The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 18, 1891 · 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, November 18, 1891
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THE tfPPEK DES MOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 18, 181)1. H a *•• ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF TRAINS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL. \ West-Pass.— East-Pass.— JNOi',1...... ...6:02 am No. 2 10:24 a tn JN5 3 4:37pmNo. 4........ 9:30pm /Freight— Froighfr- ' No. 9° 7:l5ftmNo. 8 ll:55pm No. 13 H:45amNo. 14 2:30pm No! 5 8:17pmNo. 10 12:15 it m CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. North— ' I South— Mixed 8:18 a in Pass 2:37 pin TPass 3:35pmJMixed 0:07pm Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 am: arrives at DesMolnesat8:15pm. Lv. DesM. 2:30 am. THE CITY. !*•* Ik Read Foss' "Battle with Jack Frost." Gib. Dutton is now in Jus. Taylor's store. Capt. Dodge is recovering from his illness. The skating season has begun,, and the ice is in good condition. A big dance is "advertised for Thanksgiving eve at the court house. Thursday next, Nov. 26, is Thanks- giving'day by order of President Harrison. It is rumored that our friend Jos. Mclnroe is to be the sheriff's Algona deputy. Reserved seats for the entertainment, Saturday evening, on sale at Branson's jewelry store. A. Rutherford was confined to his room a couple of days last week, but is all right again. Algona markets arc: Hogs, $3(^3.25: oats, 22c;, wheat, 70@76c: barlqt?, 25@ '>'; 30c; flax, 72@75c. E. W. Overman takes Miss Jennie "Boats to Des Moines as his bride. They were married last week. Regular mooting of the W. C. T. U. ™. will be held at the rending room on Fri- Z& day afternoon at 3 o'clock. John Goeders suits the season this week with a timely advertisement. If clothing is not what is wanted, what is? ' • Kesslor & Flora's novelty and musical specialty company give an entertainment at the court house Saturday evon- The Algona district conference is in session at Clarion this week, and our local Methodist pastors are in attendance. . Elmer Slagle now has a permanent mail route from Humboldt to Des Moines, and $100 a year increase in salary. A. L. Webster, Who buys the S. Reed farm in Irvington-, has sold his place in Plum Creek to a son-in-law of R. Hodges. . Now is the time to get cheap clothing in. Algona. Frank Bros., Taylor, and Goeders are all offering special inducements. The Kossuth temperance alliance will have a meeting, Dec. 10, to be addressed by an outside speaker. Programme will be given later. Alvin McElville came up from Eagle ** Grove last week and was married to j Miss Libbio Price of Irvington. Their I. home is at Eagle Grove. p 4 "" Marriage licenses are issued to Bert Wood and Emma J. Barkley, A. M. Shipman and Catherine Deibler, Evart Pankuk and Lena Schrader. Dr. Sayers was called to Stillson last night to attend a valuable horse. He says Wm. Ward is doing a good business there and is making money. The Woman's. Home Missionary society will meet with Mrs. David Gilmore on Thursday, afternoon at 3 oclock. A full attendance is desired. The services of a glazier were needed last Friday to replace a window in one of our restaurants, where one of our citizens had been forcibly ejected by ' another. There was a total eclipse of the moon Sunday evening at 6 o'clock, but flying snow eclipsed the whole heavenly outfit and no one had the pleasure of witnessing the sight. F. E. Haley, the State Register's indefatigable representative, has our thanks for abid to the annual traveling- men's banquet to be given at the Savery at Des Moines, Dec. 4. Chris. Heise is an expert and enthusiast in houseplants. He has just received direct from 1 Holland a lot of tulip and hyacinth bulbs. Holland is the home of these flowers. A vile slander on S. S. Sessions has got into circulation to the effect that he was in the Boies' parade at Des Moines. He repudiates it in toto. He i-was a rather mournful spectator merely, A curious $2 bill was shown us last week by M. L. Clarke. It is the paper money of Peru, about half as large as our bills but otherwise not much differ- ^ent, except of course the Spanish in which they are written, Monday night was about as cold as we have ever had as early in November. The thermometers generally registered six or eight below. Dr. Barrs official record for yesterday morning at 8 o'clock was three below. The Episcopalian ladies are preparing to do a fine holiday business in the interests of their society. Mrs Geo. E. Clarke is securing through a Portland, Me., importing house a fine lot of Japanese specialties which will be offered for sale. The result of the Bancroft postoffice vacancy caused by W. E. Jordan's leaving is the appointment of S. Mayne, Merrit Turner's friends made a strong showing for him but Mr. Mayne held the long pole and gets the fruit. He will be a good Nasby, Henry Durant is'home from his Wisconsin visit. He caught a few fish, but shot no deer t Three days he spent in a logging camp. He is feeling some better, but if he does not improve more rapidly he will go south after Jan. 1, and remain some time. He is troubled with sleeplessness. The advertisement of the Algona State bank appears with the other bank announcements of the county this week. The new safe has not yet arrived, but business is begun and the new institution' is doing well. The state bank examiner was up last week and gave it official attention. Those who remember the Morse tow mill, and who know of the Morse cart, will be interested in knowing that the boys now have in New York a $35,000 manufacturing plant and are turning out nothing: but their patent curt springs. They manufacture 500 sets a day. and have recently sold 18,000 sets to one firm. They have struck a better thing than making tow in northern Iowa, C. M. Doxsee accompanied his sister to Charles City last Thursday for the gold medal contest she was entered in. There were eight speakers, the medal going to a boy from Lehigh. Miss Doxsee was second, having 189! per cent, to his 190 per cent. That is coming pretty close to a medal without getting it. Dr. J. E. Roy of the American Missionary association, which works among negroes, Indians, and Chinese, will give a stereopticoti lecture at the Congregational church Sunday evening. Dr. Roy enjoys a more than denominational refutation, and it will repay all to hear him. The meeting is free to all. A curious visitor to this section at this season is a handsome bird about the size of a robin, known as the Bohemian Waxwing. They come in a small flock early in the spring and late in the fall, and stay about Algona while the Mountain Ash berries last. They -have handHoine plumage and are the lirst and last birds hereabouts. In spite of the snow storm mid cold weather the democratic jubilee last Wednesday evening was quiteasuccess. None of the delegations from neighboring towns arrived, but the faithful in this vicinity were out, and with the band and torches paraded the streets. The homes and business houses wore brilliancy illuminated for the occasion. It is .understood that Studer, Rahtn, and Immerfu.ll, whoso engine broke through Prairie bridge, will sue the county. They presented a claim to the board last week of $500, and the county fathers refused to allow it. Geo. E. Clarke represents them, and will bring action. The result will bo of interest as it will settle the question of the liability to build bridges for engines to cross. ... Another of .the county's earliest settlers has sold his old homestead. S. Reed of Irvington last week made the trade, the terms of which are not known, He will close up his business, and spend some time in southern Illinois on a visit to his father, who is still alive. After that ho will secure a home and take life a little easier. It is not known whether he will come to Algona or not. J. W, Robinson is In 'receipt of a commission sighed by John Palmer, commander in chief of the national grand army, appointing him as aide on the national staff. This honor came wholly unexpected, and is dated at Albany, N. Y., Nov. 11. This honorary rank entitles Mr. Robinson to a position on the reviewing stand at the' national encampment, and also to ride with the commander. The next encampment is held at Washington, D. C. _ THE UPPKR DES MOINES has published several times authentic records of butter making given us by farmers of the county to show what can be done in the dairy. This week we have one from Ed. Chrischilles of Fenton, the butter boing made at the co-operative creamery there. From 16 cows, between April 10 and Sept. 29, he got 33,909 pounds of milk for which he received §222.08 at the creamery. In addition he got $8,51 for the butter from Sundays cream, making a total for his cows of $231.19 in live months. This is an average of over $14 apiece for his cows, to say nothing of calves, hogs fed on skimmed milk, etc., yet good cows sell often for less than* that sum. This record of Mr, Chrischilles' is a good one, and it shows what can be done by giving good care and attention to the dairy. Let others send in their records. THE UPPER DES MOINES must be getting to be a veritable bugaboo to our neighbor up the street. He don't like our patents, thinks we have too much advertising, don't like the kind of advertising we have, don't like the literary stylo of the institution, and now is dead sure that we have fooled a Sioux City doctor and Sioux City law firm into going to the expense and trouble of suing him for libel. And all the time we have been trying to be civil to the young man, in order that local irritation might not interfere with the free flow of new ideas about the newspaper business—so valuable to the older men of .the profession in the state. Even hr his present legal tangle we have said nothing to prejudice his case or to help the doctor get a larger verdict than he naturally would. We admit it is up-hill work, but we are bound to be friendly if we have to fight to do it. The attention of sky gazers was attracted Friday evening about p o'clock by a bright red streak in the sky south of town, and many conjectures as to its meteoric origin, and many wise scientific speculations were afloat, when a telegram from Irvington announced M.'B. Dalton's store had burned. How the fire caught is not known, as Mr. Dalton had locked up and was here in Algona. Those who were near thought the chimney had fallen in. Several gathered to help save the goods, but before anything was got out the kerosene barrel exploded, blowing Jake Lattimer out of the building and taking a door with him, and in a few seconds the powder can also exploded, Nothing was saved but a half barrel of apples. Mr. Dalton owned the goods, which were insured for $800. Mr, Heath owned the building but it is not known whether it was insured or not. Mr. Dalton does not know whether he will reopen the store or not. His plans are not settled. Word came last week that Tommy Beaumont of Lake Mills had died at his home. Mr. Beaumont was in Algona a year ago collecting census statistics and at the time made a speech at the Odd Fellows' banquet. He prided himself on being a private, but was dubbed*'Col," in Algona. Beaumont was in the regiment Capt. Bailey had a company in, and his reputation was widespread. There was not an offense against military discipline or good morals he did not commit, but always t ot off by being cheeky and witty. When e left the army he reformed and became an orderly citizen. He took an active part in the military meetings, and always entertained the state gatherings. One of his best witicisms oc- cured at Sioux City, where a cavalry officer was in the front of the hall boring the audience with a long speech. Beaumont arose to object and asked if it was not out of order for a cavalryman to be so far to the front. This joke on the cavalry's liking for the rear in war kept the crowd laughing till the officer had to sit down and quit. Beaumont was shot many times in the war. but it is not known whether death resulted from his wounds. IF you want the best Baling Press in the world, write the Collins Plow Co., Quincy, 111., for prices and catalogue. E. REEVE & Co. are now selling all millinery goods at 10 per cent, reduction. SEE the now dress goods, all the latest novelties, at Gatbraith's. REMEMBER that large new lot of men's fine shoes at Slough's. PURE Wisconsin buckwheat flour at W. F. Carter's. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Rev. Bowcn preached in Eslhcrvillo Sunday. S. S. Sessions was in Humboldt Monday on a business trip. Mrs. W. B. Quarton is expected homo from her Oskaloosa visit today. Rov. Black went lo Rodman Sunday to dedicate a new Molhodist church lately built Micro. Mrs. Pholps and daughter visited at F. Dingley's lust week. Mrs. Pholps is Mr. Dingley's cousin. Mrs. Maggie Bushnoll, who has boon visiting at Mrs. Mulntyro's a couple of weeks, returned with her children to her homo in Hampton Monday. Miss Reeve, who has been with her sister in the millinery store, has gone to Hampton for the winter, and will teach school near her old homo, < Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Smith and daughter were down from Ramsay, Friday, and in the evening started oast for a visit of some weeks in Wisconsin. C. D. Creed has his goods packed and will ship them this week to his new home in Washington. He has been waiting for a Rock Island car to be sent up. Editor Beverly of the Jefferson Souvenir was a pleasant caller this morning. He is a candidate for chief clerk of the house of representatives this winter, B. F. Reed is just home from a trip to Shadron, south of the Black Hills. He has a farm out there and went out to see what it was like, and found himself the owner of a fine piece of land. J. J. Wilson is home from his California trip, improved in health by it. Ho says the grain crop on the coast is good this year and bringing good prices. The fruit crop is immense, and although prices are low is making good times. He, Mrs. Wilson, and Miss Lenette go again shortly after Now Years to make a longer stay and escape the cold weather. Virgil Morse has been in town a a couple of days in the interests of a New York insurance company. He says his father and mother are east on a visit, but make their home at Sioux City, Miss Minnie is teaching in Sioux City, and his younger brother has gone east and is with the older ones in the spring factory. Many old friends learn with interest of this well known family. I?ay up Notice. Every person knowing themselves owing me on account or note, is hereby notified to. settle same without delay. Notes and accounts not paid before Dec. 20, will be left with attorney for collection, A word to the wise is sufficient. 34t4 J. J. WILSON. Auction Sale. Having sold my farm I shall dispose of all my stock, cattle, horses, hogs, farm machinery, and nearly all my household goods, on Tuesday, Doc. 1. Full particulars given in the sale bills. D. A. Haggard will conduct the sale, and there will be a free dinner. S. REED. HOUSE for sale. Easy terms. Best location in the city. Inquire of J, C. Frank.—33 Dissolution Notice. Notice is hereby given that the partnership heretofore .existing between Hamilton & Wheeler in the lumber business, is this day dissolved, The business will be continued by J, A. Hamilton, who will collect all accounts due the firm, and pay all of its indebt- edness.-34t2 J. A. HAMILTON. A COUPLE of good men, willing and able to work, can find steady employment at good wages on my farm, one mile east of Algona. C. L. Lund. A FINE line of new dried fruits at W. F. Carter's. LOOK at those "Polled Angus" fine overcoats, natural color, at Galbralth's. ICE WOOL, 25c a box at Taylor's. A PURE sugar syrup only 30 cents a gallon at W, F. Carter's. DON'T forget to look over our 5, 10, and 26 cent counters when in at Galbraith's, Consumption Oared. An old physician, retired from practice, hav Ing had placed In his hands by an East India passionary the formula of a simple vegetable remedy for the speedy and permanent cure of consumption, bronchitis, catarrh, asthma, and all throat and lung affections, also a posi-. tlve and radical cure for nervous debility and all nervous complaints, after having tested its wonderful curative powers in thousands of cases, has felt It his duty to make it known to his suffering fellows. Actuated by this motive and a desire to relieve human suffering, I will send free of charge, to all who desire it, this recipe, In German, French, or English, with full directions for preparing and using. Sent by mall by addressing with stamp, naming this paper. W. A. Noyes, 830 Powers' Block, Rochester, N. Y. Watertcrwn Boots and Shoes, I have just received an invoice of the above make, consisting of Kangaroo, Calf, and Dongola Kid, both for ladles' and gentlemen's wear. Having had 2E years' experience in the manufacture ol boots and shoes I can with confidence assure my patrons that for quality o: material and style of finish these goods have no superior in our market. Prices to suit the times. JNO. SHARP. South Dodge-st., Algona. 18 TEE MONEY WENT. A Mat of the Hills Paid by the County Hoard fit the I.nst Meeting. COUNTY FUND. J W Tennant, board for jurors ........ $ Oof J R Jones, office for election use ....... 2 5( ,T B Hoflns, stamps and snppltes ...... 11 G( A A Brnnson, cost« In Shrader case — J) 8£ —Reports to state officers* ............ 44 7f —Postage, etc .......................... 5 T£ —Justice unit other fees .............. 50 90 C 0 Pnvlnton, stationery ................ 48 35 Ham & Carver, poll books .............. 27 00 J W Hays, printing ...................... 1" 83 J W Hlnchnn, printing .................. :H> 83 Injrham & Wiu-ren, printing ............ 00 00 JO Smith, milse ........................ 250 C 13 Hutching, rond commissioner ...... 18 00 H ,1 Winkle, mdsc for court house ...... 4 4f> Nnudnln Hros A, Winkle, conl .......... 1020 Bertha Carey, salary .................... 100 00 E II Stephens, bivlllft .................... 2000 R Benjnmtn, bailiff ...................... 2000 W L .loRlyn, Biliary ...................... 1(10 00 M Stephens, sheriff's fees .............. 14505 Mills Publishing- Co, books ............ 1000 Dent and Dumb Inst. for L Palmer ____ 1254 Damages on Iload No 35(1— Timothy C Smith ........................ 1 0 00 Francis White ......................... 130 00 George Ingle ............................ 10 00 Win Krosch and H E Richardson, each 25 00 O W Drown and H Hut-zlnff ............ 45 00 BHLncy ................................ 4000 August Slaltz ........................... 25 00 A H Hunch, 13 P Zl.nler, J Adder, each. 20 00 Frederick Uarklcy ..................... MO 00 S A Knnpp. S M Johnson, S A Krron- grcn, C A Orcbvay, 13 K Ware, Nils Monson, each ......................... HO 00 Children's Orphan Home or Cincinnati, W 11 Nycum, each .................. 10 00 11 13 Curtis, Scott * Freeman, Albert Odcll, Ghas Hallberg. each ............ 2500 ,1 CJ Pcudlcton, Uraimls & Palmer, U B JeiiHon, each .......................... 20 00 .V llagslrom, John Pctci'son, I< M Samnelson, Andrew Peterson, and Olof Johnson, each ........................ 1500 A 1.1 Ulnrkd & Co ......................... 40 00 A W it F O Qulost ........................ 50 00 C O timilivp .............................. 70 00 L II lleeson .............................. 50 00 'has P Bo\vdlt,ch ........................ (10 00 •aUiumu it Savory ...................... 17100 Damages on Road No. M57— A U Clarke, J C Cook. Western Town Lot, Co., Thos I'' Coolie, Alex S Anderson, Morgan Williams, each .......... DO 00 R M Richmond, J O Pcndleton, A A Cull and G Cowles, J Arnold, each ____ 20 00 odiv Nelson, Peter Lc.au, eftoln ____ ... 1000 Thos Wilson, Q Hrnmgronn, each ...... (10 00 Mooro & Kendall, G 11 warne.r, each — 15 00 John C Coy ............................... 70 00 C O IMmliip. Nathalie Jolies, each — HOOD LellaA Haistou ......................... 1)000 Cn.lln.nnu & Savery ...................... 10000 For trustees — W Krtily ................................ 200 0 Johnson and C A Krlckison, each ____ 400 T A Hale .................................. 200 W M Cook, G Bnuschotor, P T Ferguson, D A Wallace, C A Olson, Max Miller, and Thos Hnnnn, each ........ 4 00 A Jacolisou — .......................... 500 M Kalim and A R Kluttuy, each ........ 2 00 WF Hollns .............................. 500 f D Davidson ........... ................ ;t 00 Nnto Studer .............................. 400 lohn Zcllcr ..................... ........ o 00 R Lewis and C Rlckard, each ........ 400 H Ward .................................. 2 00 Geo Stewart ............................ 0 00 Win Clement and J iBobrahds, each .... 500 M Welsbrod ............................. il 00 V W Thompson and Win Shanor, each 2 00 M L God den ............................ 400 S W Stauton and D Hayes, each ..... 2 00 Fred Stamer ............................ 5 00 1 E Peterson ............................ (i 00 John Rtppentrop ....................... a 00 For township clerks— B Uriivonrtur ......................... 400 I Altwecg ............................... I) 00 Win Johnson ............................ 400 Wm Strlcklcr ............................ 225 T B Ueugston ............................ 800 Poul Dorweiler and L J Newell, each. . !1 00 J W Shane ..................... • .......... 10 00 Silas Roupo .............................. 4 00 W A Chlpman ........................... 5 20 Alex Frasur .............................. 11 00 P E Johnston. .* .......................... 7 00 For judges and clerks of election, including return of poll books— -, Wm Cleary . .-. ........................... 5 00 Byson. S Benjamin, Til WadHWorth, and 13 Telllor, each .......... .......... I! 00 H II Pattcxon, J W Hlnchon, A W Mot- fivtt. each .............................. I! 25 _ D Pectlbonc and C H Blossom, each 5 25 D A Buell, A C Johns, J B Wlnkel, C B Matson, John Wallace, J F Niconlln, H A Clock, C A Cohenour, and F M Taylor, each .......................... 1125 E S Salisbury ........................... 5 25 1'hos Hanna .............................. 0 75 Edwin Cook, A H NnfuH, S Wooblu, S Nicholson, each ................ ; ...... I) 75 H L Ward ................................ 7 00 H Nelson, Wm Lamoronx, J P Gray, C Rlobsamen, I Fryu, S S Potter.oach 4 00 Rlckard ............................... I) 50 Fred Stamer ............................ 7 70 EL Ward ................................ 7 HO Wm Johnson, W A Covell, M WC.IB- brod, V Thompson, L J Newell, G W Newell, O A Soarle, J J Budlong, RE Davlson, E S Streater, each . . ........ 4 00 Fred Lunge, A R Klnuoy, M Bonstot- ter, H Dorweiler, each ................ ;i 50 Paul Dorweiler ........................... (170 Wm Clement ............................ 825 John Isebrands, John Hlppentrop, P 13 Johnson, B Muyer, each ............... 335 CA Olson ................................ 750 Nils MonHon, J 13 Peterson, J B llengs- ton, Lewis Erlckson, each ............ !) 00 S Pendletan, R A Hlchardson, II L Baldwin, Wm Emke, each ............ 275 Wm Goodrich ............................ 7 75 R Lewis ............................... 510 D A Wallace, A R Bush, J W Bates, B C Lewis, each ......................... 350 Wm Dan, S W Stanton, D Hayes and Chas E Roupo, each .................... 3 25 Silas Roupe .............................. (125 Geo Miller Sr ............................ 725 J A Robertson, John Henlco, C H Llch- ty.SCPlatt, each .................... 375 A J Dunlap. John Schmltt, H Cbaplu, D E Smith, J II Beckman, each ..... 400 Nate Studer. : ........................... 020 Martin Rahm, F Ajulorfor, ' G B Ludwig, and J G Ludwlg, each ............ 3 50 J A Miller, Win Shanor, J D Davison, W A Chlpman, G 0 Allen, each ....... 4 00 P T Ferguson ............ . ............... 5 85 M L Godden, G Benschoter, J AlUvegg, R M Gardner, each .................... 325 BF Smith .............................. 700 A N Leonard, E A Howe, J H Merrl- Held, Chas Winter, each ............... 3 50 Geo Stewart ........................... 700 John Zeller, B Dovlno, Alex Fraser, Walter Fraser, each .................. 4 00 C A Krlckson ............................ 8 50 J A Hale, Olof Johnson, G E Bravender, F M Bravender, each ............ 350 Simon Schneider, N E Bradburn, 0 H Stolte, each ............................ 300 AASIfert ................................ 800 GH Tinker ............................. 300 Albert Jncobson ........................ H 25 G F White, Wm Kerr, J Shaw, Hugh BronBon, each ........................ 375 Max Miller .............................. 730 M Erpelding, T Connors, G M Parsons, C C Dunn, E Simpltins Wm Dodds, Frank Jenklnson, W T Bourne, P Skow, C Ward, H 0 Hellenbeck, B Brisbols, each ......... , ............... 400 W F Homis .............................. 0 50 Geo w Eddy .............................. 720 Honry Klingelhofer. , ..... . ............. 075 H A Lllllbrldge, J Newman, H P Hatch and John Bennett, each ............... 3 75 IUI1UGE VUMO. J w Sampson, grading and b'dge work $105 10 H A Fraaer, building bridge. ........... 117 00 T Ilnideraon, repairing bridge ........ 1050 Alpheus Johnson, hauling lumber. ... 2 10 McFarlain It, Davis, grading ............ 2700 wH Godfrey, hardware... ............ 810 L D Lovell, committee work ............ 20 80 R StephensoD, graveling Ulackf'd hill. 153 00 Stone & gmlzer, same .................. 28 80 J Holtz, committee work ............... 34 45 D A Buell. same ......................... 0 73 J A Hamilton, tiling for Irvington. ... 82 80 --- • ..... ......... 5 00 ........ 60 00 lum Creek.. 5760 H Austin, B & N grading ................ 3250 T Henderson, budding Bridge .......... 58 00 John Meinberg, repairing bridge ...... 4 OC T Hendersou, repairing bridge ........ 2 OC —Repairing mill bridge ............. 4000 AlnheuB Johnson, repairing bridge. ... 0 OC G H Peters, committee work .......... 25 74 HJ winkle, hardware .................. 1200 J A Hamilton & Co, bridge lumber.... 33126 POOH FUND. Chrischllles & Herbst, goods for poor I 10 62 J G Smith, goods for poor farm ....... 34 87 Bailey Bros, goods for Raiitzow family 12 11 R Philps, work for poor farm. . ........ 2 3( N Halsey, coal for poor farm ........... 3 4< Bailey Bros, goods for Llnciulst family 3 If S w Nelson, corn for poor farm..* ..... 3811 Bailey Bros, geods for Sklpsey ........ 00! D A Buell, committee to poor farm — 16' Bailey Bros, goods for Hubbard fomlly 10 17 Naudain Bros & winkle, ooal for poor. 1031 H E Cunningham, pigs for poor farm . . 1000 8 Benjamin, R R fare Baldwin family. 3 06 Baile) Bros, goods for Baldwin family 2 0! H J winkle, goods for poor farm ...... . 48: Bennett & Anderson, same ...... ...... 10 1( WE sell Chase &Sanborn'scelebratec coffees. W. P. Carter. CHEAP FLOUR! In order to reduce our stock of (lour between now and Dec. I, we propose to drop the price. The prices we make are to low for both the present and future prospects of wheat, but for this month will sell as follows: Best Patent, (Minnesota flour,) per sack $1.50 Half Patent, (Minnesota flour,) per sack 1.40 Straight, (Minnesota flour,) per sack 1.30 We guarantee every sack. We are also making special prices on apples in quantities. TOWNSEND & LANaDON, Gentlemen! Call and see my stock of men's fine shoes before yon bny yonr winter footwear. I have them in Kangaroo, Cordovan, and Calfskin. A large invoice has just been received. Be sure to inspect them and get my prices. F. S. STOUGH. It is Nothing New For the Grange Store to offer you the best value for the least money, but this season they are making exceptionally low prices on Mens,' Women's and Children's Underwear and Hosiery, which you will appreciate if you care to investigate. Better Wool Hose for 250 than you have bought for that money in the last twenty-five years. The Grange Store. Our Great Battle is Over, now comes the everlasting ^Battle with Jack Frost s ' And it takes good clothes and plenty of coat to conquer him. In the line of clothes I can hold my fort against Jack Frost or anything else. Come and find that out for yourself. My overcoatings, of which I have a few very good patterns, will be sold for less money than you ever bought the same quality of goods before, and the same is true of my suitings, coat, pants, and vest goods. . Woolen goods will be sold at very reasonable prices. O. AN ATTRACTIVE LINE of Millinery, in the latest and most approved ^fashions, may be found at Matsori & McCall's. We have an infinjte variety of styles, at the lowest possible prices. JOHN EDWARDS, Feed, and Sale Stable, South of Tennant House, •AX/3K5:W.A.. - My rigs are all first class, and I will do what U right to secure a share of the trade. I WANT YOUR PATRONAGE, and I will try to use you right. 7O333ST NOTICE, We the undersigned, commissioners appointed by the judge of the district court of Kossuth county, state of Iowa, hereby order «u election to be held at the Bell hotel, on Thursday, Nov. 19,1801, to determine the question of Incorporation of the following described territory: All of Bee. No. 5, all of Sec. No. 0, all of Sec. No. 7, all of Sec. No. 8, and thd North half of the North half of Sec, No. 17, and the North, half of the North half of Sec. No. 18, all lu Township No. 05, North of Range 30, west ot the 5th principal meridian Kossuth county, Iowa. A petition and platt showing the territory Intended to be incorporated are on file In the clerk of court's otlice lu Algona, Kossuth county, Iowa. Said territory to be known a» the Incorporated town of Whittewore. GEO. E. BOYLE, J. M. FARLEY, J. DeQRAW, H. S. DAILEY, A. SCHMIDT, 31t3 Commissioners.

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