The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 1, 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, October 1, 1890
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f&tf*f1 Tlfre iSf.ib!tf LirgS ftfid MfW 6taS* In tfi*-ft«S Wett t Prime tfittftr. Business methods <tnd gebd wither made 6, Success o! the cwiiity week, & snc'cess feet only in exhibits, but also In -flnftfides, aftd -tor tke flrst time the Association laces the* futtife with premiums paid in full and money in the tfeasnry. Although over $100 more !S paid to exhibitors this year » eweaMlwaiikco * |fc a or to My railway agent anyttfiete la the HOSWEL A. V. H. CAitfl»tfcft, t deneral Passenger ana Ticket Agont. mil MILLERf General Manager. Affords unrivaled facilities for transit between Wyoming.^ The train serrtc '-i-j to Meet the require] iments of through and local travel, and Includes FAST VEST1B.ULED TRAINS and day conches, ol dining cars, Bleeping cars, an running solid between Chi cago and than- last, the Society will have tndney to Apply on its debt or to make im< Movements on the grounds. The weather wfta delightful both days aftd the crowds larger than ever before. Thursday was given to judging the exhibits and viewing them in the morning. In the afternoon a free-for-all race showed some good, speed, aad a tunning race between three hofses owned by O. A. Potters Sam. Squires, and John Halnes made amusement. Driving and carriage horses were also exhibited and premiums awarded. Friday morning a new crowd thronged the buildings and stalls. In the afternoon the best races were given. The novelty race had ten entries, and proved the most exciting one of all. The winner was a fast trotter known as the old Kuhn horse, which trotted faster than It ran. The trotting race was the best contested one seen on the track In years, and had four entries. The trot for three-year-olds had two Wadsworth colts and S. Mayne's stallion. The latter won the flrst heat, but T. H. Wadsworth's mare got the other two. There was no trouble in getting the races started, no grumbling^ nnd a general feeling of satisfaction. The reporter made It an object to inquire the opinions of visitors from all parts, and all agreed that it was the best fair all around yet given in the county, Tlio Exhibits. The exhibits of fruit, hogs, sheep, st display of 'fowl i S Pordsecona; , pair _ JosThomp- t B Potter orn cWok*, Bramatv Iowi8 t u a e-ora nras, uui F6rd flrsti Plymouth Rook. foWis, t\6h to this 18 fear, ftnd tire >he state, wak- A fiarfc)* isseaps Ite/fa 6. serl<$w§ fceet- fletit eatn6 to s sot of Mr. Seek "—,«. — ,, ».-«.. . -. Ufi Wftfl fltfttittitU? *k of a tUrMMMteA Ml KWutin to&lBft 1MK Wednesday. fits' feMtbUSt Aee6m$UU*d fey Afffo- fritte CefeH(6ny-b66cl WerdS teifielNew ST. PAtl, MINNEAPOLIS, COUNCIL BLUJTS, OMAHA, __ AND DENVER. rnllmtm and Wagner Sleepers Chicago to San Francisco, Chicago to Portland, Oregon, without change. COLONIST SLEEPERS Chicago to Portland, Ore., and San Francisco. Free Reclining Chair Can from Chicago to Denver, via Council B. and Omaha. For time of trains, tickets, and all Information, apply to station agents of the Chicago & Northwestern railway, or to the general passenger agent at Chicago. W. A. THRALL, w. General Passenger and Ticket Agent. . NEWMAN, J. M. WHITMAN, ?hlrd Vlce-pres. Gen'l Manager. Ff poultry, and cattle were the largest ever made in the .county. In horses the number of colts "was larger. Ingrains and vegetables the display was smaller, and without excuse. The fruit exhibit was a surprise to everyone. There were nine displays, and finer apples Were never shown anywhere. Mr. King, father of Mrs. Alonzo Clarke, who was visiting from Wisconsin, said he had never seen anything better, and that was the comment everywhere. Thero were 16 varieties of large apples named, and six varieties of crabs. AMONG THE HOGS. In hogs there wero five pens of Jer- son flrsi, S6tt S6C6ndi jt*wuw€»" vi.™-», • • ^v^rT-T-r/j. firsts Cochin chicks. L MtaWer firsts «*» turkeys, J W McMfutfl flrstj pair ducks, Mrs. 0. ftlckard first ' ig Wheat. M Schenck one-half bushel oats, W d Hatt firsts two doww ears of corn, white, 0 A BrtWster first, N Noble second! RawYwrn, A t, Beltoh first, Manh Bros BdcottdV Yankee. 3 O BaWsoji first; Yellow Dent O H Hutcnlns first, J O Rawson second; Calico, JGBawson first, S S Potter second! sweet, H 0 McCoy first; pott corn, HaraytocordWDH HatoWn* seconds peck timothy seed IM Schenok flrsti peck clover seed, Geo B Ashelford first, WC Hart seoonas one-half bushel barley, if G Rawson flrsi; peek red top, 8 Reed first. DIV. Jr. Potatoes, sweet, Mrs J A Mathews first, PM Taylor seconds Irish, A E Kennedy first on three varieties, Mann Bros first, B F Smith first, C D Creed first on three varieties, A E Kennedy second, 0 D Ward second. Half bushel beets, M Schenck first, S S Potter first, Fay Reed second, Mrs M Sttulsbury second. Carrots, A E Kennedy first, Mrs C D Ward se«rad. Parsnips, A E Kennedy first Tomatoes, Mrs C D Pettibono first, J G Rawsoa second. Cabbages, J A Kennedy first, A E Kennedy second. Squash, W C Hart first, A E Kennedy first, A L Belton second. Pumpkins, melons, and Mvmtanelons, D H Is fcheek whlofi welt tWB_ e .. t — btfafds. It brtokethe skin, making bulte a Swelling. The target WHS taken ddwft and the Shooting stopped.* Gift of nine colts exhibited in the driving class, Chufcb BKS*. got flrst with ft,colt by Tennant'* "King David."" In .the general ftorpoSe elfttta colt ownei by M*. Bare got first, stfed by his owfi Stallion; in draft Ed. Johnson's colt, by Wadsworth'S Shire horse, got first. The reporter succeeded in getting appointed judge in one horse department, ahd in getting roundly "cussed" at the first award. He is satisfied that judging horses Is hot a pleasant job, and also tbat exhibitors will never be satisfied so long as local judges are appointed, 8* S. Hist exhibited a full-blood Shorthorn bull calf, and sold it to H. A. Lllll* bridge Of Whlttotttons. The price was enough more than a scrub calf would have brought to pay the cost of raising fo the Editor: A bMgnt gunny after* nottn, Sept. 2'4, was chosen for the important and investing ceremony of laying the corKet StoTSe of tire Episcopal 1 filSfefS tot fiS«*So'r. stifl aftetfee* ted is* Sf fifftentcessent IStnfttOfi 5 . i; Slofk. Mr. SWgleiS aft old Soldier Who has rievet had & pension, aM Is known to all as a faithful Worker and & competent man. His announcement adds another good name to, tbe list of candidate!. - ' . .,... jfei- - • • TliH6 Wotlc*. f his Is to give notice to all concerned that I ftfive givefi tt* Son, C. A. Man- smithi hie tfino, Hud* that hereafte? I will lielthef fclftlm any 6f his keep still 6*fei8 Is paying $1.50. f Ota Bsnfte't hffi btinftt otft Mf . Lfiwe rliott and leave a fine profit. full-bloods, Successor to If. O, Zetghton ct Co. and Clinton Morrison, Manufauturer and Dealer in Lumber, Lath AND SHINGLES. Cor. Thirteenth Ave, S, and 4th St., Minneapolis, Minn, WRITE FOR PRICES Mr, Btst be- The ladles of the relief corps furnished a very fine dinner both days and made a success of it, their receipts being in the neighborhood of $100. They gave ft better dinner than wo got at the state fair ahd charged half the price. " Solddust Prince," Dr. Clack's Clear Lake trotter, tried to make a mile heat in 2:80 or better. Ho came in in just 2:80, but the $40 that was up was drawn, as he ran part of the Way and broke under the wire. It Is generally talked that the" county's horses are getting so well bred and competition Is so close that the fair ought to have an expert ludge from outside. It would cost llttly, and give more satisfactory results. Ed. Johnson of Sherman hod the pre WOOD It is the Cheapest Fuel. Tho undersigned will clear off a large tract of timber for pasture, and If ordered by Nov. 1 will deliver at your door good straight, 4-foot Soft Wood at - $3,00 per Cord, Hard-wood, hickory, and second-growth Oak Wood at - $4.50 per Cord, and stove wood of any length proportionately cheap. Dry wood at my house now, at same price. Body stove wood at Jl.W per cord. AMBROSE A. CALL Looking for a Painter, Did you Say? Well, If you are TOO should see WALTER WARD, who will be pleased to figure wlUi rou for anything In the line of Painting, Paper Hanging, Those dealrtog paper hanging done are respect fully referred to the various pleoe« of work la this town done by me, which ipeak for ttiemielves. I feel warranted In laying that I can guarantee satisfaction In every case. Prices are Always Moderate. Come and Interview me. PR. L. A. SHEETZ, Dealer tn DRUGS AND MEDICINES. full »§»ortment»lw»y» on baud, of Drun, Medl •UMf, tad para Uauori tor medMnaTpur- (*)««• only, Soc*»»nd«tottotier7. Constipation, IP not remedied In MMPO, if liable to i become habitual and chronic. Dra»tie purgatives, by weakening the bowels, confirm, rather than core, tbe evil. Ayert PliU, being mild, effective, and (strengthening la theit action, are generally recommended by the faculty a* tiw beat of aperient*. "Having been »uUect, Io» yeM»i *« constipation, without being able to and much relief, I at l»it tried Ayer's Pill*. I deem it both a duty and » pleasuro to testify that T have derived great benefit trom their uae. l"or over Iwo year* past I have taken one of these pill* every night belore retiring. J would not willingly be without tSen»,»-p. W, Bownwi, 29 East Mala St., CaiW*l«, Pa. " I have been taldng. Ayei'* FU1» and sey Beds, as many more of Poland Chinas, and Chester Whites. The addition of the Barclay exhibit from West Liberty helped to make tho display a fine one, and one that would compare favorably with those at the state fair. IN THE SHEEP PENS. For sheep eight new pens were built by the association, and filled. Tbe exhibit included an Oxford Down buck brought from Illinois by Petor Walker, an imported Shropshire with full pedigree by A, L. Belton, and n very fine buck owned by Will. King. Lambs and ewes of every variety were present Mann Bros, making a fine exhibit. THE STOCK EXHIBIT. The cattle exhibit was conspicuous by the fine display of Short-horns made by C. S.'Barclay of West Liberty. He has been a yearly exhibitor at the state lair and the Chicago fat stock show for twelve years, and is one of the fanciest breeders of the state. His twelve head ol fine cattle attracted attention for their beauty, and served also to set off J. B. Jones large herd of Short-horns which stood next. Allowing for smoother looks, owing to higher feed, the outside cattle showed no better points than the Prairie Lawn herd, a fact which the farmers generally conceded. The actual comparison showed that our Kossuth county Short-horns are blocky and well bred cattle, and that we have the foundation of as good stock as the fancy breeders. Had tho outside cattle been admitted to competition, it was the general opinion that Mr. Jones would have got his share of premiums. Myron Schonck's Red Polled bull and five calves made a fine showing. Although the calves were from ordinary cows of all colors, they all had the solid color of tho sire and also had no horns, showing the strong blood of this breed. The Jersey display hod some fine samples of the fu- rnous Richardson herd. A full-blood Holstein bull, some fine grades, and other full-blood Short-horns, noted in the premium list, filled out the display. THE HORSES. The Improvement in the county in horses in late yeurB was fully illustrated by the exhibit. In road stallions there were Wadsworth Bros. 1 "Prin- ceptor"and "Exile," S. Mayne's fine Hambletonian three-year-old, and E. E. Walte's standard-bred three-year-old. The colts showed what some of these horses have done already and will do in the future. The draft stallions of the county were not so fully' represented, but the draft colts showed what is being done in improved breeding. The colt display was tho best thus far made, and speaks for some horses worthy of the highest price in any market. POULTIW. The poultry exhibit had two features not to be seen anywhere else. One was the famous gobbler, owned by J. A. Kennedy, which drove a hen off her nest, sat on the eggs and hatched out a brood of chickens. He was present with his brood, and the truth of the story is vouched for beyond question. Another was a turkey gobbler, owned by J. H. McMann, which had a tuft of feathers on its head. This is a curious freak of nature, and rarely seen. The whole exhibit of fowls was fine, the names of the. varieties and exhibitors appearing in the premium list. IN GENERAL. The ladies' department, as usual, was filled with paintings, embroideries, and fancy articles enumerated in the premium list. Among the merchants' exhibits were Robinson's and Winkio Bros.' display of stoves. J. B. "Winkel showed his Domestic machines, Frank Bros, made an elegant display of furs, and J, F, Nicoulin nad a fine frame of photographs. The largest display of carriages and wagons ever made were put in by Bradley & Nicoulin, and A. M. & G. M. Johnson. Hohn'e broom factory had a display of fine brooms. Some essays, original stories, maps, etc., made up the educational exhibit. In grains und vegetables some very fine specimens wore exhibited, and corn was plenty. In all the other departments there were specimens of Interest to tho crowd and a promise of what IB possible Iti the county. Hutchlns, Hv C Hart, D B Miller, J O Rawson, Jacob Wlnkel first, J G Bawson second. Rod peppers, A E Kennedy first. Cauliflower, A E Kennedy first Display of vegetables, S G Rawson flrst Onions, Alfred Leonard and A E Kennedy flrst DIV. O. Ten varieties apples named, D S Miller flrst Mann Bros second! five varieties named, AH Durantfirst, D S Miller second; throe varieties summer apples, A H JDurant flrst; largest display from o: orchard, D S Miller first, Mann Bros st ond; Winter apples, Mann Bros first, F Dormoy_second; sample fall apples, A L pears, A H JJurani nrst; couecuon cmo apples, Mann Bros first, A H Durant second; crab of any variety, Mrs G M Johnson first., D 8 Miller second; specimen grapes, J G Rawson first, C Sessions second; specimen plums, Mann Bros first, J G Rawson, second. DIV. II. Display of Implements, A M & Q M Johnson flrst; display household Implements, J \V Robinson first; bee hive, Wm Cleary flrst. DIV. I. Farm wnpon, A M & G M Johnson flrst, Bradley & Nicoulin second; platform wagon, Bradley* Nicoulin flrst; two-sooted carriage, Bradley & Nlcoulln. flrst; single carriage, Bradley & Nlcoulin flrst; open buggy, Bradley & Nicoulin flrst; half dozen brooms, John Hobn flrst and second. DIV. i. Ten Ibs creamery butter. Burt Creamery company first; ten Ibs dairy butter, Mrs T Hanna first, Mrs J H Jones second; butter sweepstakes, Mrs T Hanna first Mrs C Rlckard second;'homo-mode cheese, GS Wright & Son; hop bread, Mrs G M Johnson first Mrs J R Jones second;- salt rising, J G Rawson first, W C Hart second; graham, W C Hart first, Mrs C H Blossom second; corn bread, Mrs S S Potter first Mrs J J Wilson second: loaf coke, Mrs J J Wilson first, Mrs S S Potter second; molasses cake, Mrs W W Annls first, Mrs J J "•• ----- --• snaps, Mrs JJ Wil• ' ret, Mrs J R mlum draft colt, and weighs 750 It was six months old pounds, and was as handsome as a picture. It was a Shire cross. . « Tho Webster boys showed a curious honey comb. The bees had evidently found no hollow tree, and built on a bush in the open air. It was a big one. Tho Burt creamery had premium butter on exhibition, 'and Wright & Son Wilson second; ginger snaps, firsts biscuit W C Hart fii •'For eight yean I way am Bitlpatlou, •which at l»st d that the doctor* could a —John U. Bogga, Louisville, Ky. i afflicted with it became »o __,-„ „„,,! do »o wow we. Then I began to take Ayer'» 'I, and won the bowel? recover*! r natural and regular •»&?/, •»J*#* em l» excellent he»l«>/V-g. fc. ' •' ,»iy»9,Texw. aviog a*«4 Ajrw'f*JUi. with g«4 Jones second; chilli sauce, Mrs. G M Johnson flrstMrs J J Wilson second: Jellies, Mrs Jos Thompson first, Mrs G M Johnson second; preserves, Mrs G M Johnson first; pickles, Mrs G M Johnson first, Mrs S S Potter second; "'canned fruit,Mrs G M Johnson first W C Hart second; baked beans, Mrs G M Johnson first Mrs W W Annis second; vinegar, Mrs S S Potter first, Mrs J J Wilson second. DIV. K. Rug carpet, J G Rawson first; log cabin quilt, Mrs C Goddard first, Lucy Calkins second; slumber robe, Josephine McCoy first; crazy quilt, Mrs A B Boals first; knit skirt, Mrs W C Danson first; woolen socks, Mrs J J Wilson first; mitts, Mrs J J Wilson first; knit stockings, Mrs J J Wilson flrst; floor mat, C D Ward flrst, Mrs A B Boals second; pillow shams, C D Ward first and second; splasher, Mrs J R Jones first, Mrs G M Johnson second. Drv. i,. Embroidery on flannel, Ollie Wilkinson first; crochet work, Mrs W W Annis first, Mrs G M Johnson second; crochet tidy, Mrs C Goddard first; cotton tidy, Mrs C Morohouse first; scarf, Mrs L H Smith first, Josie Pettibone second; banner, Mrs LH Smith first and second; tidy, Mrs L Dodge first, Josephine McCoy second; pin cushion, Mrs C N Oliver first; handkerchief box, Mrs C Morehouse flrst, Mrs C H Blossom second; basket, Mrs J W Wadsworth flrst; fan, Mrs C N Oliver first; shell work, Mrs C N Oliver flrst; out lining, Allie Wadsworth first; afghan, Mrs FMTay- lor first; table cover, Mrs L H Smith first; lamp mat, Ollie Wilkinson flrst; needle work, Mrs G M Johnson first; domer netting, Mrs M Salisbury first; table scarf, Mrs C H Blossom flrst; sofa pillow, Mrs J W Wadsworth first; sachet, Mrs C N Oliver flrst; toilet set, Mrs C H Blossom first; landscapes in oil, Josie Pettibone first, Mrs W C Danson second; flower painting,* Mra W C Danson first, Josie Pettibone second; fruit painting, Josie Pettibone flrst, Mrs C H Blossom second; crayon drawing. Mrs J J Wilson flrst; charcoal, Joflie Pettibone first; water color painting, Mrs J R Jones first, Mrs L H Smith second; painting on silk, Mrs L H Smith first; foot rest, Mrs S S Potter flrst: variety of flowers, bouquet, verbenas, pansies, petunias, A E Kennedy first; phlox, J G Rawson first; oil paintings, Mrs W C Danson first,' Mrs W V Calkins second; china painting, Mrs L H Smith flrst; water color, Mrs J R Jones first; photographs, J F Nlcoulin first; paper flowers, Cora Lang flrst, Mrs 0 N Oliver second. SPECIAL PREMIUMS. One-half bushel potatoes, Wm Noble first. Fay Reed second; loaf hop bread, Hattle Noble first, Mary Schaffer second, DISCRETIONARY. Celery, egg plant, A E Kennedy flrstj quilt, Mrs S S Potter flrst; LongBhang fowls, chicks, white gulnlos, FM Taylor flrst; melons, J G RawBon flrst; apples, Golden Russet, Walbrldge, S Reed flrst; rod polled bull;. M Schench first; catsup, Mrs G M Johnson; stocking bag, Mrs C N Oliver: pumpkin pie, Mrs G M Johnson; quilt, MrsC Goddard; quilt some premium cheese. And still Iowa isn't credited with manufactories. Jos. Thompson added to the entertainment of the fair by putting his cider press on the grounds aad dispensing good, fresh apple juice. Copt. Dodgo feels well pleased over the first fair under his management, and well ho may. So may the rest of the officials and directors. The rldlog of the Misses Coffen and Dell Richardson was an attractive feature of Friday's exercises. They are all experts. Mr. Barclay sold seven or eight of his full-blood Poland Chinas to our farmers. Among others D. Rico got a couple. D. S. Miller carried off the honors for big apples. One measured 14 Inchon around. It was a "Wolf River." Secretary Sessions Is paying premiums in full. Read over the list and come in and get your money. A. H. Durant capped the fruit display with a large, fine, ripe pear raised In his garden. • Other Tarm Notes. The state horticultural society sends us a circular which says: " We consider the tree blackberry a fraud, and the apricot, prunus Slmonll, Salome apple, and Kelffer pear too tender for general planting In the state of Iowa. As wo know of no stocks hardy enough to endure this climate, we condemn the propagation of apple trees by budding, and believe the union of stock and clon should be beneath the surface to obtain hardy trees." This warning Is against traveling frauds, and Is sent out to fruit growers for their protection. LuVerne claims the boss tuber. The News says: Henry Ford brought in a potato one day this week that for size is a buster and no mistake. It measures 10 Inches in length, and its shortest circumference Is 16 inches and its longest circumference 20 inches. It weighs pounds, and Si* feplsoop^l 6l6fgfyni<Sn in- OlftiUng Bishop i?e*ry bl DavettpBft wefts present. This laying of the Corner stone waS included in the interesting exercises Of the tod days meeting of the fiplscopal diocese which has Just been held in Algeria, tfhe spot chosen for the Episcopal chapel is as central ahd pleasant as could be desired. A goodly number assembled 6t the spot where the chapel is to be erected at S o'clock, and the exercises consisted of singing, responsive service, and the address of Blshbp Perry which was very interesting, both on account of the thought it contained ahd the manner oi delivery. The Bishop. said hot long since it was his pf iVftiege to speak in the Episcopal church in Canterbury, England, a church which dated back twelve hundred years, and beneath this structure were traces of a Still older church which had been erected in the time of Roman rule. The same creed, the same liturgy, had given strength and inspiration to worshipers during all these centuries. The bishop dwelt especially upon the historic value of the Episcopal church. The first Episcopal church erected in the United States was founded'upon the sterile coast of Maine thirteen years before tho Pilgrims landed at Plymouth. The. Episcopal church was the church of Washington, the church of most of those who signed the Declaration of Independence, and the church of most of those who framed the federal constitution more than 100 years ago. That the policy of this church has not been outgrown and superseded is manifest when we consider that the able Congregational clergymen chosen not many years slnco to revise tho creed of the church, recommended that the Apostle's creed be made the creed of the Congregational churches in admitting members to their fellowship, and in many of tho leading Congregational churches the Apostle's creed is now in use. John Wesley without withdrawing from the Episcopal church, we believe, made it possible through his departure in methods, for the mighty force of Methodism to take root ana expand and grow into tho vast power which it today is in the world. There aro men today in the Episcopal church whose far reaching wisdom and strength IK* tiay any debts tioniracted by him. 27t2 L. MANSMitH. flf ASD ABOPf MJB Glff. TheLuVerne &eWs keeps hammer> on its old. ahd pretty Well ., string. When it has to twist the figures it is about at the end of its To make a comparison It quotes ing $8.80 for hdgs, 8So for fo* hfcy last week. Any rope. Afeol quantity of hogs brought $4, wheat has been above 85 cents for a month, and hay was last week $8.50 and $4 loose. We shall have no further discussion with the News. We have shown what everyone has begun to find out that it was started to slander Algona and Work up a tittle feeling of spite in the county. It has fizzled in the attempt, and Will fizzle itself, for it does not represent the better sentiment of Lu Verne. A paper which will not even notice a county fail* because it is held at the County seat, is too small potatoes for a progressive community like Kossuth. The .Bancroft Register shows tbe proper spirit itt noticing the high prices paid at Algona: " We want to see tbe dealers all over tho county paying up to close margin of the market and let their small profit on a car-load bo increased by its multiplicity of car-loads to make them a good remuneration on their investments. Let's have good markets everywhere, and we invite the public to keep its eye on the Bancroft quotations." Bancroft is a good market town. So is Wesley, Lu Verne, Whittemore. Burt, and Irvlngton. From a careful comparison of prices wo believe nil of them tiro outbidding outside places,Chicago markets show a decline since lost weeK, especially in hogs, flax, and hay. Yesterday's highest quotations in the butcher business. The lost dftlf sWry on Tom was a ptett£ good oifte, but he don't lose his ealveH hny more, and la a first class butcher. Success to the n6» flfm. Delegates chosen at the last meeting tA the W. O. T. U..te attead the etate convention to be held at Des Moines Oct. 14-16, are Mrs. Df. Seed and Mrs. Mary" Carte*. Alternatives wefechc»en Mrs. H. Putsch ftttd Mrs. F. A. .Tones. Two Important religious fneotings come this month. The Baptists meet to organize a n6*r association Oct. 14, and the Mitchell association of Cpogre- g&tlonalists fneets Oct. 21. Both Will be big meetings. Tomorrow will see a pleasant haHrest home picnic at B. J, Hunt's in Plum Creek tbwhship. Quite a number are planning to go from toWBj ahd with ft pleasant day there will be an enjoyable gathering. A young taan named Jo. Brass was over stimulated at the theatre one night and was taken In charge by the marshal, and after lying In the jail over night was fined $5 and costs by tho mayor. Cash Neltls came over from Emmets^ ORANGE JUDD FARMER One of'the 6fi§t FARM JOURNAL* in the (toutttty sent to every family itt Kossuth cotinty for one yeaf, LUftLY Pfitli if you wish it. For directions how thlf i be secured call at the OABH .STORE in Algona, of psrftt| your neighbor can tell you. are paying 18 cents per dozen fo): eggs. burg one day lust week town. Me was taken in to paint the charge, and, Note our prices on a few items : . All kinds of §c Yeast for..... .03 Soda per- pkg./. Axle Grease per box .06 Lewis Ljte pec boa... Gloss Stafch per poutid .05 Clothes Pins pef doz. are: Light hogs, hogs, $8.86@4.50; „ heavy :iis dropped 6 y are recommended." 5., Centre Bridge, ?fc Dyer's Pills, ft Co., Matt* The I.Ut of 1)1 V. A. Percueron and French draft stullkm, three years old E P Blrchor first, H Wads worth second; Clydesdale and Shire, H Wudsworth first, II Huchunun second; colt two youre old J N Suldinfti'St^roudstallion three yi-urs old, J W WwUwortu first, S Mavne second; roadster two yews old, J J Kelloy first, Clurk Coffen second; roadster mie yenr old, J W WaUsworth first, C D Creed second; thoroughbred stallion throe years old, J B Wlnkel first; mare for road four years old, E G Bowyer Hi-st, Jas Patterson second; three years old, J W Wadsworth first, H Wadswortu second; colt for draft, Ed Johnson first, L Beineck second, J M Saldiu third; colt for road, Chubb Bros first, E S Johnson second, Clark Coffen third; colt general purposes, M Harp first, B S Johnson second, T Hauna third; draft uiuro erode, four years old, Hugh Black first, J N Suldiu second; brood mure for road with foal, J W Wadsworth flvst, B S Potter second, E F Bacon third, brood mure for draft with foal, Ed Johnson first, Louts Heiucck second, brood msro for general purposes with foal, Chubb Brost first. T Hauna second, B S Johnson third, draft stallion with five colts, T H Wttdswoi'th first, roud stulllou five colts, J W Wadsworth first, premium remitted, spau draft horses, JJ Wilson first, road anil carriage horses lilork CoHeu flirt, E 8 JoUuRoa second, lady's riding Otara and Delia Coffeu first and second. WY. B. Short Uorns-Biill two yo bury Bros, flrst; bull calf, J B Jones ftswud! cow tw« Jones first and sownd; nss toft tin* exactly two and a quarter poui Is of tho "Early Rose" variety. An important addition to county stock that wo have failed to note is a full- blood, high-bred buck brought from the state fair by Dougal Wallace. He was not exhibited last week, but is a fine animal. Mr. Wallace has made a specialty of sheep, and believes in them for this country. W. H. Ingham broke tho river bottom west of town and sowed flax. The threshing was done lost week, und he gets $5 an acre, his seed back, and his breaking as his half of the crop. Fred. Miller of Plum Creek was haul- Ing oats in yesterday and getting 30 cents. They were the best white oats, and he has over 2,000 bushels on 60 acres. R. J. Hunt sold 20 big steers last week. They were fine cattle, but, like all cattle, went low. Chas. Eckholm was down from Swea yesterday to get Algona bids on his hogs. A load of flax from Mrs. Gibson's farm brought seventy odd dollars last week. Joseph Zanke gets $272 for the flax on 17 acres of land. are felt in every great issue which demands the attention of our time. Such men are Rev. Phillip Brooks, Rev. Hefer Newton, und Bishop Huntlngton of New York, formerly one of tho bright lights in tho Unitarian denomination. These men not only follow history, but create history, nnd so we find them mingling freely in tho services of other churches. Rev. Phillip Brooks took an active part in tho services in the Plymouth Congregational church when Rev. Lyman Abbott was ordained pastor. Tho Congregational clergymen of Boston have quite recently invited Episcopal, Unitarian, and Baptist clergymen to address them and take friendly counsel together. The Episcopal church, because of its pride of history, has sometimes been considered conservative, but tho ringing sentences of Rev. Hefer Newton recently delivered, would place her in tho front ranks radicalism, a church not looking backward alone for Its history but forward. • " What tho church today requires is more brave, fearless champions, men who.love humanity better than gold, fashion, or luxury; who will engage in the battle along the lines Christ laid down; who will pay less attention to externallsm and more to tho needs of humanity at the present time. The wealthy citizens who bribe their way into omco; tho millionaire stock gamblers whoso fortunes rest on the ruins of countless lives; the proprietors of gilded saloons; the despoilers of homes; tho fashionable butterfly, whoso selfish life knows as little of real soul culture as it knows of the grinding want and misery which is everywhere calling so pathetically for relief and sympathy; these and kindred classes In our congregations never tire of hearing Pilate berated or Judos condemned. But when a true reformer appears who is bravo, conscientious, able, and manly enough to do precisely what their Master did. he cannot count on a solid phalanx behind him." May the Episcopal chapel to bo erected ip Algona enter worthily Into all the inheritance of a grand past, and work out worthily the inheritance of a grand future. c. A i. Oysters. On and after Saturday next wo will have oysters in bulk. L. C. CHANDLER. cents, standing now at $1.86@1.60; hay, $6.fiO@0; wheat, 90Jc; oats, S7ic; eggs, i8@l§}c, In spite of the general de- cline.the Algona prices aro hold up. This morning's quotations are: Flax, $1.80@1.83; wheat, 8o@90e; oats, 80c; hogs, $3.85@4; barley, 85@45c; oggs, 16c; and loose hay, $3.50. It will be seen that Algona is paying all along the line right up to Chicago prices. Rev. Hanna IB being joked a little about the new Methodist parsonage just completed at Eagle Grove. How he Will fill it is a question, but there is no question about how he will fill the pulpit. His appointment is one of tho best in the conference and he is fully equal to it. Wo aro sorry to see him leave tbe county, as ho -has always been a broad and liberal-spirited citizen, above small things either in or out of politics. That he will meet with success goes without Buying. Tho duty of the county clerk requires him to,roport each year on-the number of marringos, deaths, births, etc. The report dates from Oct. 1, and this year the record Mr. Brunson makos snows 110 marriages, lOSbirths, and SSdeuths. The figures for the marriages are complete as a license Is required, but the ; qu , D Mrs L Dodge; Poland China boor, D W King; polish chicks, John Patterson; embroidery, Mrs G M Johnson; album cover, photogmph cover, uhulr uuurf, pitcher, Mrs L H Smith; ground cherries, J G Ruw«on; hay slacker, liurnest Tiivlor; kohlriibbl, Mrs L F Miller; turkey mid chicks, J A Kennedy. 1'ulr Xotav. U. R Smith was down from fertile Ilmiimiy with his premium Chester Whlto bour, und showed a big ono and no mistake. He was 13 months old to u liny, und weighed 4UO iwunds. Bon. is going into Chester Whites oil a big tiuile, and IB now building a bum 20x80 feet, two stories high, for hogs. Thero will be a cupnlo and ventilation in every pen, ima he will luwo ton breeding stalls, mudo on tho latest approved plun. He is u whole-soulod anil enthu- alaaUc Huuwuyito, and deserve* success, Wm. Goodrich Is ono of tbo kind of men who get u country uheut), From fur-oil Hebron, he was one pj( Jih^ tncn on tho grounds mid ono of to leave. HiB department h.%4 miums awarded eat !y, ua<J till he helped to infuse spirit into. ceedingB. With such me« ftfl Hebron IB "getting th.ere/- 1 ^ flux CUDS 12 to 18 bushels nil 3. Rows getting 18. Qftts wre corn 40 on an average, ajjd - hopwing. rr • Only nrty Cent*, Varmer, For a good lantern. Don't go groping in the darkness. Townsend & Langdon. Auction. The undersigned, having disposed of their farm, will sell at public auction, at their residence 0 miles southwest of Algona und 5 miles north ol Bode, on Wednesday, Oct. 15,1880, tbe following described property: Thlrty-flve milch cows, 10 fresh this full, six 2-year-old heifers, ten 2-year-old steers, 10 yearling heifers. 8 yearling steers, 1 thoroughbred Holstein bull, and 25 calves. These cattle are all grade Holstelns, and we believe the besc lot of dairy stock ever offered at public auction in Kossuth county. One brood mare with foal, 1 heavy work, horse, I three-quarter grade Clyde stallion 8 years old, 1 8-year-old mare, 2 2-year-old colts, 1 yearling colt, 1 sucking colt, 200 shouts from 25 to 160 Ibs., 1 thoroughbred Poland China boar, 6 young hours flt for service this seuson, 1 Deerlng binder, 1 Clipper mower new this season, 1 grinds ing mill und horse power, J 12-foot seeder, cow planter, corn shelter, 2 cultlvutors, plows, drags, 1 Acme harrow, pair bob sleds, wagon, huy racks, and other articles too numerous to mention. Terms: Sums over $5, one year's time on approved note ut 8 per cent; sums under $5, cash. Halo begins at 10 u. in., sharp. Free lunch at noon, BUTLER BROS. D, A. HAGGARD, Auctioneer.' t8 CHOICE Jersey sweet potatoes 6c per pound at Towneeng & Lungdon's. A. Cord to tlie l-eoylc. To the voters of Kossuth county: Being unable to cull on you in person, I tuko HUB method of shaking hun<U with you and asking your support in the coming county convention, So far as qualifications are concerned I refer you to any ol the business men of Algona, or my friends in various parts of the county. Again asking your support, I yours truly, D. T, SMITH. •JPU* i'rtilrio town , Raying aojd my home farm I tioiy ol entire herd of »lioi't-hojrn cattle to tujt jpf. other figures probably do not show all the births and deaths as reports are not always filed. Tho average is probably correct, which shows throe births to a death. Tho cigar firm of Waterhouso & Elchonrodt Is dissolved, and Fred, steps out. The business will be continued by Mr. Elchonrodt, who is one of the best cigar makers who ever came to Algona. The firm has done well In business, but Mr. .Elchenrodt thought he could handle It alone and the change was made. He Is a man of family, has three children in tho schools, and is a good citizen of Algona well worthy of support. Wo wish him success in his venture. The number of new farm houses, barns, etc., this fall Is on tho Increase. Durant Bros, have their farm house begun. It is 10x28 with a wing 14x22, two A BDL. of fresh Wheaten Grits just arrived from tho sanitarium, at the Cash Store. LOST or stolen, at the fair grounds on Thursday last, a hand-bag with purse Inside containing some money and a draft, beside some minor articles; leave at Tennant house and be rewarded. LOCAL POLITICS. Conventions ana Caucuses — Illunt, Wlltse, and Single for Recorder— Josljrn for Attorney. Tho governor's proclamation and the colls for both republican and democratic county conventions bring tho local political contest close at hand and insure a short struggle in any event. The republicans meet Oct. 17. The calls for caucuses appear in this issue, and it will bo noticed that the resolutions adopted last spring are observed, all being hold on the same day, The evident intention is to make everything connected with the nominations us fair as can be, and to leave no reasonable ground of complaint. This is too prosperous a year for the people to be disturbed by factional fights, and everyone should use his Influence to maintain a peaceable and friendly spirit throughout. ___ lilunt for Recorder. The announcement made this week by J. L, Blunt brings a new candidate before the republican convention for the recorder's office. Mr. Blunt has been a resident of the county many yearn, U a young and successful farmer In Fonton township, where he has always been recognized op a louder, and will come before tho convention with good support. With such men as and Smith and Randall, Sluglo, and Wiltse to choose from, the convention cun hardly make a mlsluko. Joslvu for County Attorney. A now feature Is given to the local contest by tho announcement this week of W. L. Joslyu as an independent candidate for county attorney. Mr. Joslyn has been in business in Algona a number of years and Is well known over the cpunty. He was considered by the county board for the position when R. J. Dunson'u vacancy was filled, and received a strong support. Ho does not beck a nomination, but Is a candidate before the voters, The DDUiocraUc Convention, The county convention of our friends —the enemy—is called ut Algoun at 1 o'clock Tuesday, Oct. 21. Their representation is one delegate to every 15 votes for Boles and fraction of 10 votes or over. This gives 80 delegates. Chairman Taylor recommends thut all caucuses not called bo held Saturday, Oct. 18, at 7 p. m. at tho usual place. C. WUUB tor Recorder. 4 luter uaaouncomont for the record- e.v's QJU.ce tb.u.n the others Is that ol Mr. Be biW been kuQwa ttwe, ap.4 ha* I stories high. The" frame Is up for tho new Clarke house near W. C. Hart's, one of the finest new houses built this year. G. M. Parsons was in town last weok getting lumber fo'r a big barn 80 feet square, and Seeflold from north of Wesley has bought lumber hero for a big new barn. Ostrum Bros, are hard at work turning out pressed brick, and drain tile from threo to eight inches in size. They are working with tho most improved machinery, and it is well worth a visit to their plant to see how these things are done. Their success will be a big gain to tho county, as they sell hero at the same prices that purchasers would pay at other factories, and thus save tho freight. We desire to call special attention to the sale notice of Butler Bros. Their herd of full-blood and high grade Hoi- steins has long been known in this section, and has done good service in bringing up the grade of our county cattle. All these well-bred cattle should bo kept hero at home and scattered over our farms. The sale comes Oct. 15 at their farm in Rlverdalo. Yesterday about forty of tho friends of Nathan Pino gave him a surprise and house-warming. He has lived on his present farm for twenty-four years, passing through the hardships incident to the early times, and seeing his vicinity changed from bare prairie to thrifty farms on every side. He has recently moved into a new and excellent house, which he justly deserves as the reword of his labors. John Goeders began cleaning out tho Woodworth building yesterday, and will move at once, When ho Is located ho will have one of the finest stores In the northwest. John began as a clerk for Earley, and has grown to bo a leading merchant by attending to business and dealing right with his customers, In his new quarters ho will have still greater success. We learn that the choice of Rev, Black as presiding elder was at the request of our pastors in this district when they learned that: Rev. Pratt was to be removed. He Is very popular with his brethren and will be well liked us a citizen of Algona, where we learn he intends to make his home. The German Lutherans ave building a fine chuvoh in Whittemore, Plumley has just laid 'the foundations which ave 50x32 for the main part with a tower eight feet square, in the rear will be a school house 18x22, for a parochial school. The Lutherans and Catholics maintain their own schools. G. R. Woodworth shipped his goods to Bancroft Monday and yesterday went there to open up. He will take a good stock to our northern neighbor, and will be a big business addition, Mr. Woodworth Is an experienced merchant ami a genial and soolahle business mua, Wo wish him good luck, A family disturbance was aired before Justice Taylop Monday. Trouble in the Conway family, who live In the southwest part of town, drove Mrs, Conway to try and convict Mr. Conway for threats on her life. The evidence failed to satisfy the justice, und Mr. Con way was dismissed. Noble's Dramatic company played every night last week to houses which averaged good. They hud a good baud, whose music at the fair was a great attraction. TUey put on good plays and in a manner to hold the crowd, and generally speaking wore a goad troupe. Marshal Pulley captured a crook, named Hogan, outside the fair grounds Friday, who had opened up the three shell game. He was fined, $10 and costs by gthe mayor. The marshal recojf nlzeA him and a confederate as parties taken in at tho state fair. A very pleasant marriage, is set for today at the home of J. L. Paine, his daughter Miu-y joining hands uM fortunes with Mr* PWBOUB, stftto secretary o/ tho Young Men's CUrlstiau ttesooitv- Uoa. Many coflgy»1iu,teWpas will go WltU t)tw feappy couple. We believe t that being his first offense, was dismissed on his promise to behave hero- after. Col. Spencer is building a big hay barn at Sexton. He is discussing a harvest dance when It is ready, and we hope he will not forget and get it full of nay before the dance is provided lor. The foundation Is laid for the new home of Mr. Thornton opposite S. A. Thompson's. He is building a main part 10x20 feet with a wing 14x24 feet two stories. He will have a fine home. The Algona agency of the old State Insurance company of Des Molnes. Iowa, has been transferred from J B Wlnkel to O. O. Bracke. Mr. Brooke's office is in O. L. FOBS' building. Bradley & Nlcoulin are meeting with such success In selling wagons and buggies in Spencer, that they will work all the help they.can this winter gottldg ready for next season. A lot of land west of Corwlth was sold last week by Geo. E. Clarke under order of court. Several outside parties were here to bid, the land going to a Chicago man at $7.50 per acre. From tho report of tho Spencer conference in tho News, It appears that Gardner Cowles was appointed on the committee to report on the merits, of the Sioux City university. What other town in northern Iowa is paying 90 cents for wheat and selling the best Iowa Coal at $3 a ton? That don't look much llko a dead market town. * Wm. Strong Is putting up a cattle barn on his farm six miles north of town, 24x42 feet. Adam Sawvel Is building a barn on his lots in town. Townsond & Langdon set oggs up another notch this week. Eggs at 16 cents, and how to get a good farm paper are their announcements. A handsome door-yard fence has been added to J. C. Blockford's grounds lately. Ho Isn't quite ready to do without a fence out his way.. Dlngley's drug store will be moved to the bulTOlng which John Goeders is leaving. It will be repaired throughout and repainted. Remember the auction sale of Thos. Sarchott's goods Friday. It will bo held at his farm four and one-half mile north'of town. Prof. Dodge will preach nt tho Congregational church on Sunday. Rev. Davidson goes to Mason City to fill the pulpit there. Algona must be all right now. Martin Bronson is building u_ big barn_on his farm east lumber here. Supervisor Holtz Is home from Chicago, where ho has just sold $2,000 worth of cattle. Those are the sales that count. Henry Mason is rebuilding tho bnrn that burned down on his lots. He proposes to have as nice u place as there Is in town. Tho Womuns' Foreign Missionary society of the M. E. church will meet with Mrs. John Grove on Thursday at 8 o'clock. At St. Thomas' mission on Sunday morning the pastor's subject will be, Unconscious Witnesses to tho Truth." Tho Phillips ten cent delivery Is sold nnd S. S. Stebbins will put his team on and distribute for tho town. Remember We are Agents for Rock Salt. tsp If we can fit you with a pair of Shoes or Boots, will sell them cheap. Come and see us. TOWN SEND to LANGKDON, «*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 ; w-hat 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 1 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. The stone for tho new Episcopalian church was hauled from Dakota. The foundation will be laid at once. Presiding Elder Black has rented tho new house just completed by I. Grove, and will move in at once. Marriage licenses have been Issued to Peter Kurch and Anna C. Knott, Chas. HInz and Bertha Biglng. Tho W. C. T. U. will hold meeting in their room on Dodge street, Friday, at 3 o'clock p. m., Oct. 3, The monthly covenant meeting of the Baptist church will bo held next Saturday at 3 o'clock. Tho Woman's Relief corps will meet tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock in Memorial hall. Frank Nicoulin has shipped two cars of milch cows to Illinois, und will ship another Saturday. Harvest home services will be held at tho Baptist church next Sunday evening. Jas. Orr Is over at Whittemore papering and fitting up the now Gootsch house. The county farmers' alliance meets Saturday in Algona. Winkle Bros.' hardware store husn new coat of paint. J. B. Reed is building a house in Irvington. CHOICE butter crackers for 60 per pound at Townsend & Langdon's. Ho! for Soxtonl Highest prices paid for grain, seeds, etc. Illinois third-vein ana Iowa block coal, Hour, feed, salt, eta, at figures. Come and see us. J. J. WasON. JAS. MclNitOE, Agent. 23t8 We can now make Loans on Improved Lands from one to ten years time, and give the borrower the privilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof in even $100 at any date when interest falls due. This is Iowa money and no second mortgage or coupons taken. This plan of ranking a loan will nable the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save the'Interest on ihe amount paid. Money lurnlshed at once on perfect title. Call on or address HOXIE <fc REAVER, Algona, Iowa. To THE LADIES: We have secured, the assistance of a first-class trimmer, who has had several years' experience in trimming pattern hats in the wholesale house. Examine our goods. E. Reeve & Co. THE BEPUBLIOAN WILL DODGE. It Dare Xot Dpuy That It linn'Taken Subscribers at T5 Cents a Year. The Republican Indulges in u dishonest evasion of the charge thut U is now being sent to subscribers in the county for 75 cents u year with a map of lowu thrown in. Wo have no desire to discuss tho matter, but wo stato positively that wo can prove thut tho Republican is being so sent, and thut tbe Republican dare not squarely deny it, Tho Hopublieun dare not come out und stake its reputation for honesty on the flat statement that subscribers tire not now getting it at those terms. We can prove further thut tho agent who got the subscribers ivt that price told them not to tell, us their neighbors wore old subscribers and wero paying $1.50. Tho Republican, duro not deny ttwt. This is not a question of county printing. It is a matter of common honesty. The Republican's cry about the othev papers combining against it, is baby talk. The other papers cuunot hurt it, if it has been honest and fair H»eU. Its own trickery alone Is bringing It Into low esteem- A paper which will take new mon at half what it charges the men who have stood by it from its founding, need not complain at what others do. We bellevo tne public will look to see the .Republican explain itself, and U U does not, we believe no county board will con Coauaw honesty IB the ness competition, PERSONAL Rev. und Mrs. Pratt went to Sioux Monday evening to begin their work in a new field. They will make their home at Morning Side, where the university Is, urid he among old friends. Rev. Pratt's promotion has been a matter of congratulation with his friends, who are pleased to see his undoubted executive ability so fitly recognized. Mrs. G. R. Woodworth lias gone to St. Louis to spend the winter and put her son George in school. While there she will devote her own time to some branches of medical study, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Oliver were up from Des Moines for the fair. Charlie is making it well at Des Moines, but likes to get back to the old- stamping ground once In awhile. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Conner are over from Rolfe for a few days. Ho is getting on nicely with his school house contract and will complete it in due senson. A L. Goddard, our expert on corn, hus gone to Fort Dodge nnd will then go to Cresco to spend tho winter. He will not probably return to Algona to stay. Will. Brunson, Will. Hough, and Austin Creed suw Barnum at Fort Dodge Thursday. About 15,000 people were in at one time, A Hough went to Chicago with hogs ugaln Monduy. Mrs, Hough followed yesterday, und the two will visit in Michigan a few weeks. Jus. Cowun and the McMurrays are still at work on their contracts In other places. They hove done lots of building this season. Jus. Elder, the old-timo real estute man of Garner, was over last week. He reports Garner on a building boom, F. S. Stough went to Sioux City Friday and saw Barnum and the corn palace. Both are grand things to see. Will. Sterzbuoh is over from Emmetsburg this morning. He has run tho creamery there this summer. Mrs. W. W. Wheeler is enjoying a visit from her mother, from Rockford. She will stay several weeks. Mr. King, father of Mrs. Alonzo Clarke of Cresco, is making her a visit. Ho comes from Wisconsin. Geo, W. Ingham hus hung out his shingle in Omaha und has begun us n doctor In that city, B. W. Haggard returned yesterday from Des Moinos, whore he wen); last week on business. Mr. und Mrs. Tennant are enjoying u visit from trhelr daughter who lives at Hartley. Miss Anna Nicoulin camo over from Mason City to visit at home and see the fair. Mrs. Williams, sister of Mrs. Vesper, Is up from Lyons making a short visit. A. R. Crummond, un old Algoniun, was up from Hurluu last week on u visit. We noticed A. C. Rlpley of Garnor on the streets last week. , Miss Leaette Wilson Is visiting with friends in Chicago. Geo. C. Cull visited the corn palace city over Sunday. J. R. Blossom wus a genial fair visitor lust week. LANTEKNS! Lanterns! Lanterns! Townsend & Lungdon's. Only 50o. At ROOK salt goes three or four times as fur t^ common, guy U M the Stare, 75 cents per hundred, " ALQONA, IOWA. Capital, .... 900,000. Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, forelgu and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections mode promptly and « general banking busUiesi transacted. Pamiige ticket* to or from tbe old countries sold at lowest ratea. W. H. INGHAM, President, J. B. JOKES, Vice President, LEWIS n. SMITH, Cashier. Dlrectors-W. B. Ingbnm, Jno. O. Smith, J. B « Jones, T. ChilsoblUeg, Lewis n. Bmlth, J. W. Wadsworth, Barnet Devlne. First national OF ALGONA, IOWA. Capital, • • 85O,OOO Special Attention Paid to Collections. DIRECTORS. Ambrose A. Call, D. B. Hutclilns, J. 0. Black ford, Philip Oorweller, Wm. K. Ferguson, UeO, C. Call, C, B. HuWhlns, OFFICERS. iuBHOBK A, CALL, O. H, HDTCBIXS, President, Vice President. J, 0, BLACKFORD, Cashier, Money always 011 hand to loan at reasonable rules to parties who can furnish flrst class security, BANCROFT, IOWA. R. M. Richmond, Pros. R. R. Richmond, Y, P, A. n. Klvhmnnd, Cimliliir, Transacts u general bunking business. Collections a specialty. Money transferred to all portf' or tbe United States and Europe at low rates. Tickets to and from tue old country tor sale, Taxes paid (or both residents and non-resldenti. Abstract ol title luralsbed on the same day applied i R. M, RICHMOND, REAL ESTATE DEALE] Loan and Insurance Ag't and Notary fuMfc, j (10,000 (tores of prairie lands and Improved C for sale or rent. .Village property for sale or r you » honr average home-seeker. COMMERCIAL HOUSE, Bancroft, Iowa. B. u. Richmond, i class bouse. Satisfaction guutani tentlon given tbe traveling public. : rtetor. BpeeluL, AUCTIONEER, D. A. HAGGARD, Will err city uuu farm prou-. etc. All business of a will be strictly coin rouke collections utlul. Ofllce with V. U. Taylor, over-Annls Bros. .•'.m

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