The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 15, 1896 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 15, 1896
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Page 5
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THE REPUBLICAN, At 30tfA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 1896. 't of the... NEW ENGLAND. Town Our tailor-made clothing, new fabrics, neat patterns rich garments; lined, trimmed and tailored up to the very top notch. We never saw their, equal for elegance and durability — don't believe you eve did. You'd guess the prices high, but they're far from it. In going to market this Spring later than usual we struck it just right. We found the wholesale dealers short on cash and long on goods. We found them willing to unload at a great loss. On this strength we bought twice as many goods as we intended to. I 0 Loaded to the ceiling with goods that we can sell to you at regular wholesale prices ancl still make a little profit. Everything up to date; no old fogy methods or styles at our store Onward! Onward ! i- the watchword with us. Progression is the rule. Our success and popularity has been builton the S foundation of HONEST GOODS AT HONEST PRICES Our stock is absolutely reliable; you are not trusting to luck when you buy of us. When we.buy clothing we look sharp for quality and workmanship; if they are right, we see about price; if not, 50 cents on the "nothing" could not tempt us to buy, for we have a reputation at stake. If you buy clothing here they are right, no matter how little you pay for them. Customers buying goods of our firm should NFVER HAVE BETTER GOODS BEEN SHOWN. NEYER HAYE GREATER VARIETIES BEEN OFFERED NEVER HAVE PRICES BEEN SO LOW. Your eyes will tell you the moment you. look at our goods and hear the prices that no one can nndersell us. Do not let anyone persuade vou to buy before you know what we can do for you. It won't do you any harm, Indwl will be pleased to show you if you buy or not. You will be agreeably surprised.. YOURS TRULY, THE HOUSE OF THE WOLF. BY STANLEY J.WEYMAN. This story was begun in the REPUBLICAN, last week. It is a good one, and anybody who missed the first chapter should call at the office and get las Aveek's paper. Lessons in oil painting and pastel. —MRS. GOODNEK, North Dodge St. MONEY. I am loaning money on farm lands at six per cent interest. Only a small charge will be made for procuring this cheap money. The borrower can have the privilege of paying off all or any part of his mortgage at the time of paying interest. J. J- RYAK, Office over the postofflce, Algomi, la. (First mortgages MONEY TO LOAN ON ] 2nd mortgages, (Collateral. GEO. 0. CALL. FARM LOANS AT SIX PER CENT. And the expenses of making the loan • can be paid at the option of the borrower. Interest payable annually, unless otherwise preferred. This loan can be paid in whole or in part at any interest date. HOXIE & BIIUNSON. MONEY TO LOAN I On improved farms. Farm Lands ancl Town Property bought and sold on commission. E. C. MOUNT & SON. Opera House Block, Algona, Iowa. MONEY on I Second Mortgages and 1 Town Property, by HAY & RICE. Chase & Sanborn were awarded the contract to furnish coffee for the Wei lington Catering Co. during the world's fair after testing all other brands. Algona Residence Lots For Sale! I have some nicely located, most any size except the -'too small," unsatisfactory 4x8 rods size. My lots are 5 rods wide by 10,11,12, 13 to 14 rods deep. Some on sidewalk already gra* ded and set to shade and fruit trees Parties intending to build soon can get low prices and ea,sy terms on these lots * , J, E, STACY, M J W. "Snow Queen " (Fancy Patent), 90c pe " Family Favorite " (Straight), 85e TlAT* RftPK "Rock'Bottom" (Baker's Patent) 65c *-k o n Q€Jf*JC peHvered. Five cents off to those who take at the mill or store. 12 Ibs sacks Buckwheat Flour, 30 cents §4 Ibs sacks BuckwheatFlour, - 55 cents Try our flour and convince yourselves that Algona and Kossuth county are no dependent on any foreign country fo brfad. JONES & STACY. Everybody smokes Sportman's Gam cigars -because it is the best 5-cent^cig arin town. Lessons in oil painting and pastel — MJJS. GOOPNEB, North Podge bt- Salt by the barrels at M- 2- Grove Son's. LOCAL MENTION. Mrs. Langdon has been ill but is re- overing. There is to be a people's party rneet- ng at Burt today., Miss Lulu Paine entertained a large arty of young friends at cards last Mdav evening. There is no hurry about the demo- ratic county convention. It will not ome off till May 13th. Ed. Taylor now works for C. M. Doxee in the hardware store, Eugene Tel- ier taking his place in the Algona "laundry. Preparations are going forward this /eek for the special meetings to be begun in the rink next Monday night by ley. H. Cordner. Peterson took a flash-light picture of ho State Bank barber shop Saturday night. It is the second picture of this dnd ever taken in the county. The Courier says that S. J. O'Neill' has moved from Aurora, Missouri, to Galena, Kansas, where he is engaged n the flour, feed and coal business. Pr. W-. J. Studley recovered from his ickness last week on learning that he was the father of a 10£ pound girl, and all is well' at the Studley home at present. Mrs. Bert Williams is suffering from something in the nature of paralysis. Dr. Kenefick is attending her and it is hoped the attack will not prove of a seriOus nature. The State Superintendent has sent out his leaflet of exercises for arbor day, which is set for Friday of next week, April 24. This is a festival to be observed every year. Rain at frequent intervals has put an end to farm work this week but will eave the soil in fine condition for the crops. Algona lawns are rapidly put- ;ing on their midsummer color. Walker Bros, have handled and advertised the Chase & Sanborn coffees for a long time, and now they call attention to the teas of the same, company which they handle also, See their ad. The Milwaukee will run three fast stock trains a week to Chicago this summer; leaving Algona at 8:15 Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, The train makes the run from here in twenty hours. It is the constant and rapid increase of the population that is compelling the independent school district to build a new school house, A boy was born to Prof, and Mrs. Carroll Monday morning. John Hicks, of Charles City, bought about fifty head of horses in Algona last week, paying $40 to $105 per bead The latter price was paid for a liver year-old weighing 1700 pounds owned byThos. Kain- R. A- Palmer has torn down and re moved the main part of the tobacco factory and will at once put up a two story frame building 20x30 feet. The workmen are crowded into the reai room at present. Marriage licenses have been issued to W. E. Carty and Nettie J. McMur ray, Geo, 0. Olson and Carrie L. boren sen, A. H. Allen and Ida Bartel, Free Tiede and Wilhelmina Klaneitler, and John Ranney and Steiua Christensen. Miss Lizzie Klein, of Prairie township manifested signs of insanity last weefe and the commissioners were notified that she would be brought in for exam ination Monday, but she died Sundaj night, and so ope case was disposed of Mr. and Mrs- S. P. Drake to,ok pos session ol their home Monday and w experiencing the pleasure of house keeping, after being for a long tim denied it. T»ey occupy one of tushnell's residences and are next door eighbors to County Auditor and Mrs. Calkins. Rev. G. W. Southwell was called to Nebraska the last of the week by a tel- gram announing that his brother was ying. In his absence Rev. C. E. Sin- lair held a union service in the M. E. hurch Sunday evening. Haggard & Peek sold the D. A. Haggard quarter section farm in Garfleld 'ownship, last week, for $25.50 per acre. The quarter is wild land aqd the pur- jhaser, a Mr. Wills, of Hanna, will mprove it and take up his residence hereon next year. Archie Hutchison ia giving considerable attention this spring to the build- ng of a house on his farm just north ast of Burt, the old Barslou place. The louse will cost upwards of $1,200 and will be a fine farmhouse. A.. W. Sigs- ay runs Mr. Hutchison's place. The New England Clothing store akes liberal space tins week to make announcements that.will interest everybody who wears men's or boy's slothing. A call on Purdall is always nteresting and is always pleasantly •emembered if it results in a purchase. Arthur Allen and Miss Ida Bartel were united in marriage Sunday afternoon by Rev. Laudis at the Haekman residence in Cresco township. Miss Barters folks live in Whittemore and Hr. Allen is well known as the genial and successful proprietor of the O. K. unch rooms, They are receiving many jongratulations. The fiftieth anniversary of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Adams was celebrated last evening. A number of Masonic friends called on them at ;heir home and presented Mr. Adams with a gold-headed cane, and Mrs. Adams with a gold ring. It was a pleasant occasion. The Reporter says that the past two years' experience in growing shade ;rees in Spencer has fully demonstrated the fact that only the elm and the ash trees are proof against drouth. The elm will do for shade trees and the ash makes a good shade and is also the best ;o raise for timber. John Hanna, who h'as had charge of the Algona co-operative creamery for the past year, has quit work for the company, and it is said he will conduct a creamery near St. Paul. His place is taken by August Sterzbach, who is an experienced butter maker and formerly, held the position under Wallace & Reed, Frank Tellier writes home that the concert company made up of Iowa College students, of which he was a member, cleared $250 during the spring vacation. There were about forty in the company and they bad a special ear-in which they went from place to place. They had great audiences everywhere and their tour was in every respect a complete success- The announcement comes from Genoa, Nebraska, that John Adams, the youngest son of Geo. Adams, of Algona, will be married soon to one of the most attractive and cultured young ladies of that place. John has been in Nebraska several years and is the proprietor of a lumber yard at Ge noa. His numerous Algona friends will be pleased to learn of his happy prospects. The business men of Emmetsburg have already decided on having an ap propriate celebration of the Fourth, I is time to take preliminary action if a first-class celebration, is to be had- Al gona began last year at what was thought an early enough date, bu great difficulty was experienced ia se curing a suitable speaker. Algowj ha a balao.ce of some $75 left over year's contributions.. The Tuesday club was entertained ast evening by Mr. and Mrs. M. Starr. Arctic axplorations furnished the topic f interesting papers and discussions. ?he case of Pr. Nansen was considered without resolving the mystery surrounding it. A feature of the after progi-am vas a vote for president in which the adies were allowed to participate. Alison proved to be the choice of the ilub. ..Mr. and Mrs. II. F. Watson received a telegram from Mt. Hope, Ohio, Saturday morning, giving them news that heir son-in-law, Dr. Pomerine, was langerously sick. They left for Ohio Saturday afternoon, and on that even- ug another telegram came announc- ng the Doctor's death. No particu- ars were given. It was not supposed hat Mr. and Mrs. Watson would learn jfthe death of Dr. Powerine until ;heir arrival in Mt. Hope. The Britt Tribune speaks a good vord for our representative. It says: Sam Mayne, of Bancroft, is getting •ather more than his share of praise and encomiums from the Des Moines n-ess this winter. Somehow Sam seems ;o be rather at home down there and is not only making himself heard but goes after the things he wants in the n-oper way to get them. Kossuth did ibout the right thing when they sent Sam to the legislature. J.J. Ryan's frequent visits to Fort Dodge are regarded here with grave suspicion, which little items like this from the Post are calculated to deepen. The Post says: "Mr. Ryan has many good words to say for his home town, and he has great faith in its fut* ure, but he never forgets that Fort Dodge was his first love, and it is hoped by his scores of friends, that h.e will some day claim her as his own again." •Claim her as his own" is just what is anticipated he will do. A letter was received last week by Rev. G. W. Southwell from the M. E. pastor at Platteville, Wisconsin, where Rev, Cordner, the evangelist, is now at work, which said that while Platteville had heretofore been favored by the services of many eminent evangelists, Mr. Cordner had already had greater success than all the others. Two hundred conversions had resulted and greater fruits weie hoped for. Mr. Cordner's meetings in Algona are expected to begin next Monday evening, in the Nicoulin rink. The Emmetsburg Reporter pays a well directed compliment when it says: "Algona is to have a brick and tile factory. As usual the thing bung in the balance until A. A. Call took the matter in hand and then it became a sure thing. Algona is certainly fortunate in having such a citizen as A. A. Call to help build up the town. A few such publtfc spirited men as he can build up * j_---___T_ 11 TJS „,,-. ,.l*» «/%*• /v^f- 4-lia rilki ing the other two men to make their exit. One of the latter went to Sheriff Samson's house and notified him of the situation. Elwell was captured within about an hour of his escape, as he was plodding along the road eastward, and later Delair, who was put in.by the city marshall, was got back and now he is doing time on the streets. Elwell was taken to Independence Monday, Sheriff Samson and Deputy Cosgrove of Wesley making the trip with him. He was confined in the cage Sunday, from which he got out by breaking a chair and using one of the pieces to pry open the door. When he reached the corridor he forced the outer door open without trouble by breaking off the lock. any Wwn." If we do not get the factory it will not be Mr. Call's fault. He is always alive to the interests of his town. The TJ. P. M. is mistaken this week in saying that the official papers were allowed "fancy printing bills" by the board. The bills were just what the JJ, P- M. or any other paper would have made them, because exactly what the law and supreme court decisions say are correct bills. The law makes the price for all work of this kind, and ev- 1 ery printer, official or otherwise, puts that price in his bill. The U. P. M. is also mistaken in the size of the report charged for. It was the longest financial statement the county has ever published, i|nd it has been some time since one of its reports could be put in two columns. PERSONAL MENTION. D. W. Pratt, a Kossuth county young man, is a member of the graduating ilass of the Dental College at Chicago. Grant Beuschoter and daughter Edna are planninsr a trip to California about the first of May. Spencer Reporter: The Misses Madge and Lillian Gilmore came up from Algona, Saturday, to visit their father over Sunday and returned Monday. The motherless girls and the father enjoyed the visit very much. W. W. Wheeler of Des Moines has been attending to business in Algona since Saturday. A letter from Prof. D. E. Johnson, formerly of our Normal, locates him as a teacher in Wood's college, an academic and commercial institution with upwards of 500 pupils at Pottsville, Pennsylvania, in the heart of the anthracite coal region. Miss Maggie Haggard took charge of the school at Hanna, Monday, and Miss Olive Salisbury 'the Herman school. Miss Cornie Inpham has the Rice school this spring. These three Algona young ladies are specially fitted for for good teachers and will make successes of their schools. OLD FEUD WELL ENDED. F. W. Bicknell in Times-Republican: Probably the most notable occurrence of the closing hours of the Twenty- sixth general assembly is the settlement of the Sherman-Brown f ued and the allowance of the claim of ex-Auditor Brown for $4,000 for money spent defending his office when the legislature tried to impeach him. It was passed by the house several days ago - - ' ?hthe by a large majority, large MJ W ***r& w ***vw,|w**wy f .^.ri-j— TJ - -- - --- e»- - • efforts of Representative Temple, ot Clark county. It bad previously been voted on in the senate and defeated by two-thirds, when it needed two-thirds majority to pass, Mr. Temple then went to work in the senate and yestei> day Buren R. Sherman, ex-governor of Iowa, broken in health and fortune, visited the senate chamber. For several days he has been saying kind things about his old enemy and yesterday mutual friends brought them together. They shook hands after a dozen years of deadly enmity and tears were in the eyes of both. Neither is what he was when the war began in the state house ten years ago, but physically and financially time has been kinder to the ex-auditor than to the chief executive who quarreled with him. The senate had been polled and Brown and his friends were absolutely sure of the necessary two-thirds. »o when Senator Byers, of Lucas, brought up the bill he stuck to it and would not down, When all sorts of parliamentary tactics -were Brought to beax- to knock «.! __ V.1I1 ^ __ t- •__ _• ,,j» ,, -.-ttii rr *T»ri/i rtJ"V*-*Ta_ votes for this, and on the vote on the- bill itself it had thirty-five, one more . than ifc needed. The senators who votefl no Avere Bonson, Cheshire, Downey, Hotchkiss, Junkin, Kilburn, Perriu and Ranck. Seven others did not vote- It was a dramatic scene when the foot of the roll call Avas reached and but thirty-three senators had voted for the bill. Then Senator appeared and voted. "aye," followed immediately by Sena-- tor Bell—the long struggle was ended and the Brown claim was allowed. Senators went out and congratulated' Mr. Brown, Avho said to me: "Maybe you think my wife and children Avon't be happy tonight! Yes, I've made up with Sherman. I told him I'd divide my last crumb Avith him, and he said' this should be the last of it." The political significance of. this action is'Con- siderable in Lucas county, and it is a- great relief to Senator Byers to have the question removed from politics there. It has entered into every contest and men there have lined upeverj?, year on one side or the other. HE SHOULD BE NOMINATED;;. Fort Dodge Messenger: In our opinion, every consideration urges the choice of judge Weaver. His career upon the bench in this district suggests his advancement, and the bar of- the district is practically unanimous in itB- testimony to his qualifications. He has the judicial mind required for the bench, and he has large ability. He has no diverting ambitions or tastes. He is abreast of the times, recognizes the spirit of the period, and knows- Avhatreal progress merits from the- courts. As a man and citizen, in every relation of life, Judge Weaver commands admiration. A glimpse of his- character was afforded when as a member of the twenty-first General Assembly he insisted upon being carried on a. cot to the capitol to cast the deciding vote necessary to pass the prohibitory law. The honor of jthe party Avas then pledged to its passage, and whatever men may think of prohibition itself, they respect such fidelity and resolution. We do not urge that Judge Weaver is "entitled" to this nomination, be- • cause the republican party has no debts • to individuals, but there is a feeling that so able a jurist as he should not have the door of advancement forevey closed to him by the campaign of that year. His merits had W9n him deserved- recognition in the nomination by bis- party for the. supreme bench, and t^e- opportunities of that great field had' been honorably and fairly won,- wbw the party itself, under the disfavor of' the electors, was condemnud to defeat' That party defeat cast him down JHSfc as the honestly won prize of his caret?" was within his reach. We who know-' his ability, his character, his desert^,. feel that it is not just to crowd him onfc, of the line of promotion now. His we?its are as great as when the party sev • lected fcim in 1891, and who know hip » believe that the party can do no betier • than to stand steadfastly by its-1^ choice. The party has not taken- up • any new candidate for the supreme f , bench since Judge Weaver was nomjv nated. It has very properly stopd/'Jjy its record and re-elected the judges whose terms expired. But now a •jj.ejif man is to be chosen, and we maintain • that the consistent and best th.ing fp j endorse its own action at ^•"»•—«<-« by re-nominating Judge * rySabin, our present s^.,,. of schools, was on tee tid^t with, Judge Weaver. T|je p,ar, next opportunity took Birw up • afflrmeditspurp,Qee|o Wk» day, w and who dense of thirty-five votes eflcourajjed out a»d allow* I *W VQma up. 4.&eie were was en&prgeo; by spje action

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