The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 2, 1893 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 2, 1893
Page 5
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THE _tltt*Ett BJrM MOINES AMOMA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1803. BAILWAT TIME OAEDS, Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul Railway. LOCAL TRAINS WEST. Slonx City, Slpux Falls and Pacific Coast trains- No. 7 departs at 5:47 am NO. 9 departs at 4:48 p m Freights that carry passengers— * No. 71 departs at 0:05pm No. 93 departs at 11:45 am TRAINS EAST. St. Paul, Minneapolis and World's Fair trains- No. 2 departs nt 10:12 am No. 8 departs at 5:35 p m Freights that carry passengers- No. 76 departs at .....10:55pm No. 94 departs at l:20pm No. 71 carries passengers between Mason City and Spencer. No. 93 carries passengers between Mason City and Sanborn. No. 70 and No. 94 carries passengers to Ma son City. R. F. HEDIUCK, Agent. Chicago & Northwestern Railway. North- Mixed 8:18 a m Pass 3:111 pm Freight 10:00 am South- Pass 2:33 pin Mixed 0:07pm Freight .... 10:00 am Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Moines at 8:1B p m. Lv. Des M. 2:30 a m Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chi cago at 8 a. m. F. H. VESPEB, Agent. THE CITY CIRCUIT. Read Stough's new advertisement. Farmers generally report the small grain crop better than last year. Woman's Belief corps will meet Thursday evening, Aug. 3, at 7:80. The Lantry lawn social netted over $20 Tor the Catholic church, in spite of cool weather. F. A. Kenyon got $1,333 accident insurance for the hand he shot off atLed- yurd a few weeks ago. The Algona ball team went to Burt Friday and got left by a score of 12 to 10. It was not our best nine. S. I. Plutnloy is confined to his room and is having a hard siege of it. It is now a year since he was hurt. The first story of tho Gardner Cowles block is about completed. The brick work will be done soon, and the roof on. W. B. Quarton goes to Livermore today to defend a boy who is under arrest for stealing $20 out of a coat in a hay field. Marriage licenses have been issued to Andrew Heyenga and Augustina Brandt, Paul S. Jenson and Ella Kargleder. ,, m Miss Lulu Clarke is having a serious 'fas time with a sprained ankle. Those who have suffered likewise say it is worse than breaking a bone. Letters remain uncalled for in the Algona postoffice for Aug. Mielke. H. D. Makinster, J. B. • Bur-well, Mrs. Cora Lyler Cole, W. E. Black, Rev. W. M. Walker preached in •naha last Sunday, and went from " re to the big fair. He spends some de in Maine before beginning work ,'From Aug. 1 the world's fair rates .will be one fare with $2 added. For /$13.55 everyone can go and return. i( fj* This makes a $25 trip possible to every;%:.,one, and evei^y one should go. fli'f ' The Epworth lea.gue will give a lawn social at Mr. David Gilmore's on Fri$ay evening. There will be a business Imeeting at 8 o'clock. Refreshments '—-'" be served before and after. The new brick block at Whittemore 3 said to be one of the handsomest ibuildings in the county. It is built of |lpressed brick and after a neat design. SWhittemore has been growing rapidly |lately. Nels Trimble met with a curious mis- | ; hap up at Ledyard lately. He was p : 'running and a fellow laborer was run- 1 ning behind him. He fell with the i second man on top and a broken collar iji bone resulted. ! Leo Puegnet goes to Armstrong today to become a clothing merchant, having rented a store there and shipped a large stock. Leo is a popu- } lar salesman and will please his patrons Tom. Sherman and Chris. Korslund _ were in town yesterday inspecting ||| plans for the new bank building at &&.! West Bend, Bro. Sherman says that everything is serene at Bancroft and § that harmony prevails. Col. Spencer says this is the year to „•' save all the hay. The crop is rather i'light and in other sections will be ' "ghter still, while the European crop i said to be a failure. He looks for ood prices in the spring. ,| The pump man who came out to fix phe city pump did no good, apparently, tf|lr, Dailey says he has had to tear out Iftyerything he put in. The pump man f\&ys the pump will have to be put near- |er the water than it is now, ppev. Bagnell performed a marriage B^ipemony Saturday evening at the ~ Ickson home by which Chas. Plum• and Miss Anna M. Erickson wore Both are well known in Algo|lf mtand many good wishes attend them. aJi'ip*./*- 1 IKMThe Wesley kid nine came over and |IMgjjgaged the Algona ballists in a game [.iMuilfll^hioh ended in a jangle with the um- SlpiCplre, We learn that as a result the ta||||'Aigona boys got the game by 14 to 13, J«3§ife;|ttit Wesley claimed something dif- Plllferent. IsSHMiW The wizard oil singers furnished a hoir Sunday morning at the Baptist liurch and sang the church hymns as i^? ; Chough they were accustomed to them, , ; : ; )They ai'Q good musicians and have ; ; !;ig:Iven some excellent entertainments 'v ; -.vfpn the street. : The city council Saturday evening ••"'• did nothing but allow bills and discuss . .;';•. the tramp question. A resolution pro- Tiding that tramps who do not work • ; shall cost only 25 cents a day for board, was passed. A car load of stone was , ordered for tramps to pound on. Winkie's street sprinkler is again in use. Ben. is paying for the extra pumping at the city well and gets his water there. It is a great convenience to the public but he is making but little out of it, although a little is better than having his sprinkler lie idle. Harry Moore had a runaway that proved expensive last week. The breakage of the carriage was expected, but the fool horse ran all over a corn field, and $6 additional was assessed on 'this account. A horse ought to be satisfied with breaking a wagon to pieces. The Courier had a half dozen different items about republican county matters last week, but not a word about •the Skinner consulship or the "choice ,A,k . offices" J. J. Ryan snys he has still to dispose of. A more detailed statement about the latter would be acceptable at this season, and some of the reasons why Algona democrats are not celebrating Mr. Skinner's Success would be timely. A young man named Jasperson was scuffling yesterday afternoon in the livery barn on Dodge street with Joe Grose and had his leg broken just above the ankle. Dr. Pride set the bone and he will be about again in the course of a month or so. It was an unlucky scuffle. The chief feature of the Social Union club programme Friday evening was an argument in favor of Hawaiian annexa* tion by L. H. May tie. Miss Belle Tellier gave a declamation, and Frank Slagle had a paper. Miss Jessamine Jones is programme committee for tho ensuing meeting. Rov. Davidson will speak Sunday evening about his visit to Montreal and some of the things he saw and heard there. Ho spent some time there and about two weeks in Chicago and comes home after a very pleasant vacation. Sunday morning the regular communion service will be observed. Dr. Garfleld and Greeley have returned from Chicago. They came back by train. The clocior reports a plens- ant time going in and snys he would have made his 100 miles the last day if they had not reached their stopping place so soon. They made 82 miles before 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Jas. On*, who seems to bo Algona's standby when fine painting is in order, has just completed a job on R. J. Hunt's homo that is entitled to notice. He has made this residence one of th6 handsomest on McGregor street, and that is saying a great deal. Jim is in it when it comes to painting and papering. The republican county convention will be held at Algona next week Thursday, and in addition to selecting delegates to the state convention, a candidate for representative will be nominated. Caucuses have been quite generally called and the prospect is that .every township will be represented. Thursday afternoon if nothing happens the true art of base ball will be expounded by the medics and the attorneys. The game is being arranged and is likely to come off. It takes all of both professions to make out the nine, but they will be on hand. It will be Blackstone vs. Esculapius with the odds with Blackstone. Mrs. G. W. Kelley was brought before the insane commission Thursday and sent to the asylum, S. Benjamin taking her Thursday evening. It was reported that her son was to go to the reform school, but no such order has been issued. Mrs. Kelley's condition was called to the attention of the board by her neighbors. There were rumors of mutiny when word came that Company F had to march from one railway to another at Hull. It was reported that the dis- dance was 14 miles, and that grew to 24 miles, and the boys thought that was too much like war. But when the distance shrunk to less than three miles the alarm subsided. Jos. Thompson is recovering from his injuries, but is still very lame. He is unable to get out of bed alone or to stand on his feet. But no permanent trouble is feared and he will soon be about again. Frank is able to be out and has gone home to superintend things on the farm. But he is very lame and unable to work any. One of Portland's old settlers, Mr. Pratt, is back from Oregon. He went out there two years ago and likes the country and climate well enough, but says that this is the country for farming. His old farm is rented and he don't know whether he will take immediate possession or not. But he will remain in Kossuth hereafter. A telegram from Ledyard to Attorney Raymond last Friday wanted him in a hurry and announced that shooting was in it. Our county official made a hasty trip and found that a couple of Germania youths had indulged in a fisticuff and one had said something about shooting. The alleged offender gave a bond to keep the peace and that ended the trouble. Jas. Taylor is expected about Sept. 1. We shall be glad to welcome him. In his absence our local democratic affairs have fallen into a serious muddle. Even the Algona postoffice has been forgotten, and that comes up in January. We advise Jim to stay away, however 1 , until his health is rock-ribbed and copper-bottomed, for it will take an iron constitution to stand the present strain, Eugene Tellier is running his five miles every morning before breakfast. His course is from his home east by the Lund farm to near Dougal Wallace's and back again. This he makes without rnuoh worry and his health and strength are improving. He hardly hopes to reach the world's five mile record, which is about 25 minutes, but he will run it fast enough to give the old men a lively time. Those who remember the advent of Gen. Sherman's nephew in Algona and his attempts to get money here will be interested in the following dispatch in Sunday's Register: " Robert Sherman was arrested at Fort Dodge and taken to West Point, Lee county, today, charged with stealing a team of horses at that place. Sherman is the man who has been victimizing G. A. R. posts all over the state by claiming to be a nephew of Gen, W. T. Sherman, He still persists in his claim." This is the Sherman who stole a team from T. G. Dalton's brother. Prof. F. M. Chaft'ee is at work on a lecture entitled "The Teacher's Business" which he will deliver at several institutes this summer. He has engagements already at Webster City, Emmetsburg, Northwood, Springville, and Clarion, and will give his lectures before the Social Union club here in Algona on the closing Friday evening of our institute. Attention will be called to it at the time and a large audience will be insured. Prof. Chaffee's response at the editorial banquet two years ago gives promise of an interesting and entertaining lecture. W. B. Quarton went up to St. James last week for the preliminary hearing of Harry Dodge, who was held for obtaining money under false pretences. The substance of the charge was that he hftd represented that there was institution known as the Farmer's Supply company in Algona, when in fact no such institution existed. The prosecution, after Spending a day in taking evidence, dropped the case, no evidence for the defense being submitted, and Harry was released. He says he is going to quit the supply business. When he was first arrested he was released under bond but was at once re-arrested and so on after each bond. But he says he enjoyed the freedom of the city and usually had to hunt the sheriff up. PEBSONAL MOVEMENTS. Mrs. Chas. J. Doxsee is visiting at Monti cello. Mrs. W. W. Wheeler is visiting at the old home in Rockford. Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Blnckford drove over from West Bend Sunday. Mr. Palmer is up from Grinnell visiting his cousins, C. M. and C. J. Doxsee. Mrs. L. Dodge has gone to Springfield, Wis., for a visit. She will be gone a month. Howard Robinson got off Sunday evening. His examination at Annapolis comes Aug. 20. Miss Mamie Lantry returned last week from a three weeks' visit in Humbold t with tho Hack family. Spirit Lake Beacon: Mrs. C. D. Creed and Miss KM to Goeders of Algona are guests in tho Rofison homo. Mr. Hunlinytoii, a Minnesota university student, is visiting his school friends in Algona and is a guest at Col. Smith's. Mrs. Sophia Colo of Appleton, Wis., is hero for a visit with her brothers, Frank and J. F. Nieoulin. She has her two children with her. Mrs. W. B. Quarton is visiting with friends in Des Moines and Oskaloosa and will be gone three weeks, W. B. and the boys are boarding out. Mrs. C. D. Pettibone is home from a visit to the big fair, and Mrs. Hotchkiss of New York City is visiting her here, having come west with her. L. H. Mayne, Mrs. Kate Starr, I. M. Finnell and wife, and Editor Albin of Whittemore all left yesterday for the editorial excursion to the big fair. Mrs. Durdall is enjoying a visit with her sisters, Mrs. Nelson of Tacoma, Wash., and Miss Gullikson of Albert Lea, Minn,, these days. They will leave this week. August Heise and family areoutfrom Ohio for a visit. Mr. Heise is an older brother of our barber and father of the young man who works for Chris- chill es & Herbst. Dr. Geo. W. Ingham returned to Olympia, Wash., Friday. W. H. Ingham went with him and will be gone about four weeks. They took the trip over the new road, the Great Northern. Miss Cora Hibbard went to Emmetsburg last week to attend the marriage of her sister, May, to W. L. Fitkiu. The Reporter says: Although there had been evidences that this mating was in contemplation, the date of its consummation had been well guarded and tho announcement was a genuine surprise to their many Emmetsburg friends. The Reporter has no hesitancy in saying that both the bride and groom are among Emmetsburg's most highly respected young people, and they will have the best wishes of all who know them in the new and important partnership they have formed. I HAVE an extra fine quality of winter rye of my own raising for sale at my eleyator on the C. & N. W. railway, Algona. Fifty cents a bushel. Farmei-s, try it; it pays to raise it. C. L. Lund.—19t2 MONEY for everyone at Skinner Bros. I AM closing out my leather nets and mesh nets and horse covers at about cost. F. S. Stough. WRITE Skinner Bros, for money. LADIES' and Misses gossamers to close at 50 cents each, Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. BOWYER has a thousand pieces of music at 10 cents a copy—vocal and instrumental. Big bargains for music lovers, V PEALED wheat Hour for sale by Langdon & Hudson.—18t2 A GOOD leather net for $4 at Stough's. You know that Orr does good painting. He is back at his old stand ready for business. REMEMBER that F. S. Stough keeps the best shoes for the money, GET your fruit jars at the Opera House grocery. BLUEBERRY season is now here; we are taking orders for canning, Langdon & Hudson.—18t2 JAS. ORR can be found at the old stand and he will do good reliable work in his line. His work speaks for itself. WHEATLET — at the Opera House grocery. HAND-MADE harness at Stough's for only $27. " WHITE SWAN" Hour is the best. Kangdon & Hudson.—18t2 FOR real estate time loans at the very lowest rates, make inquiry at the Kossuth County bank. WE have a fine line of changeable surah silks, Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. FARMERS, if you want machine oil, call at Langdon & Hudson's.—18t2 DID you notice the three things that lead the people \o the Opera House grocery? MONEY on any security at Skinner Bros. CALL wt Stough's for dusters. MONEY to loan on chattel and person' al geewtty at Skinner Bros. DANGEROUS TO BE NEAR, That Game of Ball Tomorrow Between the Disciples of Blackstone and Escnlapius. Rear Seats Will Be Desirable, as No One Knows What May Happen Before It is Ended. There have been base ball games in Algona this spring of various degrees of merit, but tomorrow the game of the season will occur between the followers of Blackstone and Esculapius. As soon as it was known that the game was arranged an effort was made to have it saved as an attraction for the county fair, and some oven wanted it postponed till next Fourth of July, but no delay will be brooked. The nines are as follows: Medics: Sheetz, Kene- flck, Pride, Tribon, Rist, Glasier, Garfield, West, and A. F. Duiley. Lawyers: Geo. E. Clarke, Swotting, Joslyn, Quarton, F. M. Taylor, Danson, Reed, Sullivan, and Ingham. On the part of the medics Dr. Sayers is in reserve to be called on in an emergency. Dr. Morse declined to play, as with glasses on a hot ball from some legal bat might smash them, and without them ho could not do tho finn execution he felt the medics would expect. Dr. McCoy also was unable to join. Dr. Sheets', made only one condition, and that was that the day should be hot. He refuses to play on a cold day. Among the laws Sessions and Raymond are in reserve. In leaving Mr. Sessions out the laws have ?iven away a material advantage in the field, and he will no doubt be put in place of one of the slim members when the game begins. Considerable interest will attend the toss up for innings between Captains Sheetz and Clarke. There will bo quite an advantage in going to bat first, as that will insure that part of tho amusement. But there is no reasonable doubt that both sides will get a chance at the bat. It was suggested that one inning be played in the forenoon and one in the afternoon, but this has been rejected. Tho whole game will be played at one time and there will be as many innings after tho first one as time and other circumstances seem to warrant. Prof. Dixson will arnpire, and only one condition has seen exacted on either side, and that is that there shall be no preliminary oractice. Each side is afraid of acei- lents to its members before the game jegins. It seems needless to request a large attendance. The people who appreci- ite a high order of merit will undoubtedly encourage this first class attraction by a liberal and enthusiastic patronage. LATE SUPREME OOTJBT DECISIONS. The Montlcollo Express Digests Some IIoldiiiKB of. tho Courts— Points of Interest to All. Peddler, what constitutes —One Tayor went to Stuart, Iowa, and canvassed ;he town from house to house and took verbal orders for spoons, albums, rings, to. A few days later the merchandise was shipped to Stuart and delivered to the purchasers by one Cunning- bam. While thus engaged he was arrested for violating an ordinance of the town prohibiting peddlers from selling or offering for sale, goods or merchandise along the streets or from house to house. The case finally reached the supreme court, where at the May term the defendant was ordered discharged. The court says that the authorities are not agreed as to what constitutes a peddler, but it adds that its " attention has not been called to any authority which holds that a person who delivers goods previously sold by another is a peddler within the ordinary use of that term. The defendant did nothing that was prohibited by ordinance and should have been acquitted." Accounts May be Mortgaged—In the case of Lawrence vs. McKenzie, which was decided at the May term of the supreme court, one of the points decided was the right to mortgage book accounts. The court said that the general rule is that any personal property that is capable of being sold, and which has an actual or prospective existance may be mortgaged and very decidedly included accounts. But it declared that a description of the accounts in a mortgage which failed to schedule them or to give the names of the parties owing them is insufficient to impart constructive notice of such rnort- g'age to a person to whom such accounts have assigned. Exemption of Homestead Rent—A lady who was the owner of a homestead in Jasper county, and the head of the Family, temporarily left the homestead for one year, for the purpose of educating her daughter. She executed a iease of the Homestead to a tenant for the period and a creditor sought to attach the rent by garnishing the tenant. The lady claimed that tho rent of the homestead was exempt and the matter finally reached tho supreme court at the last term thereof. The court, after reviewing a line of conflicting authorities settled upon the idea that it was the spirit and purpose of the law to exempt not only the homestead, but the use thereof. It concluded that the owner of tho homestead has a right to hold as exempt, not only the homestead and its use, but also crops and money which may be derived from its use while the property continues to be his homestead. TeacJier's Contract—President Must Approve —In April 1891 the board pi directors of an independent district in Marshall county voted to employ the plaintiff Gamble to teach the schools for nine months. The defendant, Rhodes, who was president of the board, refused absolutely to file and approve the contract. An action for a mandamus to compel the defendant to file and approve the teacher's contract was then brought. In the court below the writ of mandamus was issued although the defendant pleaded that the teacher was of immoral character. On appeal the supreme court said the president of the school board could set up no such defense; that he was bound to file and ap prove the contract when signed by th secretary and teacher. Surely the law does not mean that the president possesses a discretionary power to overrule the action of the board of which he is a member. DRUNKENNESS, OR THE TjIQUOH HABIT, Cured nt, Home in Ton Dnya by Administering t)r. Hnlncs' Golden Specific. It can be given in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or in food, without the knowledge of tho patient. It is absolutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether tho patient is a mod erate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Ithns been given in thousands of cases, and in every instance a perfect cuco tins followed. It never fails. Tho system once impregnat ed with the specific, it becomes an uttor impossibility for the liquor appetite to exist. Cures guaranteed. A 4S-png;e book of particulars free. Address the Golden Specific Co., 1S5 Race street, Cincinnati, Ohio. PLENTY of money at Skinner Bros. MONEY on easy payments at Skinnor Bros. llucklcn's Arnica Salve. The best salvo in tho world for bruises, cuts, sores, ulcers, salt rhuum, rover sores, tottorj chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, ana positively cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to jnvo perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price !35c a box. Sold by L. A. Shcctn. ACCIDENTAL_ DEATHS, Caused by Carelessness. The majority of people die sooner than they should. Evidence of this fnct is growing daily. Waring says: " Disease is not n consequence of life; it is due to unnatural conditions of living—neglect, abuse, want." Dr. Stephen Sniitn, on tho same subject, "Man is born to health and long life; disease is unnatural, death, except from old age, is accidental, and both are preventable by human agencies." This is almost invariably true of death resulting I'roni Iicin t disease. Careless over-exertion, intemperate use of tea, coffee, tobacco, nlcoholie or oilier stimulants are generally the caupcs of this difficulty, and indifference to its progress results i in sudden death, or long sickness ending in death. By the newspapers it can be Been that many prominent and hundreds of persons in private life die from heart disease every day. If you have any of the following symptoms : shortness of breath, palpitation, irregular nulse, fainting and smothering spoils, pain in shoulder, side, or arm, swollen ankles, etc., begin treatment immediately for heart disease. If you delay, the consequences may be serious. For over 20 years Dr. Franklin Miles, ;he eminent specialist, has made a profound study of heart disease, its causes and cure, and many of the leading discoveries in t!inl direction are due to him. His New Heart Cure is absolutely the only reliable remedy for the cure of heart disease, as IB proved by thousands of testimonials from grateful persons who have used it. James A. Pain, editor of the Corry, Pa., Lr<t<!,-r, states: "After on apparent recovery from ilrcis months of la grippe, I fell on the street uncim- scious from heart disease. In one month fivin that time I wns unable to walk across my room. and my pulse beat from SStollOtlmoKiDiiU.vte I then used Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, und nt once became stronger. After using six b.,nits I •was able to work as usual and walk a mile i/vcry day, my pulse ranging from.68 to 80. Dr. Miles' remedy Is not only a preventive but a cure." Dr, Miles' Now Heart Cure Is sold by all druggists on a positive guarantee, or by Dr. Miles Medical Co.. Elkhart, Ind., on receipt of price, SI per bottle, six for 86, express prepaid. It is positively free from opiates or dangerous drugs. Dr. Miles' Pills, 26 cents. Free book at druggists, or by mall. SOLD XY DRUGGISTS. HUNTER & M'ENROE, First-Glass New Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable. AVe have leased the barn south of the 'Pennant House, and are now prepared to furnish the public with good livery rigs at moderate prices. Also Break Colts to Drive, and guarantee satisfaction. Have all necessary appliances for properly handling colts, and break them Into kind and gentle drivers. Will also BOARD HORSES *,*¥***, and give them the best of care. Giving our personal attention to the business, patrons can rest assured we will do our best to please them. GEO. HUNTER, Manager. Tlorinitofl XOW.A.. This house has been thoroughly refitted and refurnished, and is now prepared to accommodate the traveling public. Your Patronage is Solicited, O. W. M'MURRAY. I will sell you better FLOUR and other mill products for less money than you can buy elsewhere, or no money. Every sack warranted and delivered. J, J. WILSON. NOTICE OF FKOBATE OF WILL, STATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. —District Court In and for Kossuth County. To all whom it may concern: Whereas, on the 34th day of July, 1803, a paper purporting to be the last will and testament of Uriah w. Hatch, late of said county, deceased, was filed In my office, and was by me opened and publicly read; and the llth day of October, 1803, appointed aud fixed as the time when the same will come before the court, at the October term thereof, then to be held, as the duly executed last will and testament of the said Uriah W. Hatch, deceased, at which tlmejill persons interested may appear and sKow cause why the same should not be admitted to probate. Pated this 34th day of J^y, 1803. jn. f\ lets FINANCIAL. Kossuth County State Bank CAPITAL .............................. 850,000 Incorporated under general laws of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly, and a general banking business transartod. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates. W3I. H. INGHAM ................... President ,». B. JONES .................... Vice President LEWIS It. SMITH ...................... Cashier Directors— Win. II. Tiicham, John G. Smith, J. 15. Jones, T. Chrischllles, Lewis H. Smith, J. W. Wadsworfh, Unmet Devlne. Tha First National Bank OX* , XOTV.A.. CAPITAL $50,000 Special attention given to collections. AMIIUOSK A. (UMj President I). It. IIUTCHINS A r icc President WM. 1C. FKI!(!1?SON Cashier Directors—D. H. HuK'liins, S. A. Ferguson, Philip Dnrwpllov, \V. K f':irt<>r, Ambrose A. Call, H. 11. Spoiled*, Win, ;C. Ferguson. Money always on hand to loan at reasonable rates to piirUu!* rimii.sliinK llrst-i'hisa security. CASH CAI'ITAIi, $50,000. ALGOXA, IOWA. Officers anil Ulrcelon— A. D, Clarke, President, C. C. Chubb, Vice Prost, Chas. C. St. Glair, Cashier, Cleo. L. Galbraith, W. C. Tyrrell, Myron Schenck, Thos. F. Cooho. General Banking. I'HIVATE SAMMY DEPOSIT VAULTS. PROFESSIONAL. •••^•^^^-••N^-v^-V-s^-'w'-'i^-XX-v-N^^^^^'s. GEO. E. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Ollloo over First National bank, Algona, la. W. B. QUARTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Over Kossuth County bank, Algona, Iowa. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Opera House block. W. C. DANSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Loans and collections. Over Durdall & Co.'s. S. S. SESSIONS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Prompt collections. Money to loan on chattel security. Over Chrlschlllos' store. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office, State at., one door east of Corcllngley. Residence, McGregor St., oast of tho public school building. H. C. McCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Special attention to city practice. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algona, Iowa. J. M. PHIDE, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office over Jno. Goeders'store, on State street, Algoua, Iowa. T. J. FELLING, M, D., PHYSICIAN 'AND SURGEON, Consultation In Kngllsh and German. Office and residence over H. Goetsch's store, "Wliittemore, Iowa. E. S. GLASIER, D, D. S., SURGEON DENTIST. Office over the State Dank, Algoua, Iowa. WILLABD STEBBINS, CARPENTER, BUILDER, AND CONTRACTOR, Is prepared to take contracts for buildings of all kinds. Maybe found at residence, west State street, Algona. Other abstractors have pooled. We're not in it. We have been in the business for 22 years and don't have to sell, but are here to stay. Our work is GUARANTEED and will be done at living prices. * Jones & Smith, The undersigned having bought out the meat market formerly owned by H. J. Edens wish to say that they will be glad to meet all old customers, as well as the now ones that may favor them with their patronage, hoping by kind treatment and fair dealing to receive a part of the public patronage. SHAPLE&SON, M ONEY TO LOAN- ON KAILBOA0 LANDS. Persons wanting to borrow money on, railroad lands will do well to call at the Kossuth County Bank and brlug their contracts. yORTQAGDS- The best for «»&}&&

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