The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 17, 1894 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 17, 1894
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BIS ALGOKA, IOWA, (30TOB1B if , 1S04 fhe Jtdsattth dottaty Bar Mtt to senttng His Honor With an El egaut Timepiece* Speech of Presentation—What the jiidgfc Said in ftfetutn—It Was All a Happy Surprise, In the early days of legal practice, when the lawyers traveled about the district with the judge, all going from town to towfi as rapidly as the work ol each was dispatched, a sort of legal close communion was established which made the profession almost a secrel brotherhood, The enjoyment of the travel, chiefly on horseback, the fun at ,the inns, often uproarous, and the continual meeting of the same advocates in the sharpest legal combat, all served to bind members of a circuit in bonds df a peculiar friendship. In these 'days when cn/iy the judge travels, these bonds are not so tightly drawn, but there are still the traditions of the past as well us the actual .associations of a term of court to make the relations of bench and bar of a character not to be broken without regret. The casual onlooker might not have understood the evidences of emotion lust Frl day as the Kossuth county lawyers presented Judge Carr with a testimonial of their esteem, on his retirement after eight years, during which time he has been In the county for three of the four terms of each year. But to regular attendants the scene was not a surprise. The last work on the docket had been cleared up at 10 o'clock, and Judge Carr's commission was to expire at noon. Just as he was about to order the sheriff to adjourn the session, Geo. E. Clarke arose, and with evident feeling said in substance: " I believe, your honor, that your judicial career is now closed, and with it the associations of yourself as judge and the members of this bar, aud at this time I have been asked by the members of the bar to express to you the high appreciation whiuh we hold of your services, during the time that you have presided here as judge. I think it seldom falls to the lot of a bar to have during eight years a judge who could be so thoroughly appreciated and respected as has been the lot of your honor during your administration. We want to express ' to you at this time that we appreciate the many courtesies and the uniform kindness we have received at jour hands, and as a fitting testimonial of our appreciation we desire to present you some slight token which you may retain as a reminder of your associations here and of the respect you have won, not only from the members of the bar but from the public as well. Not for its intrinsic value, but solely as a mark of the appreciation of your,kindness on the part of the bar and of the officers of this court, we now present to you this watch, which has been entrusted to my keeping." The Judge made no attempt to disguise the emotion which he felt as he received the handsome present, a solid, hunting-case, gold watch with the best Howard movement, valuable on its own account as well as for the memories that will be associated with it, and f ~said in reply to Mr. Clarke's remarks: " Gentlemen of the bar and officers of • - Kossuth county : I thank you most sincerely for the kind and pleasant words which have been spoken in your behalf by Brother Clarke and for this elogant token of your respect and esteem. " As my memory goes back in review of my experience during the past eight years, as presiding judge of this court, and returns freighted with so many happy recollections and reminiscences,, the realization that the relation so long and happily sustained are now about to be severed forever brings with it many painful regrets and a degree of sadness. We seem to be so con stituted by nature as to dread a radical change in our lives, and especially so when that change necessitates the breaking up of the environments by which we have been for so long a time surrounded. And that feeling is intensified when those environments are of a pleasing and satisfactory character, and when the change necessitates the severing to some extent at least of valued friendship. "I say to you, gentlemen, in all sincerity, that I have this feeling in its most intensified form at this moment. It always has been a pleasure for me to hold court in Algona, and I have always looked forward with pleasure to holding court in this coun- • ty. Some of the very happiest hours of my judicial career have been spent in this courtroom. Such has been the uniform treatment which this bar has accorded me "as a judge and as a man as to arouse in me a feeling of deep and lasting friendship, " The officers of this court have always been capable and zealous in the performance of their duties, making the work of the court pleasant and profitable. There is no language, gentlemen, that I can.use that would fully express to you the appreciation of many kindnesses, and in conclusion, as I am about to sever forever these relations, I say to you with all sincerity that I wish for you one and all the full, measure " of success and happiness, to which you are certainly entitled." He again turned to the sheriff to order adjournment when W, B. Quarton t arose and said; 11 At the meeting of the bar association of the county it was thought that perhaps the token of regard which has been presented to you, might be in time, destroyed or lost, • and that resolutions spread upon the records would be a permanent testimonial. I have been requested, as your probable successor, by appointment, at least, to present these resplutions which we ask may be ordered spread upon the records of this court by the proper officer," Mr, Quarton then read the following; " Whereas, the Hon, Geo. H, Cair, who has been the presiding judge in this county for the eight years last past, has resigned his office and is now closing the last term, of court which he is to bold as said judge. "Whereas, We deem this to be a fitting and proper time to express pur unanimous appreciation of his eminent legal ability, in- tegrlty. fairness, impartiality and candor ana of hia uniform courtesy and kindness •which have eyer characterised hie public career, and which have won the admiration and affection of the members of this association and of the pubHp at iayge, There^ fpre, be it Resolved, that we express to the •Hon. Geo. ft. Qwr, Jn this tfte last hpur of Ws judicial oaree? in hja present oapftplty, ow sincere, povdlal and wjurtug esteem - his many judicial quail „„», "aW 'oongipatuiftte 6iw "upon the a ftble and brilliant record which be has made as ge pf tWcourti during these years, we pledge to fate both now and for the future, W warmest friendship and Best "Resolved, That these resolutions be spread upon the records of t>w» court, and we aslj at tt»U,tlme an order from the court '•A f&TMONP, With deep feeling concluded th6 scefle and Sheriff Samson closed the last term of ft judicial adtnlrilstfatkm which has been a credit to Judge Carr and to the district, And one which will always be remembered With pleasure by all who have had relations with it, BIG SALE Of POLAND CHINA HOGS, the famous ttetd of Ttift & Co. to Be sold at Htutoboldt, Oct. 86« Next week Thursday, Oct. 26, Taft & Co. will sell at the fair grounds itt Bum* boldt about fifteen choice yearling and two-year-old tested brood sows and eight superior boars, mostly sired by Black Wilkes, the hog that attracted so much attention at the world's fair, and Oxford Duke, the sweepstakes Win* ner. Balance are pigs of this year's farrow^ in all 100 head. These are the highest-bred Poland China hogs to be had, and the sale is a big chance for breeders, Sale begins at noon, THE CITY CIRCUIT. B. W. Haggard is improving rapidly. Read the new advertisements this week. Jas. Or has bought the J. K. Fill place on Call street. Myron Schenck has his barn up, and has begun on a house. Three fnrms sold in the county last week for $35 cash an acre. Henry Walston has sold his farm near Sexton to a new comer. Prof. Gilchrist will preach in the Congregational pulpit Sunday morning. "The World" came to an end up at Austin. Minn., last week and did not reach Algona. S. Drake, an old resident in Bancroft, died Monday, He was related to Norman Collar. H. F. Watson and Lida Cole started for Syracuse, N. Y., Monday, over the Northwestern. Mike O'Rourke and Tom Kelley of Gerraania were indicted for liquor selling by the grand jury. Regular meeting of James C. Taylor W. R. C. will be held Thursday afternoon at 8 o'clock sharp. A family disturbance involving the members of B. Devine's household will be aired in court this week. Cows ranged from $20 up at R. Frye's sale last Thursday. He was forced to sell because his well gave out. There will be a meeting of the ladies of the A. L. A. at the reading room next Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. W. H. Moore, owner of a running horse at one time in Algona, traded off mortgaged property and is indicted. Many pupils are availing themselves of the opportunity granted them by the reading room of.drawing books free. Frank Roberts is under- indictment for selling • mortgaged property. He left Algona last summer for parts unknown. Subject for Sunday morning at the Episcopalian church: Christ Present- Our Prayers; evening: The Result of the Christian Sermon. Geo. E. Clarke attended W. B. Quarton's opening term of court at Spirit Lake. He reports that the new judge presides very successfully. Sheriff Samson raided a beer joint at Germania and captured seven kegs yesterday, besides taking in the two men indicted by the grand jury. The next entertainment at the opera house comes next Wednesday. It is ailed "The End of thn World" and is said to be a very line performance. J. R. Brown, Algona's late pugilist and all around tough, is. wanted* for stealing N. J. Skinner's team and other property when he left Kossuth. There will be a character social at the I. O. G. T. hall, Saturday evening, Oct. 20. All are cordially, invited .to attend and take part. Admission, 10 cents. We learn that Frank Benschoter has Dought a farm near his father's place Minnesota, and will leave the coun- Ly. We are sorry to see him go out of Kossuth. With the new water mill and the new steam mill Algona will be the 3est milling town in northern Iowa. There will be but little market for outside flour when both are running. Marriage licenses are issued to C. W. Schryver and Rosa Wright, Wesley A. Dutton and Maggie A, Frombach, Arthur Patterson and Etta Hohenstein, eo. Schaefer and Barbara Faber. Mr, and Mrs. Archie Hutchison are made happy by the addition of a son to ;helr household. Miss Hutchison, who !s a trained nurse, came from Chicago ;o see the youngster well started in "ife. J, M. Cowan has bought the half block east of Wm, K. Ferguson's and is getting brick and stone ready to put ip fouc large dwelling houses for rent. le says he will build neat and tasty jomes, Jones & Smith will open offices in Des Moines, Jan, 1, Until then Mr. Tones will remain in Algona most of ihe time, and Mr, Smith will attend to mportant matters he has on hand at Indianola. The Amateur Musical club will meet with Mrs, E, G, Bowyer next Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock, Each member .a requested to be prepared to give a quotation or some item of interest on the subject of music, The reception given by the young people of Thorington street Saturday evening at Clarke's hail was a great success. Elaborate decprations adorned he room, and music, refreshments, and dancing entertained the visitors, Two young fellows, Phillips and Mo£ay, were arrested for stealing hay and iried before Justice Taylor yesterday. McKay was let go, as he is only 16 years old, but PhUHpa was given eight days' digging in, the pity water main ditones. Messrs. Flack and. Peters of Buffalp were tried lately before 'Squire Oiarke pr selling some hay tfcat had been at•ached on a judgment. The judgment to be 4efeoHve ac4 tbe a> gppd, up they W ere gain ha? apm,t of tfce pip! lumto i« teis it with an 6* team from Cedar Falls. SotoSo! out- p-eople ftho talk about hard tltnes now, should be set back About SO years. TH#trpPEB DBS MOINES got the initials of Mf, Dougherty wrong last week in noting his Captaincy of the militia at Highland Park school. He is A. E. instead of J. H. .as we had it. There is no mistake about his being captain and a good one. Rev. Davidson .exchanged pulpits with Rev. Carter of Clear Lake Sunday, and Rev, Stevens went to Goldfield to attend the Baptist meeting there, fi. P. McElroy taking his place. Rev. Kennedy being a new man in the Methodist pulpit, it was a change all around ( By the ehd of this week most of the cyclone sufferers will be housed. They Heed stoves, beds, and such'like furniture. Many people have second-hand articles of this kind they can well spare. If they will send them to the Grand Army hall they will be put to good use. A small audience was out to hear the Dewey Haywood concert Saturday evening, much smaller than its merits entitled it to. Although the company was not quite so good as on its previous visit, it still gave one of the best entertainments that has been heard in Algona lately. The Courier says sugar is getting cheap again. Several states have gone republican by such majorities and the rest promise to follow in November with such other majorities that we look to see sugar back to 20 pounds for the dollar again. Of course sugar is getting cheap. The shoot at Des Moines between H. J. Wilson and Georgeson for the state championship was declared off yesterday because Georgeson had a boll and could not shoot. In the match between Budd and Carver the latter won on Monday by a score of 95 to 86. Yesterday Budd won by 92 to 86. All amusement lovers will be interested in the announcement that the Andrews Opera company will be in Algona Nov. 1. They have combined with the DeShon opera company and now have another very complete musical organization. They will give "Falka" the clever opera they stopped in Algona two weeks at one time to learn. Last Thursday Cal. Barrick received a curious reminder of the cyclone in the shape of a letter which was taken from his house and carried over near Osage, where it was picked up and returned. The same day Fred Pompe got a tax receipt that was also picked up in Howard county. It is considerable of a wind that carried these papers across three counties. Algona is to have a couple of lecturers of note this winter in Kate Field and J. J. Ingalls. Miss Field comes Dec. 21, and ex-Senator Ingalls in January. Miss Field is editor of Kate Field's Washington, a bright sheet published at the national ciipitol, and is a sister of Eugene Field, the poet and newspaper man of Chicago. She is a noted lecturer and her coming will be enjoyed. As the Webster City rifle team could not come to Algona this week the shooting contest was postponed until next week. Tuesday and Wednesday there will be 30 shooters hero from Mason City, Webster City, Fort Dodge, and Emmetsburg, and they will join In one of the best competitions yet held by the Fourth regiment. Capt. Haggard visited all four towns and made all arrangements last week. The watch presented to Judge Carr was sent for by E. G. Bowyer and furnished at cost. It was a handsome solid gold case with a very high priced movement. On the inner case was inscribed "presented to Hon. Geo, H. Carr by Kossuth county bar and court officers, Oct. 12, 1894," and around this in a half circle was "a memorial of pleasant associations." It. was an elegant present, and expressed a sincere sentiment on the part of the donors. Rev. A, V. Gorrell begins a series of lectures on the apostles' creed, Friday evening of this week, which will be of interest to all Bible students. He especially invites the young peopje of Algona to attend these lectures, and has not the slightest objection to anyone taking notes of what he says if they choose to do so. These lectures will tend to strengthen the faith of all Christians and help those whose minds are not steadfast on the subjects dwelt upon, All are cordially invited to attend them. All will be pleased to know that Algona will be favored with a speech by Congressman Dolliver before the campaign closes. He has been winning' fresh laurels this fall, and every renort of his meetings speaks of his growth as a student of public affairs, as well as of his added power as a public speaker, He has successfully stood the stringent tests which meet a young man when he competes for a place in the front ranks, and there is no longer anything problematical about his future career, Melzar Haggard'and G. F. Peek have bought the abstract and land business of Jones & Smith and will open business Nov. 1 as Haggard & Peek, Mr. Peek bas had charge of the abstract books in the office for some time and is an ex- E ert abstractor, while Mr, Haggard has ad a thorough all-around land office experience .with A. D, Clarke & Co. Both are among Algona's best young men, and together they will make a popular and successful firm. Sworn In tast Satflttiay, fie fias Ai* read)' fiepti the Discharge of fits Official Duties. Dr. Meskitfs Sutt Against the County is Quickly Disposed Of—Close of the fstffi of Court, Saturday at 1:30 o'clock W. & Quar* ton was sworn itito office as judge Carr's successor oft the district bench. The lawyers and others gathered at the court room, where Geo. E. Clarke, having authority from Gov. Jackson, administered the oath, following the ceremony Mr, Quartoti made a few appropriate remarks pledging himself to a faithful and impartial performance of the duties of his office, arid following that cigars and peaches found their way to the room and were freely passed about. Everybody congratulated Judge Quarton, who went to Spirit Lake Monday to open his first term. He will lave steady work until January, when, *f he is elected, he will begin his duties n his own right. DOQS OP WAR EASILY MUZZLED. Dr. Hesldtt's suit against the county for $337 doctor's fees was quickly disposed of. County Attorney Raymond lemurred to his petition and after a 'ull argument Judge Carr sustained ihe demurrer, and Attorney Wood took no further steps. Dr. Heskitt had not gone through the legal forms in securing employment, but relied on jrders he claimed to have received from individual trustees and others. The court hold that the law must be complied with in these cases. This ends another chapter of county history. THE WALKLEY LAND TRANSFER. Judge Carr after hearing the evidence over fully in the suit brought by a brother of the lato Harry Walkley to recover a 40 acre tract for which A. D. Harke held a deed, decided that Mr. larko's claim was fully sustained. What brought the matter into dispute was the fact that the description of the 'orty was written into an older deed 'or another piece, which had not been recorded, and no new acknowledgement had been taken. Judge Carr's ntry on the judgment docket shows that his finding was on the merits as well as on the legal question involved n the admission of testimony. A DISPUTE OVER HAY LAND. A curious hay case arose at Ledyard, . Stephens began cutting the hay 'rpm a certain piece of land and Christ. Albrecht got out an injunction to restrain him. Albrecbt then went ahead and Marsh .got out an injunction restraining him from hauling or selling the hay. The first injunction was dissolved at this term but the second Is continued. THE CORWITH INDEPENDENT DISTRICT. Attorney Bradford was over to p_atch up the dispute between Corwith indo- jendent district and the townships of Prairie and LuVerno over territory ind taxes. He and Geo. E. Clarke 3nally agreed and the matter is now out of court. THE LATE MRS. WARD GETS $150. The jury after hearing the full story of the trouble between Arthur Ward ind his former wife on the occasion of ler visit to see her children last June, ave her a verdict of $160 in lieu of the &3,000 she sued for. The full story was lubllshed at the time. The evidence developed no new features of importance. Mr. Ward was fined for assault by Justice Taylor, and for contempt of court by Judge Carr, and now pays $150 and costs. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ward mve married again since their separation. MINOR MATTERS. In the jury trial of Harrie Hendricks vs. Robt. Pringle the plaintiff got $194.84. In an appeal by D, H, Hutchlns on a •cad matter In Lotts Creek, the petitioners for the road were ordered to appear at the next term and show why ;hey have not abandoned their right to the said road. Dr, Geo, F. Lacy was granted a permit to sell alcohol at LuVerne, The divorce case of Emily Bast against her husband is to be tried on depositions. Justice Robinson was ordered to send ihe case of C. Breen, brought to get Puller off his farm, to Justice White of Plum Creek to be tried on 10 days' notice. The suit of A. A, Crpse vs. Frank STicoulln was decided against Grose, as ae failed to appear. The claims of the Nebergalls against ihe estate of S. I, Plumley were continued till next term. Beverly Watkins got a decree annulling his marriage. The Gorman case will begin on its merits'in the next term of court, In the assignment of A. S, White of Wesley 50 cents on the dollar will be paid, In the appeal from the trustees of Jnion township for giving Pollowski >60 for damage done by Henry Haines 1 cattle, a, judgment of $10 and costs was agreed upon and the judge so ordered, ' Dr. Tribon is having & curious con« lest with a life insurance company. He took out» policy and the application contained no restrictions on account of small pox- He paid the premium and when the policy came jave no special attention to it, But on looking it over he discovered that there was in it an exception as to small pox; EJe now wants his money back and re-fuses to accept the policy as a fulfill' ment of the original agreement. The refuses to 4° anything. Plenty of money now for all appli- nta at the Kossuth County State Dank, for real estate loans at lowest •ates, Money paid at once on completion of the papers, "PURE CBBAM"— tbat means flour, and Walker Bros, sell it. Mafle at AU den, Minn-, and warranted to be as ood flour as there is iu the market. Jon't fail to try a sack. You win qer^ ately like it.-^go PON'T miss Jas. Taylor's cloak sale, Saturday, Opt. go. I have now $ No, 1 horse shoer and general blacksmith. Bring in your steppers and be convinced. I have also started ft feed mill, and will have grpypd feed fop s#le. Ajl work w rauted. Cor&ep court fcoujg square. 4- Jleceptton The United Brethren ia Christ held ,beir annual conference at Webster 2lty, Dot, 1044. It wa.e pronounced by all wh_p attended by far the beet confer^ e»<?§ ever h$ld in tHti ciwoh- Oyey a<JO preachers and delegates, were > l» ipite oj tb , fiat, te. JB. Walkef, 6a titfee iStn, &&6W 60 of the ciU-« of Ledyftf-d met hltn and hie wife ft* theif hdffie, ftnd 8^, Mf. •fohftsOH, of the M. E. Ohurch,_ on behalf of the visitors, gave an address of welcome td pastor and wire, And they were then led to the table, which was loaded with the luxuries 6f life, which was presented &s token of kindfless and reception. * Notice to ¥ he undersigned have sold out their business at IrVlngtoti, and all parties owing them on account must call and settle up without delay, 29t2 O'NEILL & are sole agents for the famous Chase & Sanborn brand of coffee.—29 MONEV to loan on long or short time, Geo. C. Call.-tf PEBSOftAL MOVEMEflTB. Chas. Slagle is home to remain some time, perhaps all winter. Heohns quit railroading for the present. W. B. Pratt of Waucondu, 111,, is here looking after his interests. 'He still owns a line farm near Algona. John G. Smith went to Dos Moines Monday to BOO the shooting contest be* tween Chas. Budd and Dr, Carver. J. A. Leonard of Albany, Greene county, Wis., was an Algona visitor last week, and favored this office with a pleasant call. Mrs. Ertisley of Mason City visited in Algona with Miss Cramer on her way home from Sioux City, where she attended the Unitarian conference. Miss Jessie Heckart, Is up from Eagle Grove for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. A. D. Clarke. It is reported that Eugene and Mrs. Schafftor will also come up while she is here. Mrs. Fraser of Rochester, N. Y., and Mrs. Carolino Lurvey of Dousman, Wis., are visiting Mother Wallace, at Chubb brothers' farm. They are sisters, the youngest 75 years of age, and have not been together for over thirty years. Mrs. Wallace is the oldest and has been in rather feeble health, but all are young again in reviving old memories. Mrs. Wallace is mother of John and Dougal Wallace and of Mrs. Coleman Chubb. A GOOD Beatty organ for sale or to trade for a bicycle. Inquire at this office.— 17tf __ _ HOUSE to rent on west McGregor street; six rooms, two stories. Inquire of F. H. Vesper. Grove and Webster City Fairs. For the above occasions the Northwestern line will, from Sept. 17 to 21, inclusive, sell excursion tickets to Eogle Grove and Webster City and return at reduced rates; tickets good for return passage until Sept, 22, 1894, inclusive. For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway. — 24tl3 WE have plenty of those 5c ginghams at G. L. Galbraith & Co.'s. BAILVAY TIME OAEDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL. LOCAL TRAINS WEST. No. 1 departs at 8:58 a m No. 0 departs at 4:28 p m Freights that carry passengers— No. 05 departs at 5:30 am No, 03 departs at 11:55 am No. 71 departs at 0:15pm TRAINS I5AHT. No. 2 departs at 10:12 a m No. 4 departs at 0:05 p in Freights that carry passengers- No. 76 departs at ll:00pnj No. 94 departs at l:45pm B. F. HEDRIOK, Agent. CHICAGO & NOETHWESTEIIN. North— South- Mixed 8:18 a m Pass 3:13 pm Pass 3;33pm Mixed 0:07pin Freight 10:00 a m Freight.... 10:00 a in Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Moines at 8:15 p in. Lv. Dee M. 2:30 a m Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chicago at 8 a. m. F. H, VESPBH, Agent. Af <MBc« ate* First Kfcttdnti bftttk, AlfoS4» in," ^ e, M. Odllectlon agent, Opeta fionse bidcto 8, 3. ATTOttNMY Af £AW< Promttt collocUoftg. Mohey to 16an 6ii 6Mtt4]l y< * < security. OyetOhrtsoUll6S'Bt<5t4 * LOANS, LAND, '. Colleottdns a specialty. • •'' > Office in Gardner Cowles* new building. ; \ SOLUVAN A TTORNEYS AH' Office in Hoxle-Ferstuson bLiok. L. K. GARFlEUD, M. 0,j ,. , PHYSICIAN AND Onice, State at., one door east of Cordingley. Residence, McGregor st,, east of the public school building. H. C. MoCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURQEONi Special attention to city practice, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algona, Iowa. J. M, PRIDE, M. D., - ' PHYSICIAN AND SURQEQN, ..' Office over Juo. Goeders' store, on State street, Algoua, Iowa. T. J. FELLING, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Consultation in English tmfl German. Office and residence over H. Oootsoh's store, Whlttemore, Iowa, E. S. GLASIER, D. D. S., SURGEON DENTIST. Office over the State Bank, Algona, Iowa; DBKTIST. A. L. RI8T, D. D. S. Local anaesthetic for deadening pain in gums when extracting teeth. j. F. PRESTON, M. D., Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat SPECIALIST. MASON.CITY, IOWA. Spectacles scientifically fitted and guaranteed. Always liome on Saturday. DE. E. A. SHEETZ, Drugs and Medicines. Full assortment always on band of drugs, rued- clnes, and pure liquors for medicinal purposes only. Soolcs e.xa.<3. Stationery- FULL-BLOOD POULTRY, The undersigned has for sale nice full blood Brown Leghorn cockerels, Bnfl Cochin oooker- els, and Light Brahma cockerels and pullets, MI^S. A. W. MORT.OJST, SQmg . ... . Irvingtoq,'.-Iowa. Water or No. Pay. Wo have a new well-digging outfit, the beat that is made, and one well adapted to this section. Our long experience in making wells warrants us In guaranteeing satisfaction in all cases. FBASEB BROS. Summer (3-oocls - B, H, ANDERSON The Northern I* ir row 'M Now I am Moved and comfortably settled at my new stand on State street, and am better than ever prepared to meet the wants of those , , ;| who contemplate buying anything in the line of FURNITURE. I now have lots of room to show goods and lots of goods for .'s| your inspection, which I cordially invite, Anything not ^ '^ in stock will be ordered promptly. Come in, It's a New Deal. That's what the Boot and Shoe business is at the old", V : stand of F, S, Stough. I have a full and ' .'.' ,' " ' '•* Complete Assortment ;: 3 of boots, shoes, rubbers, etc., and I want to sdl them, J am here to stay and do business, SQ coroe anc j ^ what I can do for you.

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