The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 27, 1892 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 27, 1892
Page 5
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ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 4 St. 1PAUL. *<r*sfc—Pass.— East—Pass.— &„ 1 . 6:02 ft in No. 2 10:24 a wo 8 . ...4:3?pmNo.4 9:30p N w«l'iht- - Freight- *A9 ... 7:15 4 in No. 8.7 11:55pn, S? in ll:45amNo. 14 2:30pm 5?5 .; 8:17pinNo. 10 12:15am m 30pm CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN. North- Mixed South- Pass .... .... 2:33 pm Mixed G:07pm u .Freight 10:00 att ' pi«g "arrives at Chicago at 7 a in; arrives ai f)Mi Moines at 8:15 pm. Lv. Des M. 2:30 a m 8:18 a ni 3:31 phi . >>••• tJ •**•*- I/ "» ht 10:00 am OK. • • THE CITY. John Luce and Bertha Woolery are licensed to wed. Regular meeting of James C. Taylor post, Aug. 3, at 8 p. m. The Grange store has something of interest to say this week. Regular meeting of Eastern Star chapter Tuesday, Aug. 2. Fred Bronson has moved his jewelry ore into Langdon & Hudson's. is store A new barber from Cedar Rapids working in Chris. Heise's shop. W. F. Carter is having' waterworks arranged for his house and barn. Wm. Peck is building a big hotel at Burt. That city is growing rapidly. Lawn social with ice cream and cake at Gardner Cowles' on Thursday evening. F. S. Dingley has a fine pony carriage he bought at Des Moines a weak ago. Joel Taylor begins cutting oats today. And he Is credited with one of the best fields on the west road. The first baby of the family arrived atE, G. McMurray's last Wednesday evening. It was a girl. Dr. Walters brought a Swede from Bancroft Monday to have Dr. Morse look at him and consult. 0. W. McMurray has the contract for the Ferguson-Hoxie block, and the foundation is going in rapidly. The Baptist ladies will serve ice cream in the old college building tomorrow from 3 to 5 and from 7 to 9. The opening sale of lotsin Armstrong actually amounted to $18,000. This was the first report and is a true one. Mrs.fcM. J. Downe died last Thursday at LuVerne, aged 64 years. Rev. Black preached the funeral sermon Saturday. Bishop Hennessy is expected to be here in about two weeks to lay the corner stone of the new Catholic church. The trial of Smith, who was arrested at Bancroft on the Fourth for resisting the marshal, has been postponed till Sept. 1. A platform dance is on atF. L. Eilor's place for Friday evening. He lives four miles west and half a mile south of Algona. It is reported that our former citizen, Geo. M. Annis, is married to a Spokane lady, a Miss Butler. We join in congratulations. Dougal Wallace sold wool not long since for 26 cents a pound. It was very fine wool and ho shipped it to the eastern market. The Y. P. S. C. E. will give a dime social on the lawn at L. H. Smith's on Thursday evening', July 28. Everybody invited, J. F. Nicoulin is building a 30-foot addition to the store building occupied by H. J. Winkle. This will give him a store room 90 feet deep. The Milwaukee gives another excursion next Sunday to Okoboji and Spirit lake, $1.75 round trip including boat ride to Manhattan beach. Work on the Baptist church is being delayed by trouble in getting material, but will soon begin in earnest. The basement of the Catholic churchis about in. Col. Spencer and his new partner are building a fine office at Sexton, Rastus Fitch is putting up a good home, and the Bender Bros, are planning to put in an elevator. Miss Kramer closed her kinder-gart- en school earlier than she expected on account of hot weather, and will spend her vacation at Laurens with Prof. Gilchrist's family. j E. P. Keith reports a big gathering Sunday at the dedication of the Plum Creek church. The exercises were pleasant and the church is one of the best in the county. Little Misses May and Ruth Palmer had a great gathering of little folks at their grandfather's home Saturday. Some fifty printed invitations were sent out, and all were accepted. . Robt. Jones, the young man who was sun struck last week, was kicked by a horse in Smith's livery Monday, and a bad cut in the thigh resulted. He is in hard luck this hot weather. Company F has word that the Eldora company of the Fourth regiment has been mustered out of service. It is said that Sioux City will organize a second company to fill the vacancy, TheDunlap Bros/have over 1,100 acres of flax this year nenrLedytird and the present prospect is that the yield will DO the best they have ever had. "lax is looking fine everywhere. It is reported that Bert Hallock has leased the Bancroft Register, and that , v - S, Ellis will return to farming for an occupation. Bert has been working on we Republican for some months. •Fred Dormoy has been sick abed since December, and is unable to eat wiythingbut a prepared milk food, f e is gaining a little, but is having a ramble time with his old troubles. One of the fine new buildings of the year will be Boyle & Ridgway's new , bank at Whittemore. It will be of wlok, two fronts. Thompson & Dorweiler will occupy part of it as a store room. A prize corn stalk from A. L. Belfield was left at this office last Fri- It measured six and a half feet, wtt ears were starting. We hear Jiumerous reports of good corn fields all ° v er the county. Letters are advertised at the postof- ''Frank Jinkine, R. A. Groves, R. CharJton, Rev. Mrs. H. P. Thftid MoAlUetev, Eli Backer, MS M01NE& ALGONA, IOWA, WEBHESBA^ JtTLY 2T, 1892. no,' M> S ' , D. Palmer. * Per- v the Win <<el Bros. Dte .i M °ines being trained ettabo ? e with a *iew of his previous record of 2:28*. rnt 0 » trotter that will rank with the best. ^"V"!'/" 3 "^ who ha8 done odd jobs about town, is in luck. Some l<i years ago he applied for a pension, and it has lust been granted, running at $6 a month ever since he was discharged, ms back pension amounts to some $2,000, Chaffee's summer school closes this week. It has been attended by 25 teachers and has been very successful But for the delayed terms of school on account of wet weather in the spring the attendance would have been much larger. The new town of Reynolds has been added to Kossuth. It will be the metropolis of Harrison township and stand on section 19. The new towns east of ihe Northwestern track will be located ihis week, Mr. Dows coming up for that purpose. Ramsay has the best crops this year she has ever had, if B. F. Smith is cor- M ect, He takes a very roseate view of ,he prospects. He has sold already 40 full-blood Chester White's, which shows that things are stirring up in ihat section. Instead of the supper announced on unday at the M. E. church, a lawn social will be held at the residence of Gardner Cowles, on Thursday evening, July 28. Ice cream and cake will be served from 7 until 10 p. m. Every- )ody cordially invited. The funeral of Eugene McDonald at 3urt last Wednesday was one of the most largely attended ever held in the county. Company F was there in full uniform, and a large number went from Algona. Rev. Luce of Bancroft preached the funeral sermon. W. F. Carter's trotter, John Patterson's mare itnd E. P. Bircher's pacer ire on'the Mason City track being put 'hrpugh their paces by Thomas, who rained hero last year. They are all showing good speed. The Patterson mare is reported to be going very "ast. The marriage records disclose the act that Whittempre's popular mer- hant, Alex. Dorweiler, is to join the Benedicts, Miss Anna E. Hayes being the young lady of his choice. Both are veil known and poppular, and thei" union will bring any number of con- ratulations. Corn is growing like California pump- fins. Last Thursday A. L. Belton gave us a six-foot stalkj and Monday M. O'Rourke brought in one over eight *eet high, all tasseled out and a good ear well silked on it. He has 240 acres much the same and expects the best rop he ever had. Jessie Thomas, one of the bridge >uilders at work on the new iron bridge ,he Northwestern is putting in over Milwaukee track, had a heavy iron all on his back Monday, and for a time t was thought he was seriously injured. Dr. Morse iixed him up and he will escape with only slight bruises. Dr. Stull has been put with his son making I. Frye's family a visit, and he ikes Algona so well that he bought he Glass house and lots where Alex. D atterson now lives. The considora- ion was we learn $2,000. Dr. Stull ivill make Algona his home, though not possibly for a year or two. The remains of the Frank Bros. jlothing stock were packed Monday by . Morehead, who bought them of H. 3alcom, and shipped to a town in Illi- .ois. Mr. Durdahl of Blue Earth was lown yesterday to make arrangements or opening the new store. They will •et ready for business Aug. 15. Mike Hubbard, while blasting rock resterday near the poor farm for the atholic church foundation, had a Charge of powder explode unexpectedly. lis hand was cut and badly burned and lis face is burned some. He will suf- er no permanent injury, but his hand ill be badly scarred and blackened. The Social Union club will give the ollowing programme at the Congrega- ional church next Friday evening at ight o'clock: Instrumental duet, jillie Kundert and Alice Wadsworth; aper, Dr. McCoy; recitation, Miss Mary Smith; paper, Mr. Ben Haggard; focal duet, Funny Moffatt and Bessie Rist. One of the finest barns that has been reeled in the county is on Dougal Wallace's farm east of C. L. Lund's. t is 54x60 feet and has just been coin- deted. Mr. Wallace now has plenty f hay room, and uses slings instead of orks to put it in. With this plan him- elf and boy can fill the barn if help gets scarce. Ben. Smith was down last week with jver $50 worth of advertisements for he coming fair premium list. Ban- ,roft has done magnificently by the ,ounty fair, and the north end in gener- il is entitled to great credit for the in- erest it has taken in making a success f our annual exhibits. Our own people will do well to emulate the entor- irise of the residents of the north. S. S. Sessions will go to Des Moines next Wednesday to stay until the state air closes in September. J. W. Wads- vorth will not go till the middle of the nonth. Two policeman have thus far >een appointed from Kossuth, Wm. loodrichand Henry Merrifield, and thers will doubtless be selected. The air this year will be better than ever. Next Tuesday evening Glazier's Caro- inans will give a jubilee concert at the Methodist church under the auspices of he Epworth league. There are seven ingers in the company and they come vita the highest here is no more hese darky melod commendations. There is no more popular music than hese darky melodies, and the popular prices of 35 cents for adults and 25 •ents for children should, insure ft full louse. Algona will welcome the school teacfiers Monday and keep them two weeks. During that time they wiU be under the charge of Supt. Reed, Prof. J S Shoup of Sioux City, Prof. Anna 3 McGovern of Cedar Falls, Prof, 3erthaL.Patt of Decorah, and Prof. 31 "on Supt. Reed says he expects a ullattendZeand a very interesting The instructors are all well d some hard and thorough work will be done. chairman of the demo- held at Huinboldt. This Is less than four weeks away and if Kossuth is to name the candidate ft move ought to be taade. We notice in one dispatch the following: " Candidates for the nomination are keeping very shady and it is probable that the democrats will have to go far into the back woods to get a man to accept a nomination which means certain defeat at the polls.' We fear that this is intended as a slur on Bro. Hinchon, and emanated from wily Wm. Thompson's friends. There are no "back.woods" candidates up here. Our readers who remember the reports of the arrest and search of a couple of female pickpockets at the state fair by Marsh Stephens while he was chief marshal, will be interested in knowing that a suit is still hanging fire growing out of it. At first an attempt was made to hold Mr. Stephens on a criminal charge, but that failed, and then an attempt to hold the fair asso elation for damages failed. But in a suit against one of the fair officials, who made no defense, a judgment for damages was obtained, and now Marsh and two others will be called on to defend in October. There is nothing in the cases, and H. S. Wilcox will see that a defense is made at the proper time. PEBSONAL MOVEMENTS. Rev. Davidson left for Chicago last Friday, Mrs. Wm. Cordingley, Essie, and the Blossom boys are camping at Okoboji. Miss Gjems, a friend of Misses Josio and Louise McCoy, is making them a visit. C. L. Pratt of Wauconda, 111., was in Algona last week looking over his farm west of town. Miss Stella Johnson is down from Minneapolis for a visit with her old Algona friends. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Cowles and family spent a couple of days at the lakes last week. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Anderson were down from Bancroft to visit at Dr. Morse's over Sunday. The Emmetsburg Reporter says Senator Chubb of Kossuth paid Emmetsburg a visit last Saturday. The party of ladies to which Mrs. L. A. Sheetz and Mrs. L. M. Horton belonged returned from Silver lake Monday. John Goeders took his family to Okoboji Saturday and they are camping there for a few weeks. Johncameback Sunday. Col. Foster of the Fourth regiment came to Algona yesterday and last evening gave Company F a thorough inspection. A. L. Rist and Pearl Pugh are 'still at Okoboji. H. E. Rist has gone to Dakota and A. H. Paine is home. They camped together. Geo. C. Call is home from Llano and expects to remain in Algona until winter. A. F. Call came with him from Sioux City and spent two days in, town. James Sawvell is up from his southern sojourn for a visit at home. He is about to locate in western Illinois and go to merchandising. He has been angineering in Georgia and other southern states. W. B. Quarton is off to New Mexico on a business trip of some kind, which will keep him away for two weeks. After that time in the sand hills at this season, no one will ever hear him complain of hot weather up here again. E. B. Kline, who has been manager of the Balcom store here for some months, closed his connection with the business last Saturday. He goes to the lakes for a few days of pleasure before again entering into active business. JOHN PATTERSON has fine Brown Leghornroosters for sale. JUST a few more of those men's light coats left, only 25c, at Geo. L. Gal- n-aith & Co.'s. FARMERS! See the new steel wheel, steel framework, steel platform, steel wink, folding bundle carrier, chain drive, balance reel, self lock lift, infal- ible knotter, single apron harvester— a marvel of ingenuity, at A. M. & G. M. Johnson's warehouse.—18t2 A HANDSOME BUILDING. The Normal School Will fie In Good Quarters the Coming Year —What Has Deen Done. The visitor to the normal school building in a few days will scarcely recognize the place, so noticeable are the changes and improvements that have >een made. The whole interior has >eon painted and papered, new black- >oards and seats have been added, and a fine office and library have been fitted up, But the greatest addition is in the business department, where business desks have been put in, bank counters with bronze railings, and all the ap- jurtenances of a regulation business )fflce of a wholesale house. The bust- less department occupies the west room of the second story, and it is safe to say s as finely equipped as in any school n the state. The improvements which are now about completed give the normal school handsome and commodious quarters, and the scholars who at;end the coming term will find themselves surrounded by every convenience. Prof. Chaffee is well pleased with the situation, and has every assurance of a very full attendance, The Juvenile Temple. Members of the Algona Juvenile tein- )le are requested to meet at the residence of L. H. Smith, Tuesday, Aug. 2, at 9 o'clock a, m., sharp, to attend the annual picnic which commemorates the organization of the temple. By order of the committee. STANDARD and half-and-half twine at lOo a pound at A. M. & G, M, Johnson's.— 18t2 . FOB SALE—At a bargain, windmill, pump, and tank, all in good repair. J. En. Lacy & Son.-m2. FOB real estate time loans at the very' lowest rates, inquiry at the. Kos- s\jtb County bank. DONE BY A VICIOUS HORSE John Ford, an Old Citizen of Wesley, Kicked to Death by a Broncho Last Saturday* He Lingered, However, Until Monday • Morning, Conscious to the Last— Other County News. WESLEY, J uly 26.—This week we are called on again to note the death of another of Wesley's old settlers, J. H. Ford. He went to the barn last Friday evening to look after his horses, when one of them kicked him as he went into the door. He was carried Into the house and the doctor called and every thing was done that could be to make him comfortable, but inflamationsetin, which baffled all skill, and death put an end to his sufferings Monday morning at 5 o'clock. He was perfectly conscious up to within a few hours of his death. He leaves a wife and six children to mourn his loss. The funeral services took place today at 2 p. m., conducted by Rev. A. L. Tryon, after which the remains were interred in the Wesley cemetery. James Harry Ford was born in Virginia, March 18, 1822. At the age of four years his parents moved to Ohio, at the age of 25 he came west and settled in Davis county, 111. May 4, 1801 he married Miss Maria Ward, and in 1866 he moved with his family to Mahaska county, Iowa, remaining there three years. In 1869 he came to Kossuth county, and took up a homestead in section 22, Wesley township. In 1886 ho left the farm and moved to Wesley, where he died July 25, 1892, at the age of 70 years, four months, and nine days. J. F. Mayers of Hampton is visiting his son, Frank, on the Wm. Ward farm at present. Thos. Henderson of Algona has been kept quite busy since he has been in our town moving buildings. He has moved two buildings for the Wesley Savings bank and one for Mr. Hopkins. A petition has been presented to our town council to have the street opened between Mr. Eddy's place of residence and Mrs. Ann McPherson's. It seems that Mr. Eddy's house and barn are partly in the street. Mrs. McPherson presented the petition to the'council to have all obstructions and rubbish removed out of the street. Of course the house is the obstruction, but the rubbish we don't know what that can be unless it is Mr. Eddy himself, and if that is a fact we think it ought to be removed at once; the rubbish we mean. A. C. Ripley of Garner was in our town the evening of the 19th having some business to look after that was to come up before our city dads. It was soon discovered that all the ordinances passed by our council were void, and that they had not complied with the full letter of the law. The records did not show that any of them had passed the third reading before they were acted on and passed. Everything had to come to a standstill until matters and things could be righted, and a motion was made to suspend the rules and call for the reading of the ordinance, which was carried. It was real amusing to see some of the sages that are on our council get up and say " I told you all along we did not have an ordinance that was legal." It reminded one of the boy running in and telling the old woman that the cow had eat the grindstone, and she remarked "I told you so." All the ordinances passed by our council are all right, and we have every reason to believe they will be enforced as they should be. W. P. Giddings went to Algona Monday. John Gannon of Bancroft was on our streets Monday. Ben. Reed of Algona drove through our town Monday. Ben. must be care- 'ul and not drive so fast on our streets or we will have our marshal after him. He must understand our town is now .ncorpprated and we do not allow any last driving. Miss Millie Erninons of Hampton is here visiting her grand parents and friends. Crops are looking fine. A few fields of barley will do to harvest this week. Some of the farmers say that they noticed some rust on the oats but not enough to hurt anything. John Longbottom of Prairie has the nicest field of oats we have seen anywhere this summer. Miss Clare Lunbeck of Charles City, district superintendent for the Iowa ducational aid asssociation, occupied ;he pulpit of the M. E. church here Sunday morning. A collection was ;aken for the association which amounted to $37. Another little girl was added to the 'amily of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gallagher ;he 23d, John has quit setting up the cigars, says he can't afford to so often. Brunson & Frise shipped two oar- pads of fat hogs from here Monday night, $5,25 was the price paid. Following is the price paid for grain and hay: Wheat, 60c; oats, 23c; flax, 83c; barley, 20@80o; hay, $2.50 a ton. LOTTS CREEK. LOTTS CREEK, July 24.—Two showers this week. Where is the prophet shat ordered cisterns fillled in May? Bring him out here till we duck him in some of pur dry ponds. John Tigdal had his thigh broken while taking the kinks out of a new hay stacker rope at Jno. Goetsoh's in Whittemore. A knot came untied and let the fork fall on him. He is at Mr. Goetsoh's, Dr. Phelps and Grainbuyer Yale of Whlttemore set the leg. Our meat shop is running now for a week or more. All that want good cheap beef come and buy of W. Radig, Radig also runs a meat wagon. * Those that have not time to call on him just 3rop him a card to Lotts Creek and see how quickly and smilingly he serves you. What a small thing will change the minds of the people. There was talk of bringing Hading's shop into Lotts Creek and then building south and take in Whittemore as a suburb. But now we will go north first and take in Armr stron and then the other way. Rad ing's corn on the lot he bought will have to be cultivated soon or it will not pay for the Ipt this year. FENTON. FENTON, July 25.—Fred Dehnert and wife of Burt spent Sunday at the home of Mrs, Mike Wfnhert. •TW8isgp,od veathev ^ov corn if it does fa}l tp e«i$ peo pajsed through. Fenton enroute for Wisconsin, having been to Nebraska to purchase ponies. They were not the blood-thirsty sort, although it is hard to think of them it any other light. Some were inclined to believe so any way, but morning found them with whole scalps and now they have more faith in the red men. Report saith that Mr. J. Davis hath sold his farm to Mr. Rahn. Mr. Davis has never fully recovered from his sickness early in the summer. The German M. E. church will now have preaching in the morning for the next three months. The lecture to bo delivered bp Rev. Forsythe, relating to prison life, is given out for next Saturday night, July 30, at the Webster school house. Two weeks ago he was unable to come on account of sickness. Mr. and Mrs. Reid moved into their new house last week. Miss Chronholm closed her school last Friday in District No. 3, She must have given good satisfaction as she was very conscientious in the discharge of her duties. Am afraid if certain parties don't make haste we'll not live ^to smell the wedding cake, to say nothing of tasting it. Mr. S. Wilcox has the Ruthven fever too; seems to be contagious. WANTED—A girl to do houRowork. Good wages. Call at W. H. Dixson's. CORN—26 cents delivered on my farm. C. L. Lund.-51tf WANTED—Yellow corn for J. J. Wilson. meal. 17-2 WANTED—A few men to hay. Month men preferred. S. H. McNutt.-13tf WHAT WILL THE EDITOE SAY? The SOUR by M. II. lUchards SHIIE nt the Spencer IJniiquot of the TJppor DCS Mollies Editorial Association. A little house was built in town: What will the editor say f One story high and the sill on the ground, Might be mistaken Tor a gopher-mound When found, when found— What will the editor say? The editor goes on his daily hunt— What will the editor say? He writes on a pud with a pencil blunt, •Three stories high and a brown stone front," Stone front, stone front— That's what the editor said. Jones's girl one day was wed— Whatwill the editor say? Her face was freckled, her hair was rod, And Smith, the snob, never earned his bread— So head, no head. What will the editor say? Here's what the people in the paper read— Hark what the editor said— " Smith a beauty to the alter led, Auspicious, indeed, is the view ahead." Ahead, ahead— That's what the editor said. Twixt Brown and virtue the path was wide— Whatwill the editor say? Christian people his way decried, And when one day he sickened and died Few sighed, few sighed. Whatwill the editor say? The types told the story far and wide— Hark what Hie editor did: He managed each failing and fault to hide, And gave him a virtue of two beside— The snide, the snide— That's what the editor did. Chorus, to bo sung after each verse; rlard trials for him still, More condemn than praise his quill- Censure as lying his kind good will- Good will, good will. What will the editor say? It's What Saved Her Life. Mr. J. E. Thoroughgood, writing from Seorgetown, Del., says: "Two teaspoon- 'uls of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholorn, and Diarrhoea Remedy saved the life or Mrs. Jane Thomas of this place." Ho states also that several other very bad oases of bowel complaint there have been cured by this remedy. Sold by all druggists. The Groat Conclave at Denver. The Triennial Conclave of Knights Templar will be held at Denver, Colorado, in August, and for this occasion the Chicago & Northwestern Railway Co. will soil excursion tickets to Denver and return at very low rates for the ound trip. Tickets on sale from Aug. 3 to 7 inclusive, and good for return passage until October 11. For tickets ind full information, apply to agents of the Chicago & Northwestern railway.- 17t3 Cnrod In Less tliau Five Minutes. While at Big Island, Va., last April, I was taken with a very severe attack of di- irrhoea. I never had it worse in my life. : tried several old-time remedies, such as jlackberry wine, paregoric, and laudanum, without getting any relief. My attention vas then called to Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy by Mr. R. C, Tinsley, who had been handling it there, and in less than five minutes after taking a small dose I was entirely relieved, —O. G. Surford, Harris Creek, Amherst county, Va. Sold by all druggists. Harvest Excursion Tickets. On Tuesday, Aug. 30, and Tuesday, Sept. 27, 1892, agents of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company in northern Illinois, Wisconsin, east- >rn Iowa, eastern Minnesota, and in Missouri will sell harvest excursion tickets to points in western Iowa, western Minnesota, South and North Dakota, at half rates, and the tickets will be •ood for return passage within twenty ays from date of sale. 15t7 Recommends It Cheerfully. I have no hesitancy in recommending ihamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and Diar- rhoea Remedy to the public, as I do to my 'riends and patrons. 1 used it myself after other well-known remedies had failed, and t cured me in a few minutes. I recommend it candidly and cheerfully upon its merits, not from a financial standpoint, because I have others in stock on which I make a larger profit, but because Chamber- ain's is the best remedy I know of for bowel complaints. There is no doubt about it; t does the work,— James Forgy, druggist, MoVeytown, Pa. Sold by all druggists, Reduced Rates to Cedar Rapids, On account of the annual convention of the grand lodge Knights of Pythias the Chicago & Northwestern Railway company will sell, on Aug. 8 to 10 inclusive, excursion tickets to Cedar Rap- Ids and return at one and one-third fare for the round trip, good for return passage on or before Aug. 15, 1892. For tickets and full Information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern Rail way company,— 18t2 Town T^ots |n Lots are still selling well in the new town of Armstrong, in the eastern part pf Emmet cpunty, Iowa, on the new line pf the B., 0. ft. & N. railway, and several buildings are in course of construction. We are informed that the opening sale of lots in the new town of eynplds, efts, fc of Armstrong, jn Kos tb county, will be 0« Sa^vaay, July HOW TO TBAVEi, OHEAP. Keep Track of Excursions and Get Jtalf «nt«»s-Somo Coming Events* Grand excursion to Spirit Lake July 31, train will leave Algona at 6:02a. in., returning, arrive at Algona at 9:30 p. m. Fare for the round trip $1.75, which includes a steamboat rido from Arnold's to Manhattan Beach and return. Tick^ ets will bo good to return on regular trains Monday, Aug. 1. MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PAUL. For the Twin City Jocky club races to be held at Hamline, Minn., July 26, to Aug. 13, the Milwaukee will sell ex- cursidn tickets July 25-30, 'and Aug. 113, for $0.75. HARVEST EXCURSION. On Tuesday, Aug. 30, and Sept. 27j 1892, special harvest excursion tickets will be sold at one lowest first class fare for the round trip, as follows: To Wade mi, Minn., nnd points west thereof to points in Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, Tennessee, Mississippi, etc. TO HELENA. For tho Knights Templars' excursion to Helena, Mont., a rate of one lowest limited first class fare will bo in effect from Alg-omi viii the Milwaukee, selling 'rom Aug. 3-7 inclusive, with final limit Dot. 10. Trannit limit in each direction will bo 10 days. THE NATIONAL CAPITOTj. For the national encampment Grand Army of tho Republic to be held at Washington, D. C., Sept. 20, a round ;rip rate will bo niado from Algonn via the Milwaukee for §28.03. Selling Sept. 13-20 inclusive, good for going massage commencing date of salo only. Return coupons will bo ffood until Oct. 10. THK LAND OF SUNSHINE. As an anomalous southern rosort, by reason of tho fact that there one may oscapo summer heat no less than winter cold, Now Mexico is rapidly becoming amous. Averaging throughout the entire territory 5,000 foot in altitude above sea level, a_nd characterised by dry air which* unlike a humid atmosphere, is .ncapnblo of communicating heat, tho lemperature in midsummor.romainsat a lelightfully comfortable degree tlirough tho day, and at night becomes invariably brisk and bracing. Tho sunshine s almost constant, yet the most violent out-of-door exertion may be undertaken without fear of distressful consequences. Sunstroke or prostration are absolutely unknown there. It is an ideal land for a summer outing. Its climate is prescribed by reputable physicians as a ipecifle for pulmonary complaints, and .he medicinal hot springs at Las Vegas u-o noted for their curative virtues. The most sumptuous hotel in the west, tho Moutczuma, is located at these springs. Write to Jno. J. Byrne. 723 Vlonadnock Block, Chicago, for "The Jand of Sunshine," an entertaining ind profusely illustrated book descriptive of this region, the most picturesque ind romantic in the United States, FAELEY FOB BINDING TWINE. He Has a Kig Stock on Hand and AV111 Sell at JJottom Prices. J. M. Farley, at Whittemore, has wenty-five thousand pounds of binding .wine, made by tho Plymouth Cordage company, the best make in this country, which he is selling at 9i cents for sisal and 114 cents mixed,—1013 Cheap Excursion Rates. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company will soil special excursion tickets via Arnold's park, viz: Do Manhattan Beach and return for i2,95, and to Hotel Orleans for $3.35. Pickets on sale July 1 to August — inclusive, limited to thirty days from dato of salo. For the annual convention of grand odgo of Knights of Pythias of Iowa, to je held at Cedar Rapids,! Aug. 10 to 13, .he C., M. & St. P. road will sell excursion tickets at fare and a third for the •ound trip.—16t3 At Goo. H. Marble's, Hurt. We intend to move into our new store loon, where we will have more and bet- ,er I'oom. I heartily thank my friends in Burt ind vicinity for the very liberal patronage given mo, and hope with increased acilities to bo able to serve you better. We have some bargains to offer that ire worth your while to look at. I am lere to soil goods as low as possible, but rvill not buy cheap_, shoddy goods. One hundred nice presents for tho irst one hundred ladies who call on us n our new store. GEO. E. MARBLE, 35 Burt, Iowa. Suggestion for a Summer Trip. If you wish to take the trip of a life- .ime, purchase the low rate excursion .ickots sold by all principal lines in the Jnited States and Canada via the Northern Pacific railroad to Yellowstone national park, Pacific coast, and Alaska. Tho trip is made with the ilghest degree of comfort in the ele- jant vestibuled trains of the Northern Pacific railroad, which carry dining cars and luxurious Pullman sleeping cars from Chicago, St. Paul and Minne* apolis to Montana and the Pacific coast, without change, and special Pullman sleepers from St. Paul and Minneapolis to Yellowstone park. The scenery en, route is the most magnificent to be found in the seven states through which the road passes, Beautiful mountains, rivers, valleys, lakes and plains follow each other in rapid succession to delight the tourist, who will also find interest in the agricultural, mining, lumbering, industrial and other interests associated with the development of the great northwest. The crowning glory of the trip through the northwest, however, is the visit to Yellowstone park, the land of hot springs, geysers, and gorgeous canons, and to Alaska with its endless ocean channels, snow-capped peaks, Indian villages, and giant glaciers. If you wish to investigate this suggestion further, send to Charles S, Fee, eneral passenger agent, N, P. R. R., ^t. Paul, Minn., for the handsomely illustrated "Wonderland"book, Yellowstone park and Alaska' folders,- 17t2 . „„,,,„.,,. Arnica Salve. Tlie best salve in tho world for bruises, outs, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chilblains, chapped bauds, corns and all skin eruptions, anfl positively curespiles or no pay is required. It .is guavant«R| to give perfect satisfaction or money refvm&sd. Price S5o a. box; sold by Dr. Sheetz. / i , ' i u jrfaftfc: v>A s ^ ''• ^ >4 J&X-.AJ&16- *i- T ^j-. _;

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