The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1892 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 11, 1892
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THE OTPEii ?>m MOMES: ALGONA* IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY AfiRlVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. CHICAGO, MIIAVAUKEE & ST. PAUL. «r««f_i-Pasfl.— . East— Pass.— TT.e :03 a in No. 2 ....... 10 :24 a m .4:37pmNo.4 ........ 9:30pm CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. South— ....8:18 am *'* n.OK« *M !hl Pass... S:37pm Mixed 6:07pm « n fl« , i * t O >«»*-* t* *" 1'JLAAVil^ v«twi JT *»* paBs'fttrives at Chicago at 7 am; arrives at Des Moines at8:15pm. Lv. Des M.3:30 am. 11HE CITY. a friend " wo are re- on It rained again yesterday.—eodtf District court convenes next Monday, judge Cafr presiding. Mrs. DeVoe was the guest of Mrs. Dr. Garfietd while in town Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Taylor are now iiicely settled in the Ed. Williams property. Speaking of the mud marked to us yesterday, top of it yet." A reliable citizen the other day said he saw the sun shine for five minutes, and he was otit in all of it. Regular meeting of the W. C. T. U. at the reading room on Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. A full attendance is desired. J. F. Nicoulin turned his ankle yesterday, and now goes with the regulation limp. The injury is not considered serious. Agent Hedrick has concluded to move down town, and will occupy the Buell houso as soon as it is vacated by Jas. Mclnroe. W. K. Ferguson has bought the two lots north of his residence, and expects to put thereon a house to rent. He will probably build before fall. Mrs. M. F. Hinnwn of Belmond, state president of the Woman's Christian Temperance union of Iowa, is expected to be in attendance at the convention. The spring boom is infectious and has even extended to the Des. Moines river, which has been out of its banks and having a high old tiino for days past, several The report thatthe dam at the water mill is giving away is without foundation. It is solid as a rock, and no foars are entertained that the high water will prove injurious to it. The small boy with his pockets full of "comas" finds'it difficult these days to get a dry patch of ground large enough on which to indulge his propensity for playing a game of " keeps." O. L. FOBS has been under the weather for several days past, and says he doesn't like it down there. He was out again Saturday last, and thinks he will soon be able to attend to business again. The LuVerne News says: Rev. Fred. Black preached his first sermon here last Sunday morning. We understand that Rev. Black will make Algona his abiding place while ministering to the people here. We got Mr. Moffatt and family started for Illinois a little ahead of time last week, but they are there now, and THE UPPER DES MOINES will keep them posted on Kossuth affairs during their summer's absence. The report is that Prairie creek is about 12 feet above low-water mark, and still rising. When that limpid stream goes on a tear it generally ac : complishes its fiendish purposes after the most approved and artistic stylo. Letters remain in the Algona post- office as follows for the week ending May 7: Miss Minnie Rettke, J. W. Schneider, Isaac Cox, Emma Anderson, Geo. W. Hayes, Mr. J. A. Gibson, Alfred Johnson, N. M. Fehrn,' Gaston De Merce. Matt. Hokbauer has been utilizing the time between showers in mowing the court yard lawn, the grass upon which has a good start and is already long enough to out. There is no nicer lawn in town than the one that Matt. takes good care of. A letter from A. W. Moffatt, who is in northern Illinois, says they have had more rain there than we have here, and that the water is standing on the gravel knolls. Let us take courage, then', some sections of tho country are evidently worse off than this. Our commercial reporter says there has been no more change in the markets than there has in the roads during the past four weeks. When the roads 'get so a team can draw more than its breath we will'give'the local quotations. At present it is unnecessary. Rev. Bowen lost his purse, containing $25, last Thursday. He missed it just as he was taking the train _for Estherville, and will be under obligations for its return by the finder. The strange part of it is that a clergyman should have so much money about his person. The democrats went out in great style last evening on their way to the state convention. They chartered a sleeping car from Algona. straight through, and therein they were better off than those who went the day before, " and had to wait till they got to Ames for this convenience. The A. M, & G. M. Johnson shops It will be remembered that the controversy is over a tract of some 900 acres of land that was never described in the original survey, and which is now claimed on one hand by the squatters, on the other by a man in Wisconsin who owns contiguous property, and the Milwaukee company comes in and makes a three-cornered fight of it. The case was argued before Judge Thomas, but a decision is not expected for some months. The national convention, arranged for Thursday and Friday evenings of this week at the Congregational church, is going to be an interesting affair, and will without doubt settle the question of national politics for the next four years. It is to be held in connection with the Algona world's fair, given at tho same time. • Mr. Lund told us yesterday -that he was a candidate for a delegateship to the national convention, but as he had done no work for it and had made no combinations with the politicians, he did not expect to bo chosen. "However," he said as the delegation started away, "we are for Boies first, last and all the time." The city council meets early and often these days, the work in hand being the passing of water ordinances. They met lust Saturday evening and again Monday evening. Tho new water ordinance is a voluminous affair, and will hold its own with Australian ballot law for interpretation. Water will cost about f>0 cents a month to the individual, pnyable quarterly or semi-annually in advance. A petition was circulated Inst week and numerously signed asking the school board to expend not to exceed 51,000 in improvements on the normal school building. The board went in a body Saturday morning to look the building ovor, and will no doubt make some of the changes and improvements which are asked for. They will also repaint the entire building outside, as this is needed in any event as a matter of preservation. The work of excavating for the basements to tho A. D. Clarke buildings, which will go in next to the Courier office, has been hindered a good deal by the frequent rains; in fact the region thereabouts has become a veritable frog pond with two or three feet of standing water. Such a quantity of aqua pura in such close proximity to a democratic print shop might prove misleading. It should be remembered that Bro. Hinchon sometimes drinks water. About three years ago this section became infested with dandelions, which have since multiplied into the millions. They prove a great deal of a nuisance, especially where they have become seeded in the lawns. If there is a desire to exterminate them it can be most effectually done by digging each plant out by the roots with a long case knife. Strict attention to business on this line will clean them out after a while, though they are very tenacious and die hard. Oilman Ross left Algona last week, unannounced. He would have held a dearer place in the memory of several people here if he had met some of the obligations he contracted just prior to his departure. It is said that his landlady remembers him thirty dollars' worth, while numerous small bills at the stores will have to be balanced on the ledger with " D. B." Including the J.41U JTJ.» Al-lp W V-4 i J.l*« u *--- < » are nearing completion. The outside is being covered with sheet steel, and when done the east and south sides will be made to represent brick, while the north and west will resemble stone. They will have commodious quarters in which to do .business. Ben. Winkle's new street sprinkler has arrived, but the elements have monopolized the sprinkling business for several days past and Ben. s 300 hasn't been worth much. There is no need of borrowing any trouble; street sprinkling will be needed bad enough before the summer is over. A Dubuque paper is shown us which contains Adjutant Gen. Greene's report of the Iowa militia for 1891. • This gives Company F of Algona the second place, with average standing of 72.3, bioux City only exceeding it with a mark of 73.5. This is a good record, and gives us reason to feel proud of our company. Geo. E. Clavko was, at Emmetsburg last Saturday to argue the famous "lost land" wee, in which the Milwaukee company comes In a,s or. proceeds from a recent sale of land he is said to have taken with him some S700 or ?800, His whereabouts are not known. Traveling men are already offering for sale booths to be used in Iowa under the new election law. They are about three feet square and seven feet high, are made of sheet steel, and cost $10 each, though cheaper ones may be used. The new form of ballots will have to be a yard long, more or less. Over a hundred booths'will be required for use in Kossuth county, and it is estimated that the new arrangement will cost the state at least $100,000. Of all the people who come in for a share of grief over muddy roads perhaps none are more seriously affected than the liverymen. They are in business for the accommodation of the traveling public, and feel compelled to let out their teams whenever customers want them, mud or no mud, roads or no roads. The result is that livery teams are worked too hard and vehicles are a sight to behold. One liveryman told the reporter that he would gladly let every horse in the barn stand still till the roads were good, but he couldn't do it. Those who keep stock in town have some days since been compelled to resort to baled hay for feed, a toad of loose hay being worth its weight—in gold, perhaps—owing to bad roads. Baled hay sells here at $10 a ton, and the local'hay dealers are making an effort to supply the local demand in preference to shipping. It is reported that many farmers have hay on hand which they are unable to get at, because of the high water. Local dealers also have more or less hay in the country which they have contracted for, but it cannot be hauled to the presses at present. Those who take an interest in temperance work will not forget the temperance meeting to be held in Algona on Thursday and Friday, May 19 and 20. All indications point to a gather- ering of temperance workers which will result in much good in a general wav- A card from Mr, Sifert, who is one of the chief promoters of this meeting, tells us that Rev. F. J. Chamberlain will be on the programme in place of Mrs, Horton, who finds her time too formerly of this place, who was married last December; in fact it got things Badly mixed. But since Bro. Hinchon has already apologized by letter and has also promised to do so through the columns of his paper, we are bound to give him credit for sincerity and say that it must have been the result of thoughtlessness. Editors sometimes make mistakes like this one, and when they do the temptation to administer to themselves a good kicking is almost too strong for resistance. " This is the day," said Dr. Garfield to the reporter last Friday, "that I am 72 years old." That statement would be commonplace except for the fact that the doctor, notwithstanding his advanced years, shows little evidence of age, and is as strong and vigorous as most men are at 50, He said he would start in the course of a few days on a pleasure and sight-seeing trip to Oregon and Washington, to be absent several weeks. His adopted son Garry goes with him. Ho will take his wheel along and show those western people what an old man of 72 can do on a bicycle. The doctor's fame as a cycler has gone the world over, and it all started from an innocent little item that was not written for the purpose at all. A peculiarly sad case of mental derangement is that of Mamie Burroughs, who was ajudged insane yesterday morning. Positive signs of mental weakening have been evident for several weeks past, but her case was not considered one requiring official action until recently. Her father, who now resides at Northfield, Minn., came here Monday, and after an examination by tho commissioners of insanity it was decided that the proper thing was to have her taken to Independence, whither she went yesterday morning in charge of her father. Sho is about 20 years of age. Tho cause lending up to her present trouble seems n matter of some doubt, but incoherent talks on the subjects of religion and electricity furnish some clue to the loss of her mental balance. The family have the sympathy of all. Mrs. Emma Smith DeVoe lectured on equal suffrage at the Congregational church Monday evening. The audience was not large, owing most likely to the unpleasant condition of the weather. The "lords of creation" were conspicuous by their absence, the state of the weather probably having a more depressing effect on them than on tho gentler sex, of which the audience was largely composed. Mrs. DeVoe gave a pleasing talk, and is an able exponent of the cause which she advocates. She adduced a good argument to support her views of the case, and gave_ much in the way statistics and general information that was of interest. At the close of the meeting a collection was taken for the good of the cause in Iowa, and a further contribution of §10 was pledged by sympathizers. Mrs. Starr, Mrs. Read, and Mrs. Garfield were made a committee to see that this amount is raised and sent to headquarters. Certain papers are complaining _ because of the unbusiness-like operations of traveling fruit tree peddlers. All towns may not be so fortunate as Algona with reference to the purchasing of nursery stock; but the man who will deliberately swindle himself by purchasing from unreliable nurseries deserves pretty nearly what he gets when we have at our very doors one of the best and most complete nurseries in the northwest, and one that can be de- PAUL SANDS IN LIMBO, Captured at Estherville Last Week and Taken to Crawford County to Await Trial. It is Said that He Held Up a Ticket Agent —Tom. Murray of Emmetsburg Captured. pended upon at all times and under all circumstances. Here you see what you are getting and get just what you buy. The newspaper man was getting some trees at the Stacy nursery last week, and there saw ready for shipment a carload for Spencer and another for Spirit Lake—some 2,000 in all, consisting of fruit and forest trees. All of which shows that the Algpna nursery is doing a good business this spring. World's Fair, 1893. At Congregational church, commencing Thursday night and continuing two nights, May 12 and 13. Several foreign nations will make fine exhibits. The art department will A clever arrest in which Sheriff Graham is entitled to a large share of the credit was made lust Wednesday at Estherville. Paul B. Sands was the victim, and the charge against him is that of robbery, committed at Westside, Crawford county, lust October. Sheriff Graham has been on track of his man for some time, and finally located him at Estherville, where, in company with Detective Valeley of the Northwestern road, the arrest was made, and they arrived hero with their man on Thursday. The story of the robbery is thus told to the Estherville Republican by Mr. Valeley: "Sands went to the station at Westside and purchased a ticket for Carroll. While the agent was making change Sands shoved a revolver in the agent's face and demanded what money was on hand, which was given him without much ceremony, and made good hia escape. Mr. Vuleley was then given the case. He traced Sands to Des Moiries, where he is supposed to have committed several thefts, and from there to Algona, Spencer, and thence to this town. While at Algona all trace of him was lost »nd Mr. Graham, the sheriff of Kossuth county, was notified sometime in January, to keep a lookout. He soon located his man _in the vicinity of Spencer. And to him Mr. Valeley says much credit should be given for the arrest. Sands is a young man about 30 years old and evidently an all-around tough, but _will doubtless got his deserts this time. He was taken to Denison, the county seat of Crawford county, there to await his trial." Paul Sands is a son of Dr. S. Sands, who died some three • years a.go, and was raised in this county. He is well known here, though we do not understand that he was rated as a particularly bud man. He seems, however, to have fallen from grace, and if guilty, which seems more than probable, will pay the penalty for his misdeeds. Dr. Sands was a man of more than ordinary ability, and claimed to have been at one time, if we remember rightly, a practicing physician, but abandoned the profession and took a, homestead in northern Kossuth, where he lived for some years and followed farming. It nmy seem harsh to criticise the dead, but it sometimes has to be done in writing history. The career of Dr. Sands in this county does not justify the statement that he was a model citizen, by a long way, though perhaps the less said of him now the better. The closing years of his life were spent in southern Minnesota, where he went after leaving the farm. Tom. Murray Captured. The Emmetsburg Reporter notes the capture of Tom. Murray of that place, who escaped some time ago. That paper says: "It seems that Murray had been in the vicinity of Lawler for several months, working now and then a day for farmers, then going into town, getting drunk and raising disturbances. This is the reputation given him by the city marshal of. Lawler, who brought him here, and Lawler people were quite anxious to get rid of him. Finally, learning that Murray was wanted at Emmetsburg, the marshal sent word to Sheriff Jacobs, and the latter telegraphed back to arrest him. This was done, and the prisoner, in charge of the marshal, arrived here on the 7 o'clock train, Thursday morning Ladies and Misses © and ackets es, Untrimmed Hats at © the favorite price 25c. Will move next week. JAS. TAYLOR. be worth the visit. The floral hall will please the eye of every visitor. Numerous World's Fair attractions will be presented. A leading feature of the fair will be a National Republican convention, Thursday evening. Delegates from the states and territories will meet and organize, and adjourn till Friday night, when nominating speakers will be made, and candidates elected for president and vice president. Grand march at 7:30, convention convenes at 8:30. One ticket admits to the fair and convention. Admission 15 cents; children 10 cents. LOOK for Galbraith's ribbon sale at World's Fair, Thursday and Friday evening, Pasture Notice. I shall have a good pasture for horses and colts this summer. Both tame and wild grass and plenty of water. Terms, for colts 1 year old and under, $1 per month: ovor 1 year, §81.26 per month. 4t4 C. B. HUTCHINS. For Sale. The office building which we now occupy, HAY & RICE. E. REEVE & Co. now have a competent dressmaker in their establishment. SEE our display of fancy all silk ribbons at World's Fair, Thursday and Friday evenings,' and then note the price. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co, He was placed in jail until the arrival of the 9:30 train, when Sheriff Jacobs started with him for the penitentiary at Anainosa, where he was sentenced for one year about two years ago." PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. W. B. Quarton returned Monday from his Missouri trip. S. S. Sessions went to Humboldt last Saturday on a business trip. Gardner Cowles will visit the big conference at Omaha during the present week. A. A. Brunson was called to Minneapolis on a business trip lost Friday, and was absent until Monday, Henry Straw was over from Garner to spend the Sabbath with relatives here. He is in business at Garner, and likes it well. Dr. Sheetz, Dr. McCoy, J. W. Robinson, arid Rev. Dorward started Monday for Ottumwa to attend the state encampment of the grand army. John G. Smith and Henry Durant went to Mankato, Minn., on Monday, and will take part in a big shooting tournament which comes off there, Frank and J. F. Nicoulin returned on Thursday from their Dakota trip. They bought some Dakota soil and again IKS n Candida to for congressional commit! u'ltimin, and we hope ho will win. If it is a good thing we want a Kossuth county man to have it. Harvey Inghain went to Chicago last Friday. At thtit place on Monday he johifd tho national editorial excursion for the PncilU; const. They will stop at Colorado Spring!*, where tho exercises perUiinin<>- to the regular annual meeting take pliicc. and where Geo. W. Childs' printers' home will be dedicated. Hon. Amos Cummings of the New York Sun delivers the annual address, while other prominent American journalists are on tho programme. The trip will consume a month's time. At Gi-o. B. Marble's, Hurt. We intend to move into our new store soon, where we. will have more and better room. I heartily thank my frionds in Burt and vicinity for the very liberal patronage given mo, and hope with increased facilities to be able to serve you better. We havu some bargains to offer that are worth your while to look at. I am here to soli goods as low as possible, but will not buy cheap, shoddy goods. One hundred nice presents for the first one hundred ladies who call on us in our new store. GEO. E. MARBLE, 35 Burt, Iowa. FOE real estate time loans at the very lowest rates, make inquiry at tho Kossuth County bank. Cheap Hntes on tho Milwaukee. For the democratic national convention, to bo hold at Chicago, beginning June 21, excursion tickets will be sold June 17 to 21, return coupons good until July 6, at one fare for the round trip— $11.50—over the Milwaukee road. The Chicago, Milwabkee & St. Paul Railway company will sell excursion tickets to the republican national convention for $5.00. for the round trip. Excursion tickets will be sold to the Conference of German Baptist Brethren, to be held at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, June 3 to 9, at one fare for the round trip, over the Milwaukee road. Steamers between Milwaukee and Grand Haven have resumed regular service, leaving Milwaukee daily at 8:30 p. m.' .QIC .050 .050 Pins, per package, 12 doz Agate Buttons, 2 spools of Thread, Ladies Hose, 70 up to Lace Curtains, per yard, Red Table Damask, " 380 Ladies' Oxford Ties, patent tips, - - $1.00 Ladies' Dongola Shoes, i.oo Ladies' hd.-turned shoes 130 worth $4, only Child's Shoes from Boys' Shoes from Men's Shoes from 2.50 2$c up 6$c up 960 up $3.50 Hats, from 2$c up to Boys' Pants from •Boys' Suits from - $1.2$ up Flannel Shirts, 350 to $2.25 THE much occupied to make the necessary preparation. A cordial invitation is extended to all in sympathy with the work in hand. Mr. Lund returned Monday from Chicago, where he went last week with his 5 steers. He tells <QB his cattle averaged 1,602 pounds throughout, and D?ought him $4.65 a hundred. They were rated an extra good lot. From Chicago his steers were shipped direct to New York, and 'from there they go to London, and are most ikely mrket n HOUSE of seven rooms quire of Brunson & Co. to rent. In- E. REEVE & Co. have on hand everything in the millinery line at the very lowest prices.—4 the way to on the foreign market now. much for in a Kossuth measure This fact speaks county stock and shows »hnt \B dailv being done in the raising oftefSeherl Mr Walker got $4 25 for his steers, which were lighter than Mr. Lund's. The Courier made what might prop- erlv be called H very bad 'break in its reference to the Getts family, coupling therewith <Hw name of an estimable i a dy MRS. JAS. ORR is agent for the Climax system of tailor-made dress cutting; also teaches it. In Mrs. Mcln- tyre's building.—4t4 DON'T forget our ribbon sale at World's Fair, Thursday and Friday evenings. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. The Best for Rheumatism. A traveling man who chanced to be in the store of E. V. Wood at McKees Books, Pa., says while he was waiting to see Mr. Wood, a litle girl came in with an. empty bottle labeled Chamberlain's Pain Balm and said: •'Mamma wants another bottle ojetliatrnetUeiue; she gays it is the best medicine for rheumatism she ever used," Fifty cent botties for sale by druggists. hope to realize a margin on their investment. They think if Dakota could have a portion of the moisture that wo are getting here it would not be so bad a country. Mrs. S. D. Drake of Marslmllto\yn is a visitor with her many Algona friends for a few days. S. D. dropped in to spend Sunday here, and shook hands with his old-time acquaintances. He is still selling flour for the Sleepy Eye mills, is doing a satisfactory trade, and says the world is using him well, Ex-Gov. Larrabee was in town Monday between trains, and had time to call on his many friends here, He is in Kossuth primarily to look after his landed interests, and he told the reporter that he had posts and wire enough on hand to make a fence fifteen miles long, which he will use in fencing several hundred of his broad acres in the northern part of the county, Jas. Taylor, J, J, Wilson, and Dr. H. G, McCoy of the Kps- suth delegation started Monday evening for the democratic state convention at Council Bluffs, which is held THo Best Spring Medicine is a dose or two of J3t. Patrick's Pills, They not only physic but cleanse the whole system and purify the blood. For sale 'by druggists* Nnwowly Escaped Death. Mr. .T. P. Blaize, an extensive real estate dealer in Dos Moines, Iowa, narrowly escaped one of tho severest attacks of pneumonia while in the northern part of that state during a recent blizzard, says the Saturday Review. Mr. Blaize bad occasion to drive several miles during tho storm and was so thoroughly chilled that he was unable to get warm, and inside of an hour after his return he was threatened with a severe case of pneumonia or lung fever. Mr. Blaize sent to tho nearest drug store and got a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, of which he had often heard, and took a number of large doses. He says the effect was wonderful and that in a short time he was breathing quite easily. He kept on taking the medicine and the next day was able to come to Des Moines. Mr. Blaize regards his cure as simply wonderful. Fifty ceut botties for sale by all druggists. EXAMINE E. Reeve & Co.'s fine stock of spring hats and millinery goods before buying.—4 CORN—26 cents delivered on my farm. C. L, Lund.-51tf D. S. FORD'S stock of Light Brah- mas is pure and as good as there is in B. WOLPERT, Propr. The originator of low prices on shoes in Algona. Store in the old Spear building the west. He has eggs hatching purposes.—4t4 for sale for FOR RENT—Good house of five rooms. Inquire of C. M. Doxsee.—6t2 HATS at 25c. E. Reeve & Co. To Heal Estate Men. We now have in stock the most approved form of town&hip plats, sub-divided into 40s, which are just the thing you have been looking for. The plat is six inches square, and is plenty large for all ordinary purposes. Orders in any quantity filled on short notice, at reasonable rates. Address, INGHAM & WARREN. Articles of Incorporation. The name of this corporation Hhall be " The Algona Opera Hoiise Company." The principal place of business of this corporation shall be in Algona, Kossuth county, Iowa. The general business of this corporation shall be to manage and maintain n opera house in Algoua, Iowa. / This corporation may cony j business on the 14th day of April, 180f .a shall continue twenty years, unless sou jr dissolved by a two-thirds vote of the stook'.iolders. The capital stock of this corporation shall $3,500,00, to be divided into shares of 8185 each, twenty per cent, of which is to be paid into the treasury in cash before commencing business. The board of directors shall have power, when necessary to pay the obligations- of the company, to levy an assessment of tea per cent, of tho capital stock, to be paid in not of toner than once in six months. The private property of the stockholders of this corporation shall in no event be liable for corporate debts. The officers of this corporation shall consist, of a board of seven directors, elected by ana from among the stockholders: a president, vice-president, treasurer, secretary, and suclx other officers as may from time to time be deemed necessary to transact the business or the corporation. The board of directors shall be elected at the annual meeting of the stockholders, to be held on the first Tuesday In May of each year. The highest amount of indebtedness to which this corporation shall be subject at any time shall be five hundred dollars. S. S. SESSIONS, THOS. F. OOOKE, HABVEY INGHAM, CHAS. 0. ST. CLAIB, F. W. DINGI-EY, B. W. HAGOABD, LEO M. PBUGNET, OM Directors. THE TRO'rTINfc! STALLION, Byron Sherman NO. 5877. today, The remainder of the west yesterday, Jas. Taylpj* wg| THE AL6QHA SUPPLY HOUSE Will furnish you anything in, the Jine of CREAMERY;: SUPPLIES, Prices guaranteed. Send yew orders when in peed, ol anything, and it wjll be »t- tpR«ea to promptly. Sired by Saturn No. 8005. Dam Kitty Clyde- by Pascas 2500, he by Alrnont 33. Byron Sherman has trotted miles from 2 :3T to 3 :33'/4 ; half miles from 1 :13 to 1 :10. This horse weighs 1340 pounds, is of nice color, very handsome and or good size, and Is a trotter as well as trotting pred. Traces directly from both sire and danp. to Hambleton,- ian ana Imp. Messenger. SERVICE FEE, $25 THBJ SEASON, •Will stand at Algona, Iowa.. j. A., PETER, ana

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