The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 19, 1894 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 19, 1894
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOL XX11L PATRONIZE THE And be well fed and satisfied, Ai»l>F9fe ' ,, D, If « HotcMnj, Wra - ' f Vv€ltvll»i^i^SiHp " .. •'' '-i&m ALGOtfA, ICOSStTTH D K>WA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER J9, 1894. NO. 61. N YOU COM TO THE FAIR MAKE IT A POINT TO CALL AT THE HARDWAE STORE OP PARISH & FRISE -AND SEE THE ?£STIC + STEEL + RAN feiSaj^*-- Which use LESS FUEL BY HALF than any other Cooking Apparatus now ; in use, and are the most Powerful Water Heaters, the Quickest Bakers and the Bept Combination Coal and Woocl Grates in World. Nobody Who Buys Ne^r Now Should Make the Mistake ^ of BuyingLJihe jQ3d^asMon^d Kind. Parish F^rise SELL MORE PUMPS THAN ANYBODY Because they HAVE THE BEST and put them in the best^ and they give the best satisfaction. THIS IS A GOOD TIME TO THINK About a heater for the Parlor. PARISH & FRISE have the best makes, and can quote the most Satisfactory Price. Gliddeh Barb Wire and all Staples. NOBODY QUOTES LOWS* ^^/ T^v T"X Y rf*^\ T"!l f^\ ** 1 30 *PRIC1S THAN .Prise '",-m ONLY A LITTLE CORN. Only Eighty Millions of Corn Raised in Iowa this Year—If Kossuth Set- The Pace it Would be , vDouble That. CENTBAL STATION, Y I DBS MOINES, Sept. 11,1894, | The average condition of corn is rated 36 per cent. This indicates an average yield of 11.88 bushels per acre. The present acreage is 6,738,000 acres, and if this estimate is borne out by the final returns, the aggregate for the state will be about eighty million bushels. In the southern and central districts a large portion of the crop has been cut, and the balance is mostly beyond danger from frost. In the northern districts cutting is rapidly progressing, but a portion of the crop is still immature, and would be materially damaged by a killing frost, The amount of corn that will this year be put into the farmers cribs will be very light—probably less than forty million bqshels. But under stress of necessity the larger part of the fodder will be utilized; and this added to the grain will give in feeding value a total corn yield of about 60 per cent pf an average,. if it is cut and cured in gcpd condition. - MIXED IN THE SEVENTH. J, O. Reaver, we}} know;n here in A!' ;ona as a fojrme'r resident, is UPW wn~ Ing the Knpsville Express, a bright ape? of demporatic affiliation in, the ieventfa congressional district, 'The democrats and pppujjsts dpwn there have fused, and Judge Barcjpft is their candidate, Toe fpiiQwing^frpm-the Express. «puts the fplly pf fusipn- in a light so clear tbat>a.U roust see it. The says; -, We Dpttce that Judge Bftrergft, popu- ) dfttyjptjls bjlfed.^0 address -the it keeps you in a state of bubbling laughter until it ends. When it was first pwduced, "Jane" made a favorable impression. It is remembered with pleasure, and on its return it will be welcomed back by a large and enthusiastic audience. "Jane" is a farcical comedy with a plot-^a curio in these degenerate days of plotless entertainments. Moreover it is an ingenious and intricate plot, and it affords abundant fun. It will be recalled that a gay young London bachelor had been living three years on the interest of an estate bequeathed to him on condition that he marry. This estate is in the hands of a trustee, who pays the young man the income because the latter has informed him that he has taken a wife. The young man is unduly extravagant and one fine day the trustee resolves to go to London and remonstrate with him. Wheu'the spendthrift learns of his coming he is in a dilemma, He has no wife, but he bribes the housemaid Jane to impersonate her. Jane has just been married to William, the manservant, whom she persuades, for financial reasons, to consent to the deception. & baby is borrowed, and all manner of devices employed to deceive the confiding old trustee, The fun is fast and furious throughout three acts, and -.finally explanations are made, and all ends happily. _ '•' LOST A WOMAN. The,, Fire Alarm Rings for a Lo« Woman, Lairt : weeX Wedpesday evening at 1,0 o'c]pc& the fire 1 b§U sounded and tlie Btm&l^ es<5i($raenti prevailed, resulting jri the, cpjlection pf a crowd at the en« se., wijerfi it was explained tfcat nad sounded the alaroj to qajsQtorees to go in seawh oj a woman- who 'was sup it was Kate Punpny, known wn ettfeen, We have a most Complete Assortment and- ; many bargains in this line. "We have a full line of Blair's Celebrated Keystone Tablets; a very fine line of Box Papers and in fact everything usually sold, by Stationers. We are offering box papers containing l lb,, or flf;<» sheets of fine paper with envelopes to matca,,, for 25 cents. This is a paper sold .the world< over for 50 cents per box. t f Can sell you lead pencils and give you a pencil sharpener with each and every one IQJV. 1 - l " i** ! 5 cents. " ' ( ( ', V,^"l Our goods are first-class and our * • . * \ the lowest ' L > j>*^ -Jr.ll FRANK W , .., -- {• ,, ., '.. >i" t :>' 7 ^'-4?'^,^*V ' «discjussthe}89a§asf ^e 'fay irsro a i;,'! . '" • s. wiped • Me, p -fry. pmg e •Mam sWK.wifMe iww m wmkmte$ tf«te**9 wp ft«4#fe t wamm. 'M -mms* « M$ 1 X' : ;'».'««v''-i;.:'^ .!-.-:'h jw«i inwst'iiik 1

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free