1> '- - "' ' ' ' ". • OWBtt BBS M01KSS8'. ALGONA, IOWA, WlBKKHflAY, fflOTMMBBS 1ft 18WL. Granite Iron Ware Tinware Prices. A large amount of St, Louis Stamping works' overstock was purchased in New York markets and will be placed on sale * During the Fair . . . Wednesday, Thursday • and Friday, at prices that will astonish you. Otto' Falkenhainer, Successor to Stephenson & Stacy. ALGONA. HALSET BEATS EVEBINGHAM. .Tudfie Qunrton Decides the Much Discussed Hay Case — Htilsey Gets About $9,OOO. Judge Quarton has decided the Hal- Bey-Everingham hay case. He rules against the Chicago commission man on the two important points. He holds that Everingham cannot, set up a claim for commissions against HaAsey, which he did not report at the time of sale. He holds the same as : to cartage fees. The two items will amount to $8,000. ; Everingham had received 1,200 cars of hay from Halsey, had reported the sale of them at about $20 a car less than he actually received, and came in on the trial to claim that the $20 represented commissions paid out, cartage, and other costs, none of' which had been reported. This method he claimed to be a custom with Chicago commission men. Judge Quarton over- rules'hira on all but one claim and holds that it is against public policy to permit commission men to sell at a higher figure than they report to the .shipper, take out commissions and cartage they do not report, and conduct a blind business of that kind, even though it may be customary in Chicago. .The judgment for wrongful attachment on Halsey 's establishment at West Bend, interest, etc., will swell the total against the Chicago man to $9,000, This is a great victory for Clarke & Cohenour, and a decision of great interest to shippers. The case will doubtless be appealed. THREE LIKE OASES BEGUN. The decision in this Everingham case is only the beginning in three suits. Clarke & Cohenour have begun three other suits for Halsey against Chicago commission men for damages. T. D. Randall & Co. have handled over 2,000 cars of Halsey 's hay, and Wanzer & t Co. over 1,000 more. A third qom- . mission house is involved. Petitions are already filed and the cases will be pressed for trial. The decisi.on in this case may, if sustained, open up the biggest litigation against commission men ever begun. Business Announcement. Thos. F. Cooke announces that on Sept, 21, 1896, he will open offices in Algona for the transaction of a general land and real estate loan business. His personal attention will be given to the purchase, sale, and management of farms, wild lands, investment in prime real estate securities, making real estate loans, examination of abstracts pf title, settlement pf estates, and the drawing of deeds, mortgages, and other legal papers. The same careful at' tention will be given to any interests entrusted to his care as in the past. Fees reasonable in keeping with the times. Offices 8 and 9 Algona State Bank Butlding.-25t2 BEFORE you'are ready for it winter will be here, Are ypu prepared for it? Burns can help you out on the stove question, -• • • '' Miss EDNA MOINTYRE has returned and will have charge of the millinery department at Jas, Taylor's for, the fall season. Special three days' opening, Sept. 16, 17, and 18. Humbo4dt For the above occasion the Northwestern line, will, on Sept. 81 to 25, inclusive, sell excursion tickets to Dakota City and, return at very low rates, good, returning yoWl and including Sept, 26, 1896, For tickets and full .information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway. oommr Wesley Reporter: How mean it is fop the husband, and grown yp boye to trpt off to the, fair and leave the popr jpother at home Jn her dr«4gery, Of course none of pur readers »Qtliba,t way. ,They bejieve with us that the county fair is lor the whole family, E.B)»etsb.«rg Reporter; The, K,o^uth county fair last year was a big success ,an4 tbQse", who hare the. matter la charge say that the putlgok is 'better tWs yesw we it pa. last. The w?e program haj ten 4Jffnr§nt svarti to * We fcepe thai wm hai.e totter , the ,Pa.ip. The county fair, if properly conducted, as most of the Iowa fairs are, is a progressive institution. The display made there of agricultural products, ' stock, etc., furnishes an object lesson for the farmer, a veritable experiment station, where neighbor may see the work of neighbor, and take advantage of the experiment of one another, and thus improve their work. It also furnishes amusement, a chance to take a day off. and visit, and bo entertained and amused. It pays people of all classes and trades to go to the county fair and see what other people are doing in various lines that are always there represented. BURNS has a flne line of now stoves, and none better are made. Prices are right — as low as the lowest. HOME-SEEKERS' excursions, at one fare plus $2, will be made by theNorth- era Pacific Rfd I road Co. on Sept. 29, and Oct. 6 and 20. Ample time given for inspection of lands. Particulars furnished by Dingley, Cook & Co., so- Ik-itors at Algona, Iowa. HIGH GLASS ATTEAQTIONS. A Lecture Course to lie Included In tlic Operix UOUBO Program for the Season. The opera house company and the promoters of a lecture course will cooperate during the winter in securing two prominent platform speakers and a concert company of note, to be part of the attractions offered to Algona opera house visitors this winter. Correspondence is already begun for speakers. Frank Gunsaulus of Chica- cago, the most eloquent speaker in the west, is to be one, if he can be secured. A Note About Koeiie. Keene comes early in February. The New York Dramatic Mirror says this week: Thos. W. Keene, who will this season he managed and accompanied by Chas. Hanford, opens his season at Cumberland, Md,, on Sept. 21. The repertoire will include Julius Caesar, Richard III, Hamlet, The Merchant of Venice, Louis XI, Othello, and Richelieu, Mr, Keene will not appear at Wednesday matinees, Mr. Hanford alternating at those performances in Ingornar andvVirgihius, The company comprises: Grace Hopkins, a young Californian actress and the original Little Lord Fauntleroy on the coast; Mary Timberman, Mrs, S. A. .Baker, Marie Drofnah, Bennett Malla'ok, Warren Conlan, Lawrence Lowell, Bertram Temple, John Milton, Arthur Stanford, Paul Taylor, Lawrence Walker, P, H. Crosby, Chas,' Sands, B. S. Meers, M, C, Stone, Chas. E, Dow will go in advance, and Thoa. A. McKee will act as treasurer,' Special scenery will be carried in a special car, Clover Hulling, I am going to run my clover huller this fall, and would like to hear from all who have clover to hull, 23t4 C. B. HUTOHINS, Wanted, JTew milch Jersey cow, Must be between four and six years old. At Hul« bert's bakery. -25tf A seven room house. Inquire of E. H, Clarke, -25t4 FOR time loans on real estate apply At Kossutb, County State Bank. * Awarded Highest Honors— World's Pair, DRU I^^W?^r '^^^^B'^^R^^^ ™ %™ *^Bre Al SILVER DRIVES OUT GOLD, Ati Oskaloosft, Man, ait Extensive Tfav 1 , Gives the Resnlt of Mis Observation. He Say§ those Countries Which Are 6rt a Silver feasis Have No'Gold in Circulation. MattyAlgotiians will fetttembei' S. E. Ninde. He came up from Oskaloosa occasionally to visit his sister, Mrs. G. P t Doi'land, He hfed thett trav^ elled all over the world, and has been lii a business which has kept him id foreign lands much of the time since. As a young man he engaged in partnership with a photogi-apber for the production of stereoscopic views, his part being to establish and manage agencies for the sale. He mode a remarkable success of it and after cahVasslng the United States extended his operations abroad, until now there is no land where his viuws are not taken and sold, and he has accumulated a fortune. He is now in Oskaloosa at his old home, and the Herald asks him about the lands which have the silver standard. Some of his answers are portibent and of value: I have boon in the silver using countries of South America, Central American states,- China, Japan, East Indies, Siam, India, Ceylon, and the east const of Africa. I have boon traveling and doing business in all those countries for many years. What is the effect of the free coinage silver in these countries 1 ! 1 Do they use any gold? There is absolutely no gold In actual circulation in any country in the world that coins silver freely and without limit. The experience has boon uniform that if the mints are opened lo free coinage of both gold and silver at less than the commercial ratio, the silver always drives all the gold out of circulation. I know, personally, that there is not a free coinage country on earth that uses a dollar of gold in its circulation. Any gold that la coined is simply stored away and treated like bullion and is not used as money in daily business. Any gold coined is coined on private account and not used as money. A few pieces are coined usually by the mints of these countries from year to year just as we coined some gold and silver durin-* the war, but it is not used in their circulation. The laboring men in this country are much interested in the effect of the silver standard; what is your observation and experience on that subject so far as it would affect their wages? There is no silver standard country that I have traveled in where laborers get one-fourth the wages that they do in the United States. Wages have not increased except in a very few instances in those countries, and those advanced have been but slight. Ordinary laborers' • wages baye not increased in any silver country in which I have traveled. Money will buy less of everything that is imported, but buys the same amount of labor that it always did. The silver standard is working an oppression upon the laboring men of every country where it is in ur-e. If we should have free silver in the United States, a laboring man who is getting $1.50 a clay must get $2.75 lo $3.00 a day in order to maintain his old wages, and the working man will readily understand how difficult it is to get his wages substantially doubled. What is your opinion as to the addition of the United States to the free coinage nations, as affecting the value of silver? There are about nine hundred millions of people now using the silver standard; I don't believe that adding sixty to seventy millions more would advance silver even 20 per cent. The silver mine owners evidently think it would cause some advance, and are willing to throw this country upon a silver standard in hopes of even a slight advance in the price of their silver. It certainly would not go to a par in gold. Would.it not be a good thing fou us to accept the silver standard anyway? Would we not find it fully as convenient as our present system, and after being adopted would any inconvenience in the conduct of business result? All countries in the world, whether on a gold or silver standard, do a large foreign business. Our foreign exports and imports are over $1,500,000,000. To this must be added the vast business done in our securities. And all foreign exchanges, even between silver countries are usually measured in gold. A draft drawn in Japan to be used in Mexico, is drawn in gold; it .is paid for in silver in the one country and cashed in silver in the other, but it is drawn in gold and measured by the gold standard, i AH silver countries, in transacting business with the outside world, do their foreign business at a loss because of this standard. In buying a draft in any silver country, payable abroad, the purchaser has to pay first the premium on gold or discount the silver, (which' .ever way it may be figured,) next the fee for drawing draft; and in addition to that, from J to 2i per cent, of ft- pre>;: mium to cover the fluctuation of silver. If silver goes ups.bpforji^the. draft 4s" puid, the bank makes « profit; if silver goes down they have charged enough to cover the loss, This operates as a tax on all their foreign business, pang' ing from 1 to 2i per pent. People wh'o ave not engaged in foreign trade do not pay this directly, but this loss finally falls on the people generally, The actual loss thus suffered by every silver using country is enormous. Suppose, for instance, that all the foreign business pf the United States was done at a loss of from l to 2j per- cent., because of the fluctuation of the standard, ypu cap readily see that this one item alone would be something very serious. And this fact is reason enough fpp all per* sons interested in our foreign corameroa to oppose a change in the standard which would entail euoh % -loss OR the United. States. Qup Ipss, perhaps, would not he 88 heavy in proportion r poultries, whose. Q iesi direct than eu,r§ lo sell toy iHtefe&l lfc lhS Alg ha brick yftrd« cheap for fiash 8f exchange for good l&hd. 18m8 JOHN OSTRUM. Will. Hinchort and Will. Kain left for Iowa City Monday evening. Miss Crete Goddard returned Satur* day from a four weeks' visit in Fort Dodge. Mrs. Henry Wadsworlh is enjoying a visit from a sister who lives in Minnesota. Bert Bacon will attend college at Grinnell a year. Hd went Monday with Frank Tellier. Mr. and Mrs. H. Schierholz are here from Lansing, waiting their neice, Mrs. J. T. Chrischliles, a visit. Fraulein Ottilie Nell, who came to W. H. Ingham's for a visit last week, is down with typhoid fever. She is not seriously sickt Col. Spencer received ft visit last week from an old army comrade at Ames, Mr. Ferguson. He said, while here, that Col. Spencer ,TOS the only member of his regiment he had seen since the war. Mrs. Ebon Ward Is in Algona for a visit with old-time friends. She makes her home at Council Bluffs and has not been in Algona for four years. Her husband was one of Algona's early- diiy blacksmiths, his shop standing where the Boston Block now is, then in the center of ponds- in u wet time. Miss Ellen Thompson is at homo after many months spent in St. Paul and Milwaukee having her eyes treated. At present her sight Is stronger than for many years and she has hopes of permanent recovery, but she will be unable to tench for a year. When she went to St. Paul the doctors siiid she had almost lost her eight without being conscious of it. BUOKLKS'S ABKICA SALVE. The boat salve iu the world for bruises, cuts, sores, ulcers salt rhoutn, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 3Go a box. Sold by L. A. Sheetz. TWO LIVES SAVED. Mrs. Phoebe Thomas of Junction City, 111., was told by her doctors she had consumption and that there was no hope for her, but two bottles of Dr, King's Now Discovery completely cir ed her and she says it saved her life. Thos. Eggors, 189 .Florida street, San Francisco, suffered from a dreadful cold, approaching consumption; tried without result everything else, then bought one bottle Dr. King's New Discov ory and In two weeks was cured. Naturally he is thankful. It is such results, of which these are samples, that prove the wonderful efficacy of this medicine in colds and coughs. Free trial bottles at Sheetz'. Regular size 50c and SI. 5 OLD PEOPLE. Old people who require medicitib to regulate the bowels and kidneys will find the true remedy In Electric Bitters. This medicine does not stimulate and contains no whiskey nor other intoxicant, but acts as a tonio and alterative. It acts mildly on the stomach and bowels, adding strength and giving tone to the organs, 1 iiereby aiding nature in the performance o •'. the functions. Electric Bitters la an excellent ap- petiser and aids digestion. Old people find it just exactly what they need. Price flfty cents per bottle at Dr. L. A. Sheetz' drug store. 5 Harvest Excursions, The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell home-seekers'tickets 4 and 18, Sept. 1, 15, and 29, Oct. 0 and 20. Faro one way, plus 12, for the round trip.—2018 DON'T forget our line, of crockery. Grove & Son. WHEN you have land to sell, rent, or trade, list it with Doxsee & Foster. OUR new flour is a good one. Try it, Grove & Son. . 30, 40, 50, and 60, all silk fancy ribbons, only 26 cents a yard at our ribbon sale next Monday, Geo. L, Galbraith & Co. A Snap for Somebody, House and two lots for sale in west part of Algona. Good cellar, cistern, well, and a Jot of nice shrubbery, A small.payment only is required down. Inquire at this office,—23 Apples. I have a car of apples for sale cheap by the barrel. 25t2 JAS. PATTERSON. TRY our new flour, Grove & Son. Farm Jjonnp at 0 per Cent, And the expenses of making the loan can be paid at option of the borrower. Interest payable annually unless otherwise preferred, The loan can be paid in whole or in part at any interest date, HOXIE & ERUNSON. TRY our new flour, Grove & Son, J, A, HAMH/TON & Co. have put in a stock of sidewalk brick, They make an attractive and durable walk, Several have already put them in,—18 The Daily News, $1 a Year, The Des Moines Daily News is now offered to -mail subscribers for $1 a year, the lowest price ever quoted by ft first-class daily newspaper, with full dispatches, including telegraph markets. The Paily News is a small, condensed paper, with all the news boiled, down for busy readers., It is independ' ent and fair and gives both sides of the silver question and all other issues. Send your dollars, at once to The News, Des Moines, Iowa. In Spite of •• The Wilson Flouting Mills are running on full time, because more and more people are trying the Algona, Flour and finding^out what we say is true—that Wilson Mills' H our is the best sold in Algona. Other flours may flourish for a season, but a steady, trade that grows is what tells the story, Buy a sack and give it a fcrial. We guarantee it as good as the best or no sale. Lenette W. Butler, Administrator J. J. Wilson estate. Every school boy and girl who draws and brings mo an outline map of Iowa on Friday, Sept. 25, at 4 o'clock, showing principal river, capital, and Algona correctly located, and name of governor of Iowa, written thereon, will receive a present, free me," said the girl to the young man near by, "'ceptin* he's stronger than I am; but, dear knows, I'm weaker 'n a cat." That is not our fix; you will say that we arc '' strong" on I ara iQ^ning money on farm at si» per ce% interest, Only a §taa,u charge will bepiafte/fpr procuring this pheaj mooey, The bpwwep o^a have, th,e privilege ,pf paying off all or my rt ot hi! WJPtgage at the ti»e pf pjiy Ji_J» STOVES.,. when you look over oiw line of Cooks and Heatel's—a'n'assor't- ment to suit anybody, and prices to suit the "hard times." We are going to make business by dividing our profits with >our customers, not by sacrificing quality, which is too often "the case when customers want to buy CHEAP, but by maintaining the highest quality and reducing price's to the lowest possible point. "The best is the cheapest" even in "hard times." G. M. DOXSEB, The Latest Is the one just behind time. BUY a pair of those nobby new shoes at Brownell & Allred's and keep up with the procession. SHOES for your fall work. SHOES for the children to wear to school, SHOES to wear with your new suit. We have every kind and more are coming each day, Brownell & Allred, BOSTON BLOCK, ALGONA. Repairing and boots and shoes made to order. Fine Oak and Birch Chamber Suits At remarkably low price's.- We are also mak* 'i ing special prices on »odd pieces of up- ; bolstered goods, Complete stock pf • Undertakiijg Goods, •'»-, vl* 5 j$ 6.6 Restaurant ...Lunch Counter. Is now In Us new location— the k. M. R- SmitU 'me^isfrf yegiilay hows ft . , UveJy test ems- Full stock • ery s taaofewwJejJsft'Q&ti. Giain, Fee$ ' ' -1 1 "".v * (i .
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month