ESTABLISHED 1865. ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 16, 1899. VOL. 2S&, TEA! Tea!Tea! We have just received our invoice of New Teas, and they are very fine, Ceylon: Monsoon and Naban. Japan : Rose Bud, May Flower, and Camelia. i Langdon & Hudson. \?m ,;..V?f$» '^ta;. 41'*tfr ISiig GALBRAITH'S Remnants Sale All This Week. Commencing Monday, July 31, remnants of White G-oods, Lawns, Pique, Ohallies, Dress Groods of all kinds—everything that is a remnant MUST GKX Geo. L. Galbraith. GROCERIES CHEAP -AT- We make prices as follows: m iL in patent Flour ............... $1 00 Choice patent Flour .............. 90 Standard Flour ................... 80 wheat Flour ......... ..... 35 i 16 pounds granulated sugar ....... 1 00 i 17 pounds light C sugar. . ........ 1 00 ; 10 pounds good Rio coffee ....... . . 1 00 8 pounds best Rio coffee ....... . . 100 6 pouads Porto Rico pea berry ... 1 00 8. pounds rolled oats. ... ......... 25 5 pounds good rice ............. , , 25 6 pounds good prunes ......... ... 25 All other goods equally cheap, Yours for trade, 5 pounds crackers 25 4 pounds ginger snaps 25 10 bars good soap 25 Best oil, per gallon 10 Best gasoline 16 A choice line canned goods 10 Best dairy butter 14 New York cheese 15 Half-gallon fruit jars 80 Quarter-gallon fruit jars 70 Eighth-gallon fruit jars, 60 JNO. OOEDERS. 4., 0JLUOVK, President,, 0. B. BVTOBINS, Vice President, if. SOSHtfOK, Secretary, jr. W. WApSWORTS, Treasurer. DIRECTORS: JAS. NOLAN, S. W. DREYBK, OBAS.WOOSTEIi, S, STBV8SY, J. 0. KAIN, J. B. STACY, The Farmers' Milling Co. ^^ 9WNERS A-ND OPERATORS OF Oan, fuvnisU the trade with choice flour irom selected wheat i also bran, shorts, and ground •feed in lots to suit purchasers. This is a farmers' company and solicits the farmers' business. Highest cash price paid tpr good wheat. We can and will do as well, by you as any mill in - Give t.he new company a trjai. /, Jf, , Qenewl Have one with us. It will serve as an introduction, and pills aren't unpleasant things to take. We want your drug trade. We want you to cotno to us every time you have an ache or pain, or a prescription to bo filled. We want to supply you with big, soft sponges, toilet water, perfume—anything in our line that you need. We want you to feel that no one else can serve you as well ns we can, and you'll think so if you will give us a chance to do tho serving. B. H. MILLER. Look to Your Eyes Perfect Sight! Ease! Comfort! That IH what comes from glasses fitted upon scientific principles. Do your eyes ache, smart, burn, or water, or do you have pain in the eye- imll, temple, or forehead? If so, you should have your eyes examined at once, for delays are dangerous. I am prepared with all the most modern improved instruments to correctly measure your visual defects ana grind glasses to suit. Examination free. W. F. RIPKE, Scientific Optician. Office, Gllmore block, Aigona, Iowa. PROFESSIONAL. V-•—^"^^•« 1 ^-N_^«vX-\ J ^>^-1_x-v^'^^^>^-^~v» CLARKE & COHENOUR, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over First National bank, Aigona, la. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Boston block. DANSON & BUTLER, LAW. LOANS. LAND. Collections a specialty. ' Office over Qalbraith'B. SULLIVAN & MeMAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office in Hoxie-Fercuson bl_iclc. E. V. SWETTINO, ATTONEY AT LAW, Aigona, Iowa. Telephone No. 89. . C. RAYMOND. E. C, RAYMOND Raymond & Raymond, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office over Durdall'8 store, Aigona, Iowa. FREDERICK M. CURTISS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office over Kossuth County State Bank, Aigona, Iowa. B. F. REED. ATTORNEY AT LAW. . Office: South rooms over Durdall's store, Aigona, Iowa. T. f. Harrington. J. L. Dickinson HARRINGTON & DICKINSON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office over Geo 0. Call's. Aigona, Iowa. F. L. TRIBON, M. D., Homeopathic. PHYSICIAN AND SURQEON, Office in the Boston Block; residence on north Thorjngton street. H. C. McCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURQEON, Office at residence, McGregor strom. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Aigona, M. 1. KENEFICK, PHYSICIAN AND SURQEON. Office and residence over Taylor's. DR. MARGARET E. COL.ES, Homeopathic PJiysteian and Suryeon, Office and residence in Boston Block, AU30NA, IOWA. DENTIST. 4, L. RI8T, D, D, S. Local anaesthetic toi deadening pain in gums when extracting teeth. W4TSR 0$ NO PA Y, Artesian weu contractor. I have the only cable eteaui drilling machine owned In the county; sink wells for water supply lor towns, cities, and railroads. Special attention to fans well work. Estimates naaae. I em- •loy only expert drillers. Address A. F- ARE ASKING OUTSIDE AID The Senatorial Nomination to be teft to State Central Committee. Plan is Sprung by the Crlm and Cory Forces— Convention to Meet Again Sept. 1. The 47th district senatorial convention has taken another adjournment. It met at Emmetsburg last Wednesday and after balloting all-day adjourned In the evening until Sept. 1. The adjournment was carried by the votes oi Clay, Palo Alto iuid Emmet counties, KosHUth and Dicninson opposing' It. The combination of counties forcing the adjournment suggested an understanding between the Orim and Cory forces, uid what the understanding is hat* do velopod later. They will leave it to the state central committee to choose between the two, and will ratify the do cision when the convention meets again. It Is extremely doubtful if the central committee will take any action n the matter. If it does not it is entirely possible that Crlm and Cory will adopt some siinpier means of deciding which shall take the nomination. What tho Don! IB. The following 1 report in tho State Register of Friday probably outlines the deal between the Grim and Cory 'orces: The members of the republican state central committee liaye been called upon by two of the candidates to settle the senatorial deadlock in the Forty- seventh, "Big Five," district, and to nominate a republican candidate to the state senate. After taking 4,700 bal- ots, practically without a change, the district convention, which has been In session at Emmotaburg, adjourned Thursday to meet again on the afternoon of Sept. 1. It was then apparent that the deadlock could not bo broken, and that the friends of each candidate, J. W. Cory of Clay, A. D. Clarke of Kossuth, and C. W. Crini of Emmet, vere in the field to stay. It was then that the friends of Mr. Dory and Mr. Grim agreed to refer the natter to the members of the republican state central committee and to rat- fy the action of the state organization at the adjourned session on Sept. 1. As hose two candidates control the dis- rlct convention, the man named by the tate central committee Is a sure wln- ler in the contest and will be the next enator from the " Big Five" district. Captain Clarke of Kossuth county is lot a party to the agreement. To bind the agreement among the lelegates a formal contract was drawn ind signed by representatives of each f the two candidates, binding their delegates to stand by the decision of he state central committee. This igreement does not limit tho coramit- ee, however, in its selection, and under he terms of the contract any one of the hree candidates may bo selected, or inother, wholly foreign to the contest, may be made the nominee. In any vent the two delegations are bound to tand by the result. At the last ses- ion, held Friday, Kossuth and Dickin- on counties voted against the adjournment, Palo Alto, Emmet and Clay ounties supporting the motion to ad- ourn. This action was largely due to he fact that the contract had already ieen agreed upon by the delegates as he best way out of the deadlock. There is some doubt on the part of ome politicians as to whether the state entral committee will take hold of the matter, as suggested by the district onvention. Chairman Hancock has neisted that the state central commit- ee would do nothing in any way which ould be judged as having bearing on he senatorial contest. It is claimed hat both Crim and Cory are Gear men, although this statement has been denied in some quarters. In any event he senatorial question may enter argely into the selection of the nom- nee if the selection is mudo by the tate central committee. The convention at Emmetsburg hus men one of the tnost peculiar ever held n the state, The convention first met n the latter part of July, More than 2,000 ballots were then taken without a jhange. An adjournment was then aken until Aug. 9. In the interim the hree candidates n greed to release their ielegates from their instructions. This md no effect, however, for when the jonvention again met there was no change, each delegation standing by he candidate for whom it had first roted. The Democrats Meet. The democratic county convention ivas held last Wednesday. The follow- ng delegates were chosen to go to Des Vloinos for the state convention today: hilipDorwoiler, O. B. Sarohett, S, E. doMahon, R. Berninghaus, J. W. Hinchon, Ed. Kunz, E. J. Murtagh, S. '. Burr, M, P. McDonnell, Carl Wauge, r. M. Moore, H. J. Thompson, J. H. Sheridan, Oscar Norman, Horace Mann, A. H. Nafus, S. E. Davenport, D, H. McGivney, E. G. Rich, C. D. Pet- ,ibone, J. A. Freeh, Henry F. Kunz, J. . Bonar, B. F. Guthrle. The democratic senatorial convention is not called for this district. It is vaiting for the republicans to get done, The delegates selected for it are: I. M. Finnell, T. F. McGovern, Alex. Car- jenter, Martin Rahm, S. Roupe, A. J. Jones, Tom Sherman, Ed. Kunz, Horace Mann, J. L. Bouar, A. H. Dorweil er, G. W. Newell. In This Senatorial District. Tuesday's Register says: It is likel ihat the republican state central com mittee will refuse to interfere inasmuch as but three counties' delegates agreed to it, the others protesting. It .s possible that the contest will be re [erred to a primary election. The names of Senator A, B. Funk, R. M Husband Dr. Chas. McAllister an mentioned as possible compromise can d! dates in the adjourned convention p Sept. 1, if it becomes evident J. W Cory, C. W. Grim or A. D. Clarke can not be nominated. Emmetsburg special to State Leader It is likely the republican central com tnittee will decide to hold a primary election in the 47th senatorial district, the " Big Five," in order to secure a nomination. The sessions of the eena torlal convention already held here have demonstrated that little hope exists of breaking the deadlock. If primaries are ordered and the matter is settled by Sept. 1, it will force Clarke out of the race, as he has but one county behind him. State Register: The Register believes that it will be very bad policy for the republican state central committee to attempt to decide who shall bo nominated for senator in tho tl Big Five" district. Tho republicans of that district should nominate their own candidate, and that is the only way by which it can be assured that the republicans of the district will support the nominee. The state committee has no jurisdiction in the matter, could not be expected to rise above the prejudices of the members of the committee, and the republicans of Iowa can not afford to have that sort of bosslsm established In the state. Let the district convention "draw cuts," or nominate in any way that a nomination can be made by Its own members. Tho Dos Moinos Capital of Monday has n-half column discussion of the situation, in which is the following: Ills clearly evident that if the state central ommlttee should take a hand the result would bo unsatisfactory to the district. Politicians generally concede that the best thing now is to get the three candidates to agree among them selves on a new man. There would be no difficulty now In making the nomination were it not for the candidates, who continue to demand that their county delegation stand by them, and continue to assort that neither one of their present opponents v shall be the nominee. In a majority ot the counties the candidates selected their delegates, which is often an unfortunate thing, ind often causes embarrassment. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Jas. Taylor goes to Chicago this vvook. W. P. Jonos went to Racine and Chicago Friday. Lewis H. Smith is expected from the west this evening. Miss Mary McDormott went to Mason Jity last week to visit her brother. Mrs, C. C. Samson comes homo this week 'rom a visit at hor old home in Amboy. J. W. Wadsworth goes to Dos Moines .his evening to bogin his duties at tho state 'air. Dr. A. L, Hist has gone to Soutli Dakota >o look over a half section of land he owns ihere, Alex. White has gone to Texas to visit aud look over his farm. He owns some of .he best Texas soil. Thos. F, Cooke and family came from the akes Friday. They have had an enjoyable mouth at the cottage. A. H. Stock was over from Emmotsbuvg esterday. He is figuring on opening a moat market in Whittemoro. Mr. and Mrs, J, A. Brownoll have gone ,o Petoskoy, Mich., for a two weeks' visit. L'hey took the babies with thorn, Capt, D. D. Dodge started yesterday for Tavgo to visit his daughter, Mrs. McEnroe, le will bo gone a couple of weeks. Gardner Cowles took his little girl to Fort Dodge Saturday for a visit with his .later, and remained over Sunday. J. T. Chrischilles went to Lansing Thurs day evening to spend a couple of weeks. Mrs. ChmchilloB will return with him, M. Z. Grove has closed out his grocery )usinesB the past week and gone to Minneota to visit liis son Guy for a few weeks. Mrs. Vesta (Jail Miller is visiting at tho 3eo. C. Call home since Monday. Her husband, F. B, Miller, and two children are »vith her. Mike Winkel is spending a week in Algona. His wife has gone to Omaha to the ex- )osition and ho will join her there. He IB laving a vacation. Will F. Walker is in Aigona for a two weeks' visit. Mrs, Walker met him at Des Mqines. Rev. Walter Walker may come up for a day or two while he is here. Prof, and Mrs, Spencer came from Storm take Saturday, and he is now at work in the institute. A sketch of Storm Lake is given by him for TUB UPPEU DES MOINES Bailors in this issue. Our JTur Collarettes Are Here . and we would like to have the ladies call arid examine the most complete 'ino ever shown In northern Iowa, Special prices for two weeks. JAS. TAYLOR. FOB SALE: A good restaurant and Boarding house business in Aigona. [nquire of B. E. Lorenz. 14tO MONEY to loan at 5 per cent. A. D. CLABKE & Co. A FIVE-ROOM house for rent, Sept. 1, W. J. BRUNSON. WANTED: Good work horse—about 1500 pounds. Gush. B. H. WINKIE. AlKoim Alight Try It. Crude oil will be used on some of the suburban streets of Des Moines as a sprinkler for settling the dust and making the surface of the unpaved dirt road less liable to washing, A car load of the oil has arrived for the board ol public works. The experiment will be made at once. Just what streets or country roads will be sprinkled first is not yet determined. Keokuk aud some athev cities have tried it and say it is Brie. Besides settling the dust the oil is supposed to make suoh a coating thai rain will not wash away even the moist flust. SEND 6c in postage to Lafe Young, Des Moines, Iowa, and receive the Weekly Capital campaign edition unti" the November election, 1899, IS A GOOD SUMMER A Correspondent Tells of the-Beauties of Storin Lake, Great Place Ibr Excursions—Iras a Creditable College—Now foads Being Bnllt. STORM LAKE, Iowa, Aug. 7.—S'toror Lake gets it name from the beautiful sheet of water upon which It Is situated* Its population is about 2,100 and at present has but one railroad in operation, the Illinois Central. The lake is about five miles long and three miles broad. Its average depth is 12 feet. This year the water ia two feet higher than it has been for several years. During high water the lake has an outlet, but in ordinary times there is none. The border of the lake is almost destitute of native timber, though trees have been planted near the northern shore. A brick walk Is being laid by the city near the beach. A small steamboat, a gasoline launch, :i sailboat and numerous smaller crafts iloat on the waters of the lake. The barren shores and shallow depth favor high waves in a moderate wind. The water Is not vdry clear. The lake brings numerous excursions to tho city. Sunday is tho great day for this business. Last week Sunday over a thousand people were here and yesterday a train of seven coaches full )f people came up from Sioux City. The lake boats take many to the southern shore where there is a resort called iho Casino which has billiard tables, a bowling alley, ice cream parlors, etc. An attraction yesterday was a joint discussion between Rev. Small, a hristiun minister, who has been conducting a revival here, and Rev. Olm- stoad, the local Unitarian pastor. They spoke on the merits and demerits of Universalism and had a drawn though good nalured battle. Tho-Sunday excursion coupled with he opening of the business places make the Sabbath about the same as any other day, only perhaps more of a loliday. Fast driving is tolerated on he principal street and no one seems o find any objections. Buena Vista college, a Presbyterian school, is located in the western part )f the town. It has one fine, large >uildlng and several dormitories. Rev. larvey Hosteller is president and is assisted by a corps of six or eight in- truotors. The town has excellent )ublic schools under the management of Supt. O'Donohue. The high school •oom is one of the pleasantest I have ver seen. The room is tastily papered, s adorned with fine pictures, excel- ent oasts of Washington, Scott and •Shakespore and contains a good piano. When the question of more state nor- nals comes up in the legislature Storm "lake will be heard from. This year two railroads are building nto Storm Lake. Tho M. & St. L. is otning from the north via Estherville, Spencer and Sioux Rapids. The C. M. & St. Paul is building an extension rom Rockwell City, having purchased he Des Moines Northern & Western , ivhich runs from Des Moines to Rockwell. Tho Milwaukee paid at the rate f $100 per acre for taking a diagonal trip off the end of a farm two miles rom Marathon. Land in this country s held at $40 to $80 and $100 per acre. A big row among the railroads was nstitnted by the attempt of the Mil- vaukee people to cross the proposed 'ai'ds of the M. & St. L. Early one Sunday morning and apparently with' mt authority to do so, a Milwaukee orce laid their track across the disputed territory. Later the M. &. St. j. hands tore up the Milwaukee track. Janes from each road appeared and tonfliot was imminent. The county .ttorney and sheriff appeared and or- ered off both contestants, The Milwaukee has finally allowed the M, & t. .L. to lay its yard tracks and will lontest the matter In the courts. Pew, if any, railroads make so much, noise at stations as the Illinois Central nd as the road passes through the center of the town, it becomes some- ,htng of a nuisance. Besides the usual ong whistle at the approach of a station the I. C. R, R. engine gives four short oots as it nears the station. This means, " Is the track clear?" The operator then lowers a sign If it Is day and changes signals of light if It is night, The engineer responds by two short toots signifying '•! see." This system is to prevent collisions between stations, but added to the continuous ringing of the engine bell it makes altogether too much racket. N, SPENCER, GRAND HARVEST HONK), A Pig Harvest Festival to be Held at Riverside Piu'U, Friany, Aug. 35, Amuigements have been made for a grand luirvest picnic at Riverside park nu Friday, Aug. 25. There will be a grand concert in the afternoon, and the steamers will give excursions, leaving tho park every 30 minutes. The harp orchestra will furnish music for a grand dance in the evening at lOo a number. Everybody is invited to come and have a good time. RIVERSIDE PARK Co, THE LONE ROOK CREAMERY. AIJ the Contracts Are Let tor a Flue Jutter Factory ut the Town, LONE ROOK, Aug. 14.—Ww- has the contract for building our new creamery, 28x54, with a oeroent flppp, Spurbeok furnishes the machinery, A. F. Pailey makes the well, and fjarry,,,, Dalalel the butter. - f Taylor's Drees Good*. We are now showing the finest line of drees goods that we have ever JAS.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month