The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 21, 1892 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 21, 1892
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Page 5
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THE UPPER DEs MOINIB: ALOON^ IDWA L WIBN^SDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1892. CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE A 8f , PAUL. East— Pass.— 03 a . 1 1W. 5 _ .4)37 p m 10:24 am No.4... 9:30pm Freight— i:l5 a ni tto. 8 ..li:65pm 'll:45amNo. 14 St30pm 1 '- *- 10 18:16 ftta CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. South— 8:18 a in 3:31 pm Pass 2:33pm Mixed 6:07pm O OX P m WllJ^CU U .U ( 11 111 10:00 ft m Freight.... 10 -.00 a m ftVVtves at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at nmvesjiu g ^ ^B Lv Des Mi 2 3Q a ^ THE CITY. jj e w paint makes E. F. Bacon's house The Catholic ladies give a good dinner at the fair tomorrow and next day. The foundation is in for the butter tub factory iiund the frame will he up soon. Rev. Bladk preached the quarterly sermon at ithe Methodist church Sunday evening. Our Methodist brethren of the county go to annual-conference at Cherokee next Wednesday.. Court opens .next Monday, Judge Thomas presiding. This is his only term in the year.. D A. Haggard : sold cows last week at $24.05 at auction, while hogs sold us high as eight cenibs a pound. There was quite » frost in the river valley last week, tout no damage is reported. On the uplands there was no frost. Trial notices have been served in the Watkins bigamy case and In ithe Dr. Hathaway libel < on next week. I case. They will come ~ • .—. S£f h * 8 t 111 ' be better equipped than ever to buy. The m-nanep.t.la timt AI. that she has for years. C. B. Matson been taking the ---• Y> ««»MIUU ana oeen taking school census of the district the past week and finds that we now have 834 of Rp.hnnl tirro n«* o>i —-—_ i* . are and At the city caucus Friday F. M. Taylor and E. H. Clarke wore nominated for justices, E. Tellier and A. F. Dailey for constables* Letters are advertised for John Peirson, Martin Kirsch, H. S. Huckins, Lottie Evans, Laurence Dickson, Nellie Anderson, Geo. V. Baker. Our horsemen report that Emmetsburg has a pacing horse that can go in 2:10. Emmetsburg has always had the name of being a fast town. The ladies of the reading room are preparing an entertainment, to be given soon, further announcement which ivill be made in due season. J. W. Wadsworth has been invited to act as starting judge at the Spencer races next week, but will not be able to attend on account of Mr. Smith being away. Both W. F. Carter's and E. P. Stroller's pacing colts are at home. Their summer's training is ended, and while they have shown speed they are not yet race horses. Geo. E. Clarke says that the track is laid on the new railroad from Forest City to Thompson. It will reach the county line by Oct. I, and reach Armstrong by the end of the month. E. P. Bircher heard Dolliver at the flax palace Friday. He says he was the only speaker of the week who held his crowd at all. He spoke 'about 20 minutes and had everything his own way. A bet of $10 a side was made Monday that Ryan would get a majority in Kossuth. As he will not run ahead of his ticket this means that some democrat Miovos that the county is going democratic. The sheriff has no clue to the thief who stole Frank Potter's goods at Hobart and who jumped through the car window at Emmetsburg with his handcuffs on. His partner is in jail here awaiting trial. A mass meeting of citizens will be held Friday evening at the Wigwam to consider the packing house project. Everybody should turn out and see What the chances are for making a paying institution of it. Mr. Bartlett has arrived from Illinois to act as horse judge at the fair tomorrow, and is visiting at A. W. Moffatt s and C. E. Lewis'. The prospect is that the fair will have the best horse show ever given in Kossuth. Jas. Taylor has rented one of the A. D. Clarke store rooms for his fall display of cloaks, and Miss Hattie Stephens has them in charge. His auction sale continues, and some very fine bargains are going cheap. John Morton of Irvington ha,d his team of horses killed by lightning m the storm Saturday afternoon. He was working in the field and the team was near the stack. The loss is severe, as he has no other horses. Marriage licenses have been issued to Adam Luchsingbr and Florence Wolfe, John Aden and Carrie Aman, Leonard Ebert and Mary Miller, Wm. Stamer and Lena Legenhausen, Carl Nelson and Lizzie Post. If any of our readers come in to the fair and fail to call at Durdall & Co. or 34 more than last year. ~{"«> "Crease all but four are ferns" which would indicate that the bovs losing ground. The total is large Shows Algona's growth. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Grove returned from their wedding trip Fridav and are located at home and keeping house. Guy bought the St. John property and made a sizable addition to it, and they lV av ^ * ver y cozy place. Mr. and Mrs. M. Z. Grove attended the wedding but came home earlier in the week. Wesley is to be the scene of the democratic opening in the county. Friday evening J. H. McConlogue, democratic candidate for secretary of state, is to speak there, and J. J. Ryan will speak with him. They will make a pretty good team and Wesley will hear what they have to say for themselves. J. J. Ryan spoke at Carroll with Gov. Boies. The Register says he occupied 15 minutes, while the Leader gives him an hour. The only paper which reports him at all is the Chicago Herald. From that report it seems that he entertained the crowd, and didn't make any worse statements than the governor did. We neglected last week to note the receipt of the Whittemoro Champion. It is a good paper. We have welcomed a number of Whittemore ventures since the days when Jack Henry first entered the field, and we hope the Champion, as its name suggests, will survive longer than the most of them have. Old friends of W. K. Vickroy were pleased to see him again this week. It is now 16 years since ho left Kossuth, and he says he would not know Algona nor the other parts of the county. Ho was the first man to settle in what is now south Portland township. He is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Chas. Wooster. Peter Winkel says that in addition to the challenges issued already for "Byron Sherman" that $200 dollars will now be put up that he can shut " Eva T" out in mile heats, and will race at any time or place agreed upon. The people would like to see a race between these horses, and this is pretty big odds on " Byron Sherman." H. J. Edens has sold out his meat market to his father-in-law, Mr. Shadle, who takes his son in company with him. The change is made because Mrs. Edens' health has been steadily poor in Algona and he will now seek a location where she will improve. The family will not move at once but he will go on the road for an insurance company. Presiding Elder Black moved his household goods to Eagle Grove Mou- da.y and henceforth will make that place his headquarters. He owns a house there which is more convenient than renting, and Eagle Grove is a little more central to ' his district. He and Mrs. Black made many friends in Algona who will regret the departure of so estimable a family. A. B. Cummins recalled a curious reminiscence as he left Algona on the Milwaukee train. As he stood at the depot he remarked that he was on the first train that ever ran into Algona, and then went on to relate that he was express messenger. He quit the service soon after and read law and located in Des Moines. He is now generally recognized as one of the leading men of the Iowa bar. A curious accident occurred Monday evening to a horse being led down the Thompson road by Mr. Nelson, who has been working for Ambrose Call. The horse was tied behind the wagon and suddenly stopped, and before they could reach it had fallen down and died. Investigation showed that some rods back the horse had stepped on a stick and the other end had came up in such a way as to cut an artery under the hind leg and it had bled to death. Some three weeks ago a young man came to town with a good horse and buggy and traded them to Mat. iticn- ardson. Monday a sheriff from Winona, Minn., came and informed Mat. that he guessed he would have to secure the outfit as it had been stolen. It appears that the boy hired them to drive about town and that was the lost seen of them. Mat. had to turn the outfit over and is out what he gave for it. He gave the sheriff what clue he could to aid in the capture of the thief. The cheapest quarters sold at the school land sale last Thursday went at $12.25 an acre. The highest went at $18.60 an acre. This for raw land shows how Kossuth soil is advancing. Section 16-99, 27 sold as follows: Northeast to A. D. Clarke at $12.25; northwest to L, C. Barber at §14; southeast to A. D. Clarke at $12.60; southwest to Bonk of Ledyard at $14.90 Section 16. 100,28, sold: Northeast to M. Hoyi- land at $18; northwest to Chas, J. Johnson at $18.60; southwest to M. Anderson at $16.60; southeast to S. O. Graw at $15.55. Mrs. Anna Wilson, fttother of Robert, fell on the stairs, breaking two ribs and one wrist and dislocating the Other wrist. Her head also struck the stairs in such a way as to cut the side of .her face open badly, and 15 stitches were taken to sew it up. Mrs. Wilson is advanced in years and the injuries are very painful. All who remember so far back will recall Mr. Wilson's death, which resulted from the caving in of the cut on the Milwaukee- south of Jones & Stacy's mill. Since that time Mrs. Wilson has lived on the farm near Burt most of the time. Now that everything points to a square party contest in the county this fall there is considerable speculation as to what the returns will show. We understand the democrats have made a count and concede only 10 majority to the republicans on the national ticke^. Money is offered even that Ryan will carry the county, and the whole democratic county ticket is claimed. In the convention Friday, A. A. Brunson, who is a close guesser, claimed 75 majority for the republicans. The new settlement makes any prediction impossible, but the democrats are very confident that they will elect everything. They certainly will if the republicans do not get out eve_ry vote they have, besides doing missionary service in every township. The Spear pasture north of the mill was the scene of an exciting episode Monday. It held 48 horses which an Idaho man had traded to Mat. Richardson for a note and mortgage. But becoming suspicious of the character of the paper he rescinded the trade and went to take the horses back. Richardson had Harry Dodge on guard and the Idaho man had Tom Kelley and others, and besides them Lawyers Clarke and Sullivan for the Idaho man, and Quarton for Mat., gathered on the scene. The various sorties of both sides on the horses, resulting once in threats of dire damage with a willow club, would make an interesting war story. After a day spent in wrangling the Idaho man decided to let the horses go and sue Richardson for the money. He claims that he has been swindled, the mortgage not being as represented. The horses are the best lot -ever brought to this county in a drove. Coal, Coal. I handle only the best grade of hard Illinois and Iowa coals, always at bottom prices.-26t8 J. J. WILSON. Farm For Sale. The Wernet farm, 160 acres well improved, three miles southwest of Algona. I. WERNET, 22t6 Algona. JUST received, a new invoice of our celebrated $2.25 shoes for ladies. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. Honesty Bound to Win. OUR LOW PRICES. The past week has demonstrated that the purchasing public appreciates our extremely low prices for stylish and well-made Clothing. All our goods are fresh and new; we have no old or shelf-worn goods to offer you; come and see for yourself; it is the JFLAJBOSKEOS I That are delighting the masses and stirring up would-be competitors. A clean stock and everything new and fresh; THAT'S WHAT TALKS. Imitators who boast of doing business on '' job lots" can't expect to keep up with our procession, for the people can't be fooled always with accumulations or old styles and fabrics that are many years old, and which are too dear at any price. We have no room for that "trash." We sell first-class goods at lower prices than any other dealer on this continent. WE ARE THE LEADERS. ALL. the new styles in fall and winter millinery goods at E. Reeve & Co.'s.-26 Jersey Cow for Sale. A registered Jersey cow for sale. Can be seen at the fair ground during the fair. J. B. WINKEL. And we show our superiority by opening with the largest stock of Clothing and Gents' Furnishing Goods ever brought to Algona. We will be pleased to have all attending our Fair call on us, as we are anxious to show you our goods and prices, and make you our friends. The Bargain Givers of the Northwest.. new store, they will miss seeing the test stock of clothing in northern Iowa. This firm has given the county a store to be proud of and are making prices to suit everybody. D. H. Hutchins received word at Sioux City that his daughter in California was better, and he and Mrs. Call did not go. He has sent word for her and her husband to come to Algona, and if she does not improve' rapidly they will spend some time here. Mr. Kobs, clerk in the New England, received a telegram Saturday announcing the death of his sister at Blue Earth City, and went home at once. Mr. Kobs has made many friends among tne young people who will be sorry that he is called on so sad an errand. W. F. Carter attended the fiax palace exhibition at Forest City last week and was judge in the free-for-all trotting race" Eva T" was in. She came in second in a race that was won in 2:44, which was not fast time. She was not in good condition, as she has beaten that record easily. J. J. Wilson has been busy the past «„!_ 1 it * • ' i i t i f i. _ I* J n Tl'ILin Is in Col. Spencer's home was burglarized yesterday morning about 9 o'clock and Jwo watdhes, some jewelry, .and ^ about $10 in money were taken. Ttte colonel is ce-tain that the theft must have occurred after he left the house, while the family were in the back rooms. The W went up stairs and through the front rooms 'below. The watches belonged to Mrs. Spencer and her mother, and the rings to Mrs. Hedrick. The thief left no tracks by which he can be detected, and it looks as though the property is lost. This occurrence will serve to make others more careful in keeping their doors locked. «» V» TV 11QUU 11 HO UUwl* wwvj *• i week building an addition to his g elevator 24x40 feet in size. It K Regular elevator style built of two-by- fours nailed together, and the bins are enough fthnvn ftm ornund to allOW easy enough above tne ground to .ftllow 9®py loading into oars. This will more than "~" > the capacity pf Ms storage bins, FOR SALE—Body oak or maple wood. Inquire of M. B. Dalton. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. B. W. Haggard is off to Davenport on a business trip. W. H. Ingham returned from his western strip Friday. Henry Bui-ant is planning oh a bear hunt in Wyoming soon. Miss Ella Thompson returned to school work in Grinnell last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blackford were over from West Bend to spend Sunday. Miss May Clarke has been in Algona for a couple of weeks visiting her old friends. J. Volney Swetting, who was out from Wisconsin visiting his son, E. V., returned last Thursday. Mrs. Quarton's cousin, who has been visiting her a few weeks, returned to her home Saturday morning. Miss Ella Rutherford has returned to Chicago after a two weeks' visit at home. She will be gone a year. Miss Gertrude Clarke goes this week to Ipswitch, S. D., where she will visit some time with Miss Gertie Williams. Miss Edith Drake of Stilson, who has been visiting Mrs. Fred Fuller for the past week, returned to her home today. Mr and Mrs. P. S. Holland of Des Moines visited at Prof. Dixson's over Sunday. Mrs. Dixson is Mr. Holland's sister. "Mrs. Maasmann of Muscoda, Wis., who has been visiting her son, W. A, Ladendorf, for some time, returned to her home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Lumbar, Miss Jessamine Jones, and Fred and Cornie Ingham started for Iowa City Monday. They were the last of the returning coilege students. Representative Nemmers was up last week visiting his brothers in Bancroft, and took in the republican ratification in Algona. He is a staunch democrat and was in the last legislature with Mr. Smi|h. The Webster City Herald says: C. H Harvey and wife, formerly of Algona, arrived Sunday and will make Webster City their home for sometime. Mr. Harvey is district agent for the New York Life Insurance company. Miss Ella Langdon returned to Algona Sunday morning from Chicago, where she has been buying a fall stock of millinery goods for Mrs. Grose of Emmetsburg, and she went over Monday to assist in the business for a short time. Thos. F. Cooke returned from Sioux City Saturday after attending the encampment of the Third regiment. He goes next week to select a meeting place for the Iowa rifle team, and will soon select the 60 who are to attend. The meeting will probably occur at Dubuque or Clinton. J &z, OO. We Are Pushed For Room.. Our room is small and our stock is getting larger every day; so we've got to push our stock as fast as possible to make Abstracts. Room for New Arrivals Other abstractors have pooled. We're not in it. We have been in the business for 22 years and don't have to sell, but are here to stay. Our work is GUARANTEED and will be done at living prices. Jones & Smith. of goods, and in order to reduce our stock we will sell goods at 25 per cent, less than our regular low-selling prices. The Boston Store. State : University OF Tlie Several Departments Will Begin me Year 1892-93 on Sept, 20. The originator of low prices on Shoes in Algona. Each deportment Is thoroughly equipped for eOlcionfc work, ami no pains will be spared to afford students the bust possible opportunity to pursue their chosen lines of study. For particular Information as to the respective departments address as follows: Collegiate—Charles A. Schaoffor, president, Iowa City. Law—Emlln McOlaln, chancellor, Iowa City. Medical—A. C. Peters, M, D., secretary of faculty, Iowa City. Homoeopathic Medical—Dean of faculty, Iowa City. Dental—A. O. Hunt, D, D. S., dean of faculty, Iowa City. Pharmaceutical—E. L. Boemer, Ph. G.,dean of faculty, Iowa City. Expenses In all departments are reasonable. Cost of board In private families, Jii to $5 per week; in clubs, fll.BO to $2.50 per week. For catalogues, or for general information, address CHARLES A. SCHAEFFEB, 22m3 President. tlax SEE our fine assortment of rugs. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. CORN—26 cents delivered on my farm. C. L. Lund.-oltf LATEST styles stiff and soft hats for ,, v ...men and boys. Geo, L. Galbrtfth $ the victim.»Co. Money Saved is Money Made. Save !25c to oOc on every dollar you spend. Write for our mammoth catalogue, a 000-page book, containing Illustration and giving lowest manufacturers' prices, with manufacturers' discounts of every kind of goods and supplies manufactured and Imported into the united States. Groceries, Household Goods, Furniture, Clothing, Ladies' and Gents' Clothing aud Furnishing Goods, Dross Goods, White Goods, Dry Goods, Hats, Caps. Boots, Shoes, Gloves, Notions, Glassware, Stationery, Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, Silverware. Buggies, Whips, Agricultural Implements, etc. ONLy FIRST CLASS GOODS. Catalogue sent oil receipt of 25c for expressage. We are the only concern which sells at manufacturers' prices, allowing the buyer the same discount that the manufacturer gives to the wholesale buyer. Wo guaranteed all goods as represented; If not found so, money refunded. Goods sent by express or freight, with privilege of examination before paying. A. KARPEN & CO., 122 Quincy street, Chicago, 111. Undertaking and embalming will always receive careful and personal attention. Prices are reasonable. STOVES. We can show you the largest and finest line of Stoves and Ranges in'the county. We have great b«rgains in FENQE WIRIU and Hardware, Don't fail to see my goods before you buy. ||p(i(|w _ HiNBY WE WILL PAY A salary of $25 to J50 per week to GOOD agents to represent us in every county, and sell our general line of merchandise at manufacturers' prices. Only those who want steady employment need apply. Cata^ jgue and particulars sent on receipt of S5o for expressage. 122 Quincy street, Chicago, 111. THE ALGONA SUPPLY HOUSE Will furnish you anything lu the line of CREAMERY :: SUPPLIES, Prices guaranteed. Send your orders when iij need ol anything,' and tliey wUl fee attended . ae. a

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