THE UPPER BES MOINESJ ALGONA, IOWA, W1BNE8PAY, BEPT1MBEB 1,189?. Men'* Outtng Flannel Shirts— WORTH 350, Anniversary Sale 15c Men's Fancy Shirts— WORTH 7Bc, Anniversary Sale 45c Children's Blouses— WORTH 35c, Anniversary Sale 20c Linen Collars, all styles— IDc Grade, Anniversary Sale, lOc New England 5th Anniversary Five years have rolled by swiftly and silently since the NEW ENGLAND opened its doors-five years oi a business career that from its very first day resolved itself into a triumphant march to success. We will devote Three Days next week, Sept 9,10, and n, to the proper celebration of this great event in our business life, for we are proud of the laurels we have won-laurels that are OURS because> we> have earned them FAIRLY and SQUARELY, To all the many hundreds of our friends and patrons who in the past have favored us with their patronage we beg to extend our grateful acknowledgment, with the promise that, however well we may have served you in the past, we shall redouble our energies and try to serve you better in the future And since great success comes only as a reward for great merit, we shall forever continue to offer the best products of the world's best market at the very lowest prices that scientific, modern and thoroughly up-to-date store methods can ever hope to reach On these three days we will turn the store over to the people. We will give you such bargains as you have never had before. We> want to show^ an appreciation of the public's liberal patronage and confidence by giving values that will impress themselves so forcibly on the minds of all who come that they can never forget the low prices of this fifth Anniversary Sale. Great, Big, Irresistible Price Temptations THAT NONE CAN AFFORD TO OVERLOOK. All Silk Teck Scarfs— 50 and 7So grades, Anniversary Sale, 45o Men's Derby Hats— 82.50 Grade, Anniversary Sale, $1,50 Lot 5508 Men's Olay All Worsted Suits, worth today $13.00— Anniversary Sale, $7.75 1 Lot 8283 Men's Beaver Overcoats— WORTH $10, Anniversary Sale, $6.75 Men's Fancy Suspenders— WORTH 25c, Anniversary Sale, 15c All Silk String Tles- WORTH 25c, Anniversary Sale, lOc All Silk Bow Ties- WORTH 35c; Anniversary Sale, 20c ra iveau these impressive bargains—facts; every item breathes economy. We will make a cut price on everything in the store during this sale. Remember the days: Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, Sejl 9,10, and 11. Men's Heavy Hockford Socks— WORTH lOc, Anniversary Sale, 5c Men's Fedora Hats— $2.00 Grade, Anniversary Sale, $1,25 All Silk Bow Ties— WORTH 25c, Anniversary Sale, 15o RAILWAY TIMS CARDS. . :G8pm CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL. LOCAL TRAINS WEST. No. 1 departs at No. 3 departs at Freights that carry passengers— No. 03 departs at .............. No. 71 departs at No. 05 departs at TRAINS EAST. No. 2 departs at No. 4 departs at Freights that carry passengers— No. 78 departs at No. 94 departs at 8: on 3:30pm R. F. HEDRICK, Agent CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. South- Freight 11:30 a m 7:07 am North- Mixed i-ans .."• »•" Freight 12:30 am Mixed 12:55amPass 2:33pm Mixed ... 8:00 pm Mixed 10:35 pim " F. H. VESPER, Agent. 7:07 a m THE LOCAL FIELD. School opens next Monday. Doxsee Bells jack knives Saturday. Old settlers' day next Wednesday. Wheat is down to 73 cents in the local market. The Methodist annual conference comes Sept. 23 at Ida Grove. Every creamery should exhibit in the butter contest at the fair. Lightning hit the Congregational church steeple again last night. Dr. Morse's gasoline light is running in his house, and is a great success. J. A. Hamilton is making a special offer on brick. If you want any read his prices. "Uncle Steve" Pettibono brings in a fine sample of wheat that he raised east of town. Henry Weaver will have to be sent for to come and fix the Congregational church steeple. The Rcdmen spent lots of money on their entertainment, but came out within $50 of even. LeeHalvorsen got unduly exhiliar- atedand 'Squire Clarke assessed him $15 and costs, in all $24. James Patterson celebrates Saturday by giving a cut price on lamps. He has a fine stock to pick from. A ten-pound boy makes things lively at Thos. Gray's home, which is at present on Perry Burlingame's farm. The Humboldt tennis champions are expected soon in Algona. West Bend is planning on a big tennis tournament. Rev. Southwell will preach next Sunday from the very interesting texts: First Corinthians, 3, 11-15, and Psalms, CO, 4. Durdall's store is full of the latest fall styles in clothing. He has the biggest stock he has yet brought to Algona. L. M. Shaw was a classmate of A. JN. Bushnell's at Cornell college. Mr. Bushnell says the republicans have the right man. Madson & Hanson, Algona 8 fashionable tailors, have a splendid line of fall goods. They are giving Algona a city tailor shop. The old settlers meet at the fair grounds next Wednesday, Sept. b. Everybody who has been here 20 years cake at the home of Mrs. Grant Benschoter, Friday evening, Sept. 10. A general invitation extended to all. All the school children should read Prof. Spencer's announcement. He takes hold of his work in a business way, and the coming year is going to be the best in the history of our schools. Samuel Reed, Mrs. Horton's father, Is failing rapidly. He has been confined to his room and bed very largely since last spring. He was one of the pioneers over on Four Mile creek. Messrs Alderson, Case, and Cumbroll came over from West Bend Saturday and played lawn tennis with the Algona boys. The latter were victorious. A week ago the Algona boys were defeated at West Bend. Dr. Sheetz was at the store Monday, able to walk about and handle himself quite readily. Many friends were glad to see him out. His recovery has been very rapid, and yet he has been confined to the house six weeks. RACES FOR COUNTY FAIR. ATTRACTIVE PROGRAM IS MADE. They Will Become Features During the Last Three Days, and Will Be Drawing Cards. ' The Clay Clement threatrical company was compelled to change its date from Sept, 11 to Oct. 3, and that date was taken by the county fair company, the Woodards. "Clay Clement conse- I quently will not be seen in Algona this fall probably. He is having a big run at McVicker's in Chicago. The talk is still that Mayor Chris- chilles will be nominated for the legislature. The democrats think that as long as they are to cast all of the^otes they might as well have the candidate. But the silver republicans are wily and well trained in politics. They are few in numbers, but wise in counsel. Miss Hulda Frances Peters, the recent graduate from the Illinois school for the blind, will give a musical recital at the Congregational church, Sept. 14, assisted by Prof. Ford and Miss Kate Smith. Miss Peters is an accomplished pianist, and the recital will be a musical event in Algona. A full program will be published next week. The Congregational church steeple has caught the lightning again, The bolt hit it Saturday morning and besides knocking out one panel, demolished the interior wood work considerably. Shingles were thrown on D. S. Ford's barn and plentifully sprinkled over his yard. Everybody in that part of town thought he had been hit himself. J. A. T. Ambrose of Forest City had charge of the barbecue last week, but the failure of the roast was not due to him. The ox came in six hours late, the wood was late, and the meat had to be taken out too soon. The roasting began at 6 o'clock in the evening and continued all night, but the beef was not well cooked, and the pork scarcely at all The barbecue cost about $100. should turn out. The boys are talking team. If they get one of a foot ba they, will team. 11 iney s^v «^° ~r "*j „!„« challenge a neighboring team and play at the county fair. A musical program will be rendered at the Congregational church next bun day evening instead of the regulai preaching service. The HaiTis-Emery Company of Des Moines, which advertises this week is the leading firm of merchants in that city. They are strictly reliable. A bouncing, bi nine-ound boy baby atmosphere of contentment and happiness. The democratic convention comes e emocrac Oot;l9, More interest centers on who wins out in the legislative contest than Sea in the republican convention, which oooaes Oct. 25. Vincent Bros, lost five steers by lightning Friday night. They were in the open pasture south of Hobart, and the bolt besides killing them made a six inch hole in the ground. Seven were knocked down, but two were able to get up again. They were steers just bought by the Vincents to feed and were insured, but the appraisers have valued them at less than they actually cost in cash, In order to get Haney of Des Moines to run against Eugene Tellier a two- mile race, the latter had to promise to let him catch his wind on the back stretch each time. Then on the home spurt he ran away from our local racer. Mr Tellier can make the two miles in 14 minutes, which is considerably faster than it was run in the race. If he had kept his regular gait Haney would have dropped out. Fora veteran of the war Mr. Tellier is a remarkably well preserved man. United States Immigration Inspector H 0. Bradsby of Chicago, has been in' Algona two days looking up the Kruerer case, He finds that the old gentleman and lady in the poor house were shipped into this county by fraud, but that passing them by the United States officer at Boston probably relieves the company of liability. His report will be that Kossutb county ship them back to Boston at its expense. The government will then return them to Germany. John G. Smith and L. Bavtou have been in ooti8«Uatlon with him fov the county. The racing program for the county fair, which comes in four weeks, has been arranged. The committee met Saturday at THE UPPER DES MOINES office and completed the list of horse races, adding to those published in the premium list. The special attractions, however, for the fourth day have nol yet been secured. A sum of $300 will be used to make that day specially interesting. Announcements .will be made later. The racing program as now arranged is us follows: WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29. Novelty Eace—Open to all horses owned in the county. Entrance $1. Distance IK miles. First half-mile walk, second half- mile trot, third half-mile run. Purse §40; first ¥15, second $12, third 88, fourth $5. Running Race—Open to all horses owned in the county, thoroughbreds and professional running horses barred, the race being for farm horses and ponies. Half-mile heats, two in three. Entrance free. Purse g35; first $13, second $8, third 85. Trotting—County Race—Open to all horses owned in the county having a record of not under 2:50. Half-milo heats, best two in three. Entrance five per cent., ten per cent, from winners. Purse $50; first $25, second $15, third $10. Running—Free For All—Half-mile heats, three in five; five to enter, throe to start. Entrance five per cent., ton from winners. Purse $100; first $00, second, $35, third $15. Relay Foot Race—Half-mile dash for team of six runners on a side, to be sta- tiono one twelth of a mile opart, each man to deliver a token to his successor. Purse $15 to winning team. THURSDAY, SEPT. 30. Running—Slow Race—Open to all horses owned in the county. Half-mile dash. Entrance free. No man to ride his own horse, no whip, spurs or other artificial promoters of speed allowed. Purse $35; first $10, second $8, third $5, fourth $3. Running—Foot Race—Open to all residents of the county. Half-mile dash. Purse $15; first $8, second $5, third $3. Running—Free For All—half mile heats, five to enter, three to start, best throe in five, entrance five per cent., ten per cent, from winners. Purse $100; first, $00, second $35, third $15. Trotting—The 3:40 class—Mile heats, five to enter, throe to start. Best three in five. Entrance five per cent., ten per cent, from winners. Purse $100; first $00, second £25, third $15. Special Race—Pony against a tandem bicycle, five miles. Purse $50; first 185, second $15. FRIDAY, OCT. 1. Trotting—Free For A.11—Mile heats, best three in five. Five to enter, three to start. Entrance, five per cent., ten per cent, from winners. Purse $150; first $75, second $50, third $25. Special Features—The sum of $300 has been appropriated for the purpose of providing special races and features for this day, to be announced later. six years, and a baby girl of 10 months, survive with the bereaved mother. Mr. Trumblo had been an active Odd Fellow 14 years, and the Algona lodge took charge of the burial. Mr. Trum- jull was an active and successful farmer, a popular neighbor, a kind and faithful man in his family. His death in early manhood is a sad blow to his [amily and to the community. THERE is no need to shiver around a cold stove or pay high prices for coal. J. A. Hamilton & Co. have 200 cords of dry, four-foot body wood for sale at only S3.50 per cord, delivered at your door free. Now is the time to buy wood. We also have a good supply of slabs for kindling, and stove wood sawed and split ready for the stove. Telephone No. 44. 2312 J. A. HAMILTON & Co. Prnlrlo Chickens Wanted Now and all other kinds of game in their season. Taken tit market prices by W. A. Dutton, under Goeders' store.—23t3 WE are right in lino with flower pots. M. Z. GROVE & SON. BICi BUSINESS ORANGE. Hay Pressing Wanted. I have a new hay press and am prepared to press hay for all who want it. 24t3 C. D. BEST, Algona. WE don't carry filled, plated nor ten- cent tings; but we have the finest line of solid gold rings at lowest prices. 20 E. G. BOWYER. CLAYTON TRUMBULL'S DEATH.. Typhoid Foyer Takes one of Irvine- ton's Prosperous Young Partners. Clayton Trumbull, one of the stable young farmers of Irvington, died of typhoid fever, Friday at 11 o'clock. The funeral was held Saturday at 2 o'clock, the services conducted by Bev. Buchanan, and the remains taken to the Irvington cemetery for burial. Mr. Trumbull was born in Batavia, Kane county, 111., and was 37 years and 11 months old. He came to Kossuth county in 1889 and a year or more afterwards was married, to Miss Jennie Lloyd, Two children, a daughter, aged The Wilson Mill Property Passes Into the Hniids of u Stock Company —Will Make n Market For Wlient. One of the biggest business changes of the year is the purchase of the Wilson mill property, elevators, etc., by a stock company of Algona business men, whose purpose is to make an exceptional wheat market in Algona, and also furnish the bulk of the flour consumed in this section. The deal was completed Monday. Possession will bp taken about Sept. 15. Mayor Chrischilles and F. W. Dingley have been chiefly instrumental in bringing the plan to success. Officers of the new comptxny, which will be incorporated immediately, are J. T. Chrischilles, president; Cheevei Hudson, vice president; Jas. Patterson, secretary; T. H. Lantry, treasurer, The directors are Judge Quarton, J. W Sullivan, S. D. Patterson, John K Walker, A. D. Clarke, Lewis H. Smith and J. T. Chrischilles. Aside frorr these the stockholders are: J. C. And erson, J. W. Robinson, Chrischilles & Herbst, E. E. Sayers. The capita stock is $15,000. A competent superintendent will b secured at once, who will keep the ele vator busy and make prices on all farm produce, and who will take charge of the mill. It is expected now to run the latter at its full capacity, and to make a market for wheat about two cents a bushel above the usual market. Wanted, 1OOO Live Pigeons for delivery Sept. 16. Get prices and report the number you wish to sell to W. A. Dutton, under Goeders' store. THIS is the season for flower pots. See Grove & Son's assortment. ELOPEMENT AT MILFORD. Geo. Walters of Algona Gets a Bride Under Difficulties. Geo. Walters brough a bride to Algona with him Friday and is visiting at the Milt Walters' home for a couple of weeks. The story of the marriage is romantic, and as told in the dailies has a lot of extra features, that lack in the essential element of being true. For instance the mother of the bride is said to be heartbroken, when in fact she not only consented to the match, but discussed seriously attending the ceremony. Another is that advantage was taken of the father's absence, when in fact the day had been set some time in advance and it only happened that on that day he was away from home. George was married Wednesday at Spirit Lake and will soon go back to Milford to take his old position in the Miller harness shop, George is an expert workman, a steady and thrifty boy, and many friends here will admire his nerve in securing a charming and worthy girl fora bride. WE have a few ladies' shirt waists left that we are closing out at 75c each, worth double that price. GEO. L. GAM8RAITH & CO. Good Goods, We are making special inducements to cash buyers to close up our line of Toilet Sets, Lemonade Sets, Hayiland China, and Lamps, for the next 30 days commencing Wednesday, Aug. 18, up to and including Saturday, Sept. II, 1897. 4 Special Days 4 Saturday, Aug. 21, we will give 15 per cent, discount on any Lemonade set in the store. Just think, a water set for $1.40, former price $1.75. Saturday, Aug. 28, we will give the above discount on our entire stock of Toilet Sets. A 12-piece decorated toilet set for #4, former price, $5. Saturday, Sept. 4, we will give 15 per cent, discount on any lamp amounting to $i and upwards. Now is the time to buy a lamp. Saturday, Sept. 11, the last day, we will give to each cash purchaser of $7.50 or more of any of the above-mentioned articles including crockery and glassware, besides the above discount, we will give one cut glass tumbler free. That is not all; you have the satisfaction of selecting your goods from the largest stock in the largest county in the state. Satisfaction guaranteed. No. 8 E. State St. James Patterson. ALGONA, IOWA. Shoes FOR THE- School Children You will Need Them Now. We have them in endless variety and can provide your wants in this line better than anyone else. Our stock of Boots and Shoes of all kinds was never more complete. It will pay you to trade with us. Brownell & Allred, The Shoe Merchants, Algona, Iowa. Fine Repairing and custom worU. I will continue my cost sale on SHOES until all are sold. "We will keep the stock well assorted on all staple goods, and will sell them at cost until all of our high priced shoes are sold out. We will also sell all Rubber goods at flat prices. JiS. TAYLOB.
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