The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 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, June 22, 1892
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Page 1
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This Paper has a larger; Circulation than any ( <>th-j or paper published* in| Kosstith county VOL. xxr. If You Want to Reach the People Advertise in the REPUBLICAN. AUiOXA. KOSSUTH COUNTY, JO\VA. WKDXKSDAY. JUNK ~*2. Ambrose A. Call, D. U. Hutch in 3, \Vm, K. Fc-rjj-u.son, President. Vice-President. Cashier THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK, ALGONA, IOWA. (J.YPi TAL, $50,000. Atoney on Imnil ti> Innn nt rimftiiiisihle r:ife» to imrlliM who I'urnisli IliMt-rlii** surnrltv Dlrfictor.4-lJ.il. If utchlna, N. A. Voi-ffiixoii, I'lilllp I»nr« i-ilt-r. W. {•'. C;tWoi-, Ambrose A. Call, C. 11. Uutr.liins, \Vin. K, J'>r#iisi>!i, NO. 38. ALGONA STATE BANK CAPITAL; - 350,000.00. IHHKOTOKS. A. D. l!l;trkf>, 1'roK., C. C. Chubii. Vl«(! 1'iv-i., (Mitis. (l. S(. Cl;iil f'iisi' Myron Sclipnck. (leu. L. (lalbraith, W. i,' Tyrrell. Tims. K. rn,->l;>>. W. U, President. J. B.,Jones, Vice President, KOSSUTH COUNTY Lewis H. Suittli, Cashier. ALGONA, IOWA. C AP1TAL $r>O*<>oo. Incorporate.! uailt-r general la.vs of Tmya. Deposit-; rocRlvRit. money loanuil, foreign mid •domestic oxchaii!,'!'bought anil sold. Collection* made promptly and n neiicral banking business transacted. Passat tickets to or from the. old countries sol'd at lowest rates ,„ ../-''vectors—W. H. (iisrlisun. .John G. Smith. J. 15. Jones, T. ChrUclillles U-.vis I-,. Smith. ,T. W. Wudswottli, JJiirii«jt De.vine. M. Z. GROVE 'W~, JOHN GROVE LIVERY, FEED Best of Horses and West of Thorlngton House. FARM LOANS fMt rlllP Til 13 la T/i«»fl AT/^Umr 'I »i A nn am\nr*A .-.i',-. , ABLE. M. Z. GROVE, MANAGER. W« can now make loans on Improved Lands from one to tea year's time and give tlie borrower the privilege of paying f « • «J UHW ISVT41VSITV1 VltVJ |JIIYI1G^C VJi. 1J<1 > 111LI he whole loan or any part thereof in • ,!„„ Ti,i=! T *T , , even $100 at any time when interest falls • " le - This Is Iowa Money, and no second mortgage or coupons are taken. This plan • ot making a loan will enable the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save • the interest on the ainouui paul. Money furnished at once on perfect title ™ Cal! on or address. H. HOXIE, Algona, Iowa. REPAIRING NEATLY DONE. At Lacy's Old Stand, opposite Tennent House, ALGONA, IOWA. LIVERY and FEED Stable. LKWIS E. SMITH, Pr*p. • .Successor -S-o J. G. Ertwards. 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. « Aigona, That we are head- ot Metal roofing, Eave Spouting, Pumps, etc., and in fact everything in the hardware line. I employ one of the best tinners in N. W. Iowa. I can do you good and save you money. H. J. WINKIE. YOU GO TO HOWARD'S FOR HAKDWAUE, where there Cheap John (Joods but tlie best tlie market nffords at satis- SEE TO IT is no „ factory prices, a few ot which I will enumerate :-The Leader .Ranges and btoves, second to none for durability and operation. '-New Process" and other late styles of Gasoline Stoves. The Minnesota J.ln-ieed Oil Paints, as good us any on the market besides Oils, Lead, Dry Taint and Brushes o£ the Best Quality. The Dnbiiiine Leather and Kubber Belting, rubber hose and packing. The only Genuine GH<l<Um barb wire kept in town Cedar ivapids I'unips, best Washing Machines, and all kinds of Building Hardware at lowest living rates. My traile is increasing, I have come to stay, and don't you forget it. Thaiikin tor past patronage and by fair dealing solicit a continuance of the same, I remain, Yours Most Cordially, G. M. HOWAllD. you ALGONA MARBLE WORKS, We would call attention to tlie fact 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 C. M. Doxsee, A. D. Clarke & Co., and W. II. Nycum, are prepared to do neat and reliable work iu that line at living prices. We have but one policy—that of fair dealing and courtesy toward all. With this, supplemented by promptness, striet attention to business, and none but first-class work, we trust we shall merit and receive the patronage formerly bestowed upon our worthy predecessors. Office at the old stand of C. M. Doxsee, where we will be pleased to meet and make the acquaintance of our patrons and all others who may favor us by calling. Very respectfully, HAY & RICE, Abstracters. C. L. LUND. ESTABLISHED 1830. J, J. RYAN. (Successors to C. L. LUND.) Real Estate Dealers, Algona, Iowa We wish to announce to tlie readers of the RKPUHLIUAV that we have extraordinary faclli ties tor the selling of laniis uud unimproved lauds in Northern Iowa, and we Tin vita evervbodv wlio wish to dispose of their property to call on us at our office iu Algouii or to correspond y As soon as spring opens we h»ve & large number of customers Am the eastern states wlio are ready to come out and secure a piece ot Iowa soil at reasonable prices; W "believe in iair dealing and if you want to sell your property for wuat it is worth, don't wlste any ' ' ' " * for what it is worth, don't waste any time in listing Yours respectfully, LVNP & RYAK. THE STUKM'8 WAKE GREAT HAVOC WROUGHT IN SOUTHERN MINNESOTA. Tho Number of IV-iillis >•»«• Thought to llo About Tivcnt;r—r.oss of I'roju-Hy In Koot Uivci- Valley Ki;Um:ttr<l ut :i Million Dollars. MA.vKA.Tf.), Minn., June 17. — The streets of Minnesota L-.ki; and V.'i'lls are filled with lamentations of tln> '•im-i>v.:id- .ut farmer.-;, who have lost all except their hare land ;>,nd growing crops. The storm was midonbtedly (lie most severe that ever visitoil thn state, and it:- path extends for eighty-five miles, from Sher- burno to New Richmond, yet its width is not over. fifty yards. Hundreds saw the huge fvuniel-phapcd monster as it sped twisting over the prairie, now in the air and now crushing some Imilding to splinters, and some few sought safety in cellars. Several owe their lives to this thoughtfulness. Accompanying the black, rolihi;;;- cloud of vapor, dn.st and fragments of buildings was an awful roaring sound. The path or' the storm can be distinguished for miles in either direction by the destruction which it wrought i farmers' wind brakes, the trees left standing bei.ig leaflet and broken. It is a mystery where fragments of house.! went to. Pieces of broken furniture from one ho,.so was traced for two and a half miles. The dead at Minnesota Lake are: MRS. JOHN LATUSIC. JOHN BRWCN. JOHN PIKTIIUS. Two dftugb f ers of CinsTiAN M-LCHEHT. MBS. JOHN DELLAT. Miss MARY SHOWN. Mrs. John Brown was fatally injured, Mrs. Gray suffered a dislocated shoulder and broken hand, Mrs. Craychee was severely injured and Miss Agries Murry, school teacher, was badly injured. A great deal of destruction was wrought near Wells and the town had a narrow escape, as a portion of the cyclone passed only half a mile away. Herman Beamer was killed, his body being found under his .wrecked house. Two sons of Albert Klingbert were badly injured, one receiving a terrible scalp woiind and the other a broken leg. Besides the death of Charles Melchert's two daughters, his son suffered a broken leg. A child was killed near Eaton and it is believed that several other deaths occurred in that direction. The huge funnel then passed on toward New Richland, where two persons were killed and five at Hartland. Full reports from that neighborhood are not to be had, but it is rumored that several more lives were lost. Five miles from Wells four horses belonging to August Honz'j were killed. Immense quantities of water fell for several miles about Mapleton, it amounting almost to a cloudburst. Whole fields are under water, and Such a flood was never before known. Everything is overflowing. DAMAGE BY FLOOD. A Million Dollui-H* Loss in tlie Koot River Valley. HOKAH, Minn., June 17.—People living in the Root river valley along the Southern Minnesota road, have been forced to see\ protection on the hills from the heaviest flood ever known in Southern Minnesota. For seventy-five miles the valley is flooded from hill to hill. The loss, roughly estimated, will reach $1,000 100. All trains aro abandoned, factories closed down and business virtually suspended. FAL3E WORK FcLL. Twenty-five Deaths Caused by the Wreck of a Kentucky I'riclge. CINCINNATI, Jxtne 15.—One of the most fearful accidents in the history of this vicinity Avas that of the fall of the bridge which was i?i the course of construction over the Licking river between Covington and Newport, Ky. Sixty-three workmen were on the structure. Not more than half a dozen escaped unhurt. The others were cither killed by the crushing of the iron and timbers or were drowned in the water. The cause is surmised to be the weakening of the wooden false work. The river had washed out the earth about the supports, and it is said that a day or two ago one of the contractors said that he was afraid the structure would not stand under the weight of the heavy material. But still they kept at work. At least twenty-five of the unfortunate workmen were instantly killed and over a dozen injured. ELI T. STACKHOUSE. A Suutli Carolina Member of Congress Dint .Suddenly. WASHINGTON, June 14.— Representative Eli T. Std,ckhouse, of the Sixth district of South Carolina, died suddenly at Ms residence in this city shortly after 2 o'clock a. in. of heart disease. Mr. Stackhouse was born in Marion county, S. C., in 1824. He served in the Confederate urmy and became a colonel. He afterward became prominent in agricultural pursuits, was president of the state Farmers' Alliance, was a member of the legislature and. was elected to the Fifty-second congress as a Democrat. ruggist lot free bottle Dr. JliKw' Jfwrte*. WHY HE RESIGNED. A Iti'ivsni! for Ulninr's Ur*!xtmtlon Olvpn lo.— Th<> - <>;":vn' : Mi: of Mr. JJini.'ii' in ttrininuiing Inn rein- tions with v!ii> pP-.-idont so abruptl;-. Tin 1 final ('inisf. howi-ver, w;v^ not di ; i- clo-cd until i'n-duy. Th.- C.-niiidiau olri- dalrt v.-hu Y.T.J-,... to W;i,.:;;::.-t^:i t- talk- over tin 1 quo.--:ti'aw pon'lin^ bciv/ci-n t!r- : 'titt;> 't^pai'tiiif.'iit and \}\\> i'oininio!i, lind hiid on'! confoveD.co t\\\> <\\\\ prcc^'iin'.' •'., to cor.liuu'.? tho di.-.i.-.i.•.••?;.:). JIv. Blaim- altcndp.l the. nabinc-!; int'K-lin.^ on Jr.ni' '.'), but rwiiained o!)ly hp.it' ;.in hour. p^ri:s:;i;( i::iuself l:(-f.-;iu.-.--.- i.f hi- d; sire to Iirncd.'d v.-itli tiie "'v.-;si;-o.;; (>' ',;>,. Canu- dians. At tho Satnvday .;•.•:;!• -..•:v,:v h° was nial:in;j; a stati-ni.'V.I: of hi- viows of t in I:i;.-'-rip. and betv/een the points in dispnt. ,inds;n>f.ui v.-a.-i the q tho n.-m.vdy iv.r tht ( tho two i.'nuntries. Fiistor 3nte!-ruiitc:!l Klnlnc. Thnro was also pre.-ienl- Jr.V.n V» T . Fo.-- tor, who has booii uttc^idir.^ to much state do])art)Jienv v/nrk dra'iii^ Sir, Elaine's a'o. c e;jtje and illness, and in the midst of tiw remarks of Mr. Elaine lie is to have interrupted him with the tion that the views just expressed would hardly meet tl-e president's approval. Mr. Elaine proceeded with his remarks and reiterated what had already been said, adding with emphasis that the state department was able to take care of all the busineea' belonging to it without advice or interfrence from aiiy one occupying a subordinate position in it. Thereupon Mr. Foster said lie knew Mr. Elaine was not presenting the views of the president and proceeded to state them by his direction and in his name. "Gentlenu i," said the secretary, "thin conference is at an end," and he quickly loft the room, penning his resignation while his indignation was at its height. Mr. Foster assured the Canadians that Mr. Elaine's action would not make the slightest difference in the object of their visit and that, they could return to Ottawa at once and resume the discussion by correspondence. They accordingly left on the 4 o'clock train. There were other causes which Mr. Elaine thought were intended to make his stay in the department disagreeable, but after the humiliation in the presence of the Canadian officials he said he could not" retiriYr^bfrtCa. another- moment, and for that reason the exact time, 11:45 a. m., was written on the letter that it might hereafter appear that between the record of the adjournment of the conference and his resignation there was but a very brief space of time. Kxplains tho Concluding Sentence. This statement now explains the concluding sentence of Mr. Elaine's resignation: "Tho condiuon of public business in the department of state justifies me in requesting that my resignation may be accepted immediately." In other words, Mr, Elaine construed Mr. Foster's statement as an announcement that i.e and not Mr. Bhiuo was tho present representative in tin") stat'-> department, and that his cffidal rights and faculties as the \ 'resident's mouthpiece had been suspended. EMMONS BLA1NE DEAD. Tin- KHlest laying Son of tli- Ex-Secretary Dies Sutlilenly nt Clih:ag:i. CHICAGO, June 18.— Ennnons Elaine, the second son of Jame.s G. Elaine, ex- secretary of state, died at 11:13 o'clock a. m., at the McCormick mansion, No. IS.j Rush street. He had been ill but a few hours and his death was wholly unexpected. Septicaemia, which developed late in the night from a bowel complaint, was the immediate cause of death. Mrs. Emmons Elaine and her son McCormick Elaine, two years old, and Mrs. Cyrus McCormick, were the only members of the family at the bedside when Mr. Elaine passed away. Death came so swiftly that there was not time to summon the other members of tho McCormick family, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. McCormick, who were in the honse at the time. Mr. Elaine's death is due indirectly, no doubt.to the ordeal he p. .seed through as tho chief director of the interests of his father at the Minneapolis convention. He labored incessantly for several days previous to the opening of the convention throughout its se^ion, nor did he relinquish his labors until after the nomination of Mr. Harrison. Emmons Blaine, at the time of his death, was vice president of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad and until quite recently resided at Baltimore, coming to Chicago to take charge of the Western interests of the company. His wedding in New York state to Miss Anita McCormick, daughter of the great reaper manufacturer, was a social event of the first magnitude. The have had only one child, the infant who was at the bedside when the father died. Before being connected with the Baltimore and Ohio, which company he served in less conspicuous places than the vice presidency, Mr. Blaine was at different times in the service of the West Virginia Central, the Chicago and Northwestern and the Atchisoo, Topek.ft and Santa Fe. .. i» _«,5- ,'•' Removed to the Rink. We cam a Full Line of Buggies, Etc,, Etc, Have the Empire Binder, Standard Mowers and Hayrakes, Huber Engines and Separators. *f[~"** n '' Frei And throw in a Ohromn. Nicoulin, J. H. QUEAL & CO. LUMBER Handle only the Best Grades and sell at the. Very Lowest prices. We curry a COMPLETE STOCK In All of the Diff >rent Lines And wil! meet All Competition. C3-ET OTJIR, IFRIOES Before you buyjjud we will guarantee to save you money J. H. QUEAL & GO,, Yard oa North Side of State Street, ALGONA, IOWA. A. M. AMSDEN, AGENT. THE GRANGE STORE, «J. "W. + Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Heath & Millegan Paiuts. All kinds of Metal Roofing promptly attended to. W. L. JOSIjYN. to , se11 J 9 U1 ' la "? •' if "'<»• «**" with us. \Ve can flud you

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