The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 22, 1890 · Page 11
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 11

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 22, 1890
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, t WB OWf t . Oct. '^.-dlftfence'Wrtglit is a Mat 6M his hand. fet 8f Gk H. Peters south of town . A. last sa t /.A 17 \° Va \, TIffi DfiS hat It froze wftte* M thick as window glass, . * *. £. a. 4.4-t_k_I. £. A L ». *£_£. AA «hj* t. jk«^d.A» 1«*,«t J. W< Smith Went to Estherviile as - """* "the Bancroft Good _ Britt to visit teaches in the piars. P., Murray has returned from a ftslt to Cedar Rapids. " ... t6?, Carroll of Boone preached in the Bttst church Sunday morning. Wf, Dodge, principal of the Algona aal school, preached in the school house itihdaymotning. , ,, , . * Ouf streets are thronged With teams, and aeronauts report business very active. > A teata belonging to Boacher & Rieners an away last Week, and "Cyclone," the ,. Jfcrachd, was badly hart by running on a s past. w '_ •vVhittemore. WttiTTBMonB, Oct. 21.—Garret Dearchs is building a barn on his lots. Farley & Boyle have taken in a carload of cattle and a carload of potatoes today. Dr. Felling is settled here now and ready for business. S& occupies tho rooms vacated by Henry Goetsch. .,,.,. , __ . It is reported that W. M. Wolf and Kate Foster were to be married in Golafleld today. We knew Wheeler was not building that house for a bachelor's hall. /\ Quite a number of our young men arc • (planningto go down and hear Dolliver >. 'Thursday evening. Prof. Carter is In town. / Boyle and Carlisle have'sold a quarter f section south of Lillabridge's. The .wild land is fast being taken up. Bills are out for Henry Grimmel's auction, Oct. 20, and a joint sale here in town 'Nov.l. WHITTEMOIUS, Oct. 20.—A social dance giVen in favor of Mrs. Susie Engler was held in the hall Saturday night. A goodly number %vere present, and all reported a good time. r . Stanley Johnson of'Sterling, 111., a former resident of this place, has been among us the past week. J. E. Seattle has .sufficiently recovered from his sickness to bo out among us again. Miss Maggie Farley of Racine, Wis., is the guest of her uncle, J. M. Farley. Mrs. Knight, a sister of J. M. Farley who has been visiting here for the past six weeks, returned to her home in Clinton, Iowa, Friday. C. A. Hotelling has gone to Des Moines to take'a business course in the college there. The Upper Des Moines Baptist' association held In Algona last week was a grand success. A number of delegates from here were in attendance. Rev. Carrol preached to an enthusiastic audience here Friday evening. / Wednesday eyeuing in the parlor of the Tennant house, Mr. M. L. Sabens and Miss Estella Thompson were united in matrimony. Rev, O. M. Thrasher of this place conducted the ceremony. Mr. Sabons is a well to do farmer of this vicinity, and his bride is one of Kossuth county's enterpris ing music teachers. Their many friends of Whittemore wish them a hap[ future and a pleasant and prosperous journey through life. Dr. J, M. Pride has disposed of his entire stock, and leaves in a few days for the west on a pleasure trip. His successor took possession the first :of the week. S. H. Carlisle is on the sick list. From the looks of Pat Thompson's nose one would think he had been practicing .among the heavy weights of Boston. Cook Bailey is back at his old trade, pap- Vhanging. Instructions received from one person only or extra pay. The Lutherans have the foundation of iheir church completed. The Baptists expect to start tho erection of a $2,000 church this week. IiiiVerno. JUIUY *,„««,, Oct. 20.—Miss Lillie Hill of Wesley was visiting in town on Saturday. T. J. Smith's new house will be completed this week. H. S. Benedict has moved into his new house which is a fine residence. Frank Hill of Renwick was in town Wednesday. Thos. Stewart of Dysart was in town Tuesday on business. Frank Stewart of Burt was in town Mon day on business, J. W. Thurstonis moving his house effects into town, and will work hereafter at his trade, carpentering. Lichty & Guthree are building about a 20 foot addition to their store, which will make it about 100 foot long. Valentine Zoelle is building a fine hog house. If he keeps on he will have a town of his own pretty soon. Frank Hill of Renwick has sold out his barber shop to Frank McCoy of Eagle Grove. Last Wednesday while Fred. Hintz was plowing on his farm a few miles from town, a little girl three years old caught fire and was burned so badly that she died this morning. Mr. Hintz had set out a fire to burn off some grass and thought he had put it out, and went on to work. While at tho other end of the field he heard the children cry, but could not get back in time to save the child. It was buried in the- cemetery here Saturday afternoon. Albert Miller, the yoang man who was shot in the leg at Cedar Falls a short time ago, starts for $e Falls tomorrow to take care of his corn 5rop there. Chas. Barrett went to Renwick Thursday to Iqpk up a location for a blacksmith and i •tf»JI»>.. no p i ,W. Hanua and wife wont to Gold- /iday to visit with h?.3 wife's folks. l,?lutt, I. P. Harife'Jn. G, C. Burtis, t v !s went to the hub io the conven- ** J 1; fummond went to Britt Saturday J lness. .'flfi|*% Jaker of Livoriuot-e'^Was in town , McNolby has rented his farm to the " :ey Bros, for one year for $500 cash i, ( Wm, Crosswait's brother is here from Alas county on a visit with him for a few vK-fo. Burtis is having a new floor laid in •t the building where the printing office is located. Frank Chapman went to Renwiok today On fc~4J/%l688, D, A- Duitman and family, who were Visiting at Ramsay for a few days, returned home today- Henry Parks and Jake Prince went ovei to Hardy Monday on business. Hurt. J BITKT, Oct. 20.—Jim. Perkins has got his Wses into his new livery barn, and is do "ng a good business. He opened With a bal Jna ftU had a most enjoyable time, 54 num bers being sold. 1>T The new meat market Was opened Mon day morning by Mr. MoCtollan of Bancroft -ySoTs an expert) With the knife, and deals >\it'the steak by the wholesale. Geo E. Marblo has been rushing the hay Business the last few weeks, and has got bis barn, which he inoved a short time ago h 9 prewuery boys report a light falling pSmU^bBt are still doing a good busf nessf They paidJS cents for the last dtvi At feu* 1 Stowe, who went /west a shpr ttae «&, reports tbftt the olim>te thus fai hi ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1890. less. U. Jr. awwo emu. \j, outuuuu «ro. dng their presses to their iallcftpacity. Our new livery toan, Mr. Perkins, has got the lumber on the ground for his new iftrn. And stone have been drawn for the meat market. . 4 . Several eastern men are here now look- ng for land, and out* agent, J. B. Cork, has been showing thein around the country at a good advantage. Dr. McCofmick has got moved into his n6W house; .. , 4 , There was a church sociable held m Mr. Woodens, of this place, last Wednesday evening, and all had a good time. j. B. Cork, Who Went east a short tr r| ago, is expected to return Soon, BrahmjWatkins has gone to Illinois. Swea. SWEA, Oct. 20.—There Will be a harvest loine festival in the Baptist church next Sunday afternoon at 8 o'clock. All are invited. Threshing is most done. Miss Ida Moulton came up to take up her ichool in the West school a few days ago. The weather has been very cold for a few days 'back. We are having very frosty nights, and the farmers are still rushing at ihe plowing to get it done before the ground "reezes up, Capt. R. E. Jeanson and wife took in the corn palace at Sioux City and report a peasant time. B. A. Anderson is going to carry a big business the coming year. He is running one farm in 2-09, 30, and one in section one, and is to farm Capt. Jeanson's place, is school director, and it is Understood is gong to run for road supervisor. That shows how Swea is booming. August Merrill was in town last Saturday and got a now fiddle. Now music will be plenty. Mr. Sternstron's horses ran away and smashed his wagon a good deal. Carl Anderson is building a new large corn crib, and a shed also. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Chas. A. Whitfteld of Sioux City visited his father, Rev. Whitfleld, Monday. Miss Matne Biglow came over from Mason City with Lou. Nicoulin last week for a visit. They both return tomorrow. J. W. Dickenson of Jessup, an old friend of the Setchells, visited them ind J. R. Jones over Sunday. He went west Monday. Fred. McCall is back from Spokane for the winter. He says he likes the country out west, and that mechanics get good wages. C. E. Hyde is in town from California. He has disposed of his house to J. R. Laird, who will occupy it soon. Mr. Hyde likes the west. J. F. Lacy's family enjoyed a visit Sunday from Mr. Whitcomb of Monroe, Wis., who bought the Riebsamen farm north of Wesley some time ago. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Pangburn were down from Elmore and spent Sunday at D. Rice's. They were in Algona visiting many friends Saturday. Pastor F. M. Smith and Sidney Rist will attend the Baptist state convention at Red Oak this week. There will be the usual services at the Baptist church next Sunday. > John G. Smith, Henry Duaant, S. S. Sessions, and Dr. West went to Ruthven this morning for pass shooting on the lake. They will get the ducks if they are there. Mrs. Stacks and Mrs. Kaulbach of Oskaloosa are visiting at D. D. Town- Bend's, and will remain to hear Dolliver. Their father, Mr. Cole, was here last Friday for a day. Geo. C. Call, E. H. Clarke, Edwin Blackford, and D. A. Haggard went to Des Moines yesterday to the annual meeting of Odd Fellows. They will not return till Friday. A. W. Moffatt visited in Illinois last week, and now his mother and Mrs. Moffatt's father and mother are visiting him. He found plenty of poor corn, and plenty of people in Illinois. Guy Grove is home from Grinnell where he attended the state convention of the Young Peoples' Christian Endeavor society. He says 450 delegates were present, and a very enthusiastic meeting was held, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Douglass of Guilford, Maine, are visiting at Geo. E. Clarke's. Mr. Douglass is a large woolen manufacturer and an old friend oi Mr. and Mrs. Clarke, and stops here a few days while out on an extended western trip, W. W. Johnson spent several days in town last week, coming here from Emmetsburg, where he has a store. He reports the lumber business good in Minneapolis. He has one of the besl yards in the city, and a large trade. C. L, Lund and W. H. Ingham were most hospitably received at Blairgowrie last week by Mr. Adamson, and enjoyec a day in and about Emmetsburg. They both report that lively burg on a big boom, fine buildings going up, and loca enthusiasm high. Geo. M. Annis surprised the town by showing up last week from Spokane He is over on business, looks as hale and hearty as though he had summerec in Kossutn's healthy climate, and per sists that Washington is all right. He will be around several weeks. Alfred Evans was out from south era Illinois last week to look over his farm in this county. He visited B. A Meyers several days, they being ol< neighbors. He also visited the UPPER DES MOINES, and continued a long standing association with the paper, Frank Jenkinson enjoyed a visit from his father and mother last week. In company with his father he made this office a pleasant call. The old gentle man is a hotel keeper in Illinois, anc was enjoying his vacation not only in visiting his children, but also in look ing over our prosperous country IF you are in want of a cloak go to Taylors and get the latest. JOHNSON'S pure Cider Vinegar fo; sale at the Cash Store. SPECIAL attention given to children' suits at Taylor's NORTH STAB blankets for sale a, Taylor^. EuglisU Spavin Liniment Removes ail hard, soft, or calloused lumps an blemishes from horses, blood spavin, curbs splints, sweeney, ring bone, stifles, sprains, al swollen throats, etp. Save W by use of o» bottle; warranted. The most wonderiul blem m cure ever fcnqwn. Sola by L. A. Sfceetz. HOW THEY ARE LODGED, BOARDED AND CARED FOR. Itoh cured In 80 minutes by "WooUorft's San} try Lotion,' SoW by fc. A. Sheefe. G THE MS, Famllleft Hollered of Embftrrttmlnf Itt- enmbrancel— Some Thing* Worth Know* lag Abont Dog* and Other Animal*. Aft Inter+lew with ft Specialist. tii the summer season, when so many amities 6hnt tip their city residences nd go to the seaside of country* the isposition to be made of the family pet, >e it dog, eat ot bird, is often A taoot mbarrasaing question, tt is often a nuisance to take it along. Humanity demands th&t it left behind it must he >roperly car ed for. The numerous fanci- its, dealers and doctors of domestic pets ttthis city fully appreciate this situa* tion of affairs, and in stump* notify the mblio by signs on their establishments ihat with them can be found "summer )oard for domestic pets," A LAUGHS BUSINESS. "The business is quite an extensive one," said a keeper of one of these "pet lotels," "yet it is not as great as we would like it to be. I think that the ceeping of a house cat or dog is getting ess and less popular with people in ordinary circumstances. The wealthy )eople keep them because they have the •coin and servants to look after them. The wealthy, though, generally own iheir country or beach places and send ;heir pets there, so we get very few warders from them. 'While people in ordinary circumstances are giving up dogs and cats as louse pete they are growing fonder and lender of song birds. Dealers who take jirds to board are now doing a rushing Business. People of moderate means when they leave town generally go to lotels where they would not be allowed » take their pets, so it is from them we jet most of our hoarders. One Sixth avenue dealer is boarding nearly one hundred canaries i and many parrots and mockingbirds' Fifty cents a week is ihe charge for small birds and seventy- five cents for parrots. We charge $10 a month for a dog's board, and $7 a month 'or cats. "People who value their domestic pets should be very careful how they care tor them during the summer. Give your birds plenty of rape seed, and as little large seed as possible. Slip a piece of green stuff between the bars of the cage occasionally. Also give them a bit of apple once a day. Apple is a natural tonic to birds. Keep your cats indoors as much as possible, and brush their coats thoroughly every day. Peed them lightly, giving them fish and milk dishes, but no meat. HOW TO CARE FOIt DOGS. 'There is not one owner of a dog in ten who knows how to care for the animal. The dog should be kept as quiet as possible throughout the heat of the day, but he should not be chained or worried with restraint. He should be fed lightly and only twice a day, and change should be made in his food frequently. Dd\'t give him meat. Give Mm a bone -o chew once in a while. For staple fc give him milk dishes and vege tables, ''vx great many people will tell you a dog won't eat vegetables. If a dog turns away from vegetables the Irst time take them away at once. Give liim a fresh supply at the next meal. He will be hungry enough to eat them then, and soon will take to them as naturally as to meat. "Dogs should frequently be washed in cold water containing a little alcohol, Use common yellow soap. If you must muzzle your dog in summer, don't keep him without a muzzle all the rest of the year. Put it on him for a half hour or so every day, and he will get so used to it that when he has to wear it steadily it won't worry him. If people would do this for their pets there would be fewer so called mad dogs. Dogs are very likely to have a rush of blood to the head. That gives them a running fit. They froth at the mouth and people think they are mad. I never saw a mad dog, and I have been handling dogs for fifty years. When a dog gets one of these running fits he ia harmless, and if his head is ducked into a pail of cold water he will quickly come around." "At this time," said a South Fifth avenue bird fancier, "not one quarter of the birds and animals here are mine. Most of them are boarders. There are, besides the canaries, finches, thrushes, mocking birds, macaws, parrots, and in that row of strong wire cages are cats of valuable strains, and back further 1 have tho monkeys, while 1 keep the dogs in the basement and in kennels in the yard." The reporter walked into the yard and found kenneled there comfortably a St. Bernard, several fox terrjevs, pugs and black and tans, and there were probably twenty more in the basement. The fancier said that himself und his wife and grown daughter had their hands full in caring for ( feeding and doctoring the menagerie in the summer, but as regu- IH* custom was light he found it so profitable that from year to year he increased his facilities. He charges for birds from 35 to 50 cents a week, for cate $3, and for dogs and monkeys from 1 1 to $5 a week. "That St. Bernard over there," said the fancier, 'fcpll eat as much as you or 1, and then fre must be cleaned and washed and exercised occasionally." New York Times. 6otne £om6 men ate born fof ttousers, oth- rs achieve troussrs and others have tovisers thrust upon them. Who that vef saw President Arthur can forget hd beautiful folds of bid trousers? feithef large nor small, with no bagging at the knee, but falling gracefully npoii his shoe they were indeed beautiful o behold. Such trousers were not sim- ly due to the tailor's art. They showed lis natural affinity for trottsets, and while the experiment might have been ttended with danger, there Is, heverthe- ess, a strong probability that Mr. Arhur would have made a pair of Bowery •hand-me-downs" look quite respectable. Of all the presidents of modern times he was the best clothed as to his nether garments. His great predecessor, Gen. Garfield, achieved trousers. His tailor was good, he cloth was in good taste, but the wearer gave little attention tothemat- ;er,.and even appeared in public once in trousers frayed at the heel. Hayes' rousers were barely respectable, while Jen. Grant was utterly indifferent to ds. Trousers were thrust upon him. le really had no taste for them. President Harrison's trousers are re- pectable and .good always, but they are full of wrinkles and of so conservative color as to be nonentities in the trouser world, and President Cleveland's legs were incased in broadcloth of a stiffness and newness of appearance that showed a woeful subordination of the wearer to ;he tender mercies of the tailor. This s a fatal mistaM A man's trousers jhould show the combined thought of ;he wearer and the tailor. Neither can accomplish them successfully alone,— Cor. New York Times. the World Owes to Crunks It was to the courage and perseverance of a crank that we owe the disco** eryof this great hemisphere. Jtwas crank that gave us the printing presa, the cotton loom, the locomotive, the 'te\ egraph. All the great inventors from Archimedes to Edison have been cranks all the great philosophers f row Plato to jgerbwti 8P$ncer, all the jef orroew frw» kyeurgus W liady Habberton, all tfo r at preachers ftow Peter the germ* genry Ww4 ieepber, ftU the, feeroe wfeo left their plows et*n*U»K w $w fur row while they went to flght fear liberty u»der W ' Mummies and Mohammedans. One night I visited the Metropolitan Museum of Art for the purpose of examining some of the antiques exhibited ;here, and I took a look at the mummied cats, in which my little son, who was with me, is especially interested. Very solemn and ghastly are the swathed and silent tabbies, who perhaps gamboled around the feet of Moses and of Pharaoh's daughter, and it struck me in looking at them that the Egyptians of 3,000 years ago were a little ahead of the New York of today in their devotion to birds and quadrupeds. Something of this veneration for the brute creation has been transmitted to the Mohammedan of the east, who permits neither cats nor dogs to be slain, but provides meals and quarters for them. A learned pundit of that persuasion once expressed to tho late S. S. Cox, when minister to Turkey, his surprise that a SOsiety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals should be needed in a Christian country. Our brilliant "Sunset" was not usually at a loss for words either to conceal or express an idea, but on this occasion he confessed that he was routed by the unspeakable Turk, and had to take refuge in the assertion that this was the work of the Blavatsky sect of Buddhists. It is just possible that the gentle Turk believed him, but Mr. Cox was always of the opinion that he did not.—New York Letter. PULL strength pure .Cider Vinegar, made by F. C. Johnson, Kishwaukee, [11., for sale by Townsend & Langdon. FAST MAIL LINE with electric lighted and steam heated vestibuled ti-ains between Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul, and Minneapolis, TRANS-CONTINENTAL ROUTE with electric lighted and steam heated vestibuled trains between Chicago and Council Bluffs, Omaha, or St. Paul and the Pacific coast. GREAT NATIONAL ROUTE between Chica go, Kansas City, and St. Joseph, Mo. 5700 MILES OF ROAD reaching all principal points in Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, South and North Dakota. For maps, timo tables, rates of passage and freight, etc., apply to the nearest station agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, or to any railway, agent anywhere in the world. A. V. H. CARPENTER, General Passenger a.nd Ticket Agent. ROSWELL MILLER, General Manager. information in reference to lands and towns owned by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Hallway company, write to H. G. Haugen, land commissioner, Chicago, 111. THE CHICAGO AND NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY. Atfoi'ds unrivaled facilities for transit between the most Important cities and towns In Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Northern Michigan, Minnesota, North and South Dakota, Nebraska, and Wyoming. The train service Is carefully acr Justed to meet the requirements of througl and local travel, and includes FAST VESTIBULED TRAINS ol dining cars, sleeping carSi and day coaches, running solid between Chicago and ST. PAUI, MINNJ2APOU8, COUNCIL BLUFKS, OMAHA, ^ IM ^^_ AND DENVER. Pullman ftud Wnguer Sleepers Chicago to San Francisco, Chicago to Portland, Oregon, without change. COJuONISt v3 Chicago to Portland, Ore., and San Francisco Free Reclining Chair Cars from Chicago to Denver, via Council B. and Omaha For time of trains, tickets, and ,— Won, apply to station agents ot the Chicago & Northwestern railway, or to the general pa" senger agent at Chicago. w. A, THRA.WI, General Passenger and Ticket Agent. W. P. NEWMAN, J^S.WH1THAN, Third Vlce-prea. / If^en'l Manager- ORANGE JUDD FARMER One of the BEST FARM JOURNALS in the country, to be :ent to every family in Kossuth county for one year, ABSOLUTELY FREE, if you wish it* For directions how this may be secured call at the CASH STORE in Algona, or perhaps your neighbor can tell you. are paying 16 cents per dozen for eggs, Note our prices on a few items : All kinds of 5c Yeast for 03 Soda per pkg og Axle Grease per box 06 Lewis Lye per box io Gloss Starch per pound 05 Clothes Pins per doz oi Remember We are Agents for Rock Salt. fgF" If we can fit you with a pair of Shoes or Boots, we will sell them cheap. Come and see us. TOWNSEND & LANGDON. i< VALI/BEAR Tms > TRADE MARK, gworldis Now is the Time \ Everyone at this season of the year is interested in the question of how best to warm and beautify their homes ; what stove will heat the most surface with the least amount ofjuel? etc., etc. I wish to say that in making my selection of stoves this fall I gave this question CAREFUL ATTENTION and am sure I selected as good in every respect as there are in the market. Please call and see the new styles and get prices. ,1 also have a large quantity of second-hand stoves, which I will sell VERY CHEAP —from three dollars up. I have a full line of wood and iron pumps, husking pins of all descriptions, guns, ammunition, etc., etc. These goods are sold, remember, at J. W. ROBINSON'S. We can now make Loans on Improved Lands from one to ten years time, and give the Borrower the privilege of paying the wJiole loan or any part thereof in even $100 at any date when interest falls due. This is Iowa money and no second mortgage or coupons taken, This plan of maklnga loan will enable the borrower to reduce his mortgage at any time and save •• - .--.-, jfoney furnished at once on perfect title. Call on or address HOXIE & REAVER, Algona, Iowa. the[lmerest on ihe amount paid. ILLMI on Fan Properly. At lowest rates and optional payments. Interes'c payable at our office, If you want a loan, call on us. We can save you money. JONES & SMITH. M. Z. Crpve. John Grove. Livery, Feed and Sale Stable, West of Thorington Bouse. M. Z, GROVE, Manager. I I w< t nt to say to the people who burn Coal that I am now in the market with a full supply of both Hard and SoWCoal, for sale t at current rates, Quality the best, Come and see me, P. C. WBLLSON. M AND FLOW WOEK, GENERAL REPAIRING. WARN*B'S OI.D STAHO, WEST OF COURT HQVSE, • AICOHM9WA. AUCTIONEER, D. A. HAGGARD, , make coHeoMons vate nature l. Office wKb Jf, M, JftjJ°.r, The New 'LOWE

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