The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 25, 1893 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 25, 1893
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ESTABLISHED 1865, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1893. VOL, XXVm-NO/81. If you want to make a shilling go the farthest in buying your winter supplies, be sure to take it to the to spend it. Our stock is constantly increasing in size and variety, and our prices are an additional attraction for your shilling. M. Z. Grove & Son. Galbraith's -New Goods Are In. Our Fall stock is now in, and we have a complete line ol all kinds of Dry Goods, Carpets, Ladies' and Misses' Cloaks and Jackets and in Dress G-oods we have an elegant line. In Clothing for men and boys we still have a small stock on hand which we are closing out cheap. We have a larger stock of Shoes than ever before, nearly all new, all of which we will sell at the lowest possible prices. . L. BAIBMTH & CO. I Am Here. i Moo? In the dark unless you come into the open light to see my new and neat stock of Drugs, Perfumes, and Sundries. Try me. The New Druggist. If You Are in Need of Velvet, Body Brussels, or Tapestry. c. 0, E, PALMER IS DEAD, He Passed Out Last'Evening at 7:80, After an Illness of Only a Pew Days. The Announcement Will Be a Shock to Those Who Knew Him Best- Other Mortuary Matters. O. E. Palmer died at 7:30 o'clock lust evening 1 . A week ago he complained of not feeling well, and Thursday remained at home, soon coming down with a typhoid attack. His symptoms became dangerous at once, and Sunday but little hope was felt for his recovery. Telegrams were sent for his sons, Lorin and Will., and the former is expected tonight. Ho is in Texas. But Will is in Mexico and it is unlikely that he can be reached. Mr. Palmer has been a prominent citizen of Algona many years. He came in 1869 as the general agent of the McGregor & Missouri River Construction company, which built the Milwaukee road from Calmer west. In 1871 he took the office room in the Kossuth County State bank building ho has since occupied. Until 1880, when the Milwaukee company took the road, ho traveled extensively along the line in the Black Hills and through Dakota. Under Milwaukee management he was local agent at Algona and superintended the sale of the remaining railroad lands in the county. He was. born in Connecticut in 1825, was brought up to the tanning trade, and owned a tannery himself in early years. He took an interest in local politics and was a member of the Connecticut legislature. He has been an active member of the Masonic order all his life. In 1848 he was married to Abby A. Cowdrey and five children were born, all of whom are living but Fred. Funeral of Emma Zahltou. The funeral of Emma Zahlten was held at the home last Thursday. Rev. Davidson made a few brief remarks, und the King's Daughters, a society she was active in, conducted the exercises. The remains were brought to the cemetery, followed by one of the largest processions that has ever entered the grounds, and were interred with simple ceremonies. She was boi-n Jan. 9,1803, and was therefore a little over 30 years of age. She was reared in the county, was active in church work, and a musician of more than usual promise. She spent some time in DesMoines and other cities perfecting herself in her chosen work, but consumption began its ravages and she was compelled to gradually give up. She was a most estimable woman in every way, and hoi- death is untimely. Belonging to the little band of those who were born in the pioneer period of Kossuth's history, her death is a great loss to them. children to educate and care for, all too young to help themselves, and the full responsibility of managing the farm upon her hands, her task was indeed a heavy one. How bravely and successful she bore the burdens that were placed upon her, all who have known her or her children, are aware. During the long years of work and worry, she never wavered in her endeavor or murmured at any of the many trials she was called upon to bear. Truly hers was a useful life, a noble life, teaching its lesson of Christian fortitude, a life that will surely meet with its reward beyond the portals of the graye. The funeral services were held at Corpus Christi church Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. THE WEEK'S IOWA NEWS. Prank Jackson, Walt Butler, and Mary Lease all spoke at Onawa on Saturday. The LeMars polo team has gone to St. Louis for a mutch game. LoMars has one of the few polo clubs in this country. Polo is shinny played on horseback. The state university football team will play in Denver, Kansas City, Omaha, Minneapolis, Chicago, Cedar Rapids, Davenport, and Grinnell this season. At Waterloo a farmer exploded a dynamite cartridge in the bottom of his well. Shortly after he went down to investigate and was overcome by gas. His son went to help him and was also caught. Both were dead when found. Mrs. W. H. Robb, wife of a well- known populist politician and editor, poured a pitcher of gasoline, which she mistook for water, into a hot tea kettle lately. The flames caught her clothing and before they were extinguished she was injured so badly that death resulted. The Sioux City Journal says: "The citizens of-Greene county will, at the coming election, vote on the proposition to establish a county high school at Scranton. The laws of Iowa provide for the establishment of such schools, and a quarter of a century ago the proposition met with considerable favor." Kossuth once talked of this but the law is not arranged to make the scheme practicable. _Not enough money can bo had at one time. Boy Lost. ! 'Bonnie Pettit, a boy 17 years of age, came to Algona Saturday, Oct. 7; had on grey suit of clothes and white hat. Any information concerning his whereabouts will be gratefully received by his parents. Address D. J. Pettit, Delavan, Minn.—2913 Notice. Every person owing me, either by note or book account, is requested to settle without delay. If not settled by Nov. 10, will be left with an attorney for collection, which means trouble nnd costs. I shall soon be away for the winter. A word to tho wise is sufficient. 29t4 J. J. WILSON. Lamp Goods — ?P ALL KINDS. Water Sets, Chamber Sets, Glassware, AND CROCKERY, All new and the latest patterns, at Langdon & Hudson s. , 1 ' We will Sell Lower than the Lowest. We will Meet All Competition. Heating Stoves, Ideal 3-ply or 2-ply Carpet, wove, mixed, or cotton Carpet, come to the Grange Store and see the big lot of new samples you can select from, MADE READY TO LAY without extra charge. As to the QUALITY of our goods we refer you to over 500 persons in this and adjoining counties who have bought of us. =THE GRANGE STORE. AVin. Carlon's Baby Dead. When Mrs. Win. Carlon died about four months ago she left a little baby, which has been sickly ever since and which died Saturday on the farm, in the south part of the county. Tho funeral was held Sunday, Rev. Davidson attending, and the remains were buried in the Irvington cemetery. Mrs. Dan v Palmer. Saturday a funeral. procession came from Whittemore bearing the remains of Mrs. Dan. Palmer to the Algona cemetery. Mrs. Palmer grew up in Algona, and was tho sister of Alf. and Roe Hall. Her death was caused by typhoid fever, The Home as n Clvillzor. The Philadelphia Times, commenting on the home us a civilizor, says: "Tho peaceful attitude of workingmen in Philadelphia, Cincinnati, and St. Louis, as compared with the same class in Chicago, New York, and Denver, is a sound and practical argument in favor of owning a home. With no property rights and privileges to worry about, the great mass of humanity existing in rented quarters, like the tenement system, have nothing at stake when they engage in riots or kindred demonstrations. Scenes similar to those recently witnessed in New York und Chicago could not occur or would be well nigh impossible in this city." The building and loan associations are largely responsible for this state of affairs. The workingmen as stockholders are capitalists, and likely to become as much alarmed over their investments as the greater capitalists over their millions. Such a condition prevents runs on banks, begets local pride, builds up the municipal backbone and strengthens the man, the family and the nation. The man who owns his home is the best sort of a citizen. This all comes from the fact that in Philadelphia there are more than 450 building and loan associations, and over 121,000 citizens who own land. TAKE your shillings to the Opera House Grocery. That's where they buy tho most. NEW stock of carpets, curtains, at Galbraith's. portiers, laco I HAVE some Bine pigs for sale, also a few hundred bushels of potatoes. William Nelson, Lund's farm.—28 Hard and Soft Coal. AT John Grove's. Cook Stoves AND Ranges We will Save You Money in these Hard Times. TWENTY pounds at W. F. Carter's. good raisins for $1 GEO. L. GALBRAITH & Co. always keep a big stock of shoes of all kinds at the lowest prices. USE White Swan flour. Sold only by Langdon & Hudson.—8012 Miss CLARA MATIIKWS will do sewing. Call at L. C. Smith's. TRY our "May & Hudson.—3012 Bud" tea. Langdon Ninnesota Linseed Oil Co.'s Paints. Cutlery of all descriptions. Guns and Revolvers. Granite and Galvanized Ware Ideal Oil Stoves. Glidden Barb Wire. We sell the best of everything in HARDWARE! Columbian Flour Sifter. Nickel Coffee Pots, Nickel Tea Pots, and Nickel Tea Kettles. Syphon Oil Cans. Husking Pins and Gloves. Scoop Shovels and Bushel Baskets—at John Grove's. When looking- For a cook stove or range, remember I handle the..., Garland, OUR teas and coffees are surpassed by none. Langdon & Hudson.—3012 NEW maple sap at W. F. Carter's. Coal, Coal. Best Lehigh hard coal; third-vein Illinois and Iowa block. Coal at lowest prices.—30t8 J. J. WILSON. Also Heath & Milligan Paints, Iron and Wood Pumps. Please call and get prices and look my stock over. NEW sorghum son's.—30t2 at Langdon & Hud- JULIUS PLETH. List your Lands with me if you want to make a quieh sale. LOANi MAPI 6 to 7 ?«w« at 7 ftr tent. Death of Airs. Mary Ryan. J. J. Ryan was called to Port Dodge a short time ago by the sudden illness of his mother. She died Oct. 5, aged 63 years. The Messenger says of her: Mary Ryan was born near Waterford, Ireland, in 1830. She came to America in 1848. With her husband she came to Webster county 37 years ago and purchased a riverland farm in Cooper township. Here for 17 years until the death of her husband Mrs. Ryan lived a happy and useful life, building up a home and raising her children. She was the mother of nine children, eight of whom survive and were at her bed side when she died. It was after the death of her husband that the lull strength of this good woman's character was developed.' With a, large family of. WE TRY To make you know how good, how perfect a heating stove the Round Oak YOU WANT TO KNOW Whom to get to ao your painting, paper hanging, kalsoinlning, etc,? JAS. A. ORB IS THE MAN, And he takes this method of telling the public that he is ready for the spring business in that line, and will guarantee satisfaction every time. Consult him for prices— you know his work is first class. He gets the latest fashions in decorations and wall papering from Philadelphia every month. Shop on Call Street. IS. The praise we give it is only truth, absolute truth. It does keep the fire; it does save the fuel; it heats; it lasts for years; it burns anything. You may look, but you'll find nothing like it. See the name on the leg. Sold only by JOHN GROVE. LiTeryafl« Sale Barn HUNTER & M'ENROE. Wo have leased the barn south of the Tenaaut House, and are now prepared to furnish the public with good livery rigs at moderate prices. Also Break Colts to Drive, and guarantee satisfaction. Have all necessary appliances for properly hand- Hug colts, and break them into kind and gentle drivers. Will also BOARD HORSES BY THE WEEK, and give them the best of care. Giving our personal attention to the business, patrons can rest assured we will do our best to please them. GEO. HUNTER, Manager. The undersigned having bought out the meat market formerly owned by H. J. Edeus wish to say that they will be glad to meet all old customers, as well as the new ones that may favor them with their patronage, hoping by kind, treatment and fair dealing to receive a part of the public patronage. I will sell you better FLOUR and other mill products for less money than you can buy elsq-. where, or no money, Every sack ^varranted and delivered, J. J. WILSON. ThoriiifftflD J. UUJl JUgglUJJI. This house has been thoroughly refitted and refurnished, and 1$ now prepared to the traveling public. Q, W, M'MURRAY, is yt.

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