee who has been visiting her brother, J. L. Ward returned home Monday afternoon. O. C. Walker, B. J. Hunt, W. B. f Joslyn, and one or two others left with the stock train this morning for Chicago. If you want anything put a "want,' ad:—in the REPUBLICAN and see if you get it. The experiment will not be expensive. Geo. Carter of Irvington was kicked by one of Colvin's horses last Sunday with the result that several ribs were broken. The May day social at Gardner Cowle's Saturday evening was well attended, not-withstanding the rain and the hail. The Womans Foreign Missionary society will meet at the M. E. Parsonage on Thursday of this week at three o'clock p. m. An express package came yesterday for Jos. W. Hays, Editor Courier Algona Iowa. Both printing offices feel complimented. The dance Saturday night proved one of the most enjoyable of the season. Cady's Marshalltown orchestra furnished excellent music. The Social Union Club will meet at the Congregational church Friday evening. A literary program will be presented. All are invited. Mrs; Z. C- Andruss returned last week from her tour in Ohio, New York and other eastern statesi She was absent about four months. The G. A. R. boys will meet next week on Wednesday afternoon, the llth. We hope the old veterans will make a special effort to rally. Court sits a week from next Monday and we are assured that the libel suit will come to trial this time without any more excuses or monkey business. The regular monthly meeting of the Young Womans Foreign Missionary Society of the M. E Church will beheld at Mrs. Black's next Saturday evening. Quarterly meeting is being held at the Free Methodist church this week by Bev. G. P. Wilson, of Plymouth Iowa. It will continue until Thursday evening. All are invited to attend. Henry Wadsworth got a severe shaking up at the bands or rather the teeth of his trotting horse Princeptor last Monday but was not seriously hurt. The horse caught him by the shoulder. Licensed to marry; John Lonbenthel and Maggie Bedding, Peter Lickteig and Mary Numan, Mike Esser and Nellie Best, Max Herbst and Delia Tennant, D. L. Driver and Addie E. Minkler. Among the new advertisements in the REPUBLICAN this week that have come to stay is the card of Mr. G. M. Howard. He carries a full line of hardware arid solicits your trade.' Several parties report haying received "greeii goods" circulars lately, fellows mjguti as well save thai? for Harvey Inghatn leaves tomorrow to join the press excursion to the pacific coast. The objective point of the excursion is San Francisco where the annual meeting of the national editorial association is to be held. At a meeting of the opera house as- societion yesterday evening the following were elected as a board of directors: Leo Peugnet, Thos. Cooke, Ben Haggard, Chas. St. Clair, Harvey Ingham,F. W. Dingley, S. S. Sessions. One of the darns at the water mill has shown signs of weakening before the unusual press of water behind it. It has been strengthened us much as possible and it is thought that there is little danger of it being torn out. Some smart aleck rolled a couple of barrels of salt standing in front of Patterson Bros, store off into the mud and water in the gutter last Bight. If Pattersons catch the fellow that did it he will be made to smart aleck. The building occupied by the Bennett meat market is being torn down to make room for the opera house. The meat market has been moved into the old Heise barber shop building next to Chandler's restaurant. A train of thirteen cars loaded with cattle pulled out for Chicago this morning. Six carloads of the cattle belong to C. E. Walker, five to C. L. Lund and two to a man named Howell who has rented the Walker farm. Bemember the lecture on woman suffrage next Monday evening, at the Congregational church by Mrs. DeVoe. She is said to be a capital speaker. No charge for admission. Everybody come. The Odd Fellows who attended the celebration at Estherville last Wednesday, report a very pleasant time in spite of the condition of the weather. E. II. Clarke was elected president of the District Association for the ensuing year, and II. J. Edens, secretary. The Women's Christian Temperance Union will have a social at the residence of Mrs. Hough, Friday eve May 6th for the benefit of the Beading Boom. All who are interested in the success of the reading room are expected to be present. Those who are not are invited to come and become interested. Jay Hodgman's delivery wagon has been given a new coat of paint, and presents a very artistic appearance in the matter of the striping aud lettering. The BEPUBLICAN is at a loss to know which one of our local painters to credit with the job. Dr. Sayers has been reappointed Deputy State Veteranarian. It is an honor very fittingly bestowed and we hope that the doctor will some day receive an appointment with the deputy part left off, in other words we hope to see him made State Veternarian and somebody else deputy. Mr. James Bradshaw, father of Mrs. Dr. Barr died early last Sunday morning in his 80th year and was buried Monday afternoon, Bev. Flanigan conducting the funeral exercises. Mr. Bradshaw had made his home with Mr. and Mrs. Barr in Algona for the past eight years. He was a native of Lancashire England. Worlds Fair Chicago, May, 1893. Worlds Fair, Algona, May, 1892. The Ladies of the Congregationol society will have a "Worlds 1 Fair" at the congregational church parlors Thursday and Friday evening, May 12 and 13th it will be a unique and pleasant entertainment. Bill of particulars next week, don't forget date. Mr. P. S. Corkins, of Mason City, district agent for the Singer Sewing Machine Company for Kossuth and Palo Alto counties, has moved to Algona and will make this town his permanent headquarters. He has rented an office room on the ground floor of the BEPUBLICAN building and will take possession the latter part of this week. The Herbst-Tennant nuptials passed off very happily last Saturday evening, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbst have commenced keeping house. The REPUBLICAN wishes many long years of hap- pieess to Max and his wife. The wedding ceremony was performed at eight o'clock by Bev. Davidson, and was followed by a reception to the friends pf both parties who are very numerous in Algona. The democratic county convention for the purpose of electing delegates to the state convention to be held at Council Bluffs was held in Algona last Wednesday afternoon. The following were elected delegates: C. L. Lund chairman, Ph. Dorweller, A. B. Darr, G. C. Thompson, G. Butts, John Keller, H. C. McCoy, J. J. Wilson, J. B. Hofius, J. G. Graham, Jas.'Taylor, S. Boupe, J. B. Mousel, C. Byson, C. E. Heise and J. W. Hinchon. TEMPERANCE MASS MEETING. EARTHQUAKES AND TORNADOES. A Two Day's Session—The Program* Below we give the program of the Union Temperance Meeting to be held in Algona Thursday and Friday, May 19th and 20th, under the direction of Humboldt District Lodge, I. O. G. T. The meeting promises to be of interest and it is hoped that all who are interested in temperance work will arrange to attend. THURSDAY, MAY 19-2:00 TO 5:30. Business session of I. O. Or. T.—Conferring of District Degree, and for the transaction of any business which may occur.— Assigning places of entertainment—Introductory Sociable—Meetlng'of W. C. T.U. THURSDAY EVENING. Prayer Rov. Dorward, Algona Music ..Mrs. Nellie Bowycr, Algona Paper Temperance in Schools Mrs. L. M. Horton, Algona. Discussion, B. F. Reed, Supt. Schools Alg-ona Recitation Mrs. J. B. Rendall, Leclyard Music Mrs. Nellie Bowyer, Algona Address B. F. Wright, Charles City Music Mrs. Nellie Bowycr, Algona FRIDAY, MAY20-FORENOON-9:00. Devotional Exercises—Kev. Dorward, Kcv. Black, Rev. Flanigan. Music Mrs. W. A. Black Temperance in the Church Rev. Davidson. Algona. Discussion—led by Presiding Elder Black Algona. Music W.C.T. U.,Algona Recitation By liutliven Lodge Music Mrs. \V. A. Black, Algona I. O. G. T. Auxiliary to the Church. ... Rev. Flannlgaii, Algona. Open Discussion. Music Mrs. W. A. Black, Algona Heading Mrs. Aycr, Emmetsburg AFTERNOON SESSION-1:3U. DEVOTIONAL, EXERCISES. The Alcohol Disease Mrs. Lizzie B. Reed. Algona Music By Ruthven Lodge Temperance at the Columbian Exposition Caroline Ingham, Algona. Music By LuVerne Lodge Temperance, by I. O. G. T. District Lecturer —Mrs. Gertie Nurse. Music Mrs. W. A. Black, Algona Recitation Belle Tellier, Algona Importance of Juvenile Templary—Mrs. II. P. Hatch. \Vhittemorc; Mrs. E. Lull, Algona; Mrs. Remington, State Supt. of J. T. Music By Bancroft Lodge Recitation By Emmetsburg Lodge Temperance and the Press Jos. W. Hays. Algona Music Mrs. W. A. Black, Algona Temperance Legislation..' J. A. Freeh, Bancroft Discussion, Led by Eugene Tellier, Algona Music Mrs. W. A. Black, Algona FRIDAY EVENING. Scripture Rev. iFlanigan, Algona Invocation Rev. Davidson, Algona Music Mrs. Nellie Bowyer, Algona Gold Medal Contest. Solo S. Rcsor, Lcdyard Awarding of Medals. Music Mrs. Nellie Bowyc?'. Algoiia Doctor Hicks' Prophecies for the Month of May. Herman Bantshaw and Jennie Bowman, the parties who figured prominently in. the attempted murder trial that was brought here from Algona recently, were married last week.—Estherville Vindicator. That is mixing things up as badly as they were on the night of the cutting affair. If Seymour Allen finds out that the Vindicator has been making Bant/ow figure |n his place as bride' poom, there will be trouble along the We learn that Rev. Jessie Cole of Hull, presiding Elder of Sheldon district is a candidate at the hands of his post for department Chaplin of the G. A. R. A year ago he was nominated for the office by his post and endorsed br eleven others but withdrew his name from the candidacy in favor of Rev. Blodgett. Rev. Cole served four years in the 8th Wisconsin, the "old Abe" eagle regiment. Rev. Ward was in town Monday afternoon on his way back to Lake Mills from a visit of a few days in Bancroft. He is just recovering from a severe spell of sickness induced by an attack of La Grippe and finds his health so badly shattered that he will be forced to give up his work in the ministry for a season. Rev. Ward has many friends in Kossuth County who will be sorry at the news of his failing* health. All who expect to attend the temperance mass meeting May 19th and 20th are requested to notify Mrs. T. H. Conner not later than May 18th—through an error the programs were made to say April 18th—in order that arrangements may be made for entertainment, and places assigned. All who attend the meeting from a distance will be given free entertainment. Frank Tubbs of Union township who is working at the carpenter's trade in Algona went home last Saturday afternoon to spend Sunday, and brings back a report of the hail storm Saturday evening. He picked up one hail stone that measured eight inches in circumference. The storm was of short duration and there was very little wind: Otherwise considerable damage might have been done. An eight inch bail stone makes a pretty good sized pebble. Oilman Ross who came to Algona last fall from some place in Wisconsin and left town last Saturday night for parts unknown is sadly missed by a number of Algona people, merchants and others. No one is pining for his society exactly but if he would come back and settle some of his little bills folks would be glad to see him. Should this paper reach him in his wanderings he will please come back to his sorrowing friends. The young man boarded at Mrs. Boals' and is in arrears for his board. Before leaving he visited several stores in town and laid in a supply of clothing most of which he secured on credit. It is also said that he victimized one pf our jewelers for a gold watch by the payment of a small sum and the promise to pay the rest later. It is reported from the Milwaukee depot that he bought a ticket for Mason City Saturday evening and it is supposed that he went away on the freight that goes east about midnight. Patterson Bros., are head quarters for No. I lard, bologna sausage, sugar cured hams and breakfast bacon, they will make prices lower than the lowest. The latest "dishei, 4 seta, bin tee — ——-—• —=—- -——- At the request of a subscriber we give space below to the prognostications of weather doctor Hicks for the mouth of May. If Mr. Hicks knows what he is talking about the month of May is going to be a little hard on the farmer. Preserve this paper and see how closely Mr. Hicks' predictions are verified. Cool, clear weather will advance from west to eastern parts of our continent during the first days of May. By the 3rd a warm wave will appear in the west, attended by a low barometer and storm developments of marked intensity. Within 48 hours of 6 p. m., on the 4th—the center of the period—storms of marked cyclonic possibilities, attended by hail, rain and thunder, will visit most parts of the country. As far as maybe practicable, preparations against heavy hailstorms should be at this, as well as all the storm periods of the month. Be prepared for phenomenal areas of cold and hot in close proximity to each other, with sudden and extreme drops of temperature. Frosts are almost sure to follow in the rear of storms about the night of the 4th or 5th, in the north and west, reaching the eastern sections a day or two later. Watch and see. Centering on the 10th and llth, reactionary conditions of temperature and barometric pressure, ending in storms, may be counted on. Keep a cautious eye on all storm clouds about these dates, and do not be unprepared for frost, in many northern and central sections on the nights immediately following the storms. The next storm period is central on the ICth, bringing its culminating stages, especially in eastern parts of the country, exactly on the 18th—the central day of a Venus disturbance. Bemember that Venus brings rapid and extreme alternations of heat and cold, cloudbursts, hailstorms and startling manifestations of lightning and thunder. Be on the watch for such results at this time. The period runs from the 14th to 19th. A series of heavy storms, recurring in cycles of 24 hours—say each afternoon and evening—will most likely result for several days about this time. The wind falling obstinately back to the south after the passage of storm paroxysms, will be good evidence that the storm will repeat itself about, or a little in advance of the same hour on the succeeding day. A cold, steady wind from west and north will indicate the cessation of storms. Heavy frosts will be heard from to the northward between the 15th and 21st. On and about the 22d, look for a return of very warm days, with reactionary storms greatly intensified by the Venus equinox. Keep your eye on t*be indications. Cool" winds, holding strongly from the west, will be proof that the storm center has passed east of you. The last storm period for the month is from the 25th to the 30th—a period calling for constant and carefulwatch- fuInesSj in the event of hot days, south winds and the formation of active storm clouds. On the 25th falls the new moon, equinox of Mercury on the 29th, Venus still in full force—all combine with a regular "Vulcan" period, central on the 27th. Putting all these causes together and adding the fact that we are fully within the Saturnian period, we may almost surely expect disturbances of great violence. Make notes of the days indicated in the calendar as central danger days, and be prepared as best you can for whatever may come. The cold weather, with snow, frosts and freezing, predicted in our "Forward Look,'' months ago, have continued up to the date of this writing. The phenomenal rains which we expected at the end of April and in May A petition lias been circulated and largely signed by the citizens asking the council to refuse to grant a license to rnn a billiard hall to any party now holding a government license to sell liquor. The council should should not hesitate to act in accordance with the petition. If a man pays for a government license to sell liquor it maybe taken for granted that he intends to sell liquor. He may sell it under the "nom de plume" of "health restorer" and the grand jury may decide that it is not intoxicating but if he pays for the privilege of selling liquor he will probably take care to get what he pays for. We dont know what benefit a billiard hall is to the town anyway. The BEPUBLICAN job office is engaged on the Northern Iowa Normal School Catalog for 1892 and 1893. 6,000 copies of the catalog are to be printed and it is intended that they shall all be placed in the hands of young people within the territory of the Normal School during the coming summer. The catalog promises many changes in the School that are all in the line of a marked and decided improvement. With the success of the School during the past year to build upon there is every reason to believe that it will be successful during the coming academic year beyond the best expectations of its friends. The new catalog will show a total attendance of about 175 for the past year The enrollment next year should double that number. The last issue of Bearings a Chicago Bicycle paper contained a cut of Bert Edmonds with the following mention: "This plucky western Iowa rider attracted unusual attention in Des Moines last summer during the indoor tournament "promoted" by John S. Prince. Edmonds then covered 208 miles and four laps iu twelve hours, running two hours each day. He made 38 miles in two hours, and rode the last mile in 2:68, all of which was exceedingly well done, as Edmonds was a new man without any training whatever. A previous twelve-hour record of 192miles was held by Johnson at Minneapolis, to whom Edmonds subsequently succumbed. His friends are confident that there is a good deal in him. Ho is twenty-one years old and weighs 125 pounds." Baptist Supper. On Thursday, from five o'clock until all are served, the ladies of the Baptist church will be pleased to serve the public to a royal supper in the Baptist church. The money is for the erection of the new church. Hats for 25 cents. 80-31 E. BBEVE & Co. Bargain in Harness Goods. I have on hand a very complete stock of Saddles, Whips and a general line of Turf Goods. Am also agent for Raven's Stock Food, good for everything from poultry up to cattle. Try it. 31-32 D. B. AVBY. CXEAN UP. Notice is hereby given that after ten days from date all streets and alleys that are not cleaned out will bo cleaned and the expense of same charged to the abutting property. By order of L. A. SHEKTZ, Mayor, Dated Algona, Iowa, May 4,1892. 31 SCHOOL HATS FOR 2O CTS. We are making a SPECIAL DRIVE them. Come in and see us. on A Full Line of the Very Latest Styles •IN SPRING MILLINERY. "We can suit you in Styles and Prices. MEEALL * en, Don't Read This have been precipitated by the Mars and Saturn combination, resulting in great and disastrous floods. It is greatly to be hoped that rains will be lighter in May than we have indicated, but the Venus equinox in the very middle of the month discounts such hope. Perhaps the rain-tanks will have been prematurely emptied, and we shall have in its stead, phenomenal temperatures, Auroral displays, with earthquake variations. Trie loss of human life thus far in April—and on the very days named in our forecasts- has been too appalling to rehearse. What shall be the record for May? Who shall be the victims? Have any steps been taken to lessen the chances of death and danger? Answer for your loving ones who look to you for protection. St. Louis, April 12. Unless you want to Save Money in buying HARDWARE! At a meeting of the School board Monday evening the followingteachers were re-elected for next year: W. H. Dixson, Eva Whitney, Mrs. L. M. Horton, Edith Call, Cora Wise, Lillian Decker, Tillie Cramer and Jennie Pettibone. Miss Nettie Durant was elected to a position and there are still several vacancies to fill. By vote of the board, Miss Cramer's salary was raised $10 per month and Mrs. Horton's $5.00. A proposition to submit the matter of fixing up the Normal school building at the expense of the district to the electors of the district was discussed and left over, pending a conference with the Normal School board. Last week just as we were getting the forms ready for the press we were apprised of the fact that a new manufacturing enterprise is to be located in Algona. A Mr. Spurbeck, of Waverly, with his partner, Mr. Lambert, will put in » plant this summer for the manufacture of butter tubs and several lines of furniture. The plant will be located on grounds near the C. & N. W. depot, and is to cost in the neighborhood of $4,000. The gentlemen asked the very modest bonus of $260 from the town for the location of the plant, and Mr. A. A. Call took hold of the matter and had no difficulty in raising the money. It is expected flliflttjie factory will be ready to commence operations before eold weather S«^t8W. Give us ISP These are a few of my Goods: Baker Barbed Wire. Family Gasoline Cook Sto.ves. Gasoline Stoves (New Process.) Iron and Wood Pumps. Building Hardware at Lowest Prices. All kinds of Metal Roofing done at Bottom Prices. Please call and get Prices of J. W. Robinson. Taylor's Spring Jackets * And Capes. 50 Doz. Ladies and Children's Hats at 25..Cents. ! tj. ».» i., ^ i

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