The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 17, 1893 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 17, 1893
Page 5
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tJPPJEJB BIB MOINEB: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1893, BAliWAf flME OABfcS, Chicago, Milwaukee A St. PaftI Ruflwsy. tOCAti TRAIN BAST. Chicago, Mllwaulrtfe, St. Paul and Minneapolis trains— _ No. 2 departs at 10:12 am No. 8 departs at 6:3Spm Freights that carry passengers- „„__ No. 14 departs at i : 22 pm No. H 6 departs at 0:05pm TRAINS TTKST. o.3departs at o. 7departs at..* Freights that carry passengers— 0.9 departs at i? : 2l p 0.13 departs at 11:45 am * HBDBICK, Agent. • Chicago & Northwestern Railway. North— South- 8:18 a m Oij .o» ujPass 2:33 pm 3:31 pm Mixed 6:07pm i A . n A - _ T?i.._J_l.J. 1 n t AA a m ?reluht...'... 10:00 a m Freignt.... 10:00 a m Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Moines at 8:15 p m. Lv. Des M. 2:30 am Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chi C agoat8a.m. F . H . VESPER, Agent. THE CITY. F. W. Dlngley is moving into his new store room. Geo. E. Clarke went to Sioux City Monday on legal business. S. S. Potter is reported to be very sick at his home in Cresco. W. C. T. U. meeting on Friday at 3 o'clock in the reading room. Ex-Supervisor Nate Studer is very sick. Saturday he had a bad relapse. W. H. Conner offers his fine farm for sale. He feels that he has a right to graduate from hard work. Marriage licenses have been issued to Wm. H. Jentz and Anna Meyer, Geo. Ukana and Ida Sefflngor. A. H. Haokman and Lizzie Ray were married Sunday morning by Rev. Davidson. Good luck to them. The Dingley & Moffatt horse case against Matron is continued again.- Matron is sick and could not come. The Algona delegates are back from the Epworth league meeting at Eagle Grove and report a very successful session. The Paul lumber company have put in a new gate. The wind was too much for the old one, and it fell down one night. The graduating exercises of the public school come June 9, and it is being arranged to have them in the opera house. S. I. Plumley was out again Saturday. Sam is having a hard pull, but the spring weather promises to bring him through. There will be music by a male quartette and other exercises at E. P. McElroy's lecture Friday evening. Let everyone attend. The Brunson boys made over $100 on their southern trip and took in nearly $500 in Algona. " Time cannot wither nor age stale" Uncle Tom. Rev. Davidson attended a wedding Sunday morning, a funeral in the afternoon, and in the evening welcomed a little daughter to his home. Myron Schenck was trimming a tree not long ago when his ax slipped and cut his foot. It was a bad wound at first, but has healed up rapidly. J. J. Ryan returned from Dakota Monday well browned by the sun out there. He was looking at real estate, and taking a rest from postoffice politics. A supper will be given in Starr's hall on Thursday by the ladies of the Methodist church. Everybody is invited. Supper from 6 o'clock until all are , , w served. fft;||j The proprietor of the Waverly hotel fife at Emmetsburg was in town Monday to |j|«|S find hired help. It is almost impossi- .fpf!lr ble to get girls for domestic service at any price. Letters remain uncalled for in the Algona postofflde for H. D. Ballard, T. L. Lambert) }S. H. Macoy, Peterson (Blacksmith),Louis H. Prater, Roscoe C> Smith, Perry Tupper. Preaching at Burt in the Presbyterian church next Sunday at 10:30 o'clock, Sunday school at 11:30. In Irvington Sunday school at 2 o'clock, preaching at 8. All cordially invited. Mark Sands, an old Kossuth boy, was elected vice-president of the college republican league at Louisville, Ky., last week. He is a young man who will come to the front in a few years. Lewis Hunt, oldest son of R. J, Hunt, is at work with A. H. Langdon at Elgin, 111., in railway surveying. Joseph Hudson, who has been there some time, is being rapidly promoted to a good position. The Algona shooting tournament begins at the grounds tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. A building has been erected and a good programme arranged, and the crack shots of the state will be present. After all the complaining this is a splendid, spring for farming. Small grain never looked better and lots of corn is planted under favorable prospects, Last year the season was three weeks later. The normal school closes about June 1, and will have public exercises in the opera house. Prof. Chaffee is getting out an elaborate catalogue of the school which will advertise what it has been doing the past year The play at the opera house next Tuesday 'evening for the reading room benefit will be given by the very best of Algona's young people, all of whom are more than amateurs tfn the stage, It will be a pleasant occasion. Misses Josie and Louise McCoy have been engaged to teach next year in the schools at Lake City, Minn. The former has thg music department and the latter is assistant principal. Lake City is fortunate in securing them It is reported that O. W. McMurray 'has bargained for the Thorington house 'and will soon take possession. The deal is not fully completed but it is practically'assured that'the house wil be refitted and opened. Mr. McMurray will put it in good order if he gets it. ••* \ The three s' \,raips arrested at the Northweste' cion thweste' vvi deot Monday on suspi ', ofb $?eYg^f re £ eld X^W •ke A \wi< vftgvw and are in the jail ,(,> s fc 8 r*?,T mea Fridav. Yesterday 4»il Friday, Yester uth east room of the by picking I i down part of the stone wall, and a re}ort was out that they had attempted w break jail. They give their names as Chas. Foy, Ed. Arnold, and John Brady. A very handsome addition has been nade to the soldiers' lot in the cemetery the past week. The ladies of the relief corps have purchased a large urn costing some $90, and have had it put n. It will be decorated on memorial day for the exercises to be held there at that time. Thirty young people got a special car on the Milwaukee last night and went 10 Emmetsburg to attend " Pinafore" )y home talent. They came back at midnight on the freight and report a very pleasant trip. Miss Wilson, who jut tne opera on here, trained the lingers there for it. A half dozen or more tennis players lave organized a, club and secured the ots east of the Congregational church and will soon have a full fledged tennis court. Before the season is over they expect to challenge every town in the northwest to show reason why Algona should not hold the championship. If Bro. Hinchon could maintain as saintly an expression all the time as he ias in the Upper Des Moines Editorial association photograph, he would be much more entitled to the arch bishop- ic at Dubuque than Bishop Hennessy. These excellent works of art are now on exhibition at the newspaper offices. J. W. Tennant has added to the accommodations of his house the past week by putting in a telephone line to >oth depots. L. V. Gray, a nephew of 3. G. Bovvyer, came from Fort Dodge, and put in Bell telephones on which the >atent has expired. The lines will be a great convenience to all in the hotel. Our old Algonians are all well out on ,he coast according to Mr. Earley. C. P. Dorland is prospering finely at Los Angeles, and M. L. Clarke at Passa- lena. Jas. McLaren is building a new ipme and is to be'married sometime this summer. Dr. Forbush is growing >lder and does not travel about much jut is as well as could be expected." Next Saturday was the time set for ihe big road meeting for the final discussion of road reform. The farmers and road bosses should come' together and talk over the various plans suggested for road improvement in this county. It is an important question now and will be more important every year as population and travel increase. The business affairs of H. S. Langdon have been arranged and the store will continue under the old firm name of Langdon & Hudson, Mr. Hudson laving general supervision. Mrs. Putsch, who has for some time been attending to the books and doing some work, will continue to give some time ;o the store. She enjoys it and is able to .assist materially. Old friends of Dick Rist will be surprised to learn that he was_ married on Monday to a young lady in Tacoma, Miss Leiter. Dick has a fine situation n the Northern Pacific railway offices, with a prospect of promotion, and has won a very attractive young lady for a wife. All his Algona acquaintances will wish him joy, among them THE UPPER DES MOINES. Company F mot last Wednesday night and elected Melzar Haggard captain without any contest. Having served with him in the brilliant military campaign at the Virginia hotel in Dhicago we can vouch for his qualifica- iions. He will make an excellent offl- i\ For second lieutenant the vote was very close between Guy Taylor and A. E. Daugherty, the latter being elected. He also will be a number one man for the place. With Collie Chubb as first lieutenant the company is in good hands, and should make a good season's record, The Nerthern 'Iowa Normal and Commercial school v/ill hold its annual commencement exercise Thursday evening, June 1st in the opera house, the pro_ ramme being given by the normal class. Diplomas will be given to six _raduates from the normal department and eight from the commercial department, this being the largest class ever graduated from the school. An admission fee of 25 cents will be charged, to be used in defraying expenses of the entertainment and for the benefit of the school. A full programme will be published in next week's papers. It seems at present that Algona is to nave a first class circus this season, Ringling Bros, have set June 16 as the date for their visit and are corain ? with cars enough to carry the most gigantic aggregation ever in this section, They contracted for all the side track at the Northwestern depot, needing 2,800 feet or over half a mile. They have two full trains. In getting grounds of Geo. Call they said they could not put their tents on less than five acres. They claim to have the biggest show on the road this year and the arrangements made here seem to warrant the claim. The time and place will be advertised soon. Dr. Garfield is planning a pleasant excursion to the world's fair. If he goes as he expects he and Greeley will make the journey on bicycles. He estimates that they can travel comfortably 50 miles a day, which does not make a very long journey. If he makes the trip the doctor intends going 100 miles in one day. He says he has an ambition to run that distance in a day, or try it anyway. If he succeeds he will easily be entitled to the championship, and we will wager that he succeeds. The doctor is as young as most men at 40. Nels Sorrenson is a tall, gaunt Scandinavian living up in the north part of town, who has been once before the insane commission, *ind evidently will be there again. Monday "morning about 4 o'clock he came to Sheetz' corner and nailed up a manifesto on the drug store which, when translated, stated that he would have two of our well-known citizens put in jail at this term of court, and another at the next term. Some passers by tore off the paper in the early morning, and the threats are not yet carried out. Sprrenson is generally considered to be unsound in his head. A large audience should attend the lecture Friday evening by E. P. McElroy at the Baptist church. Mr. McElroy is a man of fine culture, and more than ordinarily interesting speaker, and has done much service in Algo na for which,he has received no compensation. Those who hear him or ''Teazles and Chestnuts" will hear as fine a lecture on some modern socia • customs and manners as they woulc iay large sums to hear if they attended ome outside lecture course. An admission of 25 cents Is charged, and it should be a pleasure to a large 'art of our people to pay It on this oc- asion. Thos. Earley was greeted by every- iody Monday morning as he came in rom Pasadena. But he brought news which will be ah unpleasant surprise to )ur readers. He says that Jas. Taylor s in very bad condition and that his doctors say he cannot think of going nto business for two or three years, even if he gets well. He has what is mown as Hodgson's disease—a swell- ng of the glands—and one very dim- mi to ha,ndle. Mr. Earley will close mt his stock and Mrs. Taylor will go ;o California if the climate there seems o agree with his health. Jim was a >opular merchant and a good natured )olitical fighter, and everybody will be orry that he is compelled to leave Algona. If good wishes bring health he vill find the breezes • from hereabouts aden with them. F. W. Waterhouse is confined to his home by quite serious injuries received it Rodman last week Tuesday. He was here to sell cigars, and got his busi- ess finished in time to run for a freight rain just pulling out. He threw his grip on the front end of the caboose and aught the rear, but the speed of the rain was enough to throw him off his eet and he dragged on the ties a short istunce, bruising one knee and his inkle. The conductor helped him on he car, and he did not think he was nuch hurt, but before he reached West Bend he could hardly stand. He will ie unable to bo around for some time pet. Dr. Pride is attending him. Ho s insured against accident, and Dr. Morse was sent by the traveling men's ssociation to examine him. Down at Eagle Grove Hugh Smith ilayed a part as Uncle Tom which was iot down in the book, and which came iear interfering with his appearing on he streets the remainder of the sea- on. The boys had one dog well rained to chase Eliza across the stage, mt the other dog yielded to undue ex- itement and forgot when his part jnded. He chased Eliza all right and as le came off the stage saw Hugh stand- ng with his back conveniently turned, ind knowing he was after someone, grabbed him in that part of the trous- >rs where dogs always grab in stories. 'Uncle Tom" made a vigorous dash for iberty and succeeded in getting loose, >ut the dog was bound to earn his alary and took another hold. At this lugh went out of the window on the roof of a shed near by, and the company devoted its united energies to the log, which was finally made to under- itand that its part was over. MR. JAS. 'TAYLOR'S stock must be lold on account of sickness. The decor says he cannot attend to business or at least two years. Our old mer- ihant, Mr. T. Earley, is here to close it out, and he says unless it is sold to some :>ne at wholesale by June 15 he will jornmence to sell everything at whole- ale prices, and' in the meantime he will make special low pricos to all who vant to buy large bills, and will give ,he goods at wholesale to any mer- shant who is in business or who contemplates starting in business. This is i fine opening for some one to start in justness, as Mr. Taylor has had a fine rade and a good, growing business. It s a splendid chance for our country merchants, as Mr. Taylor' bought his u oods in large quantities and from the 5est wholesale houses in the country, md of course could get them cheaper than merchants who could not handle them in such large amounts. It seems ,00 bad to have a store of that magnitude closed out. The old saying applies here that what is one man's loss s another man's gain.—8t2 I HAVE some very choice spring pigs 'or sale. They are from six to eight weeks old. William Nelson, at C. L. Jund's farm. Pasturage for Stock. 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. Will received stock May 25. 8tl , C. BYSON. THEY make a specialty of choice but- ;er at the Opera House Grocery, THE HARVEST OF DEATH, CUDAHY'S beef extract, Rex brand, at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 TOWN property loans. Skinner Bros. SWEET spiced pickles at W. F. Car- ter's.—7t2 TRY the Sanitarium Food company's granola, at W. F. Carter's,—7t2 TRY Friends' rolled oats, at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 FINE pickles in glass or in bulk at the Opera House Grocery. FARM loans, 7 per ct., Skinner Bros, TRY Pettiiohn's breakfast food, at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 CLEANED currants in 1-lb packages; something fine, at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 TOWN property loans. Skinner Bros. CROSSE & BLACKWELL'S pickled walnuts at W. F. Carter's.—712 Last Week was One Remarkable for the Number of Funerals that Occurred in Our City. The funernl of Dr. Read, whose death vas announced lust week, was held at he Methodist church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Revs. Bagnell and Davidson officiating. The Masonic raternity conducted the exercises and narched in u body to the grave. One f the incidents of the occasion was the iddress of Rev. Snyder, one of the first tfethodist pastors ever located in Kosuth, who told feelingly of the friendly 'elations he had borne to the deceased, ,nd of the assistance he had received rom him. Dr. Read was born in Vermont in 817, and oaine to Algona July 4, 1865, aking- the stage at Cedar Falls. Mrs- lead, who survives him, was married o him in 1803. Three children by his irst wife survive him, Mrs. J. P. lawkes, Mrs. Julia A. Hill, Mrs. A. S. lawkes. For many years he was the inly physician, and enjoyed an extend)d practice. His funeral was attended )y the old settlers generally, all of vhom joined in paying a farewell tribute to'his memory. l * ---Frank Parker. Friday morning at 10:30 o'clock the \lethodistchurch was filled with friends )f the Parker family to attend the burial of their son. The room was hand- omely decorated with flowers, and Rev. 3agnell spoke fittingly of the life and •arly death of the j'oung man. Among he attendants were his high school lassmates of 1890-1891, who paid a pecial tribute to his memory. Frank was born March 20, 1873, in Algona, and was just 20 years of age, at the beginning of a promising career. Mr. and Mrs Parker vyish to extend hanks to all the kind friends who have o readily assisted them during the roubles of Frank's sickness and death. FOR SALE—Full-blood young Hoi- stein bull, cheap. J. J. Wilson.-8t8 Two GIRLS wanted at once at the Waverly hotel at Emmetsburg. THERE will be more of those 10-cenl canned goods you are all wanting, al the Opera House Grocery on Saturday CURTIS BROS.' orange marmalade at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 DUNBAR'S okra and tomatoes at W F. Carter's.—712 PRESERVED ginger root, packed in Canton, China, at W. F. Carter's.—7t2 GOLD MINE—the best flour spiel Jn Algona. Try i*. W. F. Carter.—7t8 Gilbert A. Dutton Died on Friday at tr- vington, and James Finnegan at Algona on Saturday. II. A. Sessions. • Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock the funeral of Mr. Sessions was held at his late iome in the west part of town. Rev. Davidson very briefly spoke of his life ind death, and the Odd Fellows lodge, 3f which he was a member,' conducted he remains to the grave. A number rom the Wesley and Emmetsburg lodges were present and assisted, and a large jrocession of friends joined in showing lim all respect. Mr. Sessions was born n Rock Prairie, Wis., in 1851. His ather moved to Fond du L;io county, ,hen to Chautauqua county, N. Y., and ihen in 1880 to Kossuth. Mr. Sessions •emained with him and farmed here or several years. He leaves a wife and jwo children to mourn his early de- jarture in the prime of manhood. Gilbert A. Dutton. Saturday at 2:30 o'clock Rev. David- ion was called to Irvington to attend jhe remains of " Gib" Dutton, as he was familiarly known, to the cemetery ..hero. The funeral was held in the church, and was largely attended, Gib was brought home by his father from Aberdeen a short time ago being then very low, and rapidly sank until death came. He was born in Peosta, Dubuque county, in 1862 and was just 31 rears of age. He was a well-known igure in Algona, and always wore a Denial smile, which seemed never to 'orsake him. He was naturally kind learted and generous to a fault. He died last Thursday. James Finnegan. The last of a remarkable series of unerals for Algona was conducted by Rev. Davidson at the Congregational church Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. James Finnegan, whose illness_ was noted last week, died of pneumonia at the je of 76 years, and was buried Sunday, !e leaves a wife and son, negan. Jerome Fin- DEAR OLD FRIENDS: It seems good to be back among you once more and receive the warm welcome of old-time friendship. But I am sorry, to come on this kind of an errand—namely, the closing out of Mr. Taylor's business on account of sickness. The doctor says he cannot attend to business for a long time. I see he has followed in the olc line of handling only good goods, hope to see you all, and also would like to see all the new comers, to see the changes since I left. For the present we will make extra low prices .on large amounts. Thanking you all for your hearty patronage to me in past years, ] remain, yours truly, T. EARLEY. REGIMENTAL OAMP. The Boys of Company P will Probably Go to Lake View. It was decided at a meeting of the brigade and regimental commanders o the Iowa National guard held at Des Moines last week, that the Third anc Fourth regiments would hold regi mental camps this year while tlie Firs' and Second would not. The meeting was begun in the arsena in the morning at which time, C. E Mahan, mayor of Lake View, Sac coun ty, appeared before the officers and ad vocated the selection of their town at the location of the Fourth z-egimen camp grounds. They have formed i stock company, leased 100 acres on thi shores of the lake which they offer to the officers for the encampment. Al though no definite answer was made i is probable that the Fourth cam] will be located there. After the offi cers.had thrown aside the idea of hold ing battallion encampment the geo graphical location gave the Third regi mental camp to Cveston and it is proba ble that it will be located there. Ow ing to the nearness of the First ana Second regiment towns in the eastern part of the state to Chicago it wa thought advisable to not order camp for those regiments. The men will at tend the world's fair nearly to a man and would have difficulty in securing two vacations from business. It wa tUe general opinion of the officers tha Can I Have the Ear of those who think of using Barbed Wire. Why? Because I am agent for the Baker Wire. 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. he encampments should behold earlier his year than formerly, probably the astof July or the first of August. PEESONAL MOVEMENTS. Geo. Johnson came down from Minneapolis last week on business. Mrs. Guy Grove is visiting at hor old iome in Albion and will bo gone several weeks. Judge Carr and Reporter Grier came rom Emmetsburg Monday. Judge look came also from Webster City. S. A. Thompson was in Iowa City ast week visiting a brother there. He vas not out west as was reported. Mrs. L. L. Fuller returned Thursday rom her visit in the east. She had a r ery pleasant time with friends and •elatives. Chas. W. Russell came from Omaha or a few days' visit Sunday, and will take Mrs. Russell and the baby home on his return. A. H. Langdon goes back to Elgin today. He is now in charge of the work of double tracking the Milwaukee at that place. F. S. Stough returned Sunday even- ng from a two weeks' trip in South Dakota. He thinks there is a spcculu- ;ion in land there. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Doxsee and Mrs. !. A. Ingham went to Chicago Saturday evening and will see what there is ,o be seen of the world's fair. Mrs. S. S. Smith of Elroy, Wis., aunt of S. S. Sessions, attended the uneral of H. A. Sessions, also Miss tfellie Green from Spencer, a cousin. J. A. Hamilton went to Dubuque Sunday to fill orders for hardwood "umber. He is planning a trip through ;he southern states to lay in big supplies. J. W. Hinchon and daughter went ;o Fort Dodge Saturday. He says it was not the postoffice but the chance to meet some eastern relatives which called him away. Harry Lantry started for the telegraphers meeting at Toronto, Thursday. Mrs. Lantry remains in Algona and will visit several weeks. Harry will come back before returning to Califor nia. The Algona District. Eagle Grove Gazette: Presiding Elder Black has just prepared a statement of the work of the Algona district for the half year ending April 3, from which we gather the following figures: There are 35 pastoral charges in the district, not one of which is without a pastor. The number of conversions in the six months is 800, resulting in an addition to the membership of the church of about 500, There are 26 chapters of the Epworth league, and 10 of the Junior league, Not including ministerial support, the district has raised, for benevolent purposes $1,685; for debts and improvements upon the churches and parsonages, $3,513; and for building new churches,$9,160, being a total of $14,331 collected in six months for the objects named. Rev. Black highly commends the faithful and efficient band of ministers with whom he is associated, and expresses the belief that the stations and circuits of the Algona district were never better served than at present, ORUNKKNNESS, OR THE LIQUOR HABIT, Cured at Home In Ten Bays liy Administering Dr. Haines' Golden Specif)!!. It can be given in a glass of beer, a oup 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 mod orate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. It has been given in thousands of cases, and .in every instance a perfect cuee has followed It never fails. The system once impregnat cd with the specific, it becomes an utter 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. Excursion Bate Tickets. For the world's fair, to be held al Chicago, special excursion tickets will be furnished by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway from Algona to Chicago and return for $18.50. Children of five and under twelve years of age, $9.25. Tickets will be on sale from April 25 to Oct. 31 inclusive, and wil be good to return until Nov. 15. Com menoing April 15 the Flint & Pere Marquette steamer line will resume regular service betweeuMilwaukeeanc Ludington and Manietee. Steamers leave Milwaukee daily except Satur days at 8:45 p. m.-4t4 D Paper Orr & Patterson, Dealers In All hinds of House, Sign, and Carriage Painting, Hanging, Decorating, and Wall Tinting. We make a specialty of Fresco Palntlnp aud Ducorivtlug, In oil or water colors, of public halls, churches and private residences. 83?°EHtlmates and designs furnished, and work clone In any part of the northwest. Your work Is solicited. Oil State street, opposite court house. High Flyers. Matson & McCall have just received a large stock of the latest paterns in Hats and Bonnets which may well be termed the High Flyers of the season. Although away up in point of beauty, they are very low in price. Best Grade made rt ^ <a rt VH J H Minneapolis. We keep It and sell it at $1.20 per sack Our best make of flour 1.00 per sack Buckwheat flour (25 Ibs) 65 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 sell 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, us In Algona, which is a great convenience to west siders. JONES & STACY, DR. L. A. SHEETZ, Drugs and Medicines. Full assortment always on hand of drugs, med- clues, aud pure liquors for medicinal purposes only. Boolcs e,x>.d. 3te.tioxi.er3r. G. J. STEBBINS Wants the public to remember that he is prepared to do ana all work la that Un,e, aud solicits a. share or the patronage. Residence two blocks south of the Adventist jbupofc,

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