AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. CHICAGO fiv» —— No. 6. JUfcWAtJKEE A ST. PAUL. .— "East—Pass.— .6:02 a m No. 2 .......10:24 a m .4'.37pmNo.4 9:30pm Freight— .. 7:15amNo.8 ll:55pm ..il:45a mNo. 14 2:30pin .. 8:17pmNo. 10 12:15am (CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN. JtorttH- 8:18 ft BO 3:31 pm South— Pass 2:33pm Mixed jjjg Moines at 8:15 p m. Lv, Des M. 2:30 a m THE CITY. Galbraiths have a word on clothing this week. Rev. DeForest will preach for the- Episcopalians Sunday. The W. C. T. U. meet at the reading room Friday at 3 o'clock. Bev. Davidson will preach next Sunday on " The Soul, a Prisoner." County Attorney Joslyn is building a barn on his farm north of town.. Thanksgiving comes tomorrow, after a pleasant fall and genial winter up to date. Tho hoys have found ice to skate on at Call's pond. The river is not yet frozen. There will bo a. social at the home of Mrs. F. L. Parish tomorrow evening. All are invited. A prairie fire southwest of town burned a lot of hay last Friday. It was over near Garfiold township. •.""jJK Market prices average good. Hogs •''forA worth in Algona $firstname.lastname@example.org; oats, 20 "@26c; corn, 26@30c; wheat, 45@50c. The dancing club is to have a party tomorrow evening at Starr's hall, the home orchestra furnishing the music. Miss Lolla Randall will teach in the Wm. Shanor district, near Burt, this winter. Her school commences next Monday. The district convention of the Y. M. C. A. will be held at Garner Dec. 2-4. A very excellent programme is announced. Frank Cady is proprietor of the Commercial house.at Spencer, and makes a very affable and acceptable landlord, they say. Mr. Close of Kansas City, who is painting the scenery for the new opera, was in town y9sterday making some measurements. Herman Rantnow has been in litigation again. He sued Henry Hahn for the trespass of some cows. The jury gave him 50 cents. Letters remain uncalled for in the Algona postofflce for Win. Ramers, Miss Sofia Wikstrom, Miss Anna Wahlers, C. M. Wasson. A union Thanksgiving service will be held tomorrow at 11 o'clock in the Methodist church. Rev. Davidson will conduct the exercises. Old acquaintances of D. C. Ackley will be interested in learning that he now lives at Manasquan, N. J. His son, Clifford, is a printer there. Jas. Taylor announces his change_ of location this week and some bargains as well. He is now nicely situated in his new store next to the postofflce. Geo. Johnson has been in town a week having the old homo put in repair. He is having new plaster, a new roof, and other improvements made. It is said that six fine new residences are already planned for next spring, and some new business houses are rumored. Algona is going to keep right at the front. It is rumored that Jas. Mclnroe has bought the L. E. Smith livery barn and that he will put in a new stock of horses and carriages. Jim will be a popular liveryman. Mr Spurbeck is waiting now for the engine and boiler for his butter tub factory, which have been delayed Otherwise he is about ready to begin operations. The men who are putting the heating apparatus into the new bank block are at work. It will take two weeks yet, and the plasterers are delayed until they get done. The Marshalltown orchestra was in town over Sunday, and played fora JttE UPPER DES MOINES' ALGONA, IOWA. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1892. ^^^^^^^^*™** IB * i ^"^liillfc^aMiMht^MJiiMi««*B«lfra"'' "• -• • - - ...-_.•_..-._,._ '. ' . . - - .........~,..- J ,^..-, 1 ,-_.....-- .„.._,.-__,,,,.!._.,-,_-._-!._..-j—a ...-.A..: =,fc..--j^.i^aj J -j i ^aja—a-^s—^^—•maaji and is left rough for water color coing Father Nicholls will soon plan out his altars and pew H and have them on«n.« %i? Dd v bef l in to * et read y for opening the church. h n ^r il ln OW<of ^ Vaverle y' who has bought cattle for Greenebaum & Mever for many years, has been in the county ^week picking up the surplus stock. He shipped the Pat. Kain lot Monday and has several hundred in all. Cattle are very low this fall, atrifle lower than last. the skeleton was unearthed a few weeks ago. A nickle, some pieces of cloth with self fastening buttons on it and more were discovered. . Absolutely no clue to the identity of the deceased exists. Sheriff Graham came from Chicago the postofflce himself if further disturbance. there is any cornet in this orchestra, Bancroft is to open her new town hall Deo. 2-3, with the Childs, Comedy company With characteristic enterprise our northern neighbor has put up a commodious public hall mshortorder. The Ruthven Free Press tells of the attempt to vote the north end graders in Kossuth, and says: 'Iowa is not a good state.for fraudulent voting," Ihe EstherviUe Vindicator calls them "ballot-box stuffers." F S. Stough offers a good inducement for a showing of corn this season Tt will nav the farmer boys to pick out LWg ears and let the'peopte know what the county can produce. his announcement. The lathers are busy in the opera hou^andXVast/ers have begun Mr. Call says the " ffl "« ™ rt wl11 De Saturday and returned Monday eveli- ing. Mrs. Graham is able to be up a little and she is rapidly regaining her physical strength. Her head is very bad yet, however, and her doctor says it may be three weeks or it may be three months before shecan comehome. Her husband has to stay with her all the time. Rev. Davidson performed the ceremony which united Mr. Chas. L. Quinlan and Miss Lou Nicoulin in matrimony last Wednesday evening, in the presence of relatives only. The happy coupla went at once to Rochester, Minn., and from there for a wedding trip. They will return to Algona for Christmas. The concert given by the Whitney Mockridge company last Thursday evening drew a full house and was undoubtedly the best ever given in Algona, Both tho Abbie Carrington and Kate Bensberg companies were first classj but we think it is the general verdict that they were neither of them equal to this. Algona was very fortunate in securing a visit from them. The marriage licenses indicate that Thanksgiving will be a happy season to a large number of the county's best young people. W. T. Dehnert and Mary Ranney, John Huschkaand Anna Andorfer, L. J. Larson and Vena Gehrtz, Jas. D. Breen and Jane Cosgrove, Schuyler C. Castleman and Ida Hunt, Herman Baas and Lizzie Strite have joined the love league. An important business transfer will probably occur January first. Louis Lessing yesterday made a deal by which a Minnesota man named McGregor will take possession of his furniture stock and business. Mr. Lessing retains his building and also the sewing machine business. It is his intention to build an office and devote his time exclusively to this branch hereafter. The regular meetingpf the social union club comes Friday evening at the Congregational church parlors. An excellent programme is offered consisting of an address on the value of public libraries, Capt. P. C. Bailey; a talk on "Travels in the West," by Lewis H. Smith; and an essay by Mrs. A. D. Clarke. Miss Zcrwehk has the musical part in charge. All are cordially invited. Director Sage in his monthly crop review gives a deserved mention of Wm. Ward's services in northern Iowa. He says: "Wm. Ward, one of the ablest of the voluntary observers of this service, died athis home in Garner, Iowa, on the 24th ult., aged 52 years. He was a scientist of more than local renown, and his papers on various branches of science have been widely published. His death is a public calamity." And now it is reported that Jake Freeh is arranging to run a democratic paper in Bancroft. He has severed his relations with the Republican, or more properly speaking the Republican has severed its relations with him, and he is to rent the Bancroft Register. Bancroft ought to have a democratic paper. It is the democratic headquarters of the county. But whether Jake can furnish the Jeffersonian doctrine undefiled is something of a question. Edwin Blackford is home from Des Moines, where he attended the annual meeting of the co-operative insurance companies of the state. The reports showed great increase in the amount of risks all over the state, and uniformly satisfactory results. A new branch of co-operative work was undertaken at this meeting, a stock company being organized to insure residence property in towns. It will be ready for operation in January, and expects to greatly reduce insurance rates on this class of property. I. Ames is up from Missouri for the winter and will occupy his house in Algona. He tells many interesting things about that country, and among them an amusing story about the ignorance of the people of the "*'» ^""t.i-v." One of them came up The sensation of the week in town is the reported sale of the Republican by Jos. W. Hays to the brother of S. Mayne, who visited in town a month ago. Mr. Mayne takes possession Jan. and holds Mr. Hays' lease, which runs till Aug. 1, of next year. Then he and Mr. Starr make some new deal the particulars of which are not yet arranged. Mr. Hays has not fully decided what he will do, but expects to go into daily newspaper work in some city. Mr. Mayne, we understand, has no newspaper experience, but begins his apprenticeship in Algona. He has chosen the right place. There is ho town in Iowa where he can get more valuable experience in less time than right here. A big fire burned a lot of corn in Lu- Verne township last week and threatened to destroy a bridge on the North western. The News says: "On last Saturday afternoon fire laid waste several acres of corn belonging to Mr. Simpson on the Conner farm and ignited the timbers of the bridge on the Northwestern near by. Mr. Simpson hastened to town and notified Agent Myers, who at once wired Eagle Grove for assistance. An engine with a number of hands from the round house soon arrived and the fire was extinguished with water from the tank. Further than burning off the ends of a few ties no damage was done at the bridge, though of course it was but a matter of a little time when the entire structure would have been consumed." The Concord. N. H., Evening Monitor gives very full reports of tho national meeting of the Grange held there last week. J. E. Blackford represented Iowa, and was placed upon many of the important committees, among them transportation and foreign relations. The secretary's report has the following items "of interest: "During the year dispensations were issued for new granges to the number of 113. These were distributed as follows: California. 3; Connecticut, 6; Illinois, 5; Indiana. 2; Maine, 4; Massachusetts, 5; Maryland, Michigan, Minnesota, and Nebraska, 1 each; New Hampshire, 25 Ohio, 6; New York, 21; Oregon, 2 Pennsylvania, 24; Rhode Island, 2 Washington, 4. There were issued during the year 113 original charters 21 duplicate charters, 17 outfits todepu ties, 429 seventh degree certificates 1,764 sixth degree certificates. The receipts of the secretary's office during the year ending Sept. 30, 1892, were §5,679.31." ___ A MILWAUKEE WEEOK. A Terrible Smash Up West of Spon cer Monday—Trains Delayed. The morning east-bound passenger on the Milwaukee did not arrive at Algona Monday till afternoon owing to i freight train wreck near Spencer. Thi details are given in a dispatch to th! Register. The conductor of the f reign is the same one who had his caboose burn up a few days previous: SPENCER, Nov. 21.—The conductor of a west-bound C., M. & St. P. extra left his caboose and 15 cars standing on the main line at Hartly without setting the brakes. They ran away down grade and met the regular train near Everly, demolishing the engine, caboose and a number of cars. The Stephenson bridge gang, five in number, were in the caboose asleep. They are all badly used up and one named Doty of Stevenson died at 10 o'clock. The others will probably recover. The wreck presents a fearful sight. Two cars of coal were piled upon the engine and caught fire from it, PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Miss Gertrude Clarke Is home from a visit at the Ed. Williams home in Da- cota. She returned Friday. Mr. and Mrs. O. Reaves go today to Stuart to spend the winter with their son, who lives there. Geo. C. Call started for Llano Monday going by Sioux City. He will ipend the winter south. J. R. Blossom was over from Spencer or Sunday. He says Spencer had over 600 votes in the city proper this year. Our returned Missourians report that Uncle Tom Clarke has moved to Kansas, and is now in Phillips county. Dr. Morse was out to Sanborn the first of the week, and walked 18 miles ,o Everly, being in a hurry and no irain on hand. Mark Simpkins is up from Missouri and will return to Kossuth in the spring. They all like this section pretty well after being in other parts for a while. Alex. Dorwoiler was over from Whittemore yesterday. He says everything is ready for work on that brick block is soon as spring opens. Whitternoro is going to boom next season. Rev. Bagnell attended dfstrict conference last week at Webster City, delivering an address on education. He reports Rev. and Mrs. Flannigan nicely located at Eagle Grove and doing well. Tom Sherman and P. T. Relmers were down from Bancroft Monday, tho genial banker to have an aching tooth attended to. The boys promised to get up a big dance when their new hall is done and invite all Algona up. We'll be there. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Warren went to Minneapolis last week for a few days' visit with Hugh Waterhouse and family. They found Hugh in charge of a wagon shop and doing well. Their daughter F.dna is a shortha.nd reporter in one of the leading law offices of the city. Joe Richie, who represents tho Carter & Hussey blank book house, was in Algona last week. He is the one who won a bet in Des Moines with Geo. Keenhold by which Keenhold had to walk 12 miles carrying a banner for Cleveland and at every section line cheer for Cleveland and Richie. Grant Hawkins was in town Monday, going home from a visit with his sister at Bancroft. He now owns a half interest in the Morning Sun Herald, and leases the other half. He tips the scales at 195 pounds and is as portly as an alderman. He says his father and Ed are at Guthrie, Oklahoma, in business. Rome Woodworth was in town Monday on his way back to Chicago. He holds a responsible position with the Stevens Harvester company and expects to be located at Omaha next year. When asked why he didn't swear in his vote at Bancroft when challenged, he said he didn't feel real sure that he had a "residence" there. He guessed he had moved away. Hon. I. L. Woods, who ran for congress against Dolliver two years ago, was out from Chicago last week and spent Sunday in Algona. He is engaged now exclusively in selling cattle and hogs on commission. In talking about the low price of cattle he said he thought it was largely due to the cheap production in Texas and Montana. He says cattle come from the west in as good condition from their grass, as our cattle do after being corn fed. Removal Sale, We are not going to leave town, but are simply going to move soon into BIG-G-ER QUARTERS, and before we move we will close out our entire stock of Shoes, Rubbers, Men's, Boys,' and Children's Suits and Overcoats, Ladies,' G-ents,' and Children's Underwear, Hats and Caps, G-loves, Mittens, etc., etc., at prices never heard of before in Algona or vicinity. Come and buy now anything you need in our line and save money.^^-an^The Boston Store. CORN WANTED. WILL pay a good girl $3 a week. Keep a man for the rough work. Mrs. C. L. Lund. OVERSHOES and felt footwear at Langdon & Hudson's.-35t3 SPECIAL cloak sale, at Taylor's. Friday, 'Nov. 25, BRING your F. S. Stough. paper. biggest ears of corn to See his offer in this hill country. four days after ttead the election was over and wanted to net on the general result. When told that the result was known he grew indignant and said that was a fake; he guessed he would have heard of it. Mr. Ames likes the climate, but the people don't size up very well with northerners. Many Algonians will remember S. S. Howland of New York, who spent some weeks here back in the Ws on a hunt- trip He is the hero of a sensation lew York, having been struck over ead by Robert Neville, a club man of Baltimore. The altercation rrew out of some business transactions, 'lowland is one of the wealthiest and »» " ~ SOCie 1 LAMPS! Lamps! Lamps! The finest line to be found, at our new store. Langdon & Hudson.-35t3 FRESH ground buckwheat flour at J. J. Wilson's.-34t4 S. H, PETTIBONE can spare a few quarts of milk daily .-34t2 GLOVES and mittens. We keep a full line of the best at lowest prices. Langdon & Hudson.-35t3 HUEEAH! HUEEAH! HUEEAH! JTor Patterson Bros. It matters not to them how election goes. They are bound to sell apples lower than ever. Two cars of No. 1 New York apples have arrived and more are coming. The will sell by the car or by the barrel, any way to sell and at not to exceed $3.75 a barrel, and will meet any and all competition. Their apples are the finest, largest and To the person bringing me the four largest ears of corn between now and December 24,1 will give away a good or a Fur Robe worth Ten Dollar Sinle Harness The corn nrust be of the competitor's own raising. IF 1 . s: smoothest that town, have been opened in Farm Hands >V anted. I want to hire a couple of good men to work on my farm near Algona; will hire for six months or a year. Call at my office. _ C. L. LUND. Estray Notice. One spotted shoat taken up by me. Owner can get same by paying expenses and calling at my place. S, H. MCNUTT. Garland Stoves, I desire to call attention to my line of Stoves. I have a large stock of the Garland Oak of the 1892 pattern. THIS IS THE LEADER THE best place to get your mittens is at F. S, Stough's. the head by r- a sav office part will astered th y is we ek and the auditorium 08t BrlBt0 eratio of New York's athed if nothing happens. The steam t and 80n -in-law of August Belmont. to work insi e 1 Algona ^a^many^ riend. with John G. Smith on hunt- rs ever since. Mr. Smith's is named for him, ^^^^^^^"^^SB^-SDa: «* ij(*V*V- i_ w»rt*>4-lnn«rl I «__ -\ r ^T^*-rxct nnf\ nnw t.Vlflt 116 IS 0,6" l was mentioned. The enterprising grocery ^firm^of,----- Thereis WE have a big line of warm, fleece- lined shoes. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. M. J. KENEFICK, M. D. Office in Republican building. MAPLE syrup—the finest to be found —at Langdon & Hudson's.-35t3 THOROUGHBRED Poland China hoars for sale, Ernest Bacon, Burt, Iowa. -32t4 _______ BUY your felt boots, overs and arc- tics of us; we sell them cheap. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. FOR real estate time loans at the very lowest rates, make inquiry at the Kossuth County bank. quarters in the Ferguson ing tn an convenient the city. what IF you are looking for horse blankets or fur robes don't fail to see F. S. Jtough's stock. E REEVE & Co. have on hand a complete assortment of winter millinery joods.-81 ^ LADIES, call and are selling for 48o. &Co. chapel, and next term and we are . and all „.,,„... Our it is little enough to inm throuerh which tor the school. v see the corsets we Geo. L. Galbraith Go TO Stough's for all tics and warm foot wear. kinds of arc- Boarders Wanted. Two gentlemen can find good board and pleasant rooms by making inquiry at this office. Coal, Coal. I handle only the best grades of hard Illinois and Iowa coals, always at bottom prices.-34t8 J. J. WILSON. Go to BiBt's Backet For bargains in Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Mittens, Caps, Dutchess Pants, Jamestown Dress Goods, Tinware, Notions, etc.-32t4 A* Geo. E, Marble's, Burt. We intend to move into our new store soon, where we will have more and better room, I heartily thank my friends in Burt and vicinity for the very liberal patronage given me, and hope with increased facilities to be able to serve you better. We have some bargains to offer that are worth your while to look at. I am here to sell 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. Pronounced Hopeless, Yet Saved. From a letter written by Mrs. Ada E. Kurd, Groton, S. D., we quote: "I was taken with a bad cold, which settled on my lungs, cough set in and finally terminated in consumption. Four doctors gave me up, saying I eould live but a short time. I gave myself up to my Savjo'ur, determined if I could not stay with my friends on earth I would meet my absent ones above. My husband was advised to get Dr. King's New T\t ostmrawtf -f/M* ./nAmniimnHftn rm 11 fir Via flTlrt for soit coal. I have a good number o± second hand stoves whicn will be sold very cheaply. Wood and iron pumps. Call and get prices. T. FARM LOANS. Having secured the agency of the New England Loan and Trust Company, I am now prepared to make farm loans on five to ten years' time at the lowest possible rate, with privilege of partial pay' ments before due, Office over Chrischilles' store, Algona, S, S* SESSIONS. U, Z. GROVE. JOHN GBOVE. SEE those seamless felt slippers and Oxfords. We have them in a variety of colors. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. Discovery colds. I ( bottles; i am now a bottles f i for/consumption, coughs, and .ve.'it a trial, took in all eight s cured me, and thank God I ell and hearty woman." Trial atSheetz.' Regular sizes 50c Livery, Feed, and Boarding Stable. West ol Thorlngton House. . Z. GROVE, Manager, I can now make loans oa improved lands, from one to ten years time, and give the borrower the privilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof In even $100 at any aate when Interest falls due. This Is Iowa money, and no second mortgage or coupons taken. This plan of making a loan will enable tlie borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save the interest on the amount paid. Mouey Farm Loans. lurnished at once on perfect title. Call on or address H. ROXIE, Algona, prices in hats, call on E. Reeye &Co.
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