The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 11, 1892 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 11, 1892
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Do You Want a Map of Kossuth County, Corrected To Date ? THE REPUBLICAN'S -NEW- Of Thfi fintinto I Are Completed. VOL. XXI. ALGONA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 11, 1892. NO. 32. Ambrose A. Call, D. U. Hutching, Win. K. Ferguson, President. Vice-President. Cashier. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, f ALGONA, IOWA. ;O APICAL, $5O,OOO.^ Money on linnd to loan nt r«'ii«onnblo rat«n to parties who furnish flrst-clnss security 1 , ^Directors— D. M. Hutnhhi*, S. A. Ferguson, Philip Dorwoller, W. t\ Garter, Ambrose A. Cull, 0. I). IlutoulnB, Win. K. Ferguson. ALGONA STATE BRNK CAPITAL, DIREOTOKS.I ;M;uf(>Lib A. D. Oltirke, 7're.H., C. 0. Cliubli, Vlee Pre.i., Cluis. fl. !,.. „ Myron Solienek, Ueo. L. Gtilbralth, W. C. Tyrrell, Thos. F. Oooke. f lit lugliam, President. J. 6. Jones, Vice President. Lewis H. Smith, Cashier. KOSSUTH COUNTY BANK. ALGONA, IOWA. CAPITAL $5O,<>OO. ft; Incorporate I under general Ui,vs of Iowa. Deposits received, money loaned, foreign and /domestic exchange bought and sold. Collections made promptly and a general banking business transacted. Passage tickets to or from the old countries sold at lowest rates, M Directors- W. H. Ingliatn, John G. Smith, J. B. Jones, T. Ohrischllles, Lewis B. Smith. J. '•,jy. Wadsworth, Barnet Devlne. •JR. _ M. Z. GROVE _____ JOHN GROVE. BIE3OS- LiVERY, FEED, AND SALE STABLE. i Best of Horses and Carriages. | West of Xhorlngton House. . % M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. ARM LOANS We can now make loans on Improved Lands from one to ten year's time and give the borrower the privilege of paying the whole loan or any part thereof In . ,n,, , r •., , even $100 at any time when interest falls dtiie. riiis is Iowa Money, and no second mortgage or coupons are taken. This plan of making a loan will enable the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save the interest on the amount paid. Money furnished at once ou perfect title Call on or address. H. HOXIE, Algona, Iowa. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. At Lacy's Old Stand, .opposite Tennent House, ALGONA, IOWA. LIVERY and FEED Bg&j LKWIS E. SMITH, Prop. Successor to J. G. Edwards. South of Tennent House, ALGONA. We are not in the Pool. Years Experience right here in Kossuth county. We guarantee our •work. Our books are not for sale. We are here to stay. Prices reasonable. JONES & SMITH, Algona, Iowa. TTT7 TC\ TT THAT YOU GO TO HOWARD'S FOH HARDWARE, where there JL-' 1~> -I \J JL 1 is no Cheap John Goods but the best the market affords, at satis- •-.^—— factory prices, a few of which I will enumerate -.—The Leader .anges and Stoves, second to none for durability and operation. "New Process" and other late les of Gasoline Stoves. The Minnesota Unseed Oil Taints, as good as any on the market sides Oils, Lead, Dry Paint and Brushes of the Best Quality. The Dubuque Leather and ibber Belting, rubber hose and packing. The only Genuine Glidden barb wire kept In town 1ar Baplds Pumps, best Washing Machines, and all kinds of Building Hardware at lowest ..ng rates. My trade is increasing, I have come to stay, and don't yen forget it. Thanking you | past patronage and by fair dealing solicit a continuance of the same, I remain, Yours Most Cordially, G. M, HOWARD. ill'S va- I ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, Wo would call attention to tuolact that we are located here permanently, for the manufacture and sale of cemetery work in Marble, Granite and Stone. We now have and intend to keep in stock a fair line of finished Monuments, Headstones, etc.. and will guarantee all work to be equal to the best. We are the only manufacturers of cemetery work in Kossuth Co. Therefore.please give us a call before placing your order and be convinced that by fair and honorable dealing, we are worthy your patronage. SHELLEY * HALL, Proprietors, East State St., Algona, Iowa. NEW ABSTRACT OFFICE. The undersigned having purchased the abstract books of 0. M. Doxsee, A. D. larke & Co., and W. H. Nycum, are prepared to do neat and reliable work in that pe at living prices. We have but one policy—that of fair dealing and courtesy kward all. With this, 'supplemented by promptness, striet attention to business, I none but first-class work, we trust we shall merit and receive the patronage |merly bestowed upon our worthy predecessors. Office at the old stand of 0. M. jsee, where we will be pleased to meet and make the acquaintance of our patrons [ all others who may favor us by calling. Very respectfully, HAY & RICE, Abstracters. G. L. LUND. ESTABLISHED 1880. J. J. RYAN. (Successors to C. L. LUND.) eal Estate Dealers, Algona, Iowa, We wish to auuounce to tlie readers ol the EKPUBLICAN that we have extraordinary facilities for tne selling of farms aud unimproved lauds In Northern Iowa, and1 we Invite everybody ibo wish to dispose of tlieir property, to call on us at our office in Algooa or to corresooud \ As soon as spring opens we have a large number o| customers from tUeeasteru States' who I ready to come out aud secure a piece of Iowa soil atreasou""---^-- -*»-•--»• - ° Uiog aud if you waut to sell your property for what it is worth, Kl U9 . VrtllfC I'Aai-kantFiilli. DESTROYING THE CROPS. A SURPLUS OF WATER IN PORTIONS OF MISSOURI AND KANSAS. JTarm Lands Converted Into L»kat by the Overflow of Stream*—Many Cattle Drowned in Oklahoma —Situation In the Mi««is«ippl ViUtey. KANSAS CITY, May 9. — The past twenty-four hours have furnished the climax for all the rainy weather this spring. A heavy downpour of water has been falling BO that the already soaked ground haa been giving off the water into the swollen creeks and streams. The result is that accounts have been coming in from all over Western Missouri and Eastern Kansas telling of flooded rivers. In some localities the towns have been flooded and some damage is reported to dwellings by having their foundations washed out. The flood came so suddenly in other districts that the farmers had no time to prepare for it and much of their stock haa been drowned and washed away. Growing crops have been badly damaged and thousands of fields TVlll Have to Be Replanted. In Saline county, Mo., all the streams are reported out of their banks and the whole county has been turned in a lake. Some houses have been washed away and much stock has been lost. Along the Platte river and the One Hundred and Two river the whole country has been inundated and houses and barns have been destroyed. In Livingston, Grundy and Mercer couuties the Grand river and its forks have flooded th$ whole country, and the district from Chillicothe to the Iowa line is one sea of water. All the crops have been washed out for miles throughout the Grand river valley and much stock has been lost. All the railroads in the district have been more or leas damaged and traffic is greatly delayed, and in some cases has been abandoned altogether. The "Wabash bridge here has been strained out of line so that no trains can pass over. CATTLE DROWNED. A Cloudburst In Oklahoma Doe» Immense Damage. GUTHRIE, O. T., May 9.—The heaviest rainfall for years has fallen steadily for twenty-eight hours. East of Orlando a cloud burst, causing the streams to rise six feet in a few minutes, drowning many cattle. At Oklahoma City the lower part of the town is flooded and much damage is done. There are several bad washouts on the railway and in the country. So many bridges are washed away 'that the mail routes are abandoned. Near Stillwater three houses and many barns were destroyed. John Crockett was fatally injured and some stock was killed. FATAL TO FOUR. the A Freight Train Precipitated Into Tennnsaen Klver. NASHVILLE, Tenn., May 9.—The bridge across the Tennessee river at Florence fell, precipitating a freight train sixty feet into the water. The fireman was killed and the engineer and two brakemen fatally hurt. Dtkeg Gave Way. PEOBIA, His., May 9.—The great marsh dike fifteen miles long and protecting a strip of bottom land about two miles wide, gave way at a point opposite Pekin during the night. The crevasse is about 600 feet wide and increases rapidly, as the Illinois river has now reached a stag« not exceeded since 1844. There are about eighteen families living in the bottom, but the greater portion have removed. There is a good deal of live stock still in the bottom. It is feared that in a few hours all this vast tract will be on a level with the river. One Va»t Ruiblng Sea. NEW OELKANS,- May 9.—The Mississippi is one vast rushing sea. The levees through thij state and Mississippi are being thoroughly guarded and every precaution has been taken against crevasses. At Greenviile the river is higher than ever before known, and is still ris- iag. Patrols have been organized to watch the levees. The marine sectional dock has been wrecked by the flood. NOT OFFICAIL. Some Donbt Regarding the Pope's De- cl«ion ou the School Question. ST. PAUL, May U.—In regard to the telegram from New York, claiming that Archbishop Corrigan had received a cablegram from Rome to the effect that the Faribault school system had been condemned, Rev. Father Con way, editor of The Northwestern Chronicle, the Catholic organ of the state, and himself a close personal friend of Archbishop Ireland, saye: "I do not place any reliance oa the correctness of the information. If such news was to be communicated officially to the United States it would be sent to Cardinal Gibbous and not to Archbishop Corrigan. Beside, we have information from Rome to the effect that the school question had been decided, and that it has been decided ^u exactly an opposite manner from that indicated in the cablegram to Archbishop Corrigau. No, the cablegram to New York cannot be official." Ripaas Tabules cure hives. INTO A DEEP RAVINE, HORRIBLE ACCIDENT ON THE SANTA FE, NEAR MEDILL, MO. An Entire Train GOB. Through a Bridge I»to a Flooded Ravine—Seven Person* Killed Outright and About Thirty Other* Badly Injured. CHICAGO, May 5. — Meager details have been received by the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe railroad officials of a horrible wreck near Medill, Mo. The Chicago limited express direct from the coast and San Francisco, was thrown through a bridge near that point at 1 a. m. So far as known all the cars of the magnificent train, loaded as they were with transcontinental passengers eastward bound, were buried in the waters of a flooded ravine. Seven persons were killed and a large number injured. The D«ad Are: Lou MABKO, Kansas City. S. E. VEBKEU, Westport, Mo. LUTHER CORNELIAS, Kirkville, Mo. J. C. GKAVKS, editor, La Platta. WILLIAM HINKS, Oklahoma City. MBS. G. BESTBBUSH, and child 9 months of age, San Bernardino, Cal. The Injured Are: P. C. Cowling, Chicago. J. C. Winslow, Chicago. N. Lancaster, Chicago. Mrs. Jane Hisey, Riverside. Ills. Martin Rigle, Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Isham, Riverside, Ills. J. F. Hortgen, Reading, Pa. Mrs. E. Palen, Athens, Pa. William Adams, Dewsbury, Yorkshire, England. A. M. Cutler, Chicago. Andy Ronan, oxpresa messenger, Riverside, Ills. Robert Schulz, Lexington, Mo. Conductor Tucker, Chicago. A. D. Meades, Stillwater. Minn. Claude Beal, postal clerk, Vermont.Ills. R. E. Butcher, rostal clerk, Chicago. James Gunther, Chicago. A. L. Bois, Kansas City. \V, S. Barnes, Oklahoma City. J. H. Snyder, Lecompton, Kan. S. A. Lough, Chekopa, Kan. James A. Moran, Sedley, Ind. Frank Graves, Sedley, Ind. W. G. Smith, New Haven, Conn. F. M. Moore, Winnebago, Ills. R. H. Melton, Kansas City. Mrs. M. A. Sullivan, Coft'eyville, Kan. Mrs. Alice Hughes, Sedan, Kan. Mrs. J. H. Keating, Ratoun, N. M. The wrecked train left Kansas City at 5:25 p. m. The train was running at an ordinary rate of speed when it reached the trestle bridge near Revere at 1 a. m. The engine had reached the east end of the bridge when the structure tottered and fell, piling the cars and coaches in a heap thirty-six feet below. The wrecked train consisted of one Pullman sleeper, one tourist sleeper, chair car, passenger coach and baggage car. As soon as possible the train crew hastened to the assistance of the imprisoned passengers and did everything in their power to rescue them from death by drowning or from the crushed and broken timbers. A relief party left Fort Madison, la., at 8 o'clock, but was delayed by a washout ten miles west of the wreck and did not reach the scene of the disaster till after daylight. About 2:40 p. m. the train returned to Fort Madison and the injured were conveyed in ambulances and carriages to the Santa Fe hospital. Many of the women were weeping and almost all bore frightful wounds made by falling against car seats and broken windows. FIRE AT NEW YORK. Irumnnge Slaughter Hotuet Go Up In Smoke. NEW YORK, May 6.—At S o'clock a. m. fire was discovered iu the immense slaughter house of Swartschild & Sulzberger, wholesale butchers, at Forty- fifth street and East river. Despite the efforts of the firemen the entire structure was destroyed. The pier between Forty-fifth and Forty-seventh streets took fire and were badly damaged. The total loss will amount to over $250,000. Attor'i Remains Beach New York. NEW YORK, May 9.—The steamship Labourgne from Harve has arrived at her pier, having on board the body of William Astor. Accompanying the remains were Mrs. Astor and her daughter, Mrs. J. Coleman Drayton. They were met at the pier by John Jacob Astor, Phillip Kissman and J. Rosevelt. and the party proceeded to the Astor residence on Fifth avenue, while the remains of Mr. Astor were placed in a hearse and driven to the Trinity chapel. Later the body was taken to the Aetor residence. The funeral will take place Thursday. The Proponed New Mileage Ticket. CHICAGO, May 6.—Advices have been received here to the effect that the Western Passenger association at its meeting in Hot Springs, Ark., appointed a committee consisting of G. H. Heafford, W. A. Thrall, J. C.'Pond and C. A. Cairns, to consider the matter of arranging for an interchangeable 5,000- mile ticket, good on all lines in the association, and to make a report and recommendation at the July meeting. Chairman Fiuley was selected to act with this committee as its chairman. "Another lie nailed," as the wag remarked when the merchant tacked up a sign, "at cost." WE STILL SELL Boots and Shoes as Cheap as Ever, And are also offering Bargains in Canned Goods, Dried Fruits, etc. WE ALSO HANDLE THE ry it and you will have no other. LANGDON & HUDSON. J. H. QUEAL &. CO. Handle only the Best Grades and sell at the Very Lowest prices. We carry a COMPLETE STOCK In All of the Diff >rent Lines And will meet All Competition. OKET OUR, IFIR/EOES Before you buy and we will guarantee to save you money J. H. QUEAL & CO., Yard on North Side of State Street, ALGONA, IOWA. A . M.AMSDEN, AG-ENT. -OF- HOSIERY, AT THE GRANGE STORE, New and varied assortment at extremely low prices. Do not fail to see our Ladies' Non-Crocking Black Lislo Hose, for 50c. The best in the market, everywhere worth 75o. Also Our Men's Brown Balbriggan, Real Maco Thread Hose, 30 Cents per Pair, $l .50 per Box. THE BEST ARE THE CHEAPEST, Also a complete line of lower priced goods in Men's Women's and Children's Black and Colors. We have used every effort to procure extra values in all grades, and have secured many bargains that will make this the most attractive sale of the season His ' Il.t ,J

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