The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 21, 1891 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 21, 1891
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THE UPPER DBS ALQOKA, IOWA. JANUARY 21, 1881. $HE MWS OF THE COtJUTt jportlaia. jt-oBTi^D, Jan ie.-Hay pressing is the business of the day In this vicinity, as farmers are anMouS to haiii their surplus My while the weather is good. Mrs. Sarah Palmer of Buffalo township died at he* home Sunday, Jan. i. Funeral services were held at the Cunningham school house Monday forenoon. Mrs. Palmer and family were among the early settlers Of Kossuth. A hoy baby is reported at the home of T. J. Drone. We understand that Frank Paine is about to start out in the medicine business. May success follow him. T. A. Butterfleld and William McDermott went to Mason City last week, and while ' there paid a visit to the farm of L.. M. Van- Attken. They were so woll pleased with their fine herd of Poland china's that each brought home a fine pig with a view to improving their own stock of hogs. Mr. Daniels Is giving a magic lantern and slight of hand entertainments at the different school houses hereabouts. They are highly appreciated by the children. Tho social at Mr. Fox's was enjoyed by everyone. The house was well filled, and the society cleared $9.40. The inside work on the new church at Buffalo Forks will be finished next week. The ladles of the mite society will serve an oyster supper at tho church, Tuesday . • evening Jan. 37. There will bo a short en- "tertainment consisting of speaking and music by the Sabbath school scholars. All are cordially invited. liuVerne. E, Jan. 19.-There was a peddler in town last Tuesday selling snide jewelry, and quite a number were sucked in as usual. One of K. W. Banna's little girls is quite sick at present. The symptoms indicate lung fever. • Hay and corn are 'on the raise again. •Wm. Crosswait was in Livermore "Wednesday on business. J A. Duitman has bought out C. R. Graham's barber shop in Goldfield. He will take possession immediately. Consideration $200 cash. Mr. Highee of theKenwick Times was on our streets Thursday. There is a great deal of grain coming these days. One of our grain men took in about 100 loads yesterday, and lots coming today. J. A. Duitman moved his household effects to Goldfield Friday. JohnBiesger is learning the printer's trade at the News office. The school house hall was fitted up this week with a new set of chairs and a stove. Two dances last Friday night, one at Jake Marty's and one at Chas. Kanoskie's. P. R. Crose of Livermore, the barber, madeH. L. Simmons a call on Sunday. Come again P. R. Mrs. B. F. Crose of Bancroft Sundayea at the Revere house. R. W. Banna's little baby boy, who is at Waterloo with his grand-parents, died Friday of diphtheria. The little girl who was sick at this place is better. Frank Devine, from near Livermore, was on our streets Saturday. Werner Eggerth is about to commence the erection of a new store building on the corner lot opposite the postofflce. Wm. Crosswait visited in the country on Sunday last. There will be a dance at Patterson's hall next Friday evening under the management of Dr. Lacy and Mr. Thurston. J. W. Leighton of Livermore was on our streets Sunday. T. M. Gray, a former resident of this place, arrived in town on Saturday from California. Wm. Finnell, a son cf Henry Finnell, from near Algona, is hero visiting with Wm. Barton and cousin. letter from every person that has ever been a member of this Baptist church. The The meeting was very pleasantly closed by the reception of a new member into the church. The success of this meeting was largely due to Rev. Cummins. A young child of James Gallion is reported as being very sick. Rev. Wolfe of Algona was in town over Sunday to attend the Baptist anniversary. A part of our schools were closed last week on account of the illness of the teacher. Mrs. F. S. Van DeBoe, formerly of this place but now of Des Moines, is in toWn at tending the Baptist anniversary and visiting relatives and friends. The grist mill question is still before the people of the town, and mighty public meetings are being held with reference thereto in the school house. Miss Alice Johnson is reported to bo ou the sick list at present. What has become of the agitation with reference to the Sons of Veterans lodge to be organized here. We sincerely hope that they will not fail to organise. A subscription paper has been passed this week for the purpose of buying a bell for the Lutheran church. We hear that they were very successful!. Levin Bros, have been having an auction sale the last week preparatory to moving out. What goods there are left will be peddled out by them. J, B. Johnson has been adding some shelving to the store for convenience. Rumor has it that wo are to have another newspaper here sometime in the future. It is said that Copt. Jeanson will sell his farm in the near future. Bancroft Register: A year ago it was thought that Bancroft did a good business, and the Register reported the shipment of 652 car loads of freight, 288 of live stock, 135 of grain, and 129 cars of hay. This was not two cars per working day, yet wo ship ped more live stock than any station in the county by two to one. This year wo pondered over three large books at the depot during most of yesterday afternoon, and found that the number shipped during 1890 was 939, just three car loads per working day in the year. Grain heads the list at 339 cars; live stock 322, and hay 278. This would make nearly 60 train loads of full car loads, while the amount of poultry, junk, farm produce, and other merchandise was very heavy. The number of carloads of poultry is estimated at eight, and nearly that many cars of junk were loaded during the same period. If there is another town in the county that can equal this showing we want to hear from them right away. The freight earnings of this station for the same time is §57,131.11 with corrections during the year not included amounting to about $10,000, making over $67,000. The earnings on tickets does not keep pace in proportion for so many through tiolwts are sold here that come from and are credited to the Algona station. 82603.39 paid for the tickets sold here, making the Chicago & Northwestern total earnings §70,000. If there is anything that Bancroft people are proud of it is the business the merchants do, and the above shows something of the amount of our doings, BANCROFT, Jan. 19.—J. M. Henderson of Thor was here last week. He says Bancroft is a fine place. J. A. Freeh was in Algona last Saturday. Quite a number of young people attended the dance at Burt. Bancroft, or a young lady here, has a great attraction for Bro. Hays of the Republican. . A DEAD CM IN ALASKA A MINER'S SfOftY OF A DESEfitEtJ AlND ICE COVERED tOWN. $ I O.OO $5.OO $3.50 Bancroft. BANCHOI-T, Jan. 19.—An adopted son of Ernest Phelps of Burt township had his hand caught in a corn sheller, and in order to got it out the sheller had to be knocked to pieces. Mr. Phelps hurried to Burt and telegraphed to Dr. Cutler, who started immediately. The case is reported as getting bettor. • Died, Miss Taylor, a sister of Dr. F. L. -"Vaylor, last Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The deceased, who has been the popular teacher in room No. 3 in the past year, has in her short residence here made a host of friends who were shocked and pained by her death, she having been sick not quite a week. Your correspondent regrets that on account of not knowing more of her life we cannot give a fuller account. The relatives have the active sympathy of the whole community. ' „.. A ™ Dr. Greene of Webster City and Dr. Morse of Algona were in town in attendance on Miss Taylor last week. Rev. Cochran of Blue Earth City was in town last week assisting Rev. Ward in the revival meetings at this place, which are progressing finely. Miss Florence Thompson gave up her school at Greenwood Center on account of her presence being needed at home, and C. B. Anderson began the school this morning. Rev. Fa'us of Burt has been here the past week working in the Methodist revival. The "substitute" was here last week looking for a correspondent in this city* Hard job, eh? Wm. Johnson of Blue Earth City was in town buying colts last week and the first of this. Frank Croso is a jolly bachelor once more his wife being gone on a visit. The corner building where Campbell & Reynolds had their hardware will be moved this week to the Lindberg lot west of John Clausen's restaurant. G. F. Holloway is building a 14-foot addition to the Phoenix barn, and still the town ia growing. P, U. Anderson has bought 'out J. &• Johnson's interest in the machinery business. Fred will make things hustle. ' The anniversary and roll call of the Baptist church of this place called out one of the best religious gatherings ever held in, this town. Several persons from abroad were present and with the exception of a lew there wag » respptisfl either to person w by Seneca. SENECA, Jan. 17.—There was a very large attendance at the regular meeting of the alliance on Saturday last. The committee appointed to visit several co-operative creameries and gather information concerning their cost, manner of operation, and profits, made a very full and encouraging report, which was accepted and a vote of thanks passed for their services. After some discussion of the report and the transaction of other business which included the election of officers, the Seneca Star, a paper prepared under the auspices of the alliance, was read by the editor. The alliance then adjoureed to meet on Saturday, Jan. 34. On the same day after the adjournment of the alliance a meeting of the farmers of Seneca was held to take action in regard to organizing a co-operative creamery association. J. B. Carr was chosen chairman, and W. W. Alcorn, secretary. A subscription list for stock was opened and also a list of patrons and a committee appointed to circulate the same, and the meeting adjourned to meet on the 17th inst to hear their report and take further action. A series of sociables are to be held to secure funds to add to the Sunday school library. .. SENECA, Jan. 19.—A large and enthusiastic meeting of those interested in establishing a co-operative creamery was held in the Center school house on the 17th inst. John Wallace of Algona was present and submitted a proposition to the meeting which looked to a delay in the matter, giving the firm he represented an opportunity to put in a separator plant and pledging themselves to pay the same rates as the co-operative creameries did, proportionately accord ing to the total amount of milk furnished. This proposition was not favorably received the majority being evidently fully determined to proceed to build and operate for themselves. The committee reported that the milk of over 500 cows was promised, and that the sum of $3,000 in shares of SSOeach had been subscribed. The subscribers then voted to proceed to orpamze and adopted a legal form of organ! ..toon, and adopted a set of by-laws. Ihe follow- inor persons were chosen as direotois. Chas P 0 Fish, Wm. Klein, Geo. D. Fuller, Albert Jacobson, Wm. Ormiston, J. B. Parr P W. Jensen. There was an evident 'determination to push the matter forward and make it a success. Good for pittle Kliody. A Rhode Island man whose trunk was wrecked by the baggage smasher brought suit for damage, and in giving him a verdict for $50 and costs the judge said: "There should be 500 suits where there is now only one. NO railroad has the least anxiety about a passenger's baggage. The way to bring about a reform to go for their popketbpoks."— tte Clftlttift t<* ttn»« 866* the Original o< tho M««t Glucie* Mitftge-lt i» So iraf fcofth lltat ttoiittu Are Beqttlred to fccacti the tlAco—An tlttsuppottod t*rn. Since the story of the Muir glaciet mirage first became known yottr correspondent has made every effort to get substantial news coiicetnitig it, but beyond the statements of Professor Willoughby, and the word of one or two who had seen the mirage, nothing tangible could be obtained. By the steamer Eider, which arrived recently at Victoria from the north, came a miner, who left the vessel at that port, and did not go on to San Francisco, as he at first intended. From this miner, who is a very intelligent man, a moe i remarkable story was obtained, and the first description of the Silent City is here given. George H. Kershon is the name given by the narrator of the tale. Kershon is a hardy looking man, with a well knit frame, indicative of an ability to withstand physical hardship, while his clear, blue eyes are a surety that whatever he undertakes he will carry through. "Yes." he said, "I think I am the first white man who ever gazed on the frozen city of the north. In the summer of 1883 I was one of a party of six who left here to go north prospecting. Of the other fivo 1 know not where they are. We took the steamer to Juneau, where we left her. buying a small sloop to take our kits up to Yukon. After several weeks of awful toil we reached a fork. "I was for going up this fork and prospecting, but the other five were against it; but as I was determined to go I left the party, engaged an Indian canoe, with two bucks, and started up off this unknown fork. We had a terrible time. The stream narrowed m between high cliffs and shot with dizzy swiftness down the gulches, making it necessary to tow the canoe by means of a line from the banks, two doing this, while the third man rested. WOODS AND ICE. "After that it was a bit easier. The river broadened out and the country was more level. The banks were well wooded and game was plentiful. " r c kept on like this, always going north, when after six weeks a range of mountains were sighted. At length we reached the wild country again, and the stream, which had been subdividing itself into lesser ones, soon became too difficult to navigate. This was almost at the foot of the mountain range spoken of. Here I determined to camp for the winter, and good quarters were found. "Before long the cold came, and at times it was impossible to stir from cover. Especially was this the case when the wind blew. At other times it was fairly comfortable, although the lack of sun made it gloomy enough. "One day I determined to try to scale one of the mountains near us, as I got so tired and weary with being penned up in such a confined place. This idea I put before the Indians. One of them said ho would go with me; the other would not risk it, so he was left in camp. "We went right up the line of the frozen river, which, being a solid mass_ of ice, made r. good roadway. Following this for about twenty miles, at a pretty steep rise, we reached a. plateau between the foothills and high range. Here the stream ended and we started to climb one of the big hills. After a lot of hard work we reached a point near the summit. A wonderful'view was had from here, but the strangest thing was a city in one of the valleys. "You may bet I was surprised to see it. At first I thought it was some f an- tast'c arrangement of the ice and snow which had assumed the form of- a city, but ex-amination with a glass showed that such was not the case, it being too regular in appearance. A. SILENT CITY. "It wiis a city, sure enough. "Determined to see more of it, I commenced to work downward, although the buck was rather frightened, he evidently not considering it 'good medicine.' After several hours of hard work I reached the outskirts of this mysterious city, and found that this place was laid out in streets, with blocks of strange looking buildings, what appeared to be mosques, towers, ports, etc., and every evidence of having been built by art. "The whole was of solid ice, or seemed to be, but blows from a hatchet on one of the walls disclosed the fact that beneath this barrier of ice was some sort of build- ng material. It looked to be wood, but if stonelike hardness, and apparently petrified. "The silence around the place was (something ghostly. Not the slightest sound broke the awful stillness of the place, which, added to the weird look of ;he empty streets, made it grewsome enough. I soon got tired of investigating the city, as the streets were blocked in many places with huge masses of ice, rendering passage almost impossible. The buck, too, became uneasy, and we started on the return trig, reaching camp the next day, tired, but satisfied that we had been the first men to gaze oathat silent city for centuries. "After spring had broke I made some strikes in nugget gold at the headwaters of the river, working with the Indians through the summer months, leaving camp for the Yukon about the end of August. We reached the river all right, the trip down being easy, and in due time I got back to Juneau, where I took the steamer for the south. "It was while I was at Juoeau I saw newspapers wjtb an account of the mirage seen at Muir glacier, I did not make any allusions to this, though, as I did not think any one would believe me, but I am positive that the. mirage of Muir gla- is the selection of the froaen city $10.00 $ 5.00 $3.50 FOE YOtTB FIEST CHOICE SECOND CHOICE FOB THIRD CHOICE OF The first lot cost from $12|to $15 and sold for $20. Sizes are 34 38 and 40. We have had a big trade on these goods and have made a piice to sell them at. Do not miss this GRAND CHANCE to buy a Oloak. Second lot cost $5 to $7.50 and we sold them for $7 to $10 each. Here is another chance to get a bargain. Come in and see if we will not give you a surprise. We are bound to CLOSE OUT THE LOT if a price will do it You will find many other bargains, as well. Watch this paper for our ad. for the next IMrty days, and we will save you the price of all the Algona papers ±( c one year on what you buy in the next sixty days. N. B. When your cash purchases amount to #15 you will receive free either of the following books: The American Manual, Moody's Sermons, Compendium of Cookery. •i^ ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Public notice is hereby given that the undersigned has this day been appointed and commissioned by the district court of Kossuth SuntyTin the state ol Iowa, administrator of the eSate of Abbie A. Palmer, deceased; and all persons having claims against, said estate are hereby notified to llle them with the clerk _ r.3 __:.„*. «I«^,,I,T D+o+od mirl rllllV SWO111 tO. JU Ul III.U VOW ) i*i*« I* ~ _ estate are requested to make immediate pay Sent to the undersigned and avoid costs. Dated at Algona, Iowa, this 5th day_ol, nrv 1H01 O. E. PALiM.li.tt, Tin Administrator. F. L. PARISH'S Hardware and Tin Shop. Special attention given to all kinds of repairing, including Guns, Pumps, and Gasoline Stoves, C31otls.es K IDD'S GERM KRADICATOR" Positively cures all diseases-because it kills all germs, bacteria, parasites, microbes, and animalcum in the system, which the promi nen icians in convention agreed was the Bright'S disease, cauutua, nuuiui°i ..«-......called incurable diseases. (Never known to fail to cure consumption, catarrh, kidney troubles and syphilis.) *5 per ^1-stone jai^ sent anvwhere on receipt of price. This is the oSy geSu-ne article; all others are dangerous counterfeits. Dr. Sheetz issues guarantees to oureTll ailments for Kidd's Genii Eradlcator for the manufacturers. , etc. Am also prepared to put in furnaces and do plumbing and gas-pipe titling; AND IRON AND TIN ROOFINC. Prompt attention will be given to all work in my line. Shop south of court houso. ••3 Mlnrl wandering onrad. Books lp.-irne.if ^in onoruailjne. Testimonials from art 'parts Of thoslobO. Prospectus POST FIIEE, sent on annlioation to Prof. ! A. LoiooUo, 287 Fifth Ave. New York, T EGAL BLANKS— J-' 13uy them at the Upper Des Moines ofllce and get the most approved forms. Cloths and Trimmings. J. K. FILL & SON, Merchant Tailors A full stock of cloths and trimmings always ept on hand, and furnished at as low rates as can be bought elsewhere. All work done promptly. WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION. Come and see us before placing your order. It will be to your advantage. Catarrh IS a blood disease. Until tne poison is i expelled from the system, there can be no cure for tliis loathsome and dangerous malady. Therefore, tho only effective treatment is a thorough course of Ayer»s Sarsaparilla—the best of all blood purifiers. The sooner you begin tho better ; delay is dangerous. " I was troubled with catarrh for over two years. J tried various remedies, and was treated by a number of physicians, but received no benefit until i began to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla. A few bottles of this medicine cured me of this troublesome complaint, anil completely restored my health. -Jonso W. JJogga, Holman's Mills, N. 0. "When Ayer's Sarsapavilla w»s recommended to me for catarrh, 1 was inclined to-loubt its efficacy. Ha in ; tried so many remedies, with little ben- el t, I had no faith that anything would cure ine I became emaciated from Joss of appetite and impaired digestion. I had nearly lost tho sense of smell, and my system was badly deranged. I was ab y out discouraged, when a friend urged me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and referred ml to persons whom it had cured of catarrh. After taking half a dozen bottles of this medicine, f am convinced M : f +-«at.incr t,Ill9 T. 3E. <Sc, SO3ST. LCTCTIS Dealer in all kinds of NOTICE OF INCORPORATION Seneca Go-Operative Creamery Go. Notice is hereby given that the above-named company has organized and commenced, doing business under the namo and style of "The Seneca 'Co-Operative Creamery Company." The principal place ol transacting business will be Seneca, Kossuth county, Iowa. .. Tlio general nature of the business to be transacted is to collect and manufacture Into butter and cheese the milk belonging to subscribers to its capital stock, and to purchase and manufacture milk, cream, and other dairy .products, and to Hell the same, and to-do all tilings necessary to make the aforesaid DUSV The amoimt'of capital stock authorized by this corporation is Six Thousand Dollars, (80,000), which is divided into shares orFifty ($50) Dollars each'. Three Thousand (83,000) of which is paid up, and the certificates for the remainder of said authorized capital stock shall bo issued upon resolution passed by tne board of directors, and shall be sold at^such time and in such manner as may be determ- 1 The lime of commencement of this corporation was Jan. 10,1801, and it shall continue twenty years, unless sooner dissolved by tne stockholders representing three-fourths of the stock voting for such dissolution. The affairs of the corporation are to be conducted by a board of seven directors, who shall bo elected by and from among the stockholders at the annual meeting, which meeting will bo oil the Urst Saturday in January In each vear, and the officers of this oorporatioa shall bo a president, vice-president, treasurer, ,W& secretary, and such other officers as the boaiw- shall deem necessary, and as shall be; .elected by tho board. All officers shall be elected at \The highest amount of indebtedness to which this corporation can subject itself is not to exceed ouo-half of its paid-up capital stoolt. All private property of the stockholders is to bo exempt from corporate debts. Witness our hands this 10th day of Januar), A. D. 1801. JAB. B. CAitn, G. O. FISH, WM, OUMISTON, ALBERT JAOOJJSON, QUO. D, FDl/LEB, WM. KLKIN, p. W. JBNSON, W. W. ALOOHNr 4!i Incorporates of said Incorporation. Furniture, Picture Frames, Looking glasses, chromos, and nil kinds of ready-made conlns. Hearse for public use. Headquarters for tho best SEWING MACHINES AND ORGANS, ORIGINAL NOTICE. ,, IN THE DISTRICT COUET OF THE STATED- -J of Iowa, iu and for Kossuth County—March « Term, A. D. 1801.—A. J. Jones vs. Horace Shackelford and B. Spilman. To said defendants: You are hereby notified that the petition of the plaintiff in the above- entitled cause is Bled in the office of the clerk of tho district court of the state of Iowa In and for Kossuth county, claiming of you that ng is tho absolute owner of the east half of the m northeast quarter of Section Four, Township , p Ninety-four, Range Twenty-nine, west oftfte • J 5th P. M,, Iowa, and asking that hlS'twa J.\. ......4-n ^.n «i.*Qf.lrl lv» liilll - 41.T1M t.llflT. linlflHS VOU DR. L. A. SHEETZ, Drugs and Medicines. Full assortment always on hand of drugs, med- cines, and pure liquors for medicinal purposes only. Bootes e.=.<3. Sta.tlon.eE3r. HtiUUllU UilV Ul &UU AUtbAWl KWH**, *». ^. **-^ l -'< - the said court, which will commence at Algona . , ou the 2d pay of March, 1891, default WU be is ,i entered against you aiid judgment renderea i thereon. GEO. E. CLARKE, 43t4 . Attorney for Plaintiff, ^ Lowell, Mass. Ayer's Sarsaparilla, PBBWBSD 9T ^ pr. J. C. Ayer & CP., Uowell, Mass, DO YOU WANT AN AUCTIONEER? Will AUCTIONEER, and farm property, make collec- , cry city *iv* *«.**** ^.i^^w* v^ , *—«.-- -- tlons, etc. All business of a private ORIGINAL NOTICE. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE STA? of Iowa, in and for Kossuth Coimty—M^" Term, A. D. 1801.—Mavilla \Vagone} 1 To e said t (fe°fendant: You are hereby not that the petition of tho plaintiff la tne w entitled cause is tiled in the office of tlie J of the district court of the state of Iowa « for Kossuth county, claiming of you a dly for wilful desertion; aud that xinless yot pear thereto and defend before noo» t oi secoiid day of the March term, A. p. 1« said court, which will commence at Algi the second day of March, 1891, default • entered against you ^and iudgtaent r; theaeon. °J8bS|^|fe«£j s, ec. u nature strictly confidential. Office wltn F, M. Taylor, over Howard's. At Kosput e« * NOTICE TO CONTRAQTORS, Notice is hevetegVen that "•"• » rf " ceived at the county auditor's on.Saturday, J»». *l, ,'or_ dge over the Begar SPtsreseryedtore u. w /If

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