The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1893 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 3, 1893
Page 5
Start Free Trial

DEIS MOINESJ ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1893. Iff! TIME OAEDS. Chicago, Miiwiinkee & St. Pan! Railway. tOCAD TRAIN EAST. Way passenger departs at. ^ ......... 2 :20 p to . Paul and ay passenger departs at. Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Minneapolis trains— No. 2 departs at ..................... 10:24 am No. 4 departs at ...................... 0:30pm • TBAIKS WEST. Way passenger departs at... ........ ll:45am Through passenger— No. 3 at ........ 4:37 p m Through Dassenger— No. 1 at ....... 6 :02 a m No No, Chicago & Northwestern Railway. North- Mixed 8:18aro Pass.... ..... 3:31 pm South— Pass Freight 10:00 am 2:3.1 pm Mixed 0:07pm TelEnt JLU :uu » m Freight.... 10:00 a m " Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Moines at 8:1S p m. Lv. Des M. 2:30 am Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chi cago at 3 a. m. THE CITY. . G, L. Button has bought an interest in. the old Grove livery barn. The spring is not nearly so backward nor so wet as it was last year. The Woman's Relief corps will meet Thursday evening, May 4, at 7:30. The Monitor says" Burt is going to make a dandy building record thissum- .mer." Water rents came due Monday. The city collects a little over §200 for six months' rent. We bought an umbrella at Savannah to keep the-sun oil. We have used it since for snow. Geo. Stehbins has been repainting and decorating E. J. Gilmorc's store the past week. The Uncle Tom's cabin show will be given next week Saturday rain or shine, in Algona. We notice that Miss Hattie Ormiston has opened a dressmaking establishment at Armstrong. Chis. Behrman, who has been in La Salle, 111., some time, orders his UPPER DBS MOINES sent to Bancroft. C. B. Paul has located at Whittemore as a physician. He passed the . examination by the state board. Cowan's men are at work over at Whittemore on the new brick block. They have the foundation partly in. It is time somebody besides Hicks took the weather in hand. The opinion is that he is not doing a good job. The Kossuth County State bank will put in a hot water heating plant this summer and made some other changes. A. F. Call is acting as attorney for nearly all the Sioux City men who are in trouble, if we can judge by reports. Some pretty good reading is finding its way to our advertising columns these days. Read them over this week. - Clyde Freebirt of Glndbrook is the new tinner at Winkle's. He comes highly recommended and is a good addition. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Fill intend to make their home with their daughter in Spencer hereafter, and will leave Algona. Alex. Patterson has been very sick the past week, but is now feeling some better. He is suffering from nervous prostration. An older brother of our late citizen, D. W. Sample, visited the family last .week at Irvington, and also his brother at Humboldt. His honor, Mayor Boyle, was over Monday taking in the sights. He says the weather is as cheerful here as at Whittemore. W. J. Crammond and family staid away from Algona as long as they could and are back again in their old home on Thorington. Martin Jordan, who moved to Algona lately, has purchased the Ed. Williams house on Thorington street, and will make that his home. Henry Simpkins sent down last week and secured a box at the opera house for Bancroft parties for Januaschek next Tuesday evening. Thos. F. Cooke was out Saturday taking some snap views of our roads, to illustrate the Iowa edition of Good Beads, he is editing. He got some very fine views. The May term of court comes on Monday the 15th. The case against A. F. Dailey for the alleged release of prisoners, Dingley. & Moffatt horse case, etc., are to be tried. Supt. Hughes writes this morning that a special train will go north next Tuesday evening after the show. This gives our northern neighbors a fine opportunity to see " Macbeth," That genial smile which Max Herhst always wears was accentuated a little last week, after Miss Herbst came to visit at his home. She is a charming little lady and in excellent health. There will be preaching at Irvington next Sunday at 10:30 o'clock, Sunday school at 11:30. In the evening a young people's meeting 'followed by preaching at 7:30 o'clock. All are invited. Col. R. H. Spencer has been having a quite serious sick spell. Mrs. Spencer has been in Wisconsin with his mother, who returned to her home some time ago, and it has been rather lonesome for him. J. J, Ryan is alternating between politics in Washington and land deals in Dakota. He gets glory out of one and money out of the other. He seems to be giving most of his attention lately to the land. 'Squire Clarke performed a marriage ceremony yesterday for a Wesley couple, Lewis Haynes and Anna C. Wright. They evidently believe marriage a success, for this was the fourth time for him and second for her. S. Mayne has been appointed administrator of Dr. Peters' estate. The doctor left an 60 of land to his mother and to each of his four brothers, and about|3,000 in personal property to be divided among his sisters. A club dance is to be given in the new A. D. Clarke hall Friday evening, with music by the Glenford's Uncle Tom's orchestra. This will be the opening dance in the new hall and promises to be very pleasant. Jas. Taylor is improving in health in CaliforniaXand & gradually getting rid of his rheumatism, He' tyvfl a much more serious time that was generally suspected, and his friends are glad to know that he is coming out all right. Perry Burlingame sent some slips from his Kossuth county apple tree to New York last week to be grafted there for further propagation. Who would have believed that we should ever see New York getting apple stock from northern Iowa? Letters remain uncalled for in the Algona postofflce for Geo. Ligine, Matilda Myer, Mrs, Sarah Brown Abraham Farah, Jessie Hill, Anna Loshe, Fred Maen, Miss Louisa Myers, B. F. Randell, Charley Robertson, George Wright, G. W. Wright. D. T. Smith tells a story which ought to be reassuring to those who think this the worst possible spring weather. He says that the first year he was in Kossuth he hauled a load of wood to Irvington on a hob sled May 10, and had good sleighing. A report was out yesterday that Gib. Button had been shot at Waterlown, S. D., but B. W. Haggard in response to a telegram to Lee Stover there got reply this morning that Gib. had left and gone to Minneapolis, so there can be nothing in the story, Algona friends of Mr. and Mrs. Will Hutchinson will be interested in learning that they are going to Nashville, Tenn., where he gets a still better situation with the house he has been with so long. Mrs. Hutchinson is Mr. and Mrs. Lantry's oldest daughter. H. A. Sesssons was brought home Saturday from Wisconsin, and is still lying very low at home. Heart failure has caused bloating, and he is swelled to twice his usual size. All that can be done for him is being done, and hopes are still felt that ho may recover. The First National bank is engaging in spring cleaning. It is putting in a vestibule, taking out the partitions which divided the rooms, and enlarging the office and improving generally. When it gets rerranged it will have pleasant and commodious quarters. A. F. Dailey was chosen superintendent of the city water works for anerther year last Saturday evening. He has been very successful in keeping the machinery in order, and in making good water connections, and has igiven good satisfaction in the performance of his duties. He seems to be the man for the place. John Hohn was before the city council to get permission to put. his pop corn stand on Dodge street. John knows where the tide of business turns, and was willing to put up a $250 bond to insure the town against damages for accidents, for the privilege of getting over where we all are. We welcome the pop corn. In selecting a place for the next state declamatory contest the dele.gates had seven applicants. The choice finally fell between Algona and Iowa City, and Algona got a majority. With the new opera house we can make a great success of the next meeting. Prof. Dixson is to be congratulated upon his success in securing it. The old charter of the Kossuth County bank expired Saturday, and henceforth it is the Kossuth County State bank. Twenty years is not a long time, but in Algona's history it has seen some considerable chang'es. The bank building was put up two years before and was then one of the finest in the northwest. The Algona gun club will have its annual shooting tournament Thursday, May 18, on the grounds south of town, Programmes have been arranged for some good matches, and some of the best shooters in ths state will be present. Messrs. Sundstrom, Steinburg, and other Bancroft experts will assist in the meeting. Mrs. Quinlan and Mrs. Randall, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nicoulin, are now living in Minneapolis, their husbands haying moved there for convenience in doing business. Mrs. Randall has found her liking fo.r a business life strong enough to bring her again into it, and has a situation in the Donaldson glass block. Postmaster Starr hands us a circular which states that there willbeabranch posloffice at the world's fair grounds. All mail or packages should be plainly marked: "World's Fair Station, Chicago, 111." All going to Chicago and having no location decided on in advance, will do well to have mail sent to the grounds instead of to the city office. The dust has been brushed off from old copies of Shakespeare the past week, and the familiar lines of "Macbeth" been perused by quite a number. We hope enough will accept Lady Macbeth's advice and "screw their courage to the sticking point" in the matter of attendance. Full houses will alone make the presentation of such plays possible. The regular meeting of the Social Union club will be held Friday evening at the Congregational church. The programmee includes a talk on "The Ocean of Air" by Prof. W. H. Dixson to be accompanied hy experiments, a recitation by Miss Lizzie Wallace, and a paper on the south by Harvey Ingham, Mrs. Amy Seeley will give a piano solo, and Misses Maud Cowan and Ruby Smith will sing. The opera house company held its annual meeting last evening and elected S. S. Sessions, B. W. Haggard, Dr. Sayers, Leo Puegnet, Alex. White, Melzar Haggard, and F, S. Dingley, directors. Dr. Sayers was chosen president; Alex. White, vice president; F. S. Dingley, treasurer; Melzar Haggard, secretary. The election of a manager was postponed. It is stated with considerable assurance that the fast Milwaukee train will be put on next week. It will leave Algona between 5 and 6 o'clock arriving at Chicago at 7:20 the next morning by way of Savanna. The Ruthven Free Press, which claims to speak hy the card, says the train west in the morning will be earlier than it is now, which will bring it to Algona at an unseasonable hour. It is early enough now to spoil a night's rest. Algona's old-time lady preachers are being recognized at the world's fair. Miss Safford delivers an address, and now the Register says: Rev. Ida C. Hultiu, the talented pastor of the Unitarian church of Moline, formerly of Pee ftjoines, has received a dispatch stating that she had been selected to open -^ie Woman's building at the worV, icfair at 2 p. m,, on Mav. 1. The tv-" ' "A national import of the event makes the selection a nigh compliment to the lady chosen. Charley Hoi, our Chinaman, went to Eagle Grove Monday to consult his brother Chinamen thereabout registering with the internal revenue officer. With the others he declined to comply with the law. He says he will wait till the supreme court has decided the test case being brought from San Francisco. Charley was a little profane in speaking of his trip, which took two day's time, and compelled him to invest in a new suit of clothes. Word comes from Iowa City that Miss Jessamine Jones has been chosen as one of the commencement speakers for the June exercises. As there are hut six chosen out of a class of nearly 40, the high honor will be readily appreciated. We learn also that Mis.s Mary Smith has received like recognition at the Minnesota State university and will be one of the orators there. Our Algona students are taking a rank that brings great credit to them. Mrs. Thos. Dailey has been confined to her bed for two weeks by a very unlucky accident. She'was taking a kettle of boiling water from the stove when by some mischance the bottom caught and the water spilled upon her. The slippers she was wearing were filled and before they could be taken-off her feet had been scalded so badly that the sk-in and some flesh came with the stockings. Dr. Morse applied the proper dressing, but Mrs. Dailey is still unable to bo about. Next Monday the Glenford's Uncle Tom's Cabin company starts on a short tour of our southern neighbors, giving hall shows until the weather will allow them to travel with their wagons. They visit Eagle Grove, Humboldt, and other points. Their company is all he"re and if their band is a sample they have a good one. Their players assisted our town band several evenings last week, and some very fine street music was the result. The company has its stage erected in the old armory, and has daily rehearsals. Dr. and Mrs. Sheetz and Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Haggard were the only attendants at the state Grand Army encampment last week at Keokuk. Dr. Sheetz as aide on Commander Weissert's staff made a few remarks at a visit to the Woman's Relief corps headquarters, and Dr. McCoy was chosen alternate delegate from Iowa to the national encampment. Phil. Schaller of Sac City was elected commander for the coming 1 year, and the next state encampment will he held at Council Bluffs. Our delegates report a pleasant time at Keokuk, and a very successful meeting. Darkey jockeys do not seem to take kindly to Algona climate for some reason, but do have a fellow feeling for loose personal property. Last week W. F. Carter's man left for Minneapolis with $20 of Link Singleton's money and $7 belonging to E. G. Bowyer, refunding the latter at Britt. And Sunday night two who came from Chicago with C. A. Smith returned unexpected- 1}'carrying along-an overcoat and a pair of punts. One of them had his wages paid to date, but the other had a little coming and probably considered the clothing a fair settlement. In the meantime Link remains steadfast. He is our reliable gentleman of color. 'Squire Clarke's court was occupied Friday with a case between Mat. Richardson and Mrs. Henry Cleary. It seems Mat. had sold Mr. Cleary a windmill when he owned what is now the Harrison Warner farm in Plum Creek. Mrs. Cleary refused to allow it to be put up, but after a year it was erected. It was never paid fo.r and Mrs. Cleary consented to return it, but in the meantime Warner bought the place and refused to let the mill go, so suit was brought. It turned out that Cleary had given Mat. a note, which the jury after three hours and a half held to be a settlement for the mill, and Mrs. Cleary was allowed to go. W. B. Quarton represented Mrs. Cleary and J. W. Sullivan appeared for Richardson. The kodak is likely to cut a figure in the boiler explosion case.Geo, E, Clarke is trying at Garner this week. The case was partly heard last week, but the judge adjourned court before it was finished. As some damaging testimony had been introduced as to the condition of the boiler that exploded, and the extent of the explosion, Mr. Clarke came to Algona and giving his client instructions about " pressing the button," he had him drive outto where the boiler is and take kodak views of it from all sides. The negatives were finished up Monday and that evening he went to Garner loaded with proof that cannot be disputed. This is the case where the threshing machine boiler John Ray had charge of exploded near Wesley, killing a boy. Rev. J. M. McCahan, the new Presbyterian minister who has lately taken charge of the work at Burt and Irvington is meeting with good success. He has added 14 members to the church at Burt, and organized a young people's society. The Bloomfield Democrat speaks highly of him in the following item: "Rev. J. M. McCahan has resigned his position as secretary of the Bloomfield ministerial association, a position which he has ve.i-y acceptably filled since its organization two years ago. As Mr, McCahan contemplates an early return to the northwest, the association reluctantly accepted his resignation and appointed a committee to prepare a suitable resolution expressive of their high appreciation of his past services; their deep regret at his intended departure, their earnest desire for his future welfare. Prof. Stalker delivered one of the most interesting lectures Friday evening on Hawaii that has ever been given in Algona. The bad weather made the audience small, but those present enjoyed an hour or more of graphic description and entertaining comment combined, and all about a country and people peculiarly interesting to us just now. Mr. Stalker was in Hawaii at the time of the overthrow of the queen, and does not hesitate to attribute the whole disturbance and the consequent attempt at annexation to a scheme on the part of the sugar planters to get the American two-cent bounty. He says the Hawaiians do not want annexation. His description of the islands, volcanoes, lopevs, and mannersof living as well as of conducting revolutions wore very entertaining. Should, he ever speck In Algona again he will have a full house. IT WAS DEDICATION DAY, Impressive Services at the Baptist Church Last Sabbath — Their Red Letter Day. Their Entire Church Debt Wiped Out by Contribution, and Smooth Sailing is Now Guaranteed. In spite of bad roads und the rainy, disagreeable day, the new Baptist church was filled both morning and evening Sunday for the dedicatory services. Revs. Davidson and Bngnell had kindly consented to take part and the congregations of these churches were represented, while an excellent choir was organized consisting of Miss Cora Setchell, Mrs. Vesper, Mrs. Bowyer, Mrs. Guy Grove, and Messrs)' D. T. Smith, Alfred Chnpin, Frank Tellior, and Sidney Rist, with Miss Maud Smith at the organ. The morning sermon was by Rev. H. L. Stetson, president of Dos Moines college, and was a very scholarly effort. At its close Rev. K H. Lovett of Davenport made a financial statement which showed that §3,000 was needed to free the society from debt. Then in a humorous but effective manner he bu- gan soliciting, and before the morning service was closed $2,131 had been pledged. In the evening Rev. Lovett preached, and at the close of the sermon quickly raised the money needed, the total being $8,035.12. Rev. Lovott is pastor of the leading Baptist church of the state, and is a very successful solicitor. The meeting as a whole was a great success and marked a now period of prosperity for the society, which has had some pretty hard trials in its history in Algona. With a handsome new church free from debt, there is no reason why the future should not bring a period of smooth sailing. To many who were inside the new building for the first time its beauty was a surprise. The walls are finished in fancy designs, and the new organ, new pulpit? and pulpit chairs, fine opera chairs in the body of the house, and ample heating facilities make it not only attractive but comfortable. The designs reflect great credit on Mr. Conner, who in addition to contributing them, has been one of the most liberal givers. The main room is 40x 46 feet and has 225 chairs. Adjoining this is another room 46x30 feet with doors which can be thrown open. In addition are a class room, 12x22 feet, study, 12x20 feet, choir room, 0x18 feet, and robing room, 8x18 feet. The total cost of the building has been nearly §7,000. To Rev. Dorward much credit is due for the energy and enthusiasm with which he has pushed this work. Through his efforts the town has a handsome edifice in the place of an unsightly one, and merely as a public ornament it is worth all it has cost. Pasture Notice. My pasture on this side of the river will he open May I. Terms, $1 per month in advance. I will not take unruly cows, nor will I be responsible for any damage in any way, for injury to stock, nor for their breaking out. Will pasture horses in my pastures across the river, or will lease one or both of them for the season. Enquire of 5t2 AMBROSE A. CALL. Seed Coi-ii for Sale. I have a lot of good seed corn for sale. Call and see samples at C. Byson's office in Algona. Both white* and yellow corn, and thoroughly tested and warranted to be good. 3t2 AL. JOHNSON. Pasturage for Stoclc. I have a splendid pasture for colts and young stock, with running water and good shade. Three and a half miles north of Algona. For colts, the season, $4; young stock, the season, $2, 4t5 C. BYSON. FARM loans, 7 per ct., Skinner Bros A DIME does wonders at the Opera House Grocery. WE are now ready to do dress making and all general sewing. On Thorington street, over Call's office. Give us a call. Hutchison & Brown.-6t2 CALL and examine my stock of hair brushes, cloth brushes, flesh brushes, nail brushes, hand brushes, tooth brushes, lather brushes, infant brushes, and brushes, brushes, brushes, at Studley's Modern Pharmacy. TOWN property loans. Skinner Bros. ALL kinds of carpet made at the weaving and dye works. W. T. Cunningham.—52 LATEST styles in millinery goods and the lowest prices. E. Reeve & Co. BRUSH your hair with one of those fine new hair brushes just received at Studley's Modern Pharmacy. DID you see what a dime will do at the Opera House Grocery? GOOD house for sale or rent. South part of town. Lars Anderson.-3t4 FARM loans, 7 per ct., Skinner Bros. WANTED—A girl to do general housework. Will pay good wages. Apply to W. E. Davidson, at the old college building opposite G. A. R. hall. TOWN property loans. Skinner Bros. A PEW dimes will get a good deal of canned goods at the Opera House Grocery. TOWN property loans. Skinner Bros. SEE E. Reeve & Co.'s trimmed hats and bonnets. LADIES' and Misses gossamers to clpse at 50 cents each. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. have a fine line of changeable silks, Goo. L. Galbraith, & Co. Can I Have the Ear of those who think of using Barbed Wire. Why ? Because I am agent for the Baker the lightest and strongest wire in the market* Then after examining this wire I have a word to say about GASOLINE STOVES. Have you seen the Reliable for 1893? The most simple, and require less repairing than any stove on the market. Remember I have a good assortment' of the well known « Heath & Milligan Paints. My 20 year's experience in hardware has taught me that the best is always the cheapest. Please call and gee prices on Milk Cans, Metal Roofing, Pumps, etc. It will cost you nothing to get my prices, and may save you money. J. W. Robinson. Now Ready-Carpets. NEW. SPRING- STYLES .and Patterns. Everything in Carpets, from Axminsters to Hemps ; cut, matched, and sewed, ready to lay. We sell them for just what they are—no jobs—no misrepresentation. PRICES ARE RIGHT, if quality counts. Also Mattings, Linoleum, Lace and Chenille Curtains, Rugs, Curtain Poles, etc., etc. =THE GRANGE STORE. on having the » QUICK MEAL" Gasoline Stoves, the Sherwin-Williams Paints, and the GURNEY REFRIGERATOR, the only CLEANABLE refrigerator in the market. Get my prices on fence wire, nails, and builder's hardware, etc., etc,, before you buy. **™ mra ___ HENRY WINKIE. MACBETH NEXT TUESDAY, Mndnmo Jiinausehclc uiicl Her l r n- rlviillecl Company Present ShaUos- pctir's Great Tragedy. The sale of seats for the piny next Tuesday evening already indicates Unit a large audience will greet Maritime Janauschek and hear her in one of the greatest of Shakespear's plays. Her company played nearly all of last wi-ok in the Grand Opera bouse in Minneapolis, and excepting on the first night, received unqualified praise from the papers of that city, and met with a hearty reception from the public. Madame Janauschek for over 40 .years has ranked among the greatest musters of tragedy in this country, and Mr. Collier, who supports her. has played like parts for Booth, Barrett, and other eminent actors, and is recognized as one of the best now on the stage in Shakespearean parts. The tion of " Macbeth" furnishes all in this vicinity an opportunity to hear onn of the standard tragedies of English literature played by a company competent to properly interpret it. Tlie Columbian Club. To the Editor: The Columbian dub held a very interesting meeting with Mrs. McCoy on Thursday evening. Mrs. W. F. Carter gave an excellent paper on ''Precious Stones," the following notes being taken from it: A special from L. Wiener to commissioners of the Cape Colony government says: "Our main exhibit in the mines building at the world's fair will be from the Kimberly diamond fluids. We have brought on 150 tons of ilia- mond soil filled with rough stones to the value of more than $250,000. This soil will be worked at the fair just it* it is worked at the mines. The machinery for the working is now on its way from England, Native Zulus in charge of an overseer will do the working. The cutting and polishing will bB done by experts from this country. The largest diamond at present dale IK Uie Orlott' in the scepter of the emperor of Russia. It resembles a half of a >ig- eon's egg in form. Second to it in 'he Pitt diamond which was sold t<- 'he duke of Orleans for 2,500,000 franc.- iiut is estimated to be worth twicn 'utt amount. At the time of the French revolution it was sent toB I in, but reappeared in the hilt of the >• rd of state worn by Napoleon. It is >n- sidered the purest and most pr 'Ct brilliant in Europe." Notes on other precious stones ' h historic incidents HB interesting • 'd be given if time and space wouli r- mit. The next meeting of th it> will be with Mrs. Ingham, OHM '< from Friday evening, May 12. Uuptlst. Tho Buptist people nro uiv n quested to gather next Saiunl >r covenant services, nt, 2:30 p in Sunday is communion day. W. H DON'T buy old-fashioned " i d" goods when you can ge.1. th. i styles, all fresh and new, for ib>, price ut Studley's Modern Phtiru TOWN \o,an8. SJ<inn, Best Grade made rt C/3 <u .be !U 4-1 W • rH | W • 1—( H •S —T-"' , "V Q s +<**£s.*2\ e |/^ r ^l i fe/fl$&r;$&V g 49LES. VMSHBURN CRQSBVCO'S. GOLD MEDAL. i &8IM > rl- £ n> <a 0> P fj C/) tr CT 1 S C=! « Minneapolis. Wo keen it and sell it at SI.20 per sack Our best mitko of flour 1,00 per sack Buckwheat Hour (25 ll)s) 05 per sack Graham (25 Ibs) 55 per sack Bolted corn meal (25 Ibs) 30 per sack COOK BROS. OF HOBART, Dealers in general merchandise, handle our goods, and soil at same prices we do. and their customers tell us they can buy anything they need in the grocery line as cheap of Cook Bros, tis in Algona, which is a great convenience to west slders. JONES & STACY. REDUCED AGAIN I make for the present the following very low prices on FLOUR. Try a sack, If it don't please it will cost you nothing: Full Pat, flour, per sack, $r.oo Graham flour, per sack, - .50 Corn meal, per sack, - - ,25 Rye flour, per sack, - - .75 Buckwheat, per sack, - ,80 Bran, per 100 pounds, - ,70 Shorts, per 100 pounds, - ,75 Feed, per 100 pounds, - .80 Wheaten Gluten, per sack, .75 AH warranted. Liberal discount on round lots, J. J. WILSON. WILLARD STEBBINS, CARPENTER, BUILDER, AND CONTRACTOR, Is prepared to take contracts for build-, ings of all kinds. May be found at" residence, west State street, Algona. 00 YOU WANT AN AUCTIONEER? AUCTIONEER, Will cry ctty and farm property, Wfttee cp",eo- turns, etc. AU busmess of ajrtyate * nature strictly coufl0.entia,l. Office witH F. ,M-

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free