The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 31, 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, August 31, 1892
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AND DEPARTURE OP TRAINS, TIPPER BE8 M01NE8: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1892, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL. Eftst—Pass.— i No. a 10:24 ft in "'2.-*;^v- 8:30 Km **•„=* PftMr— Jt^ ^J8J02.a.m «- ...... No. i.. 14 ...... 2:30pm 6 .'.'.'.'.'• «!!7pmNo. 10 ...... 12:15 Hffi CHICAGO tt, NORTHWESTERN. South- Pass . 4.X2? . ».fl8ft in Pass .... .... 2:33pin JH« "".-.. 3-.31 p m Mixed 0:07pm -* -irht'' 10*00 a W Freight 10:00 a m 1 •• arVYvesat Chlcago.at 7am; arrives it Comes at S'.lo p m. Lv. Dos M. 2:30 a m THE CITY, The normal sctoool opens Monday. Heavy and noedless rains fell Mon•day» •Tomorrow is tbo last day for special grains lathe state<fair. Regular meeting of Eastern Star chapter next Tuesday, Sept, 6. F S. iStough sold his mastiff dog, Alec, to Barber Wilbur yesterday. E P. Bircher's pacer is in the two- year-old race at MasoB'City next week. The Northwestern gravel crew took 740 carloads of gravel out of the Irvington pit last week. John Paul & Co. have painted their new lumber shed, and made a decided improvement in town. S. Benjamin, Henry Manrifield, Wm. Goodrich, and H. Dailey went to the state fair Friday to act as policemen. Chris. Heise'soldtimo barber, August, is down from St. Paul for a week's visit. He now operates in the Ryan house ,shop. H.. J. Gilbert was in Bancroft a week Ago selling a load of apples from .his orchard. The apple crop is very large over the county. A son of Mr. Bliss of Bancroft dipped .atJIBurt last Thursday and dislocated his hip. It is a serious case and Dr. Mor*e is attending it. The patrons of the Lotts Creek creamery are feeling, pretty good or«r their July returns. They got 87 cents a. hundred for their milk. Work on the various new buildings is progressing. The carpenters have; begun on ttie Baptist church, and the Catholic church is enclosed. Miss Lolla Randall will teach the same school this fall she taught this summer, in the Wm. Shanor district. Her school begins Monday, Sept. 5. The public schools open Monday. Prof. Dixson gives notice that he desires ail the teachers to meet him in the office at 4 o'clock sharp next Saturday. It is rumored that a gambling room with beer bottle accessories is being run in the original package building on State street. If so why is no complaint made to the authorities? Marriage licenses have been issued to Geo. P. Kuhn and Anna Power, Levi Johnson and Sarah T. Larson, J. A. Underwood and C. M. Bingham, M. H. Stoddard and Emma R. Wolcott. < The annual meeting of the W. C. T. U, for the election of officers will be held in the reading room on Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Every member should make a point of being present.! Everybody should remember the j young people's fine entertainment tomorrow evening. The admission will t be 25 and 15 cents, and the programme is one of the best ever offered in Algona. A large party gathered at Aug. Zahl- ton's fine grounds north of town last Thursday evening and enjoyed a social vjsit. Mr. Zahltbn's is one of the earliest places taken on the river, and a very beautiful spot. A union temperance meeting will be held at the Congregational church Sunday evening addressed by Prof. Andrews, who represents the state temperance alliance. The speech will be non-political. The date of the county convention was changed a week after the call was written, but the date for holding caucuses was not changed and was published as Sept, 8 when it should have been Sept. 15, Caucuses not yetcalled should be on the 15th. A telegram was received Monday from Des Moines stating that Uncle S. Benjamin was dangerously sick and asking for assistance. His son Frank started yesterday morning on the early train. He is now better and will get home today or tomorrow. The new town in Ramsay on the new road is named 'Germania, and the sale of lots was held yesterday. Germania « a big name, and the town will have to grow to match it. The lots in all these towns are held at $250—and people are willing to pay the price. From the Bancroft Register we learn that Elwell Davison, who has been sick so long and who was brought home from school at Ames without much expectation of living, is able to be about and is }«>king quite well and hearty. Dr. Uarfleld attended him for some time. "Eva T," the John Patterson trot- te 'i will go on the Mason City track next week Saturday in the races, and « « expected that she will do credit to f'eona. J. W. Tennant offers reasonable inducements to secure a race here « home, offering to back her against anything in the county. Young Mr. Lewis, son of C. R. Lewis W Irvington, has been talking pork packing nouse to some of our citizens "W past week, and it is now likely that «n effort will be made to organize a company, A canvas of the town will 'ade in the matter, and further 1 be given as the scheme developes. „. H' F. Watson recalled a curious cir- ««W8tanoe when he acted as pall bearer «v the funeral of James Henderson. It "fts that ho had acted as pall bearer at c«2A r8t ana last funeral in the Algona cemetery. The first burial there was Wthe death of Mr. Fisher, a brother 5? °ld Mrs. Heckart, and was held in <*e spring of 1857. , who was re-elected mu **° *» t>ho public schools, , 00 * lon S Wi toting that she tbw rttor of ft bfoer ettua- ? r ° f : Ohnsted, who for a term 6 n ^ mal sch ° o1 ' disclose frtnd «i ne * dltuatiort *»• Algona friends \will congratulate. T , hft8 traded the near Burt for a residence in Min- neapohs, and this week moves to the atterrfity to make his home. He goes largely on account of the excellent ed- ucatlanal advantages afforded his children. !He retains his business interests lauind near Burt ;and will doubtless spend much time there. A' Lu Verne gentleman announces nimseiif as candidate for the democratic nomination for county clerk. If iBan- croft eomes down ;for Thompson for county attorney the two ends of the county will be in shape to pull togoth- ™, ', , at dem °crat of democrats, .John Wittkel, was down Monday, but we forgot to 'interview Wm as to the Thompson movement. An entertainment will be given at the Cong-rogational church Friday evening by ablind lady, Miss VanDuzee. which promises *o be excellent. In addition to songsiand recitations she ex- jlams the methods of instruction of the blind, exhibits the raised letters by which they read, and Me fancy needle ind other woi'k they -are :able to do. Vliss VanDuzeo conies with highest ecomendations and gives an entortuin- ng and instructive evening's pro- gramme. Although there were not many people in town Saturday, the «rowd gath- sred at the opening of the New Eng- and clothing store and viewed the fine stock of new goods Durdall,& Co. have lut in. The show windows were handsomely decorated and the .store fitted n the best city style. In the evening .he band was secured and gave a concert in front to a large crowd. The lew store opens in Algona with excel- 'ent prospects and deserves a, big pat- 'onage. The shooting contest between the members of Company F for the gold medal had resulted in a tie between Sdens, Walsh, and Witham on Monday, each having 127. That represents ,he result of two scores each at 200, !00, and 500 yards, and is better than 20 at each range- It is 127 out of a jossible 150, and is wonderfully good shooting. The boys have till Saturday to settle who shall wear the badge. The card of M. F. Randall appears ;his week and announces his candidacy 'or the recorder's office, subject to the action of the republican convention. tfr. Randall was beaten for the office wo years ago by a very small majority, and largely because his friends felt that his election was certain and did no vork. Should he be nominated again they feel that the result would be reversed. Mr. Randall is an excellent man, would make a competent officer, and if he is nominated will receive a :ordlal support. That new things are not always the jest things is illustrated in Kossuth's experience with jails. The old original jail was built of oak two-by-fours- nailed together, and WHS about 8 feet by 10, and (5 feet high. It stood on the square, and held in its day several of- endors against the dignity of the law, nd none of them escaped. There was no jail breaking from that box. But the county became aristocratic in the matter of jails, and first "Curly's" mrdner in the banking business es- ;aped. Then the iron cages were put n, and then Hawkes got away. And now the last breaking out has occurred. How would it be to revive the old oak jail? Messrs. Thompson, Ridgeway, and Tarley were over from Whittemore, Thursday, to consult Architect Conner about their new brick block which is ,o go up this fall. Seven Whittemore- tes are interested, Messrs. Boyle, Dor- veiler, Sampson, and Wichler in addi- ;ion to the three named. Their build- ng will be 80 by 44 feet, two stories ugh. The second story will be made nto a public hall, while below the )ank will occupy the corner, and Thompson & Dorweiler the store room. They are talking of pressed brick for ;he front, and have the plans for as stylish a building as there is in the jounty. Contracts will soon be let_and jhe work pushed as rapidly as possible. Another sensational lawsuit is on for uhe coming term of court. Our readers will remember the Ellsworth divorce case at Iowa Falls in which Mrs, Ellsworth was able to set aside a divorce her husband had secured while she was in Denver. Col, Clarke acted as her attorney, and the law provides ihat in such cases her husband must jay the attorney's fees. This Ellsworth has refused to do, and the owner of Col. Clarke's claim has attached Ellsworth's lands in Kossuth and brought suit for ?5,000— Judge Hubbard and Geo. E. and E. H. Clarke being the attorneys. If Ellsworth stands suit the whole evidence in the original case will doubtless be gone over to show Col. Clarke's services and their value. A little item about the delay in publishing the fair premium list in our Jast issue, which in ho way reflected on the Wesley Reporter, has stirred up our Wesley neighbor again, and he again insists that in some way we attempted to beat him out of the job and are disappointed. The facts are, as have been stated before, that no effort was made to get the list for the UPPER DES MOINES at the price offered: by the Reporter, and that the UPPER DES MOINES advised the acceptance of the Reporter's bid and also endorsed the Reporter office as able to turn out a ffood job. This latter recommend, we are pleased to note, was not unwarranted for the list is a creditable piece of work and in every way acceptable to the society. Bro. Ford should .get over being so suspicious of his neighbors and bear the annoyances of competition in a more equable spirit. The following paragraph from a letter received from W. & In f hafimh ^: terday will interest trout fishers, "Am in the Cascade mountains on a small lake about two miles long by a mile wide being a with plenty of snow on ton the river water ice cold, flies. For some they make a mistake and soon find themselves in the hoat. Am about 70 miles from Olympia, and have to travel by wagon 22 miles in two places and the balance also in two places by steam boat." A Sensational lawsuit is promised in the coming term of court in which A. Sawvel sues S. A. Thompson, Geo. Clark being his attorney. The facts as stated in the petition revive an old scandal and give sufficient information as to the character of the case. The petition now on file states: On or about Feb. 1. 1892 the defendant was acting as justice of the peace in and for Algona, that oh said date he came to plaintiff in his official capacity and represented that Mrs. Anna Cooper had lodged complaint against the plaintiff for bastardy that plaintiff denied the charge but that the defendant said that Mrs. Cooper had evidence to convict him whether the charge was true or not, and counseled him to settle to save scandal, that he was induced to pay $700 to defendant to use in paying Mrs. Cooper, that defendant paid Mrs. Cooper only $500 and returned the plaintiff $50, keeping $150 wrongfully himself. Wherefore plaintiff asks judgment for $160 with the interest. SUNDAY SOHOOL CONVENTION. Coming Mooting to bo Held at Buffalo ForK—The Programme. The regular meeting of the county Sunday school convention will be held at the Buffalo Fork Methodist church Sunday of next week, Sept. 11, and the following programme will be given: SUNDAY MOUNING, 10 O'CLOCK. Address of Welcome, E. B. Eddy. Response, Ernest Bacon, Burt, Music. Prayer- Address by Superintendent. Topic, Relation of Parent to Sunday School, Geo. Manly. Music. Paper, Fred Anderson, Wesley. Paper. Qualifications of the Teacher, Myra Chipman. SUNDAY MOUN1XG, 11 O'CLOCK. Sunday school session. SUNDAY AFTEUXOON, 2 O'CLOCK Bible reading led by C. M. Doxsee, Algo- gona Paper, Carl Oleson, Wesley. Aim of the Sunday school, Mr. Adams. Who Should Attend Sunday School, Rose McNeal. Topic, The Relation of the Teacher to the School, A. Hutchinson, Algona. Other active Sunday school workers are expected to be present at this meeting and a profitable time is anticipated. Bring Gospel Hymns No. 5, your bibles and pocket books. JAS. BAKU, President. C. M. DOXSBE, Secretary. OFF FOB OAMP. Company V will Go This Week to Sioux City for Annual Drill. Company F about SO strong will leave Algona on Friday or Saturday of this week for Sioux City and enter camp Saturday for a week. Capt. Edens and Lieutenants Chubb and Cohinour will have command, and the company starts out in excellent shape. Where they will camp and what they will do is told by the Sioux City Journal: ."When the Fourth Regiment, I. N. G., goes into camp at Riverside Park next week it will find itself in the finest camp ground ever placed at the disposal ol an Iowa regiment, and all the arrangements for the comfort and pleasure of the citizen soldiery is complete.. Riverside Park is Sioux City's sole pleasure ground, lying along the Big Sioux river surrounded by high bluffs, and in part filled with fine shade trees. Col. Foster expects to see about 500 members of the Fourth Regiment here, and when the Third Regiment comes there will be a like number. Proposals for the food and other things are being received here and forwarded as received to Des Moines, where Gen. Greene will let the contracts. Companies A and F of the Second United States infantry will come from Fort Omaha to encamp with the guard. Tho commissioned officers of these companies are Capts. Keller and Dempsey, First Lieuts. Van Lew and Wilson, and Second Lieuts. Hines and Marquart. A flag staff 60 feet in height will be erected at Riverside for use during the encampment. For the morning and evening gun and for the governor's salute Gen. Greene will send a Napoleon gun from the arsenal in Des Moines." THE COUNTY FAIR. September 81-83-30 the Date—Good Purges For Bacea — Some Special Features. The premium lists for the county fair were put in circulation last week, and the premiums offered give promise of one of the best meetings ever held by the society. Among the special features of this meeting are the payment of all premiums in full; children's day, Thursday, Sept. 22, when all under 15 years are admitted free; a special judge for horses, etc. Among the special premiums is this offered by C. L. Lund: Ten dollars for the best display of cereals raised in the county; one quart each of wheat, oats, flax, barley, and half bushel corn. An excellent list of premiums is offered for the boys and girls. In the educational department also is a good list of premiums. The following races are arranged for and purses offered. Free-for-all trotting race—Five to enter and three to start. Entrance fee ten per cent.; pure*$150. Novelty race—Open to horses owned in the county. Entrance free; distance \% miles; first half mile walk, second trot, third run; purse 125. Running race—Open to horses owned in the county, thoroughbreds barred. Half mile heats, best two In three, Entrance free; purse >25. County trotting race—Open to all horses owned in the county having a record of nol under 8:50. Mile heats, best three in five. Entrance ten per cent.; purse $50. Two-year-old trotting race —Open to horses owned in the county. Mile heats, best two in three. En trance ten per cent; purse $30 Trotting race—2:40 class; five to enter, three to start. Entrance ten per cent.; purse $100. *,,,,* Running race—Free for all; mile and repeat; fire to enter, three to start. Entrance ten per cent.; purse $150. GIRL wanted to do housework at F, W. Waterhouee's. i SEB our fine assortment of rugs. BY AID OF BROOMSTICKS, Algona's Jail Birds Punch Out the Stone Wall With a Broken Broom Handle and Skip. Dickson the Forget and Bennett the Horse Thief Get a Good Start—Their Visit to the Penitentiary Postponed. There have been jail deliveries and jail flaliterles, but it remained for Kossuth to announce the escape of two prisoners through stone walls and iron gratings by the aid of a broomstick. J. L. Dickson, brought from Washington two weeks ago by W. B. Quarton for forgery, and Court Bennett, captured shortly before for stealing a pony, departed for parts unknown Saturday night, digging out with no instrument but the broken handle of an old broom in the cell. Their escape was so easy that it probably did not occupy more than fifteen or twenty minutes and may havo been made in the night, giving them all the advantage of a full night's journey before any alarm could be given. They were not shut in the cages at night, as the stone walls of the cell were considered by sheriff Mclnroe to be sufficient against men without tools. But it now appears that When the heating pipes from the furnace were put in a hole was made in the cell wall by one of them, and in filling it up nothing but mortar and a few brick were used. The prisoners discovered this spot and punched out a hole as big as a barrel without removing more than a bucket of material. The wall was a mere sham, and beyo.nd a half dozen brick there was nothing to it. After clambering out into the hallway they had an equally easy time, for the iron gates, instead of being set on mason work, stand on common dirt, and the men soon burrowed under them and were out in the main entrance to the basement free to take any direction they chose. It is scarcely credible that so easy a_n escape should be made from an ordinary building, and only those who visit the jail can understand how quickly they could get out. Had the men been locked in the cages at night, as was undoubtedly the safe thing to do, they could not have escaped, for the cages are now considered proof against everything. They are roomy and not inconvenient. In fact the prisoners slept in them as it was, the doors being open. And Hawkes' escape a few years ago from the general cell was a sufficient warning against taking any chances with such men as this Dickson undoubtedly is. No knowledge of the escape was had till late Sunday morning when the prisoners' breakfast was taken to them. Then Mr. Mclnroe telegraphed Sheriff Graham and sheriffs of neighboring counties and took what steps were possible. Absolutely no clue existed as to the direction taken. The escape is likely to prove expensive to both Messrs. Quarton and Mclnroe, as the payment of their expenses in capturing the two men was made conditional by Gov. Boies in issuing requisition papers upon their conviction. There is a question as to their getting the money if the men are not re-captured. FRESH pies, cakes, tarts, cookies and light biscuit. Leave orders at Setchel & Setchel's milliner shop. Mrs. B. Hodgaon. WE have a lot of new and nobby patterns in Brussels and Ingrain carpets. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. CORN—26 cents delivered on my farm. C. L. Lund.-51tf LATEST styles stiff and soft hats for men and boys. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. PEBSONAL MOVEMENTS. F. S. Stough went to the state fair last night, Mrs. Frank Hedrick is at home for a short visit. W. K. Ferguson was a state fair visitor over Sunday. C. C. St. Glair spent Saturday and Sunday at Des Moines. Glen Brunson is up from Independence on a vacation visit. Chas. Waldo went to Minneapolis last week for a short layoff. Mrs. H. Hoxie went to Knoxville Monday to visit her daughter. Mrs. T. H. Lantry went to Wisconsin Sunday evening for a short visit, Mrs. M. W. Reason of Spirit Lake is visiting her sister, Mrs. C. D. Creed. M. F. Miller's family will join him at Ruthven. He was in Algona the past week. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Quarton went to Des Moines the first of the week for a visit, Mrs, E. G. Clarke of Chicago, a cousin of A. D. Clarke, came Monday evening for visit. J. W. Hay is home from his Denver trip, but Mrs. Hay stays a couple of weeks longer. Mrs. Chas. W. Russell who has been visiting at home returns to Council Bluffs tomorrow. Mr, and Mrs. Jas. Patterson came last week from their eastern visit, and report a most enjoyable trip. W. S. Dorland is expected in Algona tomorrow or Friday. His old friends will be pleased to see him again. Mre. Nicholls, a sister of the Gilmo-tt boys, returned to Minneapolis last week after a visit of some weeks in Algona. The father of C. H. and J. R. Blossom came up from Waverly last week on a visit. Jake came over from Spencor and spent Sunday. Miss Edna Lantry, who has been spending her summer vacation with her cousins in Algona, returned to Minneapolis yesterday. It IB reported that our old-time dents of Portland Yiokroy and jrifa are coming from California fn »few week» fora visit. It is also reported that their youngest son John hns married n lady worth $200,000. It will give many pleasure to meet the well-known couple again. G. Wi Cady is back from Wakesha, Wis.. where he played in an or'chertra during the summer. He will remain till October when he will again join his winter company. He says business was light at the famous Wisconsin resort. He says also that the Wakesha water is being taken to Chicago by pipe line and will be used exclusively on the fair grounds next year. A GRAND OONOERT. Local Tnleiit Will Entertain the Public Tomorrow Evening. Following is the programme of a fine entertainment to be given at the Congregational church tomorrow evening: Plnno duet Mrs. Dorland and Mrs. Doxsee Quartette.. .Miss Corn Setchel, Mrs. Bowyer, Messrs Smith, Hamilton Recitation Aunt Peggy. MlsB Jesssnmlne Jones. Vocal solo Miss Randall Vocal duet, Gentle be thy Slumbers Schleslngcr Miss Rnnks nnd Mr. Rlst. Plnno solo Uobt. Chrlschlllos Vocnl «olo, DoBt thou Know that fair Land (Mipmm) Thomas Miss Josephine McCoy. * Recitation, Aux Italians R. Hulwcr Lytton Miss Cornio Ingham. Violin solo Miss Kate Smith The Mouse Trap; A farce W. D. Howolls CAST OF CHAUACTEUS. Mrs. Somers MlRK Edith Clarke Mr. Campbell Mr. B. VV. Haggard Mrs. BemlH Miss Louise McCoy Mrs. Curnau Miss M.vul Cowan Tunet (the maid) Miss Jessamine Jones Trio, Rest thee on this Mossy Pillow Smart Misses Ranks, Wallace, McCoy. Accompanist Miss Maud Smith INJUEED AT WHITTEMOEE. A Unllwny Mini Is Ilndly Hurt While Laying New Iron. The Milwaukee company has been [aying new rails nearWhittemore, and iast week called on the Emmetsburg section men to help them. Among thorn was Peter Adamson, who was seriously injured while lifting a rail down the embankment. The Emmetsburg Reporter tells how it happened: The manner of working was for four men to grapple the rail with two pair of tongs—two men to each pair, and in this instance the man working with Adamson let go of his tongs and the end of the falling rail struck Adamson on the leg stripping the flesh clear to the bone and knocking him down, then the other men had not sufficient presence of mind to lift the rail off his leg but let him lie under the weight until help arrived from a distance. He was then taken to "vThitternoro and the wound was dressed by the company's surgeon. He was brought home on the evening passenger. At this time the leg is in a very painful condition and blood-poisoning is feared. Mr. Adamson is a Dane who came to this country in the early summer, has a family of three or four children and having had some sickness in the family it is safe to say is not particularly fore handed. KEEP HISTOBY STRAIGHT. Bro. Platt Calls Down a Third Party Orator—That Minneapolis Bar. Capt. Brown made a third party prohibition speech at LuVerne last week to eleven auditors. The Review reviews him and says: He paid particular attention to that famous bar in the West house at Minneapolis, which he said is the finest bar in the world, and went on to say that during the national convention men would form in line and wait for hours their turn for their morning eye-opener. This we knew to be an awful fish story, because you see we were there ourself and therefore know that Minneapolis was prepared to administer to the wants of the visiting statesmen without any such delay, and if anyone don't believe it just let him ask Geo. Hanna and Charley Chubb, In short anyone who would stand for several hours waiting for a drink at Minneapolis would be a bigger fool than Thompson's colts and would prove himself a fit. subject to vote the third party ticket. Baptist Servlses. Having closed our term of privileges in the Congregational church, henceforth fora time we shall meet for one service only and that at 11 a. m, in the Swedish Methodist church north of the normal school. There will be preaching followed by Sunday school, All interested are entreated to stand by the work until we get into pur own fine quarters. Covenant service at 2:30 p. m. Saturday. W. H. D. Auctlo*. Sale. Wm, Peck will sell at his farm in Fenton seven miles west of Burt the following property on Thursday, Sept. 15, at 11 o'clock: Fifteen acres of corn standing in the field; 1 gelding, seven years old; 2 mares with foal, 8 years old; 1 Indian pony, 3 years old; 1 sucking colt; 2 yearling colts, 1 2-year-old colt; 1 yearling heifer; 5 milch cows; 1 Hoi- Stein bull; 1 Holstein calf; 1 pair bobsleds; 1 road cart; 1 three-spring buggy; 1 double wagon box; 1 corn sheller; 1 fanning mill; 1 milk tank; 1 swarm of bees and hives; 42 shoats; 2 sets of double harness; 1 saddle; 1 hard coal burner; numerous other articles not mentioned. Terms: All sums under $5, cash; all sums over $5 one year's time without interest on negotiable paper, five per cent, discount for cash. WM, PECK. S, E. JOHNSTON, Burt, Auctioneer. LOST—Aug. 30 a lady's gold watch. Finder will be liberally rewarded by leaving same with A. W. Moffatt. Five Very Good Things. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, famous for its cures of bad colds and as a proven tive and onre for Croup, 50 cents a bottle. Chamberlain's Pain Balm, a general family liniment and especially valuable for rheumatism, sprains, bruises, burn and frost bites, 50 cento a bottle. We sell Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy, the most successful medicine in use for dysentery, diarrhoea colic and cholera morbus, 35 and 50 com bottles. St. Patrick's Pills. They are the best physic. They also regulate the liver tmc bowels. Try them, 26 cents a box. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment for tetter, et»H rheum, ec^ldUoBid, ec?emtt pile? and chronic sore eyes, 25 cents a box Fo BIG BARGAINS. Julius Pleth Has Softie Big Bftt-gnlnS to Offer. Only hotel now doing- a good business in town of 500 or fiOO inhabitants in Kossuth county. Lots, hotel, and barn, (as good as new,) and all the furniture for only $3,600, will exchange for farm of 160 acres in this county. Here is a rare opportunity for some one to go into a business that will net him a good yearly income rain or shine. Eighty acres, of which 60 are now under cultivation. Good house, barns, nice grovo, only four miles from Algo* na, worth $30 per acre. Will take house and lot in Algona worth from. $1,200 to $1,500 as part pay. I am now prepared to make farm loans from five to eight years at 7i and seven per cent, interest, no commission! For these bargains write or call on JULIUS PLETH, Algona, lowu. Office over Galbrnith's store. FOUU fino residence lots for salo very cheap. John G. Smith.-23t5 At Geo. E. Mnrblo»B, Hurt. We intend to move into our new store soon, whore we will have more and bet- ,er room. I heartily thank my friends in Burt and vicinity for tho very liberal patron- ige given mo, and liopo with increased 'acUities to bo able to u«rvo you bettor. We have some bargains to offer that ire worth your while to look at. I am icro to soil goods as low as possible, but will not buy cheap, shoddy goods. One hundred nice presents fov the irst one hundred ladies who call on us n our new store. GEO. E. MABDLE, 35 Burt, Iowa. An Opportunity Will bo afforded your eastern friends to visit you by the scries of excursions arranged by the Chicago & Northwestern railway, for which tickets will bo sold at half rates (one faro for the round ii-ip). If you will forward to W. A. Thrall, general passenger and ticket igent Chicago & Northwestern railway, Chicago, 111., the names and ad- Irosses of your eastern friends to whom ,ho information would prove interest- ng, a circular giving the full details of ,hese excursions will bo promptly mailed.—20oo\vt3 Good Looks. Good looks aro more than skin deep, de- )cnding upon a healthy condition of all the rital organs. If the liver bo inactive you lave a bilious look, if your stomach bo disordered you have a dyspeptic look, and if your kidneys bo affected you have a pinched ook. Secure good health and you will lave good looks. Electric Bitters is the front alterative and tonic, acts directly on ;hcso vital organs. Cures pimples, blotches, boils, and gives a good complexion. Is sold by L. A. Sheets'.; fiOc bottles. -t Pronounced Hopeless, Yet Saved. From a letter written by Mrs. Ada E. Surd, Groton, S. D.. we quote: "I was ;aken with a bad cola, which settled on my ungs, cough set in and finally terminated n consumption. Four doctors gave mo up, saying I could live but a short time. I gave myself up to my Saviour, determined if I could not stay with my friends on earth I would meet my absent ones above. My msbund was advised to got Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs, and colds. I gave it a trial, took in all eight jottles; it has cured mo, and thank God I am now a well and hearty woman." Trial 30ttles free at Sheetz.' Regular sizes 50c and one dollar. 4 Bncklon's Arnica Snlvs. The best salve in the world for bruises, outs, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chilblains, chapped hands, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay is required. It is guaranteed to ;ive perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25c a box; sold by Dr. Sheotz. Sioux City Corn Pulaee. On account of the Sioux City corn palace festival and harvest jubilee, the Jhicago & Northwestern will sell excursion tickets to Sioux City and return at half rates—one faro for the round trip. Tickets will be on sale from Sept. 20 to Oct. 1, and will be good for return passage until Oct. 3, inclusive. For tickets and full information apply to agents C. & N. W. Ry.-22tG DRUNKENNESS, OR THE LIQUOR HABIT, Cured at Homo la Ten Days l>y Administering Dr. Hiiincs' Golden Specific. It can be given in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or in food, without the knowledge of the patient. It is absolutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. It has been given in thousands of cases, and in every instance a perfect cueo has followed. It never fails. The system once impregnated with the specific, it becomes an uttev impossibility for the liquor appetite to exist. Cures guaranteed. A 48-page book of particulars free. Address the Golden Specific Co., 185 Race street, Cincinnati, Ohio. Notice to Breeders, The report that my jack has been taken away is not true. Ho oan be found at the Wadsworth barn, as usual. He is a black Spanish, imported, weighs 1,200 pounds, and is the best jack ever brought here. 22t2 GEO. HUNTER. Farm For Salo. The Wernet farm, 160 acres well improved, three miles southwest of Algona. I. WERNET, 22t6 Algona. ALL kinds of fruit, peaches, grapes, apples, and pears at Langdon & Hudson's. * Half Rates to Portland. On account of the annual session of the Sovereign Grand lodge, I. O. O. F., the Chicago & Northwestern will, from Sept. 10 to 14, inclusive, sell excursion tickets to Portland and return at half rates—one fare for the round trip- tickets good for return passage within 60 days from date of sale. For tickets and further information apply to agent C. &. N. W. Ry.-22t3 WE are handling the finest tea in the city. Try it, you will have no other. Langdon & Hudson. Has Confidence In It. " I would rather trust that medicine than any doctor I know of," says Mrs. Hattie Mason of Chilton, Carter county, Mo., in speaking of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. This medicine can always be dopeuded upon, even iu the most severe and dangerous cases, both fov children and adults. Twenty-five and, 60 cent bottles fov sale by all druggists.

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