The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 23, 1890 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Wednesday, July 23, 1890
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f T if AftftlYAL AHO btPAftf Uftt cSfCAOO, No. 8 ...4:3ipm|No. 4......... 9:wpm *««»»- .-.^L«w»- .. l!SBgft NO. 5 <>t Y ;o» piuifto. iu No. 13 19:90 pm|No. M CHICAGO rJorth— . I South— Elmore p*Js...4:IOpmraunore j>tt8B. St. P&nl rt «:86 am DesMOlnea ft r:SSp» FAST MAIL LtftE With electric lighted and steam heated vestlbuled trains between Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, and Minneapolis. ONfrHJfcSfAlj feotltE, with dec trio lighted and steam heated vestlbuled tralnsTwtwwn Chicago nnd Council Bluffs Omaha, or St. Paul and the Pacific coast. (JttfiAT KAWONAL UOBtE between Ohlca go, Kansas city, and St. Joseph, Me. principal [tnnesota 5700 MILES Of ROAD reaching all IAD is.: points in Illinois, •Wisconsin, Minnesota Iowa, Missouri, South and North Dakota for maps, time tublcs, rates of passage att freight, etc., apply to tho nearest station agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway or to any railway agent anywhere In the world A. V. tt. OABPENTER (l General Passenger and Ticket Agent. UOSWELL MILLER, General Manager. t&Tor Information In reference to lands and towns owned by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway company, write to H. O. Haugen, land commissioner, Chicago, III. RAILWAY. Affords unrivaled facilities for transit between the most important cities and towns In Illinois, I Mlnne ka, and Iowa, Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, •ota, North and South Dakota. Nehrasl..., Wyoming. The train service Is carefully ad^ lusted to meet the requirements of through and local travel, and Includes PAST VESTIBULED TEAINS of dining cars, sleeping cars, and day coaches, running solid between Chicago and fiT. PAUl, MINNEAPOMS. COUNCIL BlUFFS, OMAHA, ' '• AND DENVER. Pullman and Wagner Sleeper* Chicago to San Francisco, Chicago to Port' land, Oregon, without change. COLONIST SLEEPERS hlcago to Portland, Oro., and San Francisco. Free Reclining Chair Cam from Chicago to Denver, via Council B. and Omaha. For time of trains, tickets, and all Informs tlon, apply to station agents of the Chicago & Northwestern railway, or to the general passenger agent at Chicago. • \V. A. THRALL, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. W. P. NKW1IAN, J. M. WHITMAN. Third Vlce-pres. Gen'l Manager. DOU YOU WANT THE Best Legal Blanks? Moat sure] rarely you do If you have need for any at all. Then remember that yon can and them at the Upper Des Moines Office, WE KEEP ON HAND Chanel Mortgages, (Short Form, best in une,) Farm and Town Leases, Warranty Deeds, Trial Notices, Grass Leases, Notes, etc,, For sale In any quantity desired. Blanks not in stock will be made to order at short notice and correct prices. "-1-X". . . . M. M. &% «ffl !r&i M iob.t» Wallace'*, SfttfMftf, Jttly 28. • A. M. JohrteorihaspairitsaMfi h.6use lately, adding rmich to Its nfiparafice. Prof. Bead writes that he IS at Boise City and enjoying his Work ImraeAfiely. t David Hegatty desires to thank all his friends for their kind assistance daring his recent troubles. Word comes that John Grote, who Is in the Black Hills looking after mall f otftes, rdde lately 800 miles on a buckboard. A big tltoe is expected a t M. O'Rourke's tomorrow. The Catholics from all the country round Will hold a big picnic there. M. J. Mate, Hting on one of theHath- away farms, was kicked by a horse last week and had his arm broken. Dr. McCoy dressed the wound. The Milwaukee will sell tickets to Chicago, Aug. 2-6 inclusive, at one fare for found trip and $1 extra. Several meetings are to be held there. The annual meeting of the Congregational Sewing society will be held at Mrs. Lewis H. Smith's Thursday afternoon at 8 o'clock. Election of officers. The Cresco ball club were to play at Algona tomorrow, but arrangements have fallen through, The Algona club Is understood to challenge tho World. A little child of Fred Miller, living in county, got the gear* the Sick Headache | S a complaint from which many suffer i and few are entirely free. Its cause la Indigestion and a sluggish liver, the euro for which is readily found iu the use of Ayer's Pills. " I have found that for sick headache, cuusud by a disordered condition of the Htouiacli, Aycr'n 1'illa ore the most reliable remedy."— Samuel C. Bradhiirn, UU>rtlilngtou, Mass. "After the use of Ayer's Pills for many yearn, in my practice and family, 1 am Instilled in suyini; that they uru nn excellent cathartic and liver medicine— miBtuininc all the claims made for them." — W. A. Westfall, M. D., V. f. Aiwlin & K. W. Railway Co., Burnot, Tux an. "Ayer's PI I Li are the beat nieillcinn Known to me for regulating the bowola, and for all diseases caused by a disordered stomach, and liver. I suffered for over three years from headache, ill- digestion, and constipation. I had no appetite and was .weak and nervonu Blast of tho time. By using three hoxus nd at th he name time of Ayer's Fills, < and dieting myself, I wai completely cured." — Philip Lockwood, Tojieko, Kaunas. " I was troubled for years with Indigestion, constipation, and headache, A few boxes of Ayer's Villa, used In small daily doses, restored me to health. They arejirompt and effective."— W. H, Strout, Meadville, Fa. Ayer's Pills, Or. J. C, Ayer & Co., Lowell, M»n. Bold bjr ill DrujgliU *ad Dc»l«r§ NOTICE TO OCCUPYING CLAIMANT, STATE OP JOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. ". De L. Parsons, L. C. ~ ~ ~ . -Jght, and Albert llush. To all whom It may concern: Duntou, I(. P, — M. De L. Parsons, L. Wright, and Albert llush. To all whom It may concern : The commissioner uppotatod to view and vacate a highway petftJoned for by M. Do L. Parsons and others, has reported In favor of its vacation and re-location as follows: To vacate that part running diagonally through the south west quarter of section 34, and north half of section sr..(Ki,8«, and re-locate on half suction line beginning about 06 rods east of the northeast corner of the southwest quarter of section Wi, and running thence west on half section line to intersect with county highway running uorth and south on west line of section S»,«5,e«, und all objections thereto or claims for dam- ugos must be Hied In the county auditor's office A > Is* day of September, A. p. 1800, or such highway will be vacated und re-located without reference thereto. , 'WltHSf u 'y haua » Ba """'i H»l» Slld d»y July, Witt 4. a HOyiUS. I»W County Auditor. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Public notice is hereby given that tho undersigned has this day beon appointed and commissioned by the district court of Kossuth county, Iu the state of Iowa, administratrix of the estate of Jacob -Heln, deceased; and all persons haying claims »g»iust said estate are hereby notlfled to flle them with the clerk of ?!«» r ,'y.t t » t ?. (1 _ .m duly, nworn to. clearly legal 11 KVi to the undersigned, aud avoid costs. — '» tod day of July, STINAHEIN, AJuUnistrutrli. .-^ pe rBKNCU UEHBUY.-Dr. Le Duo's . .citl pills from Purls, France, act only upon the geoeraUve organs Iu females, and positively cure suppression of the mouses (from whatever cause) nod all periodical troubles peculiar to women. A s»feT reliable rwnedy, warranted to excite menstruation, or money refunded. Should not be used during pregnancy. The largd. proportion of the Ills tS which ladles are suwusf in the direct result of it disordered and Irregular menstruation. Ask guy dnigKlst for them. American Pill Co., Bpsucurja. L. A. Stoetz, supply agent. Algo- gj., I*. H. Boswortb & SMJ, MllwuuT(i!B; HoV Stovemiofl ft Co., Chicago, wholesale agents. the northwest part of the its finger caught. In Ibg of a wind mill, and the tlpencTwas taken off. We are asked to announce that flag won by Union township on the Fourth is at their disposal and can be had at the postofHce, whenever the trustees call for it. The old gentleman Slfert is applicant for a pension, under the new law, for service rendered in the Indian war in Florida. A man who survives that event is entitled to a pension. Two independent guesses at Algona's population wero mode Monday, and both put the number at 2099. If there is anything in coincidents, that ought to be our exact number. , At St. Thomas' Mission on Sunday morning the pastor will speak on "Baptism and Regeneration. If The Sunday school hour has beon changed from 12:16 to 10 o'clock a. m. There will be a meeting of the subscribers of the normal school fund at the county clerk's office next Tuesday evening, July 29, at 8 p. m. to, elect trustees to fill vacancies. Instead of a hotel In the old college building, an original package house is installed, with Nebergall in charge. Shades of Prof. Baker! The domicile of old Algona college devoted to beer bottles 1 Mr. Banwart of Garfield township is one of the county's thrifty farmers, who gets a little enjoyment out of life as he goes along. Lost week he purchased a $200 double carriage of Bradley & Nicoulin, and has as fine a vehicle as anyone. Tho original package store as system for dispensing liquor Is on trial. Wo violate no confidence when we remark that many men who are not prohibitionists are notfavroably impressed with the new system as exhibited in Algona Saturday. A number of ladies in town have a reading circle, and Thursday they invited their respective families to a picnic which was held on tho river bank just opposite the ice house. Some 20 or more took dinner and spent a social afternoon in the grove. The entertainment by Ella June Meade and Lu B. Cake last evening drew a good audience. Mrs. Cake was among old friends, who were pleased to see her again, and who gave her a hearty welcome. Applause attended their entire programme. John Marnach from over west got noisy Monday evening and was taken in charge of by the marshal. Yesterday morning the mayor let him go on ment of costs. The mayor says all" offenders will bo promptly taken in charge by the authorities. One man In the county has faith in the value of beer. He has bought a half section of land, which he did not need yet, but he said he expected land would go up so quck, now that Iowa has a new order of things, that he might not be able to get it. Prof. Platt of Lu Verne has had a baby added to his family lately. We may bo incorrectly informed but it is understood that it made very wry faces wheri first turned towards Algona, and mode sounds that seemed like " hog- ring the offices," "hogging tho of- ices." We publish the explanation of the weather signals again in this issue. Our readers should cut it out and save it for reference until they get accustomed to the flags. Much can be told by watching those weather predictions, and everyone will soon learn to read the signals. A letter has been received from A. C, Parker concerning tho " Y" case. The papers have been sent to him at Spencer, and he says ho will undertake to carry the matter through and chance it on the contingent fee provided by statute. The case will be brought this fall, and be vigorously pushed. The marriage of W. C. Danson and Cora M. Walker is announced for Friday of this week. Tho event will have added interest as it will bo attended by Rev. W. M. Walker, who is married in Ohio this week and comes with his bride on a wedding trip. Will. P. and Rome will also bo at home, A telegram was sent from Algona, Saturday, to the Sioux City Journal announcing that Ringlings' big boa constrictor had choked to death in trying to swallow a lamb that morning, As choking to death is not a usual mode of death with snakes, and as tho boa was not dead, the telegram was probably intended for a hoax. The Courier last week did not say a word about tho liberal contributions of the people towards the normal school, although the names of leading democrats were conspicuous in the list. Neither, by the way, was Bro. Hinchon's name on the list for a dollar, although every other newspaper man in town contributed. An improvement long needed is being made at the west end of State street. Grading is being done at the brow of the hill which will lower the ground at that point several feet, and a part of the dirt is being used for filling at the foot of the hill, while the remainder is being removed east on State street to fill low ground near the old Warner shops, The Daily Bulletin of Spoarfish, S. D., notes the arrival in that place of G. R. Woodworth und son Rome, on a sight-seeing expedition and in wm-ohol a place in which to locate in business, From there they went on Thursday last by coach to Deadwood, on their way to Piedmont, one of tho new towns in tho Block Hills country. They will probably return to lawn In a few days. Work has begun on Gen, 0, Cull's office, and new shingles and new paint will soon make it like new. There are ono or two other buildings on Thorington that could be helped in appearance at small expense. To many the first impression of the town is had from looking down that block, and broken battlements, and weather beaten fronts don't add any to it, The example set by Jones & Smith and Mr. Call should be emulated by others. A meeting was hold at Bancroft last week, we learn, to consider the saloon question. Speeches were made by the ministers, and several of the business men denouncing tho original package. A large crowd was out and a vote was taken on allowing the Itstitutlon to remain. At Bancroft the saloons break the beer cases and sell by the bottle. Judge Carr has hold that tho case i» tho original package and the auloous are open to injunction whenever the bottle is not brought loose in the car. It is very funny, but the biggest crowd over In Algona paid at ft low estimate between $8,000 and fi.OOfl to the circus, uud a healthy sum to the Sftlopfls, and no one kicked bflcaiiso Algona dWu't put MS[the money. If thjy had s fi o B t a tenth w wuch for * goal i good, njusjo, und. gooii m?* t*e e*piftinif]gh:6w let}, ft is S vefy „, AfgoKft Read the SfttuMtty c^mltFsiktr'WfeftDnfefi's'lrtth Sorrow, and admit that the matter Should be aired in letters to all the papers in adjoining counties. Bat in all fairness, gentlemen, the next tltoe yoxi appoint a committee to show us tip, get some one Who can use common school English. Don't advertise Kossuth Bach sentences 68 this: in any "mote 'We started tat home and was lucky enough," etc. That looks bad for Surroundings. Algona's virtuous Bert Edmunds rode over to the Spencer bicycle races on his Wheel last Pri* day, making the distance of 66 miles in seven and a half hours. He reports the meeting a big success. There were ovei? 70 bicycles in the parade, and all the races were hotly contested. Ross of Minneapolis, the champion of the United States, was there and won all he entered. The track was a little sandy, which prevented fast time, but he made a half mile in 1,89, Green, the state champion, Was Up from DeS Moines. The whole batty went to Spirit Lake on their wheels, and from there Bert came home. They got a good wetting on the way back. The toke this Week is on F. S. Stough, and is too good not to give away, He was expecting his brother V. H. down front Minneapolis to attend to some business, but Saturday morning got a telegram which read "Start on the morning Milwaukee train." Not know- ins what had happened he packed his grip in a hurry and started for Minneapolis. In the meantime Vie. hod taken the morning train on the Mil waukee for Algona, 'and arrived here at the same time Forrest got there. His telegram had referred to his own movements. Since arriving Forrest has made the best of the matter, and is staying to take in the races. . PERSONAL MENTION! Mr. and Mrs, S. 0. Spoor go oast Monday, Mrs. Dr. Colby Is over from Cloar Lake on a visit Mrs. O. E. Fuller Is making a tow days' visit with friends at Emmotaburg. A. D. Clarke Wont to Chicago Monday. Ho expects to move north this weolc. W. H. Ingham and ion Fred, started thli morning for Lake Superior on a vacation trip. Thos. F. Cooka took In the bicycle racoi at Spencer. Tho News said he was to participate. Prof. Whitney of Ogdousburg, N. Y., who Is visiting In Algona, is a brother of Mrs. D. H. Hutching. Mrs. Halncs of Caledonia, Minn., and Mrs. Patterson of Cloar Lake are visiting tho family of M L. Clarko. B, A. Myers returned to Algona last week. Ho will soil his household goods, and break up houso-kooplng, Miss Erdlno Van Hook of Rochester, Minn., IB making a fow weeks' visit with her aunt, Mrs. A. E. Whcolock. H. J. Edons wont to Sioux City yesterday to attend tho military mooting. He and Thos. F. Cooko will bo tho only ones thero from'Algona. Miss Zada Call camo Monday for a short visit on her way home to Minneapolis from Sioux City. Her young friends wero pleased to seo her again. Ono of the Bruner boys has gone to Dos Moines lor a two week's visit, and Dick Croso is down from Bancroft helping In the shop during his absence. Mrs. H. A. Palno and daughter want to Minneapolis yesterday to visit with friends. Sho Is a sister of Brad. Moans, who is living in tho flour city at present. V. H. Stough came down Saturday to see Algona again, and do some business. He says Minneapolis is not lively—except tbe census—but tho old- Algonlans are doing well: Mrs. Ingham and daughter returned from St. Paul Saturday. Miss Anna camo with them from Chicago, and will visit for a few weeks and take her vacation. Ernest Laago Is homo from St. Paul, whero ho has been for the past two months building a house for his brother-in-law. He saw the cyclone which swept Lake Pcpln, from where he was at work, Mrs. Emma C. Arnold and daughters Carrie and Noallo are visiting at Wm, K. Ferguson's. They camo from Malono, N. Y., for a two months' visit. Mrs. Arnold Is a sister of Mr. Ferguson. Tony Jucobson, Robinson's old tinner, and the foreman In the Britt Tribune office came over Saturday for tho circus. Jacobson is working In Britt but goes to Denver this winter. Both wero pleasant callers at this office. Mr. and Mrs. Gco. E. Clarke started last evening for Dulutti, whero they will take the boat for tho east. They will spend somo tlmo on Moosehead lake In Maine, and Mr. Clarke says he will write us a fishing story. He promised last year but failed to perform. Lou Thorson Is down from Spirit Lake on a visit. He says thero are more people there this season than for five years. The Orleans Is full to overflowing, the city hotels are full, and the hike Is doing a rushing business. There are seven O. P. stores, which are also reasonably prosperous. News camo last week that Catharine Webber, well known as one of Algona's best teachers, was falling rapidly at her home in Canon City, Col. Misses Dora and Anna Webber started Saturday to visit her. She was a sufferer with lung troubles hero, and has not been able to recuperate In her new homo. Tho Rutherford house is happy, in the presence of Mrs. Schufeldt and two children, and Misses Lizzie, Belle, and Marian Gllleaple, all nelces of Mrs. Rutherford, hero from Chicago on a visit. Mr. Gllleg- pie, who 1s Mrs. Rutherford's brother, always comes for awhicken hunt In tho season, and will be out this summer as usual. Hon. C. G. McCarthy and Mr. Ambrose of Nevada wero In tho county lost Friday looking over land in the north end with a view to investing. While in Algona Mr, McCarthy Inspected Gardner Cowles 1 residence with a- view to securing plans like It for a oew homo for himself. Both visitors agreed that Algona had as many fine residences as any town of IU »l*p they nod ever seen, and Mr, McCarthy was much taken with that of Mr. Cowles, M CUSS, gfty jtfiS WRcM Sfttfc kfiS Two Bejoftett, tmt Needs Several Store. Thi PAtttrson-Whselef Wedding—A Good fcircus find ft Bad Accident— Other Local Notes. While there will .be some light wheat and tiftig on account of rust, brops were never better than this year, Monday's rain camo Just as it was heeded, and Was a heavy Shower without wind. THB -WASHHTCttOfc RfcPOftT. The weather crop bulletin says: In the bakotas and Nebraska the weather conditions have not been favorable for wheat, but generally it has been favorable for corn and grass, but rain is needed, as it is also in Nebraska and northern Iowa. The drought in Illinois and Missouri is broken, and except some injury by the storm of the 14th, crops Were generally benefited by the rain. CROPS m JOWA. The Iowa service reports: In the larger part of the state the drouth re- hmlns unbroken. The reports do not show the extent of relief brought by the showers of Friday evening. Harvesting has been uninterrupted, and the hay crop is mainly secured in excellent condition. The cereals have matured rapidly, and will make a fair yield) the principal drawbacks reported are shrinkage from excessive heat, and rust in some localities. But the state will bring forth a fair supply of oats, barley, rye and flax. .Corn is making good progress, and gives promise of a big crop, except in limited districts where the drought has been most severe and continuous through the season. Potatoes are greatly in need of moisture, and the crop will be consider' ably shortened by the drouth. Pastures show the effects of dry weather in all sections of the state. THE MONTHLY BULLETIN. The monthly review of Iowa weather for June is just out. It contains some valuable articles on Iowa weather, crops, storms, etc., besides a tabulated statement of tho condition of grain. ForKossuth the report roads: Corn, 100 per cent; sorghum, 90: wheat, 90: barley, 106; winter rye, 100; oats, 105; flax, 100; timothy, 95; clover, 90; past- uu, b 105; potatoes, ' 110; apples,* Art CJav». I shall be glad to see any one wishing to tako lessons in drawing or water color painting, at the Comstook house, from 8 to 12 a. m., Saturday, July 20, to begin a six weelcs term. mi • JESSAMINE L. JONES. uioo, ivu, puuiwuH, iiu; apples, 85; plums, 66; cherries, 85; grapes, 85; strawberries, 90; raspberries, 86; gooseberries, 90; blackberries, 95. The 100 per cent represents average condition. In many coses those estimates are too low, especially on fruits. Wo notice that Kossuth Is not as yet fully represented In the reports. Our only observers are Wm. Ward in Wesley and H. N. Renfrew at Bancroft. The whole county should report to this service, as it will prove very valuable in time. Patterson—Wheeler. Tho following report of a wedding two weeks ago was received too late to insert last week. We give it place in this issue, as all the parties will reside in Kossuth: Among the matrimonial events that have ripened sufficiently to be picked, none have been of more pleasant nature than that of lost Wednesday evening when Miss Grace L. Wheeler became Mrs. Edward A. Patterson. Tho wedding took place at the residence of tho bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs, H. Wheeler of Union township. At tho appointed hour, 8:80 o'clock, tho bridal party entered tho parlor. Tho bride and groom elect wore attended by Miss Sadie Patterson, sister of the groom, as bridesmaid, and Mr. C. Sarchett as best man. Rev. S. G. Jones, pastor of the, M. E. church of Burt, then stepped forward and pronounced the words that made them man and wife. About fifty relatives and intimate friends were present to witness tho ceremony. After tho congratulations had been extended, the supper, fully in keeping with the occasion, was served. The bride received a largo number of beautiful presents. The groom is a resident of Union township, and is a thrifty farmer. Mr. and Mrs. Patterson will take up their residence in Union township, where it is tho wish of their friends that they may bo surrounded with tho choicest of earth's blessings and live many years to enjoy them. Saturday's circus. The circus drew an immense crowd Saturday, tho largest that has ever met in Algona. Tho Ringlings said it was the largest they had had since tho Fourth, when they wore ut Perry. In tho afternoon they had to put extra seats in the tent and then were unable to accommodate tho jam. The evening show was well attended also, and the day was productive of a harvest of dollars for tho Ringlings. Tho general opinion of tho circus seems to be that it was good. It did not attempt more than it could do, had somo good horses, good specialties, good music, and a nice clean, gentlemanly outfit. There was no gambling or skin games, No loud talk or swearing. The cerial perform ers, the Greek pyramid builder, and tho man on stilts were all as good as the best. Tho Ringlings started a few years ago with a very small show, and now have a good one. They promise to come bock with a still larger ono next time. They are as good a circus crowd as comes to Algona, and wo hope in tho ereat " circus trust" they got this territory again. Not a Runaway, A very serious accident bofel tho UP- Id J6»-fiv| deffees, o* lo%of, atfd Is flags moan as follows: No. 1, alone, indicates fair Weather, stationary temfferature. No. 2, alone, indicates rain or Snow, stationary temperature, j $°- *< *m» % 8 below it, indicates fair weather, (Solder. • No. 2, with No. 8 above It, indicates «—"• Weathttr, rain or snow. . i ,-*--• -' ,T™ th N P- 4 below it, indicates fair; Weather, cold wave. No. 8, with Nos. 1 and 8 below it, indicates warmer, fair weather, followed by rate or snow. Telegrams are received from Omaha each morning for the next 24 hours. No telegrams are received Sundays or holidays. Sa»e flail hi IVhlttemorc. A number of citizens went over to our western neighbor lost Thursday to Witness a ball game between the "kid" nines. The preliminaries wore soon disposed of, and with H. A. Dalley ns umpire, the game began. Algona took two runs to start the score, and then gave the home nine eleven In n most generous manner. The ball was batted with skill and the Whittomore boys ran bases till they, were tired. After the first inning- the gome settled down, however, and tho Whitteraore boys wore beaten by a score of 84 to 15. They played at a disadvantage by not having a catcher tb hold McCain's pitching. In players were: the Algona team the Weaver, Ingham, Woodworth, Palmer, Fred Bartlett, Bruhson, Byram Bartlett, Tennant, and Taylor. In tho Whittemoro team the players were: Goetoh, Art. Miller, Mcdaln, Munch, Lew Mtltor, Scott, W. Archer, Carlisle, and 3. Archer. OlrJ Wanted, A competent housekeeper wanted at Rev. Davidson's, Good wages. tf REMBMBEH we close on the 15th of September. Give us a call before that date if you 1 wish to bo benofitted. G. R. Woodworth. • Wanted, I want to contract for tho cutting and stocking of about 800 tons of hay near Algona and Wesley. I also want to hire two good men to work on farm during haying und harvest. 1812 O. L. LUND, Algona, Iowa. JAS. A. OBH, painter, decorator, paper hunger, etc,, solicits the imtron- age of t)>ose who have work in this line, and guarantees BatJsf.W)tion.-2ra6 HUloul Why do you pay such high prices foi flour, when you can get it good enough /or the Queen or President Harrison al $1 per sack, warranted at J. J, Wil son's?—I5t8 PER DES MOINES office last Friday in a buggy tip-over which has temporarily "laid up" H. B. Wurren. He was driving in the early evening, and had passed some wandering Turks, as they called themselves, who had a bear. His horse showed no signs of fear, and so the second time ho came by tho outfit ho did not pay any attention and was holding a loose rein. But this time tho horse got a sniff of tho bear, and quicker than it takes to tell it, turned around, spilling the occupants of the buggy. In fulling Mr. Wurren struck his heel on the ground and turned his ankle, making a bad tear in the tendons, although no bones wero broken. Otherwise there was no injury, and as tho horse only went a few rods and then stopped, the buggy was soon righted and he drove home' Dr, Shore soon arrived und attended to tho wound, and though it will bo slow in healing, nothing serious is feared. The buggy was not Injured, and it was not a runaway. _ Death of Mrs. McArtliur. Mrs. Bertha L., wife of Thos. Me- COttWITH MAKES A KICK. A Vlirorous "Kick" Mado by tho Crescent on tho Mnnancuiont of the Itnccg an tho Fourth. Tho Corwlth Crescent makes a "kick" against tho management of tho races of tho Fourth, and says: "We hear vigorous kicking against Algeria's Fourth of July celebration, especially tho races. F. M. Daniels had taken three horses, and a groat many people had gone from this locality for tho express purpose of seeing tho races. Mr. Daniels was not able to got Into a single race. Tho Algona papers protend to say that there was but ono entry in the running race, while tho fact is there wore three in tho mile race—Kossuth, owned by John Winkol; Big Dan, owned by C. Livormoro of Fairmont Minn., and Parnoll, owned by F. M. Daniels of Corwlth. In tho half mile race there were Big Dan and Maud H., owned by F. M. Daniels. In both races an offer was made to put up tho dead entries. Mr. Daniels hud been offered $160 to take his horses to another town, but thought he could make more by going to Algona. Ho got some valuable experience, but that is all. It will bo a cold day when Algona catches our people with chaff again." Now it so happens that wo know tho inside history of this affair, having championed Mr. Daniels when wo heard his slue of the story and gone to the driving park to find out about it, and the facts show that while ho was unfortunate In not getting a race that his complaint was mode in bad faith. When the races wero planned tho association decided to have some rules, and live up to them, and one of them was that all entries should bo in by July 1, that there must bo five entries to make a race, and that when tho books wore opened the races would be declared off that were not filled. In tho mile running race there wero throe entries only. The association was under no obligation whatever to make a race. The rules wore thoroughly advertised, and Mr. Daniels know them weeks in advance. In the half mile running there were but two entries, if tho Crescent iscorroct. The third race was a three year old trotting match, in which two four year olds wanted to en- tor. It was unfortunate for Mr. Daniels that tho races ho was hero for did not /111, and probably Corwlth was disappointed, but under no rules was the association under any obligation to Mr. Daniels. Mr. Daniels made some talk while in Algonn, and complained that at least tho mile running race should have gone, us there wero three horses to start. But tho officers of the association state that this complaint wns not made until after tho Fairmont horse had gone home. When Mr. Daniels found that tho race had not filled ho took back his entrance money, and only kicked after tho possibility of a race was gone. Mr. Winkol offered to match "Kossuth"aga[nsthlm for $100 but he politely and firmly declined. Wo make this statement at length to, answer to tho Crescent because that paper has boon inclined to be fair In the past. As to tho races .generally we refer Bro. Heskitt to the Bancroft Register, which thinks tho rest of the celebration a failure but says: "Whllo some of them may bo justified in kicking, we believe some are doing considerable of it without cause. Tho races were separate from tho other exercises and tho town generally had nothing to do with them; neither the driving park with anything but the races. Had the celebration committee paid tho purses then there would have beon a justifiable reason to kick at their charging admission to tho races, but the driving purk got up tho races, which wero far from being a fuiluro." So far as tho driving park association sotmar _ Of Kflfttffcfcjr Sneaking ftott Personal he N*gftoss, Hi Says, Must be fed' floated Before Any Solution Can be Reached. Two interesting discussions were given at the Congregational church by Prof. Dodge of Berea college, Berea, Ky., who came Friday to look.over our oormal' school. In the morning he .preached a sermon, in the evening he gave a lecture on the race problem in the south Having been a Kentuckyan for many years, what he said on this came with the authority of an eye witness, and p«oved a very fair and impartial statement of the situation. In the course of his sketched the foundation _.. school, told how the people who founded It were driven'out of the state after the John Brown raid, and how they returned when the War closed and reclaimed their homes, and began their work. The Berea whites and blacks, remarks he of the' Berea college is open to and has about an even number of each. In the public schools the races are separated by law, and this the speaker said was the greal difficulty in the educational problem, a 1 aifflcultyyth'e Berea school is trying to obviate. As the race question is one of interest to all, for political if for no other reasons, a brief report of his remarks is given, After referring to tho war tho speaker asked, Did freeing tho slaves settle Ithe question of the war! On the contrary they are the vital questions of today. The tariff question is temporary, the temperance question Is vital, but tho one Issue in politics and out Is the question of southern elections. Several millions are denied tho full rights of citizenship. One white vote in tho south balances 100 votes in the north. Can this continue! Lincoln said tho government could not exist half slave, half free. Can It exist half citizens, half serfs! Until every citizen Is guaranteed all his righto there Is a question Unsettled. Such mat- tors never settle themselves. Slavery did not settle itself. Tho southern question will not settlo Itself by leaving it alone. I take special Interest in addressing this _____________ ,„„ Trio "west will have tho rolnSof government, and willhavo a responsibility that cannot bo avoided. Now m tho south tho colored man Is not a free citizen. I was interested in looking at the crowd In your city yesterday. It was not like a Kentucky crowd. There was no shooting and but ono colored man. Suppose half or more of your people were colored. Tho other side of tho question is then seen. Tho colored people are Ignorant. More than 40 per cent, cannotread or write. When they arc in a majority they can elect their officers. What will you do with such Ignorant rule! The southern people say they will not stand It. In Louisiana In one district tho regulators only allow tho colored men to come together ouco a month for religious service. These regulators are organized wHh a general commander. Then In each locality is a company with captain to direct tho colored. They send word, to them to stay away from the polls. If a few venture up to vote, trouble arises, someone is killed and it Is called a negro uprising. Foreigners are better protected than our own citizens In their rights. What is tho solution of this difficulty! It will not be reached in a few months or years. The secret of tho trouble In Louisiana Is partially Jealousy. Tho whites want tho darkies kept in ignorance. In "Kentucky there Is no trouble at elections. They are as free and open as in Iowa. There bribery does the work. It is cheaper to buy them than to defraud them. In Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, tho Carollnas and Georgia, however, tho picture is as I have given. It is not overdrawn. What Is tho solution! Tho settlement hinges on education. The colored people must bo educated. The south is taking hold nobly. It is doing what It can. But the north made them citizens, and tho north shares tho responsibility of educating those citizens. The north has responded to this work. Until late years it has done the most to educate tho colored people. Tho south now is taking up the work. Still tho facilities are small. In Kentucky in some places there is but ono school for colored peopli ' ~ three months aj. colored . ______________ miles morning and night to and from school. There can bo no solution of tho question by tho removal of the colored people. The people In a county. For uorod boy walked seven go. Ed They cannot. whites will riot lot them got along without them. solution, and the only solution of this mal tor. The professor concluded with h* sketch of Boreu and of tho work be"? done and to bo done in bringing u> Our colored brethren. Ho was liste^d to with marked attention throughiJt. — — - --- • ...... ..^ _, A FEW bolts of Jamestown /ouna will be sold at lOc per yard. Cnl in time. G. R. Woodworth. »' tSe Vindicator &t festher«ttle. is »af- ried and has two children. Byron A. Benson, for state treasurer, born in Ohio, February 2?, 1888, came to Marshall ctotraty; Iowa. In 1854, enlisted in company B, Second Iowa cavalry, Angtfst 81,1861, Served until September W, 1865, returned to Marshall county and farmed five lears', then became a grain and hardware merchant. Was eight yearstreasurer of the county and succeeded W. L. Alexander as . adjvl- tant general of the state. Nathaniel B. Raymond, for Supreme court reporter, lives at Des Moines, born in Ohio, September 9,1855, was educated in New York city, graduated from law department at Iowa City, edited Western Jurist. Is married to a daughter of President George F. Magoun. John O. Luke, for railway commissioner, lives at Hampton, Franklin county is 50 years old, born in New York, serving through the War in the 15th Illinois infantry, was captain of Co. E., graduated at the Chicago law school in 1856. came to Iowa in 1879, was a member Of the two last legislatures wherein his service on the railway committee secured him the nomination for railway commissioner, He Was not a candidate for the place. WE shall sell at Woodworth. all keep a lull line of staples to cost until we close. G. R. put up of shut UP Reports are being circulated to the effect that the Sisterly Machine company is out of business. I have $100 in the bank which says that all such reports are Wholly untrue. The Esterly is on top. FRANK NICOULIN. TO PROTECT THE CITY. The Council Takes Action In the City Well Mntter-Tlie -.Work Still l>roirreB9ln|r, •with Success In View. The city well has reached a now stage in its development. The city council Saturday evening took it in hand and evolved a resolution which reads: Resolved. That the city clerk Is hereby instructed to notify M. Stephens, Esq., and Gco. E. Clarko and A. A. Branson, his bondsmen, that the time for the completion of his contract with tho city of Aigoua, dated April 4,1890, to sink a city wolf has expired; and the city will hold them responsible for any and all damn from the failure of the said M. ~ - arising phons' to comply with tho conditions of the said contract; and that M. Stephens bo further notified that any work ho may do.In s»ld city well will be done at his own risk And responsibility, and tho city will not bo responsible therefor or for any labor dotfo or material furnished thereon under any circumstances. This notice has been served officially on the gentlemen named, and so'far as tho city is concerned all- responsibility for any further work Is romovad.- The occasion of tho resolution was^he expiration of the time of the contract, July 14. Mayor Jones in i-esponpJ to an inquiry says the moaning of tie action of the council is that they w/.nt to avoid any neglect which mighty in any way involve tho city for an; expense incurred. If tho work way allowed to go on without such actioc' after the contract had expired it n>'ght bo taken as being done with the consent of the city, and become a HaHHty. "Wo are tired," ho continue/; " of waiting. It has been nearly a/fear now since wo voted for water vrfjke, and it is time wo had somethfg begun. If Mr. Stephens can gel^ well in reasonable time the counot* will'do nothing to htn- de'rhim. Wo don't want to do anything to throy'cold water on tho work. If hecanmalUft'well then it will bo cheaper lor jf. But if ho can't wo want to get if it on some oilier plan, and got sonithing done.' So long as he keeps ut WA(K on this well tho council will wait &d see what is accomplished." Mr. Stphens responded to inquiry by ronuv'lng that ho should go right on with^ls well and complete it. He says h« has struck an inexhaustible supply^ water, and when the "sand pointff are all in will offer the well to tho /t'ty. 'One point was completed Satv'day, and another was well along Motfay, Ho says all ho asks is a fair tr.t/ of tho well. If tho water Is not tb/re it costs tho city nothing. If it is fere ho thinks ho should have hia pay. . In general tho sentiment of the pub- Jo seems to be that it will bo much heaper for the city if this well can bo Dishes Givef Away. ••' •«*-— Wishing to close out some of-bflf odds atfd ends in the Crockery department before btfyiflg otif fall stock, we call your attention to the following! se, 1 targe Platter, free. ,se, 1 Covered Tureen, free. fchase, 1 Set7-ln. Soup Plates, free. , 1 set 0-ln Tea Plales, free. , 1 dozen Fruit Saucers, free. With 18.00 worth of Groceries at on6 fttf With $7.00 worth of Groceries at one 1 po| With 16.00 worth of Groceries at one I" With IS.OO worth of Groceries at oS6 J With W.OO Worth of Groceries at one puiuiioou, i uo«oii * nun ouuuo._ D , .iuu. With $8.00 worth of Groceries at 'SUS purchase, 1 dozen Ice Cream Dishes, free. With ea.00 worth of Groceries at bB6 purchase, 1 Mug, free. Come Quick! tliis will not Last Long I The list of prices fofrfterly found in this space will remain the same. We sell all kinds of $C Yeast for $ .03 We sell a choice Hard Wheat Flour for i.oO We sell a Half Patent Hard Wheat Flour for 1.2$ We sell a Full Patent Hard Wheat Flour for 1.40 We sell 32 bars df Good Laundry Soap for go And we take produce in exchange for groceries. , • Come and get our prices before you buy, TOWNSEND & LANG-DON. lucatlon is th completed thnn to have to drop It nnd , n of thi. mn > i DltlliD fruit of all kinds,lie, Cash Store. NEW patterns In glu coivod at Townsond & On, coats, pnjv $>,60 at G. R. Wood worths. To 1'or the I>«oulo, Do you want a good, square meali 1 Do you want good, reliable insurance? Do you want to rent a farm or grass Do you want to sell or trade your farm or other property'i 1 * Do you want to buy a, farm or unimproved land on long time with but little or no cash payment? Do you want to wake a lean on your farm at the lowest current rate o( Interest and favorable terms? Arthur, died last Friday tho 18th, after a lingering lllnpsg, In Union township, at the residence of her husband's father. She loft husband and one son, who with other relatives and friends sincerely mourn her departure. Born In Illinois in 1888, she was about 22 years of age at tho time of her death. She was united tno time of her death. She was united in marriage with Mr- MoArthur in March 1880. In life she was esteemed is concerned it has spent over $1,800 in cash in fitting up the grounds and giving purses for races In Algonu. It has brought some of tho best running and trotting stock hero over seen in lowu. It is managed by business men who have no interest in dealing unfairly with any ono. It put up big purses to draw horses to fill all the races. No ono would have beon better pleased to see them nil filled than the managers. But they must bo asked to be excused when it comes to putting more money out of their pockets on top of tho $1,800 already spent, merely to gratify some one's desire to take a purse. liuiicro/t on the War j>mi», A correspondent to the State Register writes from Bancroft: "On Friday evening last u handful of our temperance popple called a mooting to discuss the paqkago business, ns two parties were about to start ono each in our midst. The liquor element was ropre KIM?? l ? J h ? JwU two to Oll ° of the pro hibitionists (man," -«•"--- -' THE LIST INCREASES. Mora Contributions to tlio Normal Fund-Tho Full LlHt. Tho healthy activity manifested in normal school matters as well as tho liberal contributions made by our citizens, insure the continuance of tho school in better shape than ever. During tho past week Prof. Dodge of Kentucky visited tho school, and negotiations are now pending for his coming here. Definite arrangements will not be perfected until the latter part of tho week, but ho desires very much to secure the school. Ho 1ms made a very favorable impression, and all will feel that the school Is in good hands. Two other teachers of standing have applications in for tho school, besides Prof. Hodges who was hero a week ago, The people of the vicinity may bo assured that tho school has tho best of prospects, as is evidenced by tho willingness of experienced men to take it. If Prof. Dodge comes ho loaves a SI,500 position for his chance hero. The following liberal contributions have boon added to tho list given last weoft: A, D. Clarke JSfilH. E. Kist W J. R. Jones 10 Betchell & Sutchull B O.B. Matson B U. P. Hoed B A. W. Patterson.... BO,. 0, Chandler.... SW Tho list last week was as follows: H. A. Cloak »ft KM. Taylor ft E. J. Qllmoro 5 F. S. Stough B M. Z. Grove 5 O. M.HowarU A D. A. Buoll n Mr. Stephens Is putting'in money, tho town cun afford to wait, and hope that he will bo successful. It is not too early, however, for the town to_ devise some method of giving a thorough test. This will clo not now require a good pump, an iw in this vicinity. arti- T..OW lintcti J3unt. An excellent opportunity for a trip oast will bo afforded by tho G. A. R. encampment at Boston, August 10 to 18, as for that occasion tickets to Boston and return will bo sold at very low rates. Tickets and full Information can be obtained of ticket agents Chicago & Northwestern railway.-1713 DHINK ice-cold water out of tho red barrel; then buy your groceries at the Cash Store. TRY a suck of that $1 flour at Townsond & Langdou's. Low ItatoH to Chicago. Tho Chicago & Northwestern railway company will sell excursions tickets to Chicago and return August^ to 0, inclusive, good returning from August 7 to 11, Inclusive, on account of tho Continental Cantonment and Triennial Parade, Patriarchs Militant, and I. O. O. F.,-ut tho low rate of ono faro for tho round trip, with $1 added for admission coupon to the Grand Military Drills, which will bo a very interesting feature of tho occasion. For tickets and full C.&N. THBOWS UP THE SPONGE. Bro. Starr Admits that Ills Newspaper Contest was Pure Kuncombc, but Wants the Law Point Passed Ul>on—Tlic Crossing Case, Capt. fi. B. Soper was over from Emmetsburg yesterday, and his presence in town had not long beon note'd when the fact developed that Bro. Starr contemplated nn act compared to which the most chlvalric self-sacrifice of Don Quixote is as naught. Ho intends to have a law question settled for tho benefit of tho public. He Is satisfied that Judge Carr's decision as to the proper method of appeal from tho action of tho supervisors in the matter of the county printing is wrong, and while he Is will ing to admit that ho is not in proper legal form to oust tho UPPER DES MOINES, ho is willing to pay all the expense of an appeal to the supremo court' in order that that tribunal may toll the anxious publisher how ho can get his grievances relieved. Copt. Soper and W. B. Quarton held a conference with Geo. E. Clarko, and us a result an agreement was reached which was in substance that Mr. Starr would admit that tho UPPER DBS MOINES was properly an official paper for 181)0; that, no action taken by him should in any wuy affect any claim it may have to the publication of county proceedings; that ho will print all tho abstracts, arguments, etc., pay all court costs, and otherwise assume all liability; all for tho privilege of making an abstract of tho proceedings which will raise'tho purely legal question of how an appeal shall be taken, and make an argument thereon. Mr. Quarton and Capt. Soper will trv and prove Judge Carr in error, while Geo. E. Clarko will defend his ruling, and so the question, clearly raised and ably argued, will be finally settled, and all aggrieved publishers will hereafter know just what to do when the board, in Bro. Starr's dramatic phrase, indulge in '-high-handed proceedings" and "violate the law", to help their favored competitors to tho county printing. Judge Carr's decision was, it will be remembered, that the words "ordinary actions" in the statute wero used technically, and that appeals should bo taken as from justice court. There can bo no doubt that publishers generally will be interested in this case and in its decision. We are specially interested in tho agreement, as it will let us draw pay for the year's work, all of which has been hanging fire waiting for our esteemed contemporary to decide what to do. A Case llo-opened. Even tho supreme court machinery is not infallible. In tho case which was tried a short time ago to settlo whether the Northwestern road should put in a crossing on a new highway south of Bancroft free or not, by some miss in tho clerk's office Judge Cook's argument for the company was never given to tho judges. They decided against tho company, as our readers will remember. Now they withdraw the decision, and will peruse the weighty words of our Harrison township farmer in behalf of tho road before making final decision. It will bo quite a compliment to the judge if they reverse their ruling, which they are likely to do, as the decision rendered was not generally considered sound. They huld that where a new road is luid out across a railway tho latter must put in and maintain a crQssing and receive no compensation. THE CASE IN A NUTSHEU,, When Uabr was lick we gave her Cantoria.i When Hie nas a child she cried for Castorla When she became Ulna she clung to Citstorla, When ihe had Children she gave them Castorla. Kossntb Cony Bank ALQONA, IOWA. Capital, .... (80,000. Incorporated under general laws of lows. D«po«IU received, moner loaned, foreign and domestic euhange bought and told. Collection* made promptly and a general banking bujliicM SJSS?? 1 -J a f? 1 * e H oke . t '' *• or from «">»!« countries told at loweit rates, W. H. INOHASI. Prenldollt, J. B. JONBB, Vice President, LEWIS II. SMITH, Caihler. Ulroctors-W. H. Ingham, Jno. O. Smith, J. i) First National Bant OF ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - - $6O,OOO Special Attention Paid to Collections. . . DIRECTORS. •oM ln DhR?» A i,S2!'!., D - ^""'y'""?- •>• C. Black n OKXICEBS. . CALL, D. H. HDTCIHKB, i President. vice President. J. C. BLACKPOKU. Cushler. ' Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to parties who can furnish flrat class securlt™. V--'.-. - -ii'-l 1TW BANCROFT, .IOWA. n. M. Richmond, Pres. R. B. Richmond, V. P. A. B. Richmond, Cashier. Transacts a general bunking business. Collec- nr Ih'J'nWK- . Money '""""erred to all por u of the United States and Europe at low rates. Tickets to and from the old country for sale. Tn- es paid for both residents and non-residents. Ab- sUHct of title furnished on the same day applied R. M. R~icriMOND, REAL ESTATE DEALER, Loan ami Insurance Ag't and ffatary Public. ? n °p'2ffi!£ res f p JB!f le Iancl8 nnd Improved farms nt> vllla e e Property for sale or rent. fag COMMERCIAL HOUSE, Bancroft, Iowa. B. M. Richmond, proprietor m himtlonists (many of the supposed pro htbitlonlsts staying at homo), A few to-tliQ-polnt speeches wore made am the enemy requested not to further in fringe on our quiet town. Also the liquor-selling drug stores wero glvoi some wholesome advice, Tho'county attorney, Samuel Mayno, present, came to tho front and in decided tones cave i Esq. of tl legitimate banking? For any pd all of the above please consult«. M. Richmond, at the Commercial hotel, and Farmers' and Trod- ers' Ba.uk blwk, Bancroft, " T«Y PMent wholewheat . J! PAUfi b iii At •••*• —••»* Tr •*" wovwvjuid^ y au those who knew her, and (n her last sickness she expressed willingness to go, and faith in tne savior. Funeral t^^tt** 0 *' 8 ^ }'u)to }( In Your Hut. At the pctyuest of several of our readers we publish the desoi'lption pf the weather signals. It will pay to put it out and save it for reference: Nurnbov I, whito flag, six feet square, indicates clear or fair weather. Nun}, bor?, blue flag, six foot square, indicates rain, or snow. Number 8, black, triangular flag, four feet at the base and »Jx feet in length, always-refers to temperature; when placed above numbers J or % it Indicates wwa weather; when placed below numbers J or 8 It Indicates eold weather; when not dia- tfeo indtotlons are that ituro will remain stutl ' not Viijfy tour degrees tttuveaf t-beswefto. Ojttr. dumber 4, wh.} 1'liy* Mw* " *.' ., being _. Jio hall, tones gave warning thav the law In each and every ease of dlno- bodlence would bo enforced ivitli vonal- ty ' ?P, a , ? loa eed himself to the cause of prohibition. Our popple feel that this, ana the fact that at leust one of the intended sellers has ubundoiiucl the idea, makes the jnovo a success. Our good people mean bi)s}m)88 and will enforce trm IIIAV » the law." W.H. Ingham LeVisH, Smith... A. L, Hudson Ambrose A. Call... Guo.O. Call 0. L. Luml. J. J. Wilson Cleo. B.Clarke J, W. ItolJliiBou... . Cleo. L. Glllbrillth.. T. II. Lautry D. H. Hutchlus J, W. Wadsworth.. Dimmt Uros D. D. Townucjml.... K, O. Bowyer Jus. Taylor A. A. Urimsoa llulluy Uros Jas. llarr M, SUU'huilH Orautfo Storu J. C. JUlaeUfoi'd Prod D'ormoy II. iMBham t'hrlsclilllou AHerust. Carter & WpU>ott.. U.K. Hews'.. 10 U A. Sheets! II [lorllm Carey 10 M. Starr K W. K. Ferguson 10 Jlugluy & Moltiitt... K gley s. 0. . . . Jims. 0. Chubb ...... IU 3r. II. 0. McCoy ..... 1C .It. Laird .......... t 1. 1>. Wnrrun ........ li H. Clarke ......... 5 The Women Dr. Gladwyn, ftr }8 years « resident of India, will glyo a free lecture at the Methodist church tomorrow evening on tho»»WomoflpHudJa," At of hfsiHiai'pithepa «rlH boa Question di-awei', a»j oilcan gain any Information they Jwsire. M 7 p'clwlc the children fei invited, andMo doctor will give a jpM'.flwllwtoWjr address to them, iM(j display some curiosities. This le^i({;i>e will bo well worth hearing by all,' __ Dalley _. _. Sessions ....... V. 1). Quartou ...... . U. Winliol ......... VlukloBros. ........ .M. Johnson ....... A.O.Johus .......... 6 W. W. Jones ........ 5 li 6 information apply to ticket agents W. Ky. Co.-lTt3 A Scrap of Paper Saves Her Life. It was Just an ordlnare norap of wrapping paper, but It saved her life. She was In the Imt stagos oj consumption, to d by iihyelclnna that she was Incurable and could live only a short time; bin weighed less than seventy pounds. Ou apiece ol wrapping paper, the read of Dr. Klni?s New oin- another uud grew better fast; 'continued' Its "use and Is now strong, lieullliy, roar, plump, weighing .ya, ponun ^ «^af^L8H«a»» SB* &«>" to W. B. Cole. Uriii of this wonder! 1 " drug store. it, fort Smith. Trial bottle» >very free at L. A, Slieolz 1 4 Gov. Mllliclirath Free. Boies has commuted tho sen- LOOK. Pat. whole wheat flour per mull. .81 00 ' Jas. Patterson,,.. K. S. LamborHoii.. A. L.KIst 0.1). Avey Jos. Thompson.,.. 3.3. Mitchell A, Kuthurford <•*. L. Parish A.Houuh {ay A Fhllps A. H. Naudalu Kupepulo. This Is what you ought to have, In fact you must have It to fully enjpf life, Thousands are search' InB for It dully uud mourning because tueifluillt not. Thousnndi upon thousands of dollars are spout uimuullr.br our people In the hope that they imijr u tain (bis boon. And yet It mar bo hud by all. We guarantee that Kleotrlo Bltlera, If usei according to directions and the use persisted In will bring you good digestion and ouattUe deroo dyspepsia and Install instead oupepylu, Wo re- comniend Kleotrlo Bitters toi dyspepVla and oil gold . L. Slaglo O. II. Hulchlns B V, Halloclt.. 5 H. O. Hill lock... . U.HoliilB li IV. W. Wlioulor li ohu Q. Smith 6 W. Bartlott n E. Smith ii M. Doxseo fi P.Cooko 6 .H. Snemwr 5 :. L. Olarku........ n O.Franli n ,p, WMilnH r, has.Ileudoraou.... fi .Johnson fi L. Edmonds ft oo. Horning 5 P...0ttdy s a a 3 s 3 3 3 spepl d settses of the liver, stomach, and kidneys, dru »toro 0 " e U °" WU b ° Ule Ut '" *' BuckU'U's A rn leu Salvo. The best salve In the world for «uta, brulsea, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores tetter chapped {muds, ohllblalni, wriis.andillikli erap lions, and positively cures piles or no pay required. tils guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction «r money refunded, 1'rlceaBo per box. Sold br C A. Bheotz. W. Hist hos. Clllbovt • N. Uobison . A. Palno E. Foster , J.Edous 0. Patterson _ eury Mason a H.Slagle.. 9 Holta* y li. Slud.e A FRESH box of Wheat Germ Meal witfon just received at the Cash Store. Try them. What Bell and GdlHou are tb the telephone and e eetrtoitr. says the Wtlnbu™ News. Br, PrniiAlii lilies, the well-known spsotellst Iu (lervSuai dls eiwes, Is to the necvoiw snWw Yud Srve fluid. Among hl« numerous dfsooverlea Ula Uesloratlve Nervlue la undoubtedly onepr II™ greatest. l"l» ' " " ' mini headuoue. lOljr, aleep- botlle's of tonco of Fred. Munchrath from Imprisonment for four years to three months. Munuhrath was convicted of conspiracy to murder Rev, George Haddock of Sioux City, Following is tho governor's extenuation of thecrlmlnal's course: "Tho record discloses the fact that it wns not claimed on defendant's trial that he either flrod or instigated tho flring of the shot that killed Mr, Haddock. It was claimed that ho, with the other defendants, entered into a conspiracy to punish deceased because of his activity in tho prosecution of criminal proceedings against the defendants and others for violation of our prohibitory lows, and that ono of his co-do- fondants, in carrying out tho purpose of that conspiracy, committed the murder in question, It is shown by the evidence on the part of the state' that de- fondant wns the most conservative of all engaged in the conspiracy; that ho cautioned the others not to go too far, 'not to hurt deceased except to give him'a black eye, so that no one gets into trouble.' His responsibility for tho murder, therefore, is not based on any act of his own that was designed or intended by him to cause death, nor for any net of another that was encouraged or approved by him, but solely upon a technical rule of law which holds each of several conspirators who do a wrong responsible for the acts of all in carrying the conspiracy into effect, notwithstanding such act may be contrary to tho expressed will of every one of them except ho who strikes the fatal blow." twrranlal. Qra.ha.rn flour per sank .......... GO Soiled corn meal per sack ....... 25 Buckwheat ftour per sack ...... 25@50 Bran per 100 .............. f ...... (JQ Shorts per 100 ..... .... ........ ,"' oo Ground feed (norri and oats). ..,.'. 70 Ground feed (corn, oats, barley] ... CO Best hard coal per ton ........... 000 Jiest ad-vein Illinois coal per ton. 4 60 Best lower-vein Iowa Black coal 4 00 Salt per barrel ................... i 35 I handle only the Best Coals, FREE DELIVERY IN THE CITY. A ? ! Leave onion at tbe Dig Flour und Feed store, X J. WILSON. State University Looking for a Painter, Did you Say? Well, If you are you should nee WALTER WARD, who will be pleuinl to tan wild ygu for . niulliine In ihr HUD i>( Painting, Paper Hanging, d ETC. Those desiring paper bunging done are respectfully referred to the v»rlous plects of word luthls Price? are Always Moth. . Come and Interview me. 3 i 1 unsurpassed in nervousness, epilepsy, neuralgia, bi ' ' lessiiess, change of llfi it iu» p ' * " * "" for the u lii 3 "*••»* I ovui ^i^i^i pttvOQViW* lUDJttllUllUJJi BIGoD- ness, change o{ lift, ct™ Krw tr ul botiles of m»r be hud of r. w. Dingle/, Urugglat, uud olso '. Miles' new book on "NewTiid Startling FiicS" rtheunileted. JSveryouo should read' this very AHMitllllp. lliall>lt»Hun~ ,|>.»I < t>.i»,l..n... n l.. ....._,"T..* to It. Express commends "The J.F. Lucy 0. T, Dodd This gives a total subscription of $J,l)fl8.6<ra year for tho next two years, and Ptlwrs will still add some to the amount, who have iipt yet libou soeji. TIW 8HWS Pf t}(9 HPFttWl is ^wod. " ~y~ ~ William M. Mcl'urla.nd, nominated for secretary of state, born April ), The several Departments will begin the Year 1890-91, on September 10. Each department Is thoroughly equipped for oWcleut vprU. »ud no pulus wllf be spArea to ufford students tuo best possible opportunity to purnue their chosen Hues of study. *t"r par- tluulw tnfyrtuutlou «s to tho roBiiooUvo D" • pairtjmwts, address us follows: v °*' VUHt " wt> *' Chancellor, town il-W. F. Peck, >J. D.,pemi of Faculty, M*dtoa>-A. O. a^A.bJ.HUMl.Woi'll'piajj-pr'Fwul (Algftuu) Qanovmces that raU notices c/ - m _,.,,, lqoturei,.ete., will he 4* parents oumo to Van Huron coun ty iu 1864 and lived on a farm there until 18.05. Will, went Into a store at Mt. Plonsatit then uud In isuu became a student oi the Wusleyuu university there and graduated In 1878. eluweu that year to chaAr of tCBiuJfarja, B n4yQrBl v y " t» Jawtt e.Ptaioift, YAiSSggci Was InteruMliiK, Instructive, uud Btttftlpjfues, p» for gejioral lutonuattou CHARLES A. JEM Oil T : - ?r^O t ^«< tt rri AUCTIONEER, D. A, HAGGARD, omc* with f. V; T»rio'. over iuuis wro». * DR. L. A, SHEETS, muas ^ Dtiuler in

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