The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1892 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, November 16, 1892
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V THE tJPPEB DE8 MOiNJSS: ALGOttA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 18<>2. «*»««hai»«Mi^frMJMiiiaariiMtiriairiai^ ,__., 4 ._ J » i .^,™_, ^JL^^-.^^.^*-.-^*-.,.™.^,™.-^^ .^-^^•^^^.^•^•^^•r^^Tw-^x^^ illofc LaW and How It Stisifig incidents of Rative Statement Which Shows i the .Gains Were Made— Sough on Ryan. great many amusing stories are afloat about the mistakes made by vot- fefs With the new ballots. One of the best comes from the south part of the county, where a voter is said to have cut Off the prohibition ticket and tried to vote the remainder, - In explaining it to the judges he said that he could vote the other three tickets with good conscience, but he would be cussed if he Could vote for the prohibition candi- datesi In Burt it is told on one voter that after fumbling about in the booth for quite a while he finally stuck his head out and told the judges that if there was nny hole there to put his ticket in he wished they would come and find it for him; ho had looked as long tw he wanted to. And at Wesley a votr-i' held his ticket up out of the top of the booth a while and then announced that if they expected his vote they wanted to take it pretty soon, as he was tired of holding it. Tickets were thrown out for a variety of amusing mistakes. One voter wrote his name across the ticket. Another never opened it, but put on the back " democratic straight." A republican ballot was marked the same way across the top. A number were voted without any marks. A Second ward voter cut the republican ticket out and tried to vote it. Another in the same ward tried to scratch the republican electors and put a mark opposite each name, thereby voting for all of them. In the First ward someone evidenly wanted to scratch Cummins, so he marked opposite his name. It was the only mark on the ticket, so Cummins was the only man who got a vote. In the same ward Doxsee got a ticket with no mark except the one opposite his name; in Irvington a voter in writing in a vote for a road supervisor forgot to mark the top of his ticket, and so voted only for road supervisor, and so on. In spite of all errors, however, everybody speaks well of the new system. There was no cat-hauling at the polls, company, went Monday^ fie has a paper on the programme and will be absent vnost of the week* Mrs. A. W. Lynn and Mrs. Geo. Hathaway from Milwaukee are here visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Fill. Mr. Lynh is now su- superihtendent of the street car line in Milwaukee, and Mr. Hathaway is taking a lay-off from active business for a while. Dr. Sayers attended the state veterinarian meeting at Marshalltown last week, where he was on the board of censors and also on the executive committee. A good representation from the state was present and some very valuable discussions were held. A bacteriologist from the United States force is at Ames conducting investigations into the peculiar disease which cattle have been subject to after feeding on something they get in corn stalks, and the veterinnrians hope that his work will enable them to find a remedy. farm matter, prepared by practical Writer living on farms, of any paper published in the west. Sample copies sent free to Jan. !i»?I 3 ' i° etv | r y° ne applying, or the paper will be Sent from next issue to Jan. 1,1894, lor ? 1. it will only cost you a postal card to give it a trial. Address Rural Life Publishing Co., Waterloo, Iowa. every mun voted as he pleased, arid no one knew how another was voting. It was a quiet election, and the new law won its way to popular favor at one trial. Where the Gains "Were Made. The highest republican majority in Kossuth cpunty last year was given to the candidate for lieutenant governor, who had 172. Taking the vote for him by townships, and comparing it with the vote this year for Harrison, it shows in what localities the republicans have been gaining ground. Cresco gives an increased republican majority of 24; Union, 15; the Third ward, 7; Fourth ward, 8; Hebron, 12; .LuVerne, 11; Ledyard, 12; Plum Creek, 8; Swea, 23; Springfield, 11; First ward, 1; Burt, 3, and Portland 2. The democratic townships giving decreased democratic majorities are: Garfleld, 18; German, 4, Lotts Creek, 2; Prairie, 5; Seneca, 17, and Sherman 1. The towns where the democrats have gained are: Second ward, 17; Buffalo, 13; Greenwood, 1; Penton, 3; Harrison, 13; Ramsay, 5; Wesley, 10, and Whittemore 12. In Irvington and Bivordalo the vote is the same as last year. Cresco, Swea, Union, Hebron, and Ledyard among the republican townships, and Garfleld and Seneca among the democratic show the biggest republican gains, while the .democrats instead of showing up so well in Bancroft and.the north end have their chief gains in the classic Second ward, Wesley, and Whittemore. Buffalo and Harrison are the only two northern townships where they have seemed to get ahead. This shows that the story about such a heavy democratic immigration last year was a myth. It shows also that when the republicans do not get into a quarrel on local matters they still have a safe majority in 'the county, Hard on Hyaii. LuVerne News: " How big was John .James Ryan, pa, that people called him great?" Emmetsburg Reporter: The Reporter repeats the question asked before election. Who in is Ryan, who The Century Magazine for 1803. It would be hard for a person who cares for good reading to make a better investment than a year's subscription to The Century Magazine. No region is too remote, no expdnse too groat, if it will only produce what the Century readers want. This is the policy that has made it, as the Pall Mall Budget of London suys, "by far the best of the magazines, English or American." The November number begins a new volume and contains the first chapters of a powerful novel of New York society, called "Sweet Bolls Out of Tune," written by Mrs. Burton Harrison, author of "The Anglomaniacs." In this story the fashionable wedding, the occupants of the boxes in the Metropolitan opera house, the "smart set" in the country house are faithfully reflected, and the illustrations by Charles Dana Gibson, Life's well-known cartoonist, are as brilliant as the novel. In this November number begins also a groat scries of papers on "The Bible and Science," opening with "Does the Bible Contain Scientific Errors?" by Professor Shields of Princeton, who takes decided ground that the bible does not contain scientific errors of any moment, and who most interestingly states the case from his point of view. An important series of letters that passed between Gen. Sherman and his brother, Senator John Sherman, is also printed in November, which number also contains contributions from the " . ---- most distinguished writers, including an article by James Russell Lowell, which was not quite completed at the time of his death. The December Century is to be a great Christmas number—full of Christmas stones, Christmas poems, and Christmas pictures—and in it will begin the first chapters of a striking novel of life in Colorado, "Benefits Forgot." by Wolcott Balestior who wrote "The Naulahka" with Rudyard Kipling. Papers on good roads, the new educational methods, and city government I11*A (3/lr\n fn nr\me\ are soon to come. Four dollars will bring you this splendid magazine for one year, and certainly no cultivated home can afford to be without it Subscribers can remit directly to the publishers, The Century Co., 38 East 17th-st., New York, The Century and THE UPPER DES MOINKS one year, $5. St. Xlcliolns for YOUIIK Folks. John G. Whittier long ago wrote of St. Nicholas: " It is little to say of this magazine that it is the best children's periodical in the world." Edward Eggleston, author of " The Hoosier Schoolmaster," says of it: "There is not one of the numbers that does not stir the curiosity, inform the memory stimulate thought, and enlarge the ran^e of the imagination." Founded in 1S78, and from the first number edited by Mary Mapes Dodge, St. Nicholas is now entering upon its twentieth year. The most famous writers have contributed to its pages in the past, but never has its editor been able to offer a better programme or a more distinguished list of contributors than for 1893. There is to be a series of illustrated papers on " The Leading Cities of the United States,"—the story of each told by a prominent resident. Edmund Clarence Stedman will write of New York; Thomas W Hig ginson of Boston; New Orleans will be described by Geo. W. Cable, and Baltimore by President Oilman of the John Hopkins university. Dr. Lyman Abbott will tell the story of Brooklyn, and other cities will be treated by other famous men. There will bo articles on the world's fair and a number of pages of funny pictures, etc. Mrs. Kate Douglas Wiggin, the well- known author of " The Birds' Christmas Carol," will contribute the leading serial for St. Nicholas during the coming year. The November number opens with a three- page poem by John G. Whittier, which has in it some of the most beautiful lines the good Quaker poet has ever written. The School Journal says: "Place St. Nicholas in your household and you need have no fears for the lessons taught your children." The magazine is the greatest aid that the teacher and conscientious parent can have. Remittances may be made DRtNKESNESS, Oft THE UqUOK HABIT, Cured at Home In ten Dnys by Administering Dr. Hnines' Golden Specific. It can be given in a glass of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or in food, without the knowledge of the patient. It is absolutely harmless, and will effect a permanent and speedy cure, whether the patient is a mod- eratc drinker o;r an alcoholic wreck. It has been given in thousands of cases, and in every instance a perfect cuee has followed. It never fails. The system once impregnat ed with the specific, it becomes an utter impossibility for the liquor appetite to exist Cures guaranteed. A 48-page book of particulars free. Address the Golden Specific Co., ISa Race street, Cincinnati, Ohio. Character of the German Kmperor. The new emperor, on mounting the throne, was of course expected to sustain the policy of a minister whom his grandfather had honored with every mark that a loyal subject a or even a money loving one could ask. The reign of Frederick III, less than a hundred days, had been too short and too full of physical suffering to let the world know the strength and breadth of the ruler whom Bismarck next appeared to represent. In his successor the Germans have an emperor who has not only abundant physical energy and endurance, but has with it a contempt for humbug, socialism and the crooked police methods that always suggest a feeble or rotten executive. He is a practical manager and does not pretend to be a savior of society. He has no quack nostrum for poverty, crime, prostitution or the discontent that sets class against class. His business is to see that the government machine runs smoothly, that competent men are employed, that the people's taxes are spent for the public good, that the law is administered without favor and that reforms are inquired into. He has the mind of a Yankee, he loves experiment, his methods are direct. He is the sort of man that forges to the front in a new country. We can imagine him learning his trade in some machine shop, then rapidly rising to a position where inventive talent, thoroughness, patience and, above all, honesty tell—say, at the head of some great manufacturing or shipbuilding enterprise. On his succession to power, 1888, he did what most intelligent young men do when suddenly placed in charge of an estate. He inquired how the previous manager had done his work; he examined personally into cases of alleged wrong; he noted carefully the testimony of qualified 'observers; his eyes were opened to the need of reform in many directions; he suggested these reforms to his manager; the manager did not agree with the master; the manager resigned and now spends his time in embarrassing as far as he can the movements of the manager who has superseded him. The immediate cause of Bismarck's resignation will be known when the emperor chooses to make the matter public. Today we can regard only the official acts of the minister, and from these infer what reason there was for his being retired.—Poultney Bigelow in Forum. room, clad in a night shirt, over which he had buttoned his vest, a pair of boots, and carrying an umbrella under his arm. He would hate rushed out into the street but for the clerk.^-San Francisco CalL ___ i _ A Gi-oup of Wealthy Men. A group of inen who meet almost daily at lunch in the cafe of the Chicago club includes Marshall Field, Potter Palmer and L. Z. Leiter, who began life as clerks in dry goods stores, and are now worth from $5,000,000 to $10,000,000 apiece.—Chicago Letter. Spring lii Walla Walla. In the Walla Walla valley* Wash., spring is as far advanced as in Western Oregon. Crocuses and hyacinths are in bloom, lilacs are in bud and cherry and peach trees will soon be in full blossom. The winter was a mild and short one in that favored locality. THE JOHN PAUL LUMBER GO. SUCCESSORS TO..J, J. WILSOKL Offfav and yard on Dodge street, south of S ALGONA, IOWA, Handles the best of all descriptions of many women suffer from Excessive or 0 Scant Menstruation; they don't know '•' who. to confide in to get proper advice. Don't confide in anybody but try Bradfi eld's Female Regulator, a Specific for PAINFUL, PROFUSE, K SCANTY, SUPPRESSED and IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Book to "WOMAN" mailed free. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta, Ga. Bold by all DruccUtn. Sold by L. A. SHEETZ, Algona. PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY. •"— ~~ —•— -~- —~-^-— —^^^^^ CEO. E. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-over First National bank, Algona, la. W. B. QUARTON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. OrerKoHsuth County bank, Algona, Iowa. Which includes everything that is possibly needed for th& construction of any thing J rom a picket fen&e to the very finest residence. WE MEET ALL COMPETITION. Come and give us a chance to figure your bills , and we will prove to* you that what we say is the truth. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Over Kossuth Co. bank. DANSON BROS., ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Loans and collections. Over Frank Bros. S. S. SESSIONS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Prompt collections. Money to loan on chattel security. Over Chrischllles' store. CO Undertaking- and embalming will always receive careful and personal attention. Prices are reasonable. L. K. GARFIELD, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office, Stabs st., one door east of Cordincley Residence, McGregor St., east of the *' public school building. one your, $4. -opposed Mr. Dolliver? PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Mrs. A. D. Clarke and children went to Eaglo Grove last week to visit. Dr. and Mrs. Ensign will spend the winter in California, starting next month. D. A. Buell came down from Minneapolis last week to visit in Algona and Burt. He likes his new home. Frank Stoddard, one of Renwiok's leading business men and an old Algona college student, was up last week. J. J. Wilson will visit California again this winter. Mr. Wilson has considerable property to look after there and will be gone all winter. Thos. Hanna of Burt and Frank Paine of Portland were in Fort Dodge last week as members of the United States court petit jury. They remained four days. J. E. Jones and F. M, Taylor are at Council Bluffs this week attending the state meeting of tho Masonic grand chapter. This is the annual gathering and they are delegates from the Algona chapter. S. S. Sessions and his father start for New York tomorrow for a visit at the old home at Chatauqua. S. S. will be gone a couple of weeks, but his father will take more time for what will probably be his last visit. H<\ is now about 75 years of age. The state mooting of mutual insurance companies of the state is held at Des Moines this week. Edhin Blackford, secretary of the Kossu American Cholera and What Stopped It. Tho Daily Reveille of Whatoom, Wash,, says: »T. C. Burnett, the democratic candidate for sheriff, was takon violently 111 at Clearbrook. He had all the symptoms of Asiatic cholera, and for an hour or two it was roared he would die. They finally gave him a dose of Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, which revived him until a physician arrived." That is precisely what the manufacturers of that medicine recommend for cholera. Send for a physician, but give their medicine until the physician arrives. If cholera becomes prevalent in this country next summer this preparation will be in great demand, because it can always be depended upon. For sale by all druggists. It Leads All Other Remedies. In a recent letter to tho manufacturers Mr. A. W. Baldridgo of Millersville, 111 says: '' Chamberlain's Cough Remedy gives the best satisfaction of any cough medicine I handle, and as a seller leads all other preparations in this market. I recommend it because it is the best medicine I ever handled for coughs, colds, and croup." For sale by all druggists. Hueklen'.s Arnica Salve. Tho best salve in tho world for bruises cuts, sores ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores tetter, chilblains, chapped hands, corns and all slnn eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay is required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded Price 35c a box; sold by Dr. Sheetz. Vov Sale. Farm two miles north of Algona. In- 9. u . u>e of W. W. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn., 24th Avo. and Wash. North.- 29m2 Modern Cliiuil Compellors. A curious and interesting experiment was tried early one morning at the Jardine cTAcclimitation. Some ingenious person has hit upon a scheme for making artificial clouds for the warming of fields and preventing damage to crops. A number of stoves had been placed ten yards apart around the spot selected, and when they were lighted a thick black smoke was produced. Unfortunately for the success of the experiment, there was too much wind, and the "clouds" were dispersed immediately, the smoke being blown toward the in- closure occupied by the seals, who did not seem at all to appreciate it, ^ It is said that some experiments carried on in the Gironde were far more successful, and that the system will be largely used there to protect the vines. It is said that a vineyard could be made two or three degrees warmer. Several officers attended the experiments yesterday to see whether the process could be utilized for military purposes.—Gah'g. nani Messenger. He Knew All About It. The British legation building in Washington is draped in mourning for the late Duke of Clarence, but everybody doesn't seem to know it. Last week when a visiting delegation was there, two delegates, whether they were from Chicago or not it is not necessary to state, were showing each other the town. As they passed along Connecticut avenue one of them said: "That big brick over there with the portico-chere in front of it is the English legation." "Is that so," said the other, taking it in carefully as tourists do. "It's got mourning on it, I see." "Yes," explained the first one with an air of superior knowledge, "that's for Justice Bradley, who died recently."— Detroit Free Press. H. c. MCCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Special attention to city practice.- L ESTATE, Do you want to sell your farm ? you a buyer, interest. If with me at PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algona, Iowa. J. M. PRIDE, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office over Bailey Bro.s' store, on State street, Algona, Iowa. G. T. WEST, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Next door to J. G. Smith's store, Algona, la. J. E. HILL, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Wesley, Iowa. Day and night calls attended to with promtness. C. L. LUND. J. J. BYAN [Successors to C. L. Lund—Established 1880.J REAL ESTATE DEALERS we havo extraordin- Towa, and we Inrlte - Yours re!) Pectfull y , LUND & RYAN. T. J. FELLING, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Consultation in English and German. Office and residence oyer H. Goetscn's store. Whlttemore, Iowa. ORIGINAL NOTICE. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP KOSSUTH goonty, Iowa. - December Term, 1802 !£"»* E. Smith against Samuel G. Hugh, Mrs. Geo, W. Pease and Bessie Pease. b ' « rftSH ddef ??? ants: You are hereby notl fled that a petition of the plaintiff in the above entitled acflon Is now on file In the office of the ti« y sal ? court> o'aimlncr of you that he is S,,thWf Ut ? ^ nd unqualffled owner of the south half of the northeast quarter and the In s£t?n,? U 7? ter r#, tl J e sou *west quarter, all in Section No. Thirteen, In Townahip Wo BKING » .. •***- ^«rihu ^-"u?- • ^^t POWDER Best Grade made thnp west of the oth P.M., Iowa; and asking that the title to said real estate be quieted In him and that you be forever barre tf and estopped from asserting any adverse title thereto ; also that a commissioner be appointed to conrey said real estate to plaintiff and to correct errors In conveyances heretofore made of said real estate; and unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon o? the second d n,T ? f t th ?, n £ xt Deoen iber term of said district court, to be begun and holden at the court house in Algonu, in said county, on the 12th »!£<£' ? ecerabe , r J 1 ? 98 ' default Will be entered against you and judgment rendered thereon. GEO. E. CLARKE, Plaintiff's Attorney. 33t4 ri <u o Vi It is Time to Think About next year's papers. If you are interested in dairying, stook breeding or feeding, poultry, horticulture, in short any thing pertaining to the farm and farm life, you should send for sample copies of Rural Life, if you are not already a subscriber, Rural Life is a 16-page paper, printed weekly, now giving the largest amount of practical Growing a New Hoof. A singular condition has developed in the buffalo herd at the Philadelphia Zoo. Late in last year the hoof and month disease affected the cattle of Exirope very seriously, and there were slight visitations of it in this country. One of these was at the Philadelphia Zoo among the buffalo. Eight of the herd were isolated. Since then the symptoms of this disease have disappeared from all but one of those isolated. This one, however, has lost a hoof, and is now hard at work raising anew one, hobbling around on three legs. This is the only case on record in America of a buffalo losing a hoof and growing a new one in captivity.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Soured Tourist*. The recent earthquake gave a good many oivstern tourists at Los Angeles "& bad half hour." One guest »t a leading hotel rushed panic stricken into the bay. ORIGINAL NOTICE. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF KOSSUTH County, Iowa.—December Term, 1892.—D. K. Morrison, Robert Morrison, Anna Morrison, Enoch Morrison, and J. Newton Morri son, against Rebecca A. Boiiawltz, Carrie Bonawitz, and Laura Bonawitz. To said defendants: You are hereby notified that a petition of the plaintiff In the abore entitled action is now filed in the office of the clerk of said court, claiming of you that they «t Jfi e nl j s °, lute ow .ners of %e undivided five- eighths of the south half of the northeastauar- ter of of Section Thirty-one, in Township No. ?f n + e J H 2?,?$? (1 -J, B 9 n S e No. Twenty-eight, west of the 5th P. M., Iowa, and asking that parti- t on and division of their said Intfrest be made subject to plaintiffs' lien thereon for taxes and mortgage made by Rebecca Bonawitz to Aue- ust Gehan and by him duly assigned to plaintiffs; and unless you appear thereto and defend on or before noon of the second day of the next December term of said district court, to be begun and holden at the court house in Algona, In said county, on the 12th day of December, 1802, default will be entered against you and Judgment rendered thereon. GEO. E. CLARKE, Plaintiffs' Attorney. 49 LBS. ! WASHBURN CRDSBVCffS. I COLD MEDAL £$&!' CD CJ* cr I C/2 Minneapolis. 33H TVfONEY TO LOAN— •>-**- ON RAILROAD LANDS. Persons wanting to borrow money on railroad lands will do well to call at the Kossuth County Bank and bring their contracts. gHOBT-FOBM s J» ifo* at the JONES & STACY will hereafter keep this popular brand of flour for sale at thel? store between Algona State Bank and the Republican office. We are selling Gold Medal, per sack, at si Our best flour, WAUitANTBD.'peV sack'. UO ^___ JONES & STACY. Furniture, Picture Frames, MACHINES AND ORGANS. State : University The Several Departments Will Begin the Year f892-93 on Sept. 20. MBnt p i"*" 161 ?' ls thoroughly equipped for o P illns ™ 1! be 8 P ared to best Possible opportunity ° osen " nes ot «"<>y. For tion as to the respective deus follows: Iowa eft ° harles A ' Scnae£rer ' president, 1 * n McClain, chancellor, Iowa City. ay wH oinajopathio Medical-Dean of faculty, Io- Dt D> S " deanof faculty ' L ' Boen " )r > Ph " G " dean , reasonable. ln JB r ivate families, f3 to »5 per s ' W ' fio to * a - f)0 I>er week. {ues, or for general Information, CHARLES A. SCHAEFFER, President. For catalogues, or for address — ' — '"' THB TKOTTINU STAMJON, Byron Sherman NO. 5877. S:3Q. Sired by Saturn No. 8005. Dam Kitty Clyde iy Pascas «oOO, ho by Almout 33. « </oo?/ B1 l eman blvs trotted miles from 2 :27 im?^' half mllos from 1:1 8 to 1:10. i his horse weighs 1240 pounds, is of nice f~V m y hi "idsome and of good size, and Is trotter as well na trotting bred. Traces cue °tly from both sire and dam to Hambleton- m and imp. Messenger. ERVICE FEE, $25 THE SEASON, Will stand at Algona, Iowa. J. A,, PETER, and FRANK WINKEL, _ _ O« ner». ( EGAL BLANKS- Buy them at the Upper Pes Moines office t>e most approved forms. _ W5 YOU CAN

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