The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 24, 1890 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 24, 1890
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la, 1 ."' p,;. win La M< Ribbon We have pkeed 6n feale 2, odd yards of Ribbons, No§. ?, g, and 12, at ten cents a yard, , Ladies, call at once and see them, . JNO, GOEDERS JR, ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. OBtCAOO, MlMVAtotfeB * ST. PAtt. Passenger w*st— f aisenger eaat- Hft 1.7.7:7 «:OSamNo. .......... 10:83 ft to No. 8 4iSlpraNd. 4.... fl:50pto Freleut— Freight— . No. 6..'.VT.... tiSSpmNo. If. l!*ftm No. 13 WiWptaNo. 14. 1 ..,i...S!20pm CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN. Elmore paafl...3:5BpmElmore pa8S.i9:80pm St.Paul Jt 9:65art DesMolnesft 7:85pm FAST HAIL UNE with electric lighted nnd steam heated vesttbuled trams between Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, and Minneapolis. TBAtfS-CONTINENTAlj ROUTE with electric lighted and steam heated vestlbuled trains Between Chicago and Council Bluffs, Omaha, or St. Paul and the Pacific coast. 6UEAT NATIONAL ROUTE between Chicago, Kansas City, and St. Joseph, Mo. 5700 MILES OF ROAD reaching nil principal points In Illinois, •Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, South and North Dakota. For maps, time tables, rates of passage and ' :ht, etc., apply to the nearest station agent e Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, ar to any railway agent anywhere In the world, A. V. H. CARPENTER, ' General Passenger and Ticket Agent. ROSWELL MILLER, General Manager. Information in reference to lands and towns owned by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company, write to U, Q. Haugen, land commissioner, Chicago, 111. of THE CHICAGO AND NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY. Affords unrivaled facilities (or transit between the most Important cities and towns In Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, Minnesota, North and South Dakota, Nebraska, and Wyoming, The train service is carefully adjusted to meet the requirements of'through and local travel, and Includes FAST VESTIBULED TRAINS Of dining cars, sleeping cars, and day conches, running solid between Chicago and ST. PAUL, HINNBAPOIJH, COUNCIL BLUFl'S, OMAHA, _____ AND DENVER, Pullman and Wagner Sleepers Chicago to San- Francisco, Chicago to Fort land, Oregon, without change. COLONIST SLEEPEKS Chicago to Portland, Ore., and San Francisco. Free Reclining Chair Cars from Chicago to Denver, via Council B. and Omaha. For time of trains, tickets, and all Informa tlou. apply to station agents of the Chicago & Northwestern railway, or to the general pat senger agent at Chicago. W. A. THRALL, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. W. P. NEWMAN, J. M. WHITMAN, • Third Vlce-pres. Geu'l Manager. CEDAE FALLS, IOWA. Winter Term Opens Jan, 6, 1891, Spring Term Opens Hnrcli 24, 1891. Courses of study specially arranged to prepare for State Certificates and State Diplomas, to suit common school teachers, high school graduates, or college graduates. • The faculty has been greatly strengthened, the facilities much Improved, and the grdTtu- ates are hereafter reorganized by the state. perior for all who ctical education to The advantages are very su desire a thorough and prac nt themselves for the best grades of public school work. Apply for catalogue to HOMER H. SKERLEY, SSM President. Looking for a Painter, Old you Say? Well, If you ore you should see WALTER WARD, who will be pleased to figure with you for anything In the line of Painting, Paper Hanging, ThOM desiring paper hanging dune are respect fully referred to (be various pieces of work In this town done by me, which speak for themselves. I reel warranted In saying that I can guarantee satisfaction In every case. Prices are Always Moderate. Come and Interview me. Me Said trie Wlittfcid ¥eMcl*S Mti*t IfcSj> Of thi Sidewaife, S&t this to What Games of it. t. ¥he most anweliig thing that has happened la yeaH is the ttdvertisirig aft &fld M&j-ora'otieS fcfrte got little order issued by the latter in IhS mlcfdleof Jnty. At th&t time in the local columns o! the UPPER ffifg MoiNfcs appeared the following: " % ordinance j>erson§ are forbidden to tide on the sidewalk ou any, Wheeled vehicle, the Marshal will tjforoptljr arrest Anyone found Violating' this ordinance." A fetf in to*n joked the rnftyof^ because "Wheeled vehicles" Would include baby carriages, and one or two ot our neighbors took it up and had a little sport out of the matter. Froni that the item started and when it Will 6fld is now purely a matter of cott- Rut riven Free Press, which wittily said! "Algona has an ordinance prohibiting the use of baby carriages on the side Walks, and the mayor has ordered the marshal to see that the ordinance is enforced. We believe that this move on the part of Algona's law makers will have a tendency to discourage her infant industries. 1 ' The Emmetsbui'g Democrat in like strain said: "The mayor of Algona has prohibited ladies from using baby carriages on tho sidewalks of that city. He evidently is not fond of babies. This order will certainly cause a decrease in the population of that city." But then it began to go in dead earnest, and the Dubuque Times sagely re ' The mayor of Algoua is a He has forbid the wheeling of Up ill iea by marked: donkey. baby carriages on the sidewalks of that crowded city. The babies have as much right to order him off the sidewalks as he has to order them off." Then it was heard from in all quarters. Miss Cora Setchell was in Chicago buying goods, and a member of the firm showed her the item and asked her about it. Last week we received a personal letter in which tho -writer said: "I send enclosed an item I saw in the Sioux City Journal of the 14th," and here was the version there given: " The moth' ers of .Algona are righteously u arms against a proclamation lusuoc _„ the mayor, forbidding tho trundling of baby carriages along the public streets. Indignation tea parties are being held and it is predicted that "his honor, tho mayor's" political goose will bo badly scorched at future elections. " The latest thus far heard from is a card sent to John G. Smith by S. S. Howland of Now York on which is i'otn tho New York follows, and under tho heading, "He Must be a Batohelor Mayor?' "Tho mothers of the little town of Algona are up in arms against the mayor, who has forbidden the uso of baby carriages on the sidewalks. They will probably totally, disregard the edict. The mayor claims that a perambulator has no more right on a sidewalk than a lumber wagon P' What the European cable may have in store remains to be seen, but we hope nothing more serious than those. How far this item would have to travel before it would have the women in open insurrection parading tho streets with broom sticks and rolling pins, is a matter of conjecture. This incident has inspired our poet to an almost frenzied state, and we understand will soon be commemorated in verso running somewhat as follows: An Item went the newspapers through, And the farther it went the larger It grew, Listen to our tale of woe. pasted a clipping fn World. It is as foil G REAT FRENCH HEMEDV.-Dr. Le Duo's periodical pills from Paris, France, act only upon the generative organs In females, and positively cure suppression of the menses (from whatever cause) and all periodical troubles peculiar to women, A. safe, reliable remedy, warranted to excite menstruation, or money refunded. Should not be used during pregnancy, The large proportion of the Ills to which ladles are subject Is the direct result of a disordered and Irregular menstruation. Ask any druggist for them. American Fill Co., Bpencer, la. L. A. Sheet?, supply agent, Also- na, la. H. lioaworth & Son, Milwaukee; Hobt. Stiiveusou & Co., Chicago, wholesale agents. T.EGAL BLANKS— -M Buy them at tbe Upper Des Molues ofllce »nd get the most approved forma. I v ' : eumatism, , •, ,iuu iu thu proaunco of uric i, In the Wood, is most effectually >i t,\ rhu (IMS ul Ayer's Hursapu- iie MUV jim get Aycr'8 and no K'. iii-i, i>inl lultu It till tho poisonous .ci.i It liiunuiKlily expelled from the ail-in. \Vu challenge attention to $bii "Ab<mt two years ago, after suffering ! t ni'itrly two years from rheumatic . i-ui, Ui'liiji uble to walk only with great .liM-.iiinfurt, uud having tried various t\-mi:ilii;#, Including mineral waters, vtith"'il relief, I tmw by ail advortUo- iu, MI in u Chicago paper that a man had h.-ni relieved ol this distressing com- j.iiiiiit, after long suffering, by taking A.ier'n Sumapurllla. I then decided to umliu u trial of tills medicine, and took It regularly (or eight months, and am iilciiHuil to state that It has effected a i in ijiji to cure. ( have since had no return nf Hie disease."—Mrs. }l. Irving {)iH\f«, 110 Went J?0tll«(., Now York. . "One year wo I was taken III with |iifluiimintor.v rheumatism, being con. )lm;il to my house six months. I came out of tho sickliest very much deWll- iiital, with no appetite, and my system ill»«rdnred In every way. I commenced using Ayer's Saruanarllla anil begun to Iwplpvo at once, Raining iu strength ami uoon recovering my usual health. | cannot say too much in pralsa of this, well-known medicine." — $IrB. L, A. .gtftrk, Nashua, N.JI. r! ft Co., UoweJI, Milt, A Card from tho Mayor. Mayor Jones, in view of the serious' ness of the situation, now issues order No. 2, which expressly repudiates any desire to proscribe the babies, and which we hope will quiet the fears and assuage the wrath of tho whole coun try. Algona's " infant industries" will be protected. The mayor says: My ambition was to make tho beautifully-shaded walks of Algona a safe and enjoyable retreat for the little folks, but In my zeal to accomplish this I was not sufficiently explicit, and in place of receiving the approval of the good mothers of Algona I have brought upon my head tho anathemas of an entire nation. The newspapers in their search after truth have discovered u hidden meaning in my recent order and have branded mo as an enemy to coming generations. Sorao have said that I was an old bachelor, knowing nothing of the influence of little arms clasped fondly about tho nock with loving embraces. Other papers havo said that my ears had grown to an enormous length, nnd that my principal employment was kicking. Others havo informed mo that my political goose had boon thoroughly cooked, and that I would be called upon to resign my highly profitable office. Others have said that I had grown so old that the sight of a baby carriage caused mo pain. All of this causes mo much sorrow, and I know not whore to fly for sympathy. One source only remains, und that is the newspaper. They being desirous to see things put in thoir true light, will come to my aid. Dear papers, say to the people, and particularly to the mothers and fathers, that their rights shall not bo abridged. Trundle your babies to your hearts content, and woe be'to the luckless wight who interferes with your four feet of sidewalk. In much tribulation, J. E. JONES, Mayor of Algona. Auction. Tho undersigned, having disposed of their farm, will sell at public auction, at their residence 0 miles southwest of Algona and 5 miles north of Bode, on Wednesday, Oct. 15,1890, the following described property: Thirty-five milch cows, 10 fresh this fall, six 2-year-old heifers, ten 2-year-old steers, 10 yearling heifers, 8 yearling steers, 1 thoroughbred Holsteln bull, and 26 calves. These cattle are all grade Holstelns, and we believe the best lot of dairy stock ever offered at public auction in Kossuth county. One brood mare with' foal, 1 heavy work horse, 1 three-quarter grade Clyde stallion 3 years old, 1 8-year-old mare, 2 2-year-old colts, 1 yearling colt, 1 sucking colt, 200 shoats from 25 to 150 Ibs., 1 thoroughbred Poland China boar, 6 young boars fit for service this season, 1 Deorlng binder, 1 Clipper mower new this season, 1 grinding mill and horse power, I 12-foot seeder, corn planter, corn sholler, 2 cultivators, plows, drags, 1 Acme harrow, pair bob sleds, wagon, hay racks, and other articles too numerous to mention. Terms: Sums over $5, one year's time on approved noto at 8 per cent; sums under $5, cash. Sale begins at 10 a. in., sharp. Froe lunch at noon. BimJSR BROS. D, A. HAGGARD, Auctioneer. t2 IB SJeldi. &'„... ' «fitt ftttf? jt Us ih still in the ring. that wo fire If Ml) A|<yBf;frME Otffi A correspofidentto th6 Bancroft Reg- later" eHtlcfSeS th* l*pubttC»fy«riy lor what the republican says, we do not know whether this was intended for a iok6 or not. But as some stranger might not know the true state of tit- fairs< it is well to state that a paper which attempts to whitewash the bind' ing, twine trust, andjvhich has not said one word about Elaine's magrtlfl- cent fight for agriculture, does hot represent any party in Kossuth county. The votes of Senators Allison and Wilson, and Mr, Dolliver's statement, tti say nothing of the scathing; denunciation by Senator Davis, speak for Iowa sentiment. The Republican has never stood square iiy for thi >hV. li e farm interests Of 'pologist for monopoly id its failure to mon- ly revolving wheels had but with all the power h THE AGAIN, Paper llau yo Special MotliodH, Uiit It Sloans Buulituuu. Under the heading, "The County Printing Again," tho Courier discusses circulation, and says; What special methods the UITKU DBS iNKa may bo pumilng to got eubaurlbei's we have not leurued, but wo have hoard from several quarters that the Republican has been offered uud given for sovoiity-Uvo cents for one year, uud it mup of Iowa thrown lu at) a premium. In other ctison the paper has been given tot u dinner, and «o on." The UPPJSU DJSS MoiNiiS is prepared to bo frunk. It bos no special methods except to make as good Q paper as it can afford to. It is not giving away any copies, is not taking one prjco from. ono man and another from another. It is $1.60 to all alike, wd go will remain, county printing w no county printing- It will send twple copies to all who desire to get (Mutated with it, but that is tho only inducement Jt hus to offer. Tho Courier well knows that the county printing dees not msmt enough to pjiy for padding a list or t Jog to make a paper at lojs (or eubborlptlon. At aoy rate } Iowa in anything. It has always teen a half-hearted ape' ' ' ' of every kind, and .„ ._ tion Blalne in the most brilliant effort of his brilliant career shows that it has no real understanding of or sympathy with the farm. But then we have no doubt the correspondent was joking. A narrow escape come to Mr. Miller, the grain buyer fit J. Ji Wilson's elevator, last week. He was oiling the shafting and standing on n slat about 20 feet above the floor with his arm about the post the gearing is attached to. The first he knew he felt a pulling on his coat sleeve, and for a moment he thought his time had come. The rapid' ' 'eels had caught him, power he had he settled back from the post, and in an instant his coat sleeve, shirt sleeve, and tight fitting undershirt sleeve were stripped off to the shoulder. He says ho don't know what happened it was done so quickly, hut all he remembers is that he thought of everything ho had ever done, and then he found his arm bare, and his clothing buzzing around the wheels. He has hung his coat up in the mill, and says he is going to keep it just as it is as a reminder. It was a wonderful escape, Some very handsome improvements have been added to the cemetery during the past few weeks. Among them .is a beautiful granite monument recently placed there by O. E. Palmer. Another has been erected by David King, and another by Mrs. Benham. In other ways the grounds have been beautified, and with the exception of a few lots where owners havo neglected them, is a beautiful place to visit. We learn that Sexton Fohlln keeps all lots in repair for 60 cents a year for those who do not care to attend to it themselves, and certainly there is no excuse for the few weedy graves and broken tomb stones Which are very conspicuous. One of the places strangers always visit is tho cemetery, its good appearance speaks strongly for the people whoso duty and pleasure it is to make it a worthy place for tho dead. This office was tho possessor of a fine photograph of the school house, which it possesses no longer. As its disappearance was in a good cause, however, we are compelled to overlook tho manner of it. Mr. Clarke received a letter some time ago from tho superintendent of the Colorado Springs, Col., schools saying that ho had heard our school house spoken of as a model building, and asking for lloor plans of the second story. Mr. Clarke sent these, and then got a request for a picture of the building, " if it would not be to much trouble to get it." He answered the Colorado Springs man that it would not, and camo over and mailed him our photo. In both letters the writer apoko very highly of the building, and said they should copy largely from it. Rome Woodworth was a schoolmate at Valparaiso of Bevin, tho young man who committed so sensational a murder at Clinton last week. Tho facts have been generally published, but briefly are that Bovin had been engaged 1 to a young lady who afterward married Langdon, nephew of tho big railway contractor. Bevin became moody and finally went to Clinton, where Langdon and his wife were, and after a short interview shot Mrs. Langdon, and was immediately shot himself by Langdon. Rome says Bevin was high-tempered and not popular at school. He Knew him well and was therefore peculiarly interested in tho murder. Two of the Hathaway farms were sold last week to George and John Urch of Livingston county, 111. This makes three of these farms sold by Dingley & Moffatt within a short time. They have also put an Illinois man on the D. S. Miller farm north of town, and last week sold the J. S. Kennison place west of town to on Illinois man named Curll. Tho last farm wont at $22.50 an acre. Those were all owned by non-residents; and the sales bring a lot of thrifty now men to the county, Thoy havo a number of other new bargains nearly made which slso will bring new settlers. This is evidently the time when northern Iowa is being appreciated. B. A. Myers had a narrow escape from accident Sunday evening. He was kindling his fire, and having no kerosene poured u little gasoline into tho stovo to encourage tho flames. The stimulus was all und more than he desired, for the moment the lighted match was put in the stovo an explosion occurred which knocked him flat and blew the top of the stove off, Geo. C. Call was in the room, and barely escaped the stove top as it fell. Mr. Myer's eye was injured, but not seriously, and no great damage was done. While speaking of bicycling, mention should be made of Miss Dell Richardson, who rides her safety with as much ease and grace as anyone, and who mounts and dismounts anywhere without trouble. Now that Mrs. Dr. Shore is gone she is our only lady cyclist. The success of these ladies in mastering the two wheeled machine shows that it is as much a lady's friend as a gentleman's, and that cycling is the coming exercise for all. One of the county's old and substantial settlors camo in Monday, laid down his §1.60, and remarked, that as the Republican was being given away .probably we would like some help. He is not the only man who has added his name to our list, because ho said he wanted a paper which' charged the samo price to all. Tho people don't take any stock in that method of business which has dilTercnt prices to different men. D. T. Smith shakes hands with the people by newspaper proxy this week, u plan we are bound to qpmmend in any event. But we believe tho people are tired of personal button-holing, and will take kindly to being left to cliose can' didatos for themselves after a fair sentution of the claims of each. Smith is meeting with many hearty surances of support, and will hi many friends in the convention, Algona market prices show u healthy condition this week. This morning's prices are: Wheat, 80@QOo; oats, 80o: corn, 35o; fiux, $1.33@$1.35; hogs, $3.8C @$4. Largo quantities of grain have boon coming in and business is rushing, The highest prices in Chicago yester- dav wore: ^ogs, *4,100$4.06; wheat, tK)< ... While in town. tir. Morse's card in this JSSue ah< nouneeS ihat he silc'ceedg for. Bhofe He is well known in the north pUtt Of the county a* a Skillful physician and will soon be wall acquainted in Al- He graduated With Dr. Shore at Ann ArtJBjjJtnd rates hefe at hit Stff geition. We wish him all success. tiobVMendersofi Wa* at Livefrao're last Friday and had the pleasure of set' ing Gov; Boies as he went Jhrftugh Id attend the flax palace at Forest Citys fie Say* the governor got Off the tra(n and shook hafids Ml around, and made a very favorable impreseion 6ft all Who saw him, A trade between Geo. & Clarke and M. Stephens* puts the former in {tosses' sloft of the lots north of TheS. Chris- chines.' Mr. Clarke says he will inove his present house there next -year and build new on Thoringtoif. This is a fine improvement promised for the future. Wm. Banwart of Garfleld had a stack of grain in the setting struck by light' nirtglast Thursday afternoon, but by the aid of parties from West Bend who saw it strike, the Stack Was sated, We also learn that the telegraphic instruments itt West BeSd Were badly burned. We hear that Mr. Chubb gave Bro, Hinohon a copy- of the call for the re publican "county convention) and served it officially with an announcement that the convention would surely be held. The republicans are bound to meet all reasonable requirements this fall West Bend, our neighbor on the southwest, is having a boom in the lino of a bran new elevator of good size, built by Counselman Bros, of Chlcn also a new brick block built by the local building company composed of tho enterprising citizens of the place. Some Idea may be formed of the Importance of our grist mills from the statement that tho water mill alone ground the past year 28,000 bushels of grain for toll. This does not include what was ground by the mill for sale, which would also be a big item, Mike Fox says there is no prospect of a pardon for his son Dave. He forwarded a largely-signed petition, but the governor will do nothing. As we said at the time, the penalty was too severe, and at least some lessening of the sentence should be made. Auditor Hofius says ho shall sell his stock and move to town before winter. He has children that he has to bring to school, and the winter is too severe for thorn, besides which he cannot manage his farm and hire the work done as profitably as he con rent. The LuVerne News again returns to its charge that Algona is not as good a market town as Lu Verne. Wo commend the attention of our readers to tho LuVerne market prices given by the News, and to tho Algona prices paid at the same time. A big land sale was made by D. A. Haggard this week to Messrs. Hall and Hyde of Clayton county. They got 400 acres adjoining the Jos. Jones farm west of town at $12.50 per acre. They will break it all next spring and build, Wadsworth's trotting stallion " Prin ceptor" got loose in the burn one night last week, and in kicking got ono foot caught, making a out on tho 'fetlock. No serious damage was done, but tho horse is lamed a little temporarily. A harvest homo picnic will bo held, at R. J. Hunt's next week Thursday, to which all the neighboring country is invited. It will bo a pleasant time to put up a basket dinner and visit in a pleasant neighborhood. It is fair that tho editor should toll a joke on himself, and the treasurer's office had ono on him last week, as he tried to pay taxes on land in section SO. He has found out that there arc only 36 sections in a township. The Nobles Dramatic company are playing every evening this week. They have a good band and put on popular plays, and add an attraction to fair goers. Their prices are low, 10, 20, and 30 cents. Next Sunday evening tho baptist pastor will speak on " Environment, or Formative Influences." This will bo tho second in a series of sermons to young people. A general invitation is extended. Goeders has another advertisement this week calling attention to his carpets. Visitors to tho fair should not fail to call and see his goods, as he has the best stock ho has ever brought to Algona. This office is prepared to testify from tasting that Olof Johnson is making fine sorghum. His success in getting a good article this year will probably make cane spring. planting general next pro- Mr, as- aye Hugh Black not satisfied with his fine now homo- is now building a barn to match. It is 32x00 foot, and will bo one of tho best in Iowa. He has just been hauling his lumber from the Paul yard. Tennant's "King David" took money in one raco at Forest City, but was ruled out of the other because of too fast a record. "King David" is getting to be a pretty speedy horse. Townsend & Langdon come to tho front again this week with eggs at 15 cents a dozen. Bring your eggs to our enterprising cash grocers, and find out how cheap they sell goods. Buss, the Chicago man owning so much land near Wesley, has bought a 200 ocro farm joining Sexton on the north. He knows that tho money is in Kossuth real estate. The ladies of tho relief corps will serve dinner at tho fair, and it is needless to say a good ono. All who patronize them will got a good meal and help a good cause. C. M. Doxsoe sold a quarter section in Irvlngton lust week to an actual settler who will come on in tho spring. That means one less unoccupied tract, Tho people of St. Joseph have boon enjoying missionary services for the past week. Several missionaries from abroad are with them. Read O, L. FOBS'announcement to tho fall trade. Ho has a full lino of suit- ings, and is prepared to make clothes cheaper than over. Jos, Orr and Thos. Sarchott are two worthy veterans who are in receipt of pensions just reported. Wo are glad they are successful, Frank Nicoultn is developing a new industry. He has a patent pajturo windmill which he says ho is going to manufacture- hero. What other town in northern Iowa is offering 90 cents for wheat when tho Aftd'thef CeiKp&ttson ef Mstfcit Quota- Sales * ShtpftiShtS of Stock. We* publish ftgala this* week a fcrfe resume of market prices in oiir tfelgh town* as giVen for the dates ' ' ' corn, _.^, EMMET: Wheat, 860; onts, 2S@29oj corn jl.28; eggs, 14o. wheat oats, wheat, flax, 11 1 Will* OUU* UUKOi eggs, I2oi htty, 13. pt. ft.'-Hogs, W.ttl .60. j Wheat , . ., . 866; bate, OOc; Shelled corn, 88c; hay on track, (6. BiNonow, Sept. it.-»flgs, *8.60<a8.<« Whont, 70(38001 oats, 26@37oi flat, *U 1.18; hay, 12(38, A comparison of these reports with those published last week will show that they are all freshly revised, ancT that they therefore undoubtedly repre sent the full, market prices with ou neighbors. The Algona report fo Sept. 17 Was as publlsed: Hogs, $8.76 8.00; Wheat, 86@88o( oats, 28@20c; flax $1.20@1.23 hay, $1. actual sales. corn, 88@S6o; eggs,- 14c The outside figures were fo We again publish thes reports without comment and leave th people to draw their own inference. Hero at Home. .W. A. Jones and W. W. Pratt o Franklin county have both bought farm near Lu Verne the past week of Geo W. Hanna. The News says they wll occupy them at once. A. L. Seoloy brought in a sampt bunch of apples of tho "Utter" variet last Friday and left them in tho postal flee. There wore four on ono smal twig of as lino apples as ono often BOOS Will. Annls exhibited Monday a mar vollous proof of the productiveness o " "" " our soil. It was a mammoth room, 13 inches long and 11 mush inche top Chicago market is only OOf ? in your wheat. Bring y Jo; October corn, 48o; oats, 38jo; s, 18c; hay, $6@$10.60; flax, $J.4 We call the special attention of our readers to tho announcement in this issue of W. W. Johnson. He will sell lumber in car lota at wholesale prices, and solicits correspondence. He Is welt known in this county as a reliable man to deal with, and on tho theory that tho man who will advertise hie business has something i» tho way of hur^lns for tho people, wo advise our reiyje.rg to consult his card. Supt. Cftroy will hoia exam,imjtio,BB next Friday and Satvirday, ™ who have not been exjunUiad (wai,™, then. The returns from tbe first ex< amlBtttlon show that tljo ' pretty well up in below first class, rn-etty severe, but Bettor vork is ft$ .we lino. Dr. QwfleW t» eftt; bicycle. and cow healthful UM e#; VWt around i/hr - gnmdiMcl -- Bevs. Robert Carroll and P. N. Eld? redge are expected to be present ut tho Baptist assooiational meeting, opening October 14. Memorial hall is taking on bright colors in keeping with the autumn glory, and is much more attractive in appearance. Soft coal hit a low water mark in Algona last week, selling ut $8 a ton. Now is the time to lay In the winter supply. A Wesley man writes, "Please for? ward your paper to Wesley, us I want to read ft good, whole paper," Tho Northwestern rood is Belling round trip tipkos for the corn palace at $4.90 for the round trip. •A Carriage Ucense has beesi issued to Edward Gootsoh. and Matilda Kruuse, H, I* Bowjaaja is building u iwftr fhe ft prtbwpstern. depot. brought 80 cents in niit cw»e S<M«. We Ism thai; Pat. Ktji»'s sojd some time la#t sum- wide, which he secured in tho woods a A. B. Frlnk's farm, It boats anything we have ever seen, and will open th eyes of the visitors at tho fair. C. L. Lund sold' last week 204 hog which averaged 802 pounds, and fo which he took a check for $2,614.40 Ho got $4 in Algona. This makes ovO $4,000 worth of hogs he has sold thi year. Ho can stand an occasional fir with such- returns as that. A. D. Barker of Rivordalo says tha his crops are ivlMhut he expected, am that his corn will go 86 to 40 and hi oats 40 bushels per acre. J. T. Stover, ono of tho big farmer of Garfiold, reports his crops its follows Corn, 40 bushels per acre; oats, 36 IUK 40; wheat, 20, and potatoes very good Ferdinand Boll of Garflold has 2 acres of flax that go 13 bushels per aero Henry Bell, another Garfield man has 16 acres of oats that go 40 bushel per aero, and 50 acres of corn 60 bush els per acre. Where Is another spo that can show up bettor? Wm. Banwart of Garfleld has 65 acre of oats at 40 bushels per acre, and 7 acres of corn at from 46 to 60 bushel per acre. He has 600 bushels of ol corn on hand. Wo made .a mistake in noticing G Bonn's hogs last week, his 00 head uv eraging 862 Instead of 262 pound apiece. Thoy were n magnificent lot o hogs. Den. Paine of Portland sets tho whoa yield up to a pretty high notch for starter. Ho threshed last week an got 131} bushels from eight bushel sown. Tho land has been cultivated 22 years and tho wheat was on cornstall ground. He calls the field less than five acres, which makes a yield of ove 20 bushels por acre Ho also has 6V bushels of oats to an aero. In Thlu Neighborhood. It pays to raise flax at $1.26 per bush el. An Emmet county farmer has 70( acres of flax. Emmet county has been full of lane buyers the past three weeks, says the Democrat, and a largo quantity of Ian has boon sold. All reports of big flax crops arc shu out now. Fred. Kriuko, living north east of Blue Earth, reports 27 bushel por acre on an old pasture. This, we. boliovo, Is tho largest yield reported by anyone. ' A big flax yield, comes from tho farm of Potor Allen, near Blue Earth, From a 13-acre patch ho delivered in town lust week, flax to the amount of $358, i few pounds less than 22 bushels pei acre being tho average. Tho fact that Wright county has i large area of excellent farming land i becoming known and appreciated b;, outsiders, says tho Monitor, for novo; before in tho history of the county has there been so great a demand for roa estate as at the present time. All sec tions of tho county are flooded by stran gers in search of improved farms am wild land, and in most cases thoy buy ono or the other for their own occupan cy. Tho newcomers are largely from Illinois and Wisconsin, and come pro pared to pay "spot cash" for thoir land, One day last week four omlgran schooners passed through Livormore loaded with farmers' families from drled-up Kansas, and onrouto to Wis* consin, where they hope to strike some thing that will keep the wolf from thoii doors yet a little longer. They represent many parts of Kansas as being In a deplorable condition from the effects o: the drouth, and that In Ottawa county and some other parts there has been but one good season for general crops in the past five years, but always raise something. Nearly every year some one of thoir crops was a failure, so it would leave them just in u nip and tuck ----•""--• *- ..... •-- -rot along from yeai . . ie whole tho nine years of residence there has been seven years of discouragement, W. D, Brookman of Rutland sowed 15 acres of flax in old burnt-out sloughs 'ing' or oultivat- has 15 acres of as lino flax as can bo grown in any country, The sample shown us stands nearly three feet high and will yield 16 bushels to the acre. Think of it! Over $276 worth of flax on land considered worthless, with scarcely an effort. Wonderful country this! Nothing like it on earth! __ _ Now Jtr«oU!|iif Stpvk Three important additions to the county's stock wove made by our people while at tho state fair, Rod. Juiu brought home with him a full-blood Jersey Red boar, Fred, Nicholson of Hurt a full-blood Chester White boar, and Scott on tho Ingham farm a full- blood Poland China boar. Each believes firmly in his own breed and in having fulB>loods. Throe finer hogs never came into the country. condition; barely to year, and on t without plowing, dragging • or cultivating. The result is ho has II A. lug Hog Six our* of hogs left Algona Suuday moruing for Chicago, shipped by Myere & Hoygh, TJiero were 810 hogs averaging in weight 800 pounds, or a total of 08,000 pounds, which brought hero four cents, in all $3,720. For iv single shipment this brings a goodly sum of niPAey into fto country. Suyh ship- i»,on,ta are being made all over tho try every week. . ,.^, ._,,_ A fcftM Mt> til* £861.18. TOthe*oiet%dffe(ft8ut&cio(vrnty: Be ih| tmable to call 6h *wi In person, take this ftetfwa ol shaking hfeds with ytflaftd asking ytfur suppBrt in the coming county convention. Bo far as qualifications are Concerned I refer you to afly M the business men o! Algona, or mt friends ifi various parts ol the county. Agatfl asking y'onr support, - D. T. THE OOfiffBS bfift*eh Contrary to announcement last week Bishop Pei'ry was able to be in Algon as expected, and the meeting of th northwestern convocation of the Epls copal church of this diocese is now i session. Those present are Bishop Per ry of Davenport, Dean Cornell of Siou City, Rev. McDonald of Emmetsburg Rev. W. H. Spauldtng of Mason Citj Bev. B. H. Qaynor of Sioux City, ah Rev, F, W. Wey of Cherokee. The sessions began yesterday morn itig with a sermon by the bishop an the ordination of RoV. BoWeh, the loca rector. A good audience was presen and listened to a sermon of great power. In the afternoon at 4 o'clock con flrmatlon service was held ( Dean Cor nell conducting. In the evening th sermon was preached by Rev. Gaynoi This morning at 9 o'clock tho clergy man's retreat Was held, a meeting the clergymen for meditation, ' This evening a missionary mcetin will be held, at which Rev. Sparlin will read a paper on "The Mission t the Church." Tho services are at th Adventist church, and all are invite to attend, The laying of the corner stone of th new church on Call street will tak place this afternoon at 8 o'clock, wit appropriate ceremonies. The Odd Fellows' lodge did a ham some thing by presenting two valuabl chandeliers to tho now Episcopal churc on Monday evening. Mrs. Van Clovo, To tho Editor: Mrs. H. P. VanClev of Minneapolis is expected to speak n the Burt church next Sunday at 11 t m. Mrs. Van Clove is well' known a through the state of Minnesota, but she is a stranger to many in Iowa th following polnts-about her life may in torost tho render: Her father waa captain in the regular army. In 181 ho was stationed nt Detroit, but th regiment had orders to move west an build a fort on tho Mississippi at th mouth of tho Minnesota river. Th captain's wife was with him, and whe they reached the mouth of tho Wiscon sin river, whore now stands Pratrlo.d Chlon, a little baby girl was born t them and was named Charlotte, and a they were at the mouth of the river th soldiers wanted to add the name of th river, in tho old French form, Oulscon sin. The readers of tho Northwester Presbyterian are familiar with th namo"C. O. Van Clevo." After thi the regiment followed tho river up an built the fort, and as they wore soo under tho command ot Col. Snelling th fort was called Fort Snelling. Littl Charlotte was at tho fort when th first steamboat camo up tho Mississipj as far as that point, in 1824, and was near the same spot, when tho first trai camo up to Minneapolis in 1804. Sh was married to Cupt. Van Clove at For Winnobago, Michigan territory, (no Portage City, Wis.J in 1836. The gon oral was in tho Mexican war and tha of tho Rebellion, and is still quit strong though over 80. Thoy havo ha a family of twelve children. They ce ebrated their golden wedding in March 1880. But I do not intend to write biography of Mrs. Van Clove. Come t see and hear her, Sabbath morning Sept. 28, at Burt. Tho Methodist Appointments. Our ministers are home from S ponce and some important changes havo bee made by tho conference. The most so: the transfer of Rov. Pratt to bo presid ing older at Sioux City. This is marked distinction, as it keeps him 1 tho presiding elder's office longer tha he otherwise could have remained, an gives him tho best district in the con ference. Algona will miss him and hi estimable lady, but can congratulat them on thoir good fortune. Rov. Whitfield is returned to Aljron as requested by the church, Rev. War is returned to Bancroft, and Rev Eighmy to LuVerne. Wesley gets now man In Rev. H. G. MoBrido, an Burt gels Rev. J. R. Faus. Rev Thompson is returned to Corwith. An appointment that will interest nl is that of Rev. Phil. Banna to Eagl Grove. This is ono of the best in thi conference, and many friends will con gratuluto our genial and popular Lu Vornite. Tho new presiding elder of the Algc na district is Rov. W. A. Black of Ea glo Grove. He is known to our people und is a capable and popular man in th church. Among our old pastors, wo note tha Bennett Mitchell goes to West Sido. ConBrogatlouallHts at Algonn. The Mitchell Association of Congre gational churches will meet in Algonr. Oct. 21-23. There are some twenty four churches in tho association, whlc! covers tho territory from Algona t< New Hampton, and south to Wobste City. Each church is entitled to twi delegates besides tho pastor, so that th meeting will be one of importance. A full programme of exercises will be published in duo season. Preparation will bo made to givo tho visitors i hearty reception. liaptlBts to Organize. Tho marked increase in the number of Baptist churches in this part of the state has made necessary a new district and a meeting will bo hold Oot, 14 ai Algona by the twenty churches in Kos suth and the six adjoining counties Three days will bo taken by the meet Ings, and an interesting programme will bo given to tho public in due time This will be a very important gathering in tho history of the Baptist organization, and will bo largely attended. Rock suit cannot bo beat for stock 75 cents per hundred ut Townsend & Uuigdoivs. TRY our pop corn bricks. Townsend & Lungdon. Auction Sa|o of Stoejt. ISto. The undersigned will sell at public auction, at his place, 4i miles north of Algona, on Friday, Oct. 3, the following iroperty: Three brood mares, two mare colts 2 years old, one mare colt 1 roar old, three spring colts, two work lorses, 20 head of cows, four steers 2 rears old, ten yearling steers, two year- ing heifers, 15 calves, twelve brood IQWS, 85 shoats, six Duroo Jersey brood sows, twelve Duroo Jersey pigs, double buggy, wagon, two cultivators, two nowers, hay rake, stubble plow, three lurrowB. disc harrow, feed grinder, two corn ehellers, pair hob sleds, hay rack log ruck, set double harness, 30-gallon oed kettle^ two grindstones, 100 chickens, flock of ducks, 60 acres of coru in he field, potatoes, cabbage, pumpkins, ,nd a thousand and one other things, jivle begins at 10 a, m. Lunoh at noon, .'erins: All sums of $5 und under, cash; ivev $5, twelve months' time at six per lent, interest, with approved security; Wo per cent, off for cash. Twos, w, SAROHBTO. D. A. HAQGABD, Auctioneer. ROOK gait goes three or fouv times as ui* as common. Buy it at the Cash Store, 75, cents per hundred. JAS. A. OKU, painter, decorator, japer hunger, etc., spjioits the patronage oj those who have work iu this lino, md guarantees BttUal.aotiwi.-Sin.Q ; ice-cold water o\rt of the red this is the, flffif Of Wfiftt the {0 1)6 A LKtle SomSthing About fefestith's Pirtt bottfKy tol*—¥h% fereords Say It Was It Long time Ago. * The first dfty of tho fair opens With brighter prospects than ever before, and if the weather is fine tomorrow, will se*e Ktt exhibit worth talking about. More hogs Were entered yesterday than hava ever been tit a fair before. This morning sheep pens are being built to accommodate the detnand, In every department there is demand f<3r room. A notable feature is the herd of short horn cattle, and display of Poland China hogs brought by 0, S. Barclay of West Liberty, They ate on the grounds. Secretary Sessions says enough is known to insure some good races, and tomorrow the sport will begin. Wo have buMittle room to do touch advertising, but ouf readers may be assured that nothing but bad weather can now prevent the biggest fair ever held in Kossuth. Ottf First County Kxlilbit. the opening flay of the fair is not perhaps a favorable time for retrospect, but many who witness the fine exhibit Of this Week Will feel ah interest in the first exhibit ever made in Kossuth, the opening chapter of our county history. Our catalogues announce this as the eighteenth annual exhibit. The number is right enough fdl' this society, but In fact it is the thirty-second exhibit, the first being held Oct. 8, 1858. In the old Algona Bee, Fraiiklln McCoy and Alice Benschoter editors, is given a full report of the eventful meeting. The early settler who remembers the we£ summer of 1858 will peruse the record with peculiar interest, while the now one will realize that our early history dates back to pretty remote times, It would bo worth something to have Judge Call's speech on that day and note how far We have fulfilled the expectations of the exhibitors of the first fair. The report is as follows: "The first annual fair of the Kossuth Agricultural society came oil on the 8th of October. This of Itself is quite an item in the history and prosperity of this county. The interest taken in the matter by the farmers, as well us mechanics, wo are happy to say was commendable and think speaks well for the population of tho county. The weather was clear but rather cold for comfort, therefore all did not attend who would have liked to. But yet there was so fine a display of stock and produce by the farmers, and considerable competition for prizes, as was the' case also among the different artists in mechanical ingenuity, which showed our mechanics to bo second to none in the state. Tho town hall, in which tho fair was hold, was richly decorated inside with festoons worked together by the .ladles of our town, and on the outside from tho peak of the roof floated the star-spangled banner. And around were tho horses and oxen and th.o fat cattle and tho milch cow, besides, the EGGS WANTEi At 16 cents per dofcen, at -/.? * i jf Townsend & Landorf pigs and poultry, was tho produce of And inside, there tho dairy, and tho fruits and vegetables, and lust, but still tho most beautiful of all, was the floral department, where was shown tho oi'r namental work by the Uuliea, consisting; of silk embroidery, chair covers, table covers, worsted work, crochet work, ornamental shoe work,, worked quilts,' and patch work with double-worked work, and Johnny c»ko and bread well worked, and all of it worked so as to pleaso the taste a«ui eyes, of tho most fastidious. After the business of the day was pretty wett get through with an oration was had! which, according to agreement, wu» delivered by Hon. Asa C. Call. It.was short and pithy, giving us a prophetic and no doubt true account of the future growth and prosperity of our county. Altogether the fair was sufficient to show the observer that it will not be long before young Kossuth will be able to'compete, and successfully, too, with her older and more aristocratic sister counties. And finally tho day closed sometime next morning by the departure of quite a number oi ladies and gentlemen for all parts oi the county from Eggers' saloon, where a grand ball had been got up for the occasion. May we live to seo mauy such days." MISOELLANEOUS MEMORANDA. HoinoB "Wanted. Tho American Educational Aid association, whose aim it is to secure homes for homeless children, sends us notice that homes are wanted for tho following children: One boy 12 and ono 10 years old; ono boy babe 0 and ono 10 weeks old; ono boy babe 8 months old; ono girl babe 4 months old; one girl 7 and one 10 years old; one boy 4 mid ono G years old. 'The association says: "All children received under the cure of this association aro of special promise in intelligence and health, and are in ago from' ono month to 12 years, and are sent to those receiving them on ninety days' trial, unless a special contract is otherwise made." Rev. Geb. K. Hoover is secretary of the association, at 1707 Grand avenue, Davenport. Some of our people may be able and willing to provide homes for these little ones, and can apply • to local pastors or to the secretary. KoBsutli's Census* Hoturiis. A letter from J. W. Near, supervisor of the Tenth district census, states that tho returns for Koasuth males and females cannot bo given until tho Washington report is made. He says he will get it at once and notify us as soon as it is made. Our report on the guesses will accordingly await the oflioialcount. Speaking of the census generally he writes: Will also state here that your county in 1880 had a population of 0,178, in 1870 it had 8,351, in 1860 it had 416. which compared with 18,190 in 1890, all All kinds of $c Yeast for 03 Soda per pkg. -,.-,.-, Axle Grease per b'ox 06 Lewis Lye per bo* x . << 4 »'*ft Gloss Stafch per pound 05 Clothes Pins per dot. ,<* 4i <M Remember We are Agents for Rook Salt, 12P If we can fit you with a pair of Shoes of Boots, will sell them cheap. Come and see us ; TOWNSEND & LANGrDON, ^World's Now is the Time! Everyone at this season of the year is interested in the question of how best to warm and beautify their homes ; what stove will heat the most surface with the least amount of fuel? etc., etc. I wish to say that in making my selection of stoves this fall I gave this question CAREFUL ATTENTION and am sure I selected as good in every respect as there are in the market. Please call and see the new .styles and get prices. I also have a large quantity of second-hand stoves, which I will sell VERY CHEAP—from three dollars up. I have a full line of wood and iron pumps, husking pins of all descriptions, guns, ammunition, etc., etc. These goods are sold, remember, at J. W. ROBINSON'S. We can now maJce Loans on Improved. Lands from one to ten years time, and give the borrower t?ieprivilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof in even S100 at any date when interest falls due. This is Iowa money and no second mortgage or coupons taken. This plan of makings loan will enable the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time und save tbe.lnlerest on the amount puIU. Money furnished at once on perfect title. Call on or address HOXIE & REAVER, Algona, Iowa. PEBBONAL MOVEMENTS. B. P. Reed started Monday on a three weeks' trip to search for evidence in the Foster murder case. Foster was given a new trial by the supremo court because he claimed he had witnesses which tho lower court did not give him time to produce. Mr. Reed proposes to track up this story and find out the truth, as well as look after other matters connected with the case. Thos.'P. Cooko is home from tho shoot- Ing contest at Camp Douglas. He snys Iowa could have won but for nvortroiuiiig at first, which took the staying qualities out of the team. They held up till the last day and then fell behind. He enjoyed a most pleasant trip. H. L. Walters, Bancroft's old hay man, has been In town several days looking up business for his commission house in Chicago. He says he thinks hay prices will hold up with occasional breaks. Grain is so high that hay will always be in good demand, G. W. Pangburn, the lawyer and real e tate man of Elmore. was down yesterday meet ills parents, who will visit him. E says Hebron is getting her share of th boom, two new settlers being located b ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - - - - $SO,OOO. Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a general banking -business transacted. Passage ticket* to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. W. H. INGHAM. President, J. B. JONES, Vice President, LEWIS H. SMITH, Cashier. Directors—W. H. Ingham, Jno. G. Smith, J. B Jonea, T. Chrlscbllles, Lewla B. Smith, J. W. Wadsworth, Barnet Devlne. tend to show what a liavo hod, fine growth you llniidnll for ItccorUor, The announcement of M. P. Randall in this issue as a candidate for county recorder brings another good man into tho Aeld. He is well known as Jones & Stacy's miller, but on account of health is compelled to seek other employment. Mr. Randall is a man of excellent qualifications and would make u number one official, and will have many friends in /ho convention. The 1'riilrlo Luwn llorU, Having sold my homo form I now offer my entire herd of short-horn cattle at private sale, in lots to suit purchasers, on the most liberal terms. Also a choice lot of horses and colts, including some fine young brood inaros. Also Poland China brood sows uud pigs. ?1 J, B. JONES. UUUUi. bWU UUW BUbl him there last week. Mrs. Whiting Clarke, sister-in-law Goo. IS. andE, II,, has been appointed b Gov. Boies as one of Iowa's two lady com missionors for tho world's fair. She is woman eminently qualified for tho position Monday's Stnto Register says: Miss E la Durunt of Algona Is expected tomorro to visit a few weeks with her aunt, Mrs. L F. Robinson, at t>~3 West Seventeeut street. Leo Pueguct is home from a five weeks visit iu the east. Ho was in Now Yor City and a dozen other places nearer lioiui and reports a most enjoyable time. Rev. Sanderson was a pleasant caller th! morning. He was ou his way to Siou City to finish his work as conference secre tary. John G. Smith went to Hawardeu yester day to attend a, big shooting tournainou He was the only one to go from hero. Mr. and Mrs. Quick arrived this mornin from Horlcou, Wls., for a visit with thei daughter, Mrs. F. H. Vesper. Pearl Pugh did not go to Omaha as re ported, but is still Bowyor's right ban man. W. R. Spencer, Algona's foundry man was down from Minneapolis yesterday, Mrs. Buniap of Clear Lake was a vlsito over Sunday with Mrs. 0. A. Inghum. P. E. Wolcott Is enjoying » Visit from hi father who is hero from Sharon, Wis, A. J. Galbruith, a St. Paul lawyer, wai in town Monday ou business. CHOICE Jersey sweet potatoes 60 per pound at Townsend & Langdon's, KalluiW lu Life. People fall tn many ways, lu business, In mor- ,ll|y, lu religion, hi happiness, and la health. A Wk Ueurt fs often an unswitjDectoa cause pi ire In life. K the blood uoes not circulate v State University — OF- The several Pepartments will begin the Year 1830-91, on September 10. Chancellor, j owft Deftuof Faculty, o, COWSUTH jowaOlty. ' , Deuu ol Fftoul First National Bank OF ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, - - $5O,OOO Special Attention Paid to Collections. DIRECTORS. Ambrose A. Call, D. H. Hutohlus, J. o. Black iD ' K , OFFICERS. AUIIIIOBK A. CALL, D. H. HDTODINB. President. Vice President. J. 0. BLAOKFORD, Cashier. Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to parties who can furnish llrst class security. BANCROFT, IOWA. R. M. Richmond, Pros. it, R, Richmond. V P. A. B. nitihnioml. CllBliler. Transacts a general bunking business. Colleo. ..piuaineclultr. Money transferred to all ports of the United States and Europe at low rules. Tlokets to and Irom the old counW for sale. Ta£ es paid for both residents and non-residents. Abstract of title furnished on tbe same dayopplled R. M, RICHMOND, REAL ESTATE DEALER, Loan ana Insurance Ag't and A'Pto-y JC««(ii. 10,000 acres of prairie lands and Improved farms '$ * "I 1 ".?* ff" fc , Vlllaw »f°P» rt ? wsale orreinS COMMERCIAL HOUSE, •~ --.B.M.Richmond,proprietor. Fl<* . — Jatlsiuetlon guaranteed, Sneola' Mitton given Ibe travelingpnwio. n AUCTIONEER. P. A, HAGGARD, Will err city and farm property, make elo. ill .b(wlnes8 pit a

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