The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 9, 1898 · 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, March 9, 1898
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THE UPPEK riE8 MOtlsfEB: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, MAKOH 9, 1898. ALL OVER BIG KOSStTfi WEEK'S COUNTY NEWS CONDENSED Peculiar Surgical Operation oil A AdolpliSoti of Hahcrbft—Eleva- tion of Flattened Scalp* Adolph Adolphson of Bancfoft wa taken to Clilcngo not long ago for a pe culiar surgical operation, which is de scribed in a Chicago telegraphic dis patch, reprinted in the Bancroft Reg ister: CHICAGO, Feb. 26.—Dr. E. M. Phelps one of the most eminent surgeons in New York city, is in Chicago for i short stay, and he appeared before thi clinic of Rush Medical college and per formed some difficult operations. The one most unique was that successful!. > accomplished on Adolph Adolphson 6 Bancroft, Iowa. Since his fifth year Adolphson has been embarrassed with a flat head This distortion was the result of a 12 foot drop into a well, the bottom o which the lad struck on the left side o bis cranium. The soft bones were flattened and for days It was believed the boy would die. Ho survived, bul the head was flat on one side. His lefl side was paralyzed, to add to the dis tressing details, and soon epilepsy showed itself at frequent intervals, Dr. Phelps cut around a largo por tion of the skull and elevated it. The raised part was kept in placo by sewing up the periosteum. In 20 minutes tlio Iowa man's head was round as an apple and there is no reason to expect anything but the best results from the operation. Dr. Phelps was assisted by Drs. Bates and Reynolds of Rush college. Dr. Nicholas Senn, who is at the head ol the clinic, gave way to his visitor, and was simply a witness. Afler the surgeon had cut into the skull he pressed the flat portion out. A largo incision had to be made to cover the affected part, and after the bone had been elevated, the covering or periosteum had to bo sowed to keep the cranium from falling back to its deformed condition. A great deal of bone had to be cut away, and Dr. Phelps did this with the bone forceps. By the elevation of the cranium, pressure on the brain was removed, and this will preclude the possibility of a return of the epileptic symptoms. Adolphson was not weakened mentally to any extent, but he walked with the greatest difficulty, and his constitution was being severely racked by the recurring spasms brought on by the pressure of the bone on his brain. From the LuVeriio News. What is the matter with LuVerne having a band? Get together boys and talk it over. A Rebekah lodge was instituted last night. There were 12 charter members initiated: The work was done by the Algona Rebeccas. Supper was served at the hotel. There was quite a little excitement south of town yesterday afternoon. Chas. Krose's little three-year-old girl wandered away from the house and was found several hours later at the house formerly occupied by Mrs. Millard, nearly a mile away. From tlio Wesley Reporter. N. A. Pine was down to Independence Saturday to see his son, who is in the hospital there. The doctor holds out hope of the young man's recovery. Norman McNamee has been here this week working in the interests of the Algona Deposit and Loan association. Herman Rantzow of Whittomore is experimenting with ti view to the domestication of the jack rabbit. He has his rabbit, a full grown animal. Hugh McCutchin was in Algona yesterday purchasing a carload of flour. Algona is a trifle slow on some things, but their flour is not one of them as il rides at the head of the procession In the band wagon. McCutchin is selling lots of it. Grant Benschoter has just sold eighteen head of milch cows, realizing $86 per head. From tlio 1! an croft Register. P. M. Barslou has altered his former plans regarding his new building, and will put up a double brick block, two stories high, 90 feet in length. Geo. Hill will leave for Texas county, Missouri, as soon as ho can get ready to start. Kossuth county has the greatest number of cases in its bar docket for the number of cases tried of any county in the stato. E. C. Anderson is haying the lumber hauled for a new house, barn, etc,, on his farm north of Svvea City, Nearly 40 people with their house- 'hold. goods and farm implements ar rived hero this morning from Dubuque county to go on to the farms hereabouts they have purchased or rented. From tlte Xiodyard Leader. M. Stephens is having a house and barn erected on the Roberts 280 acre farm in Grant township. H. Rodohl will occupy the same. It now seems to be a, settled fact that Wesley is going to -have the second newspaper. Kossuth county Is badly in need of another paper as we now only have eleven. Wesley may be large enough for two, but we have our serious doubts about it. Carl Bocke of Radoliffe and Will Loder of Ellsworth, two prominent and well-to-do farmers from those places, arrived in Ledyard this week with their families and will cast their lot with the people of northern Kossuth. They brought with them a large quantity of stock and farm machinery. From the Wlilttemore Champion. A. Neyhart received word last night that an estate of $90,000 in Pennsylvania has been left to be divided among 15 heirs. He is one of the fortunate ones and it will be quite a lift for him. Misses Edith Bowyer, Vera Hotel* Hag, and Daisy Coombs of Algona, and Ida Cole of Britt visited Prances Farley and Ethel Patch Saturday and Sunday. 0eo. A. Hfttma returned, from the great; national bu.t;termaker9' convention at Topeka the last ol the week and repprts a grand, time. Minnesota won flrst prize in both separator and g£tb0|$4 cream elates, Iowa was see" on.d in separator class. ft, $5, @lchar4g0n and Anna Miller were yplted. in marriage Wednesday, 4. SkeMfts a»i Stiw 0 r •< „ , v ?• , " v V bride's father Wednesday. Messrs Richardson and Stratton and bride took the east bound train* en route fo; Anaconda, Montana, where they wil make their future home. From the Gcrmnnla Standard. Chas. Winters, the well driller, strucl a fine flow of water on the Wortman farm southwest of town. On Wednesday evening, Feb. 23, Free Gray of German township had a dea< bone removed from his foot. Dr Beane and Dr. Peters of Burt and Dr Kenefick of Algona were the attending surgeons. His foot was lanced from the toe nearly to the instep. He says he xvas under the Influence of chlor'o form four hours and would not care to have It repeated. The foot Is doing nicely at this writing. From the Hurt Monitor. Mark Boyle has gone into the life In surance business, with headquarters at Boone. The new bank will open for business as soon as its new safe arrives and a counter can be put in. A now safe has been ordered, which, when they gel into their permanent quarters, will be used In the interior of their vault. Craig Calkins was over from Spencet on Saturday. He is working Clay anc Palo Alto counties, canvassing the territory with a medicine wagon. Several carloads of machinery are being unloaded this week at the' Burl Wigwam, and Jones has the whole force at work. With his spacious store room, which is now 100 feet in length, he will have an excellent display and one ol the largest assortments in northwest Iowa. His establishment would do credit to a town of much larger size. J. R. Mawdsley and Christian Dau ire at present the heaviest patrons ol the Burt creamery. They are running neck-and-neck in the quantity of milk brought in and in the size ot thoh ihecks. During January Dau brought in 11,000 pounds, and Mawdsloy 11,69C nounds, Dan's check was $78.02, and Mawdslcy's was $78.82. AVcsley News XotoH. WESLEY, March 8.—Noxt week the first issue of the Wesley News will be iut. C. E. Plummor ia still holding his revival meetings at the Wm. Ward school house and is having good success. Monday will be our school election. Let everybody come out and vote. We lave two good men up for directors, J, J. Budlongand W. W. Finn. Monday would pass for a spring day ind farmers are thinking of going to seeding. Mrs. L. C. Galer, who was reported sick last week, is still growing weaker, and at this time is no bettor. John Wilcox has been moving the aulldings formerly owned by D. B. Bacon to the north side of the railroad. Fred Corey is having them fitted up and will rent them, W. F. Lehman has moved his family -0 F. A. Sultz' house north of the railroad. Nate Studer will occupy the louse recently occupied by him in Jail's addition. The new market opened by A. S. White is now dispensing meat to the mngry. He has things fixed up in Irst class shape. The Epworth league will give a tionoy social at Kunz hall Wednesday evening. Jerome Bourcy, who lives eight rniles north of Wesley, will have a public sale the 14th. He has rented his 'arm and intends moving to Minnesota. We are sorry to lose Mr. Bourcy, as he is one of our best citizens. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. J. W. Hinchon is off to Allatnakee fox a few days' visit. Col. and Mrs. R. H. Spencer have gone to Cuthbert, Ga., for a visit. Rev. Buchanan was called to Noola lasi week by the sudden death of a young sister C'. S. Johnson is home from Drake uni verslty and will assist his father in the irn ploment business this season. Rev. Dorward's daughter, Lillian, is over from Sheldon visiting Miss Cramer. She says her father and mother are living in California and enjoy it there. W. F. Miles of Charles City is visiting :iis son, C. L. Miles of Studley'sdrug store. Last week Mr. Miles' sister, Mrs, Palmer of Chicago, and Mrs. Long of Charles City visited in Algeria. J. H. Gortnor has gone to Booue to bo with Mark Boyle in the insurance business. They will represent the Northwestern of Milwaukee and have a big territory in .heir chai'ge. They will be popular insurance men. Rev. Sinclair went oast last week to sreachtwo Sundays in a Vermont city, rlo has a call and may decide to leave Al- ;ona. Sunday Rev. Hanscomb of Harnp- ,on occupied his pulpit here. Next Sunday u union soi'vico will bo held. John C. Bennett, who has been sick over at Emuiotsburg a week or more, came to Algona Monday to loaf and recuperate. Tohn isjilways a welcome visitor at Tun MOINKS office, where some 20 odd years ago ho used to stick typo. Miss Schwerin has come from Burling-on to take the room in the public schools aught last, term by Miss Pettis of Denison, Vliss Schwerin is a graduate of the Burlington training school, and a skilled teacher. Algona has some of her best teachers from .his training school. C. F. Wittenberg, who has been in E. G. Sowyer's some time, has gone to Roseland, T _,a., to attend the funeral of his little boy, vho died u week ago of diphtheria. Mrs. Vittenberg and two children went south to pend the winter with her parents, and his is the sad outcome. Mr. Wittenberg ffill not return to Algona. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Call were in Algona rer Sunday with tlieir two children. They lad been to Washington, D. C., and were m their way_ homo. Mr. Call says south- rn California has been very dry this season and that a big loss in the orange orchards s feared. He is acting for the government till in the big land cases against theSouth- rii Pacific railway, and has been very suc- essf ul as a lawyer in Los Angeles. Old Settlers' VroKrum, Following is the program for Saturday evening, March 12, at the court louse: »rganvoluntary....,., D. S. Ford 'en-minutespeech ...........B. F. Reed 'en-minute speech, J. E. Blaokf ord dusio, prepared by F. M- Taylor "ur Visitors froin the Bast. , • •' Mrs. Wm, H. ingham en minute speech ; Geo. E. Clarke /ooftlaolo .7 ,. .0. B. Hutohtns fen minute speech fiugeae TelHer peal solo Ijr8. Jerome gtaoy Do oot allow dealers to sell you some- lilng just as good as Putnam Fadeless Dyee, There is uo suob tWog QD the market, Insist on having Putnam Dyee. Sold by $. & P. di-ug OOL. OOOKE'S BEPORT. The State Guards Jlnvc Made a Gain In UJfle I'rncttco-AdvlseS Competition by Companies. Colonel Thoraaa F. Cooke, the general inspector of small arms practice in the Iowa National Guard, has just filee his annual report with Adjutant General Byers. The report shows a very gratifying improvement in the efficiency of the Iowa troops as marksmen. The report shows that there is a total of 69 United States sharpshooters and marksmen now in the service, and thai under state rules there are 243 sharpshooters and 343 marksmen, a very largo gain over last year. Colonel Cooke compliments the captains of the different companies who have mndo this gratifying report possible. He closes his report with a suggestion that a competition between companies at the state range would be an excellent idea. If such a thing should happen that the Iowa National guard should be called upon In the event of a war with Spain, the marksmen and sharpshooters mentioned would be valuable men to the government. In his report Colonel Cooko says, in part: The increased interest developed by the schools at the stato rnngo is again manifest and the result is Unit more men than ovei before have been instructed in the use ol their weapons. The increase in the numbei of those qualifying as marksmen or bettor is larger than the Increase in the total number firing. This shows that the instruction in tha companies it improving as we had expected it would do from the knowledge gullied at the stato range. Tlio number of men lirinpr nl 200 yards is ,f>38, about 00 per cent, of tlio force mid 70 percent, more than lustyenr, which was our high water mark. If tlio First regiment liad equalled its last yenr record we should have ronched the United Status army percentage for this year. DNinotocn sharpshooters and twenty-three marksmen qimliilcd tinder urniy rules while Hie number on tlio rolls who have previously qualified is increased to 27, making a total of 00 United Suites sharpshooters and marksmen now in tlio service. All guardsmen who take the time and trouble to meet the standard set for the army arc entitled ,o all the distinction gained from the ailvci :ross or buttons. Under stnto rules there are 343 sharpshooters and 848 marksmen, a gain of 103 over lastycar. Nearly 8(5 per cent., or 83-1 men, completed .ho stato course, a gain of 150, or 7 per cent, riio general figure of merit is 48.4 a gain of '.2 points over last year. Tlio First, Brigade again takes its position it tlio head and lends in all items except United States marksmen and the number completing the state course. Both brigades make a gain in thoir figures of merit. Of the regiments the Fourth is first with 190 men, 78 per cent, firing, 800 completing -ho course and a merit of 07.2—a fine show- Seven companies bavo a figure of rneritof over 100, viz: Company M, Fourth regiment, dipt. Greger, Cherokee, 125.1; Company E, Third regiment, Capt. Mount, Ethenandoah, 131.8; Company G, Fourth reg- ment, Capt. Cliantland, Fort Dodge, 110.4: Company L, Third regiment, Capt. Pryor, Council Bluffs, 114.8; Company F, Fourth regiment, Capt. Foster, Algona, 108.2; Company B, Third regiment, Capt. Moore, Villisca, 105.0; Company B, Second regiment, Capt. Dalzell, Davenport, 100.3. But five companios reached the 100 mark last year. A competition in the state range would be a, groat aid to many company commanders In interesting tboir men in firing and should be held. The company which closes the season with a figure of merit of 04 or better has put in many hours of hard work on the range without hope of reward other thai the satisfaction of a duty well performed. As the I'osults depend almost entirely upon the interest of the company officers upon whom the chief burden falls, too much credit cannot bo given the large number who have made {possible the gratifying re suits shown in this report. ALGONIANS IN THE WEST. Some Newsy Extracts from a Licttcr Written by Mrs. Dr. Uurr. Mrs. E. G, Bovvyor received a lettei from Mrs. Dr. Barr last weelc and THE UPPEK DES MOINES Is allowed to publish a few paragraphs which will greatly interest the many Kossuth friends ol that estimable family. After speaking of meeting Mrs. T. V. Robinson and Mattie of Minneapolis, now on the coast visiting, Mrs. Barr says D. H. and Mrs. Hutchins are located near them, and that Mr. White, Lettie Hutchins' husband, is president of the ollege at Los Angeles, which theii children have been attending. She then gives a number of Items of personal news: , 11 There are so many places to go to here— four coast towns only from 30 to 80 miles away and it is so nice to see the old ocean, so everybody goes there often. Lust summer we cumped.nearly two weelts a Redondo, and the summer before at Long Beach uid attended oaiup mooting, going in bulling nearly every day. But our days in Los Angeles are numbered I guess, for Dr. Barr las already boon away since the SS of Do- 3euiber. He had a chance to buy out the Dregon Koeley institute and as he always iked that work he thought it best to do so, uid if wo had not had a homo here we would have been away before this. Doctor bought out Dr. Taylor, ason.jn-law of E. B. Dumpbell of Arstrong. The institute was n Salem, but he has since moved it to Portland and is doing very well, so that will undoubtedly be our future home when ve can get away from here, and that is a lice large city to live in, the only objection ;o me being the wet and muddy winters, >ut hero it is entirely too dry this winter. We have only had three or four showers ind they were light and only wet the sur- 'ace, so ranchers are feeling rather iluo, and hay Is very high, even now about 10 a ton. "The day that doctor went away Nilla vas married. She had not intended to luite so soon, but she wanted her papa to be at the wedding and so without much cer- imony or preparation she was married, but •he lias since been home considerable to do iOwing. She married one of the students vho graduated last year from the theologl- jal department' of the university where hey both attended. She only went through he sophomore year. Her husband, Mr. McGee, is stationed at San Pedro this year, a small sea coast town, but likely to grow apidly if they secure this inner harbor hey have been working for in congress, vhioh seems to be quite sure now. Nilla and her husband both expect to be foreign missionaries as soon as there seems to be ,n, opening for them, "Mamie is in the freshmanyear atschool, iut is now making a specialty of music and s going to try and graduate at the school f music next year. "Eloiseia a great big tall girl, so large or her years. "Doctor is real well, has been most of the line since we came to the coast." WHY uge inferior goods and ions of coffee when Chase & Sanborn'e offees Are cheapest? 46 THE nicest Hoe of dried fruits you aveeeenina long time Is now to be aep, at Qroye & SOP'S. Our New Machinery for the spring and summer trade has arrived and is coming every day, and we can show you what we consider the best machines for use on the farm. These include the Sterling, Agitator, and Force-feed Buckeye Seeders, Birdsell and Moline Wagons, David Bradley and X-Ray Plows, Rock Island, Defiance, and Disc Harrows, etc. Goods Laid Down —AT— Any Station IN THE County, and- At Home Prices. We are not to be undersold. Fine line of the best makes of carriages. Call and see our goods. O. M. JOHNSON. A OITY OALLABOOSE. Algoua Buys tlio Paul Lumber House lor u Jail. The committee appointed last weelc to buy a jail has moved the Paul lumber office to the city lots, and it will hereafter bo the resting place of the Algona malefactors. The location is almost identical with Algona's first callaboose, by the way the best the town ever had. What has become of the old jail? Reduced Freight Hates For Settlers. In order to encourage the movement of settlers and land buyers from Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa and eastern states to Western Minnesota, South Dakota and North Dakota, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul By. Co. has very materially reduced its carload rates for emigrant movables, so that farmers who have purchased lands in Western Minnesota, South Dakota and North Dakota can take all of their belongings with them to their new homes at small expense, which inducement upon the part of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. will no doubt be greatly appreciated by those who .are thus benefitted. For further information apply to any agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry., or to J. H. Hiland, general freight agent, Old Colony building, Chicago, IU.-6018 A LOT of fine Rose Comb Brown Leghorn roosters for sale cheap. GUY GROVE. BARGAINS at the remnant sale next Monday and Tuesday. GEO. L. GALBRAITH. A FIRST-CLASS COLLEGE EDUCATION Free of Charge to Students of Iowa. Afforded by the Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. A new college year begins Feb. 22, 1898. Large faculty, excellent equipment, reasonable living expenses. Thorough courses in the Sciences, in Agriculture, Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mining Engineering, a Course for Women, Veterinary Science, Dairying and Group Courses. You can have an illustrated compendium free by addressing PRES. W. M. BEARDSHEAR, Ames, Iowa. One Hundred Dollars- — Is offered to any person wlio can duplicate the CIGAR FOR 5 CENTS. SCHU & WATERHOUSE, GET WATER OR NO PAY. The undersigned has a complete Steam Cable Well Drilling Outfit, and solicits the making of deep or shallow wells on the terms above stated. D. B. FRAZEB. SHELLY & PETTIBONE, Head Stones, Monuments, STSee us before you contract. WATER O« NO PAY. Artesian weu contractor. I have the only cable steam drilling machine owoeu in the county; sink wells for water supply for towns, cities, and railroads. Special attention to arm well work- Estimates made. ' I em- ilpy only expert drillers. Address A, F" afley, Algofift, Iowa. T EGAL PLANKS•*-* Buy ttoeia at the Upper Peg Moiftes oflttoe &nd get {he most approved, forms. Sealed bids for grass on the following list of lands will be received up to April 1, 1808. No bids for parts of tracts in the list will be considered, but each bid must be for an entire tract as described below. All rentals must be payable in advance before lease will be delivered : Southeast quarter of a 97 0 Southwest quarter of 3 07 "7 Northwest quarter of 8 87 27 East half of southeast quarter.. 10 07 37 Southwestqr. of southeast qr... 10 07 27 Northeast quarter of 17 97 07 Northwest quarter of 17 07 -'7 West half of southwest qr. of.. .17 07 ?7 Southeast quarter of 18 07 27 Northeast quarter of 10 07 "7 Northwest quarter of 10 07 °7 Southwest quarter of 19 07 07 Northwest quarter of 34 97 07 Southwest quarter of 34 97 07 Northwest quarter of o 95 07 Southwest qr. of northwest qr.. 27 100 37 Southeast qr. of northeast qr... 38 100 27 Southeast qaarter of 14 100 "9 East half of southwest quarter. 14 100 29 Northwest quarter of 10 04 oo «^°Write "GRASS BID" on the face of all letters containing bids. WM. H. INOHAM, Algona, Iowa. PROFESSIONAL. CLARKE <& COHENOUR, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over First National bank, Algona, la. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Boston block. DANSON & BUTLER, LA W. LOANS. LAND. Collections a specialty. Office over Galbraith's. SULLIVAN & McMAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office in Hoxie-Ferguson bl jck. E. V. SWETTING, ATTONEY AT LAW, Algona, Iowa.. J. C. RAYMOND. ERNEST C. RAYMOND RAYMOND & RAYMOND, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. FREDERICK M. CURTISS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office over Kossuth County State Bank, Algona, Iowa. ELECTION NOTICE, Notice is hereby given that at the regular meeting of the city council of Alcona Iowa held on Feb. 20, 1898, the followiugresolutton was adopted: Be it resolved by the city council of the citv of Algona, Iowa, That the following proposition be submitted to a vote of the qualified electors of said city at the municipal election to be held March 28, 1808, aud that the same be hereby ordered published in the Upper Des Moines, Algona Courier aiid the Algona Republican for four consecutive weeks: Shall the city grant to any private person, firm or corporation the exclusive franchise for "vvr ~" v '" »•*** "4WMVI.*! VM.W V>ILJ vutf ino right to purchase the plant at any time at actual cost? I I For granting an electric light franchise. Against granting an electric light franchise. Attest: J. T. OHBI8CH1LLES, Mayor J. L. DONAHOO, City Clerk, Sow n TO CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS, Sealed bids for the erection of a church will berecelved at the German-American hanl WWttemore, Iowa. Plans and BpeclUcatlons raw b§ seen at said bank after Friday, March 4,1898. and all bids must be in by March 16 1898. The building committee reserves the right to reject any aud all bids. A bond or certified check for aaoo must accompany each btfl. assBuarauty that satisfactory bond wil be furnished If contract Is let. By order of Board of Trustees WWttemore M.X church 5Qt3 jotjN F. BDAHIIJA JSeoy F. L. TRIBON, M. D., Homeopathic. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Block. H. C. McCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. ^Office at residence, McGregor street. ^, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. _ Algona, Iowa. M - J. KENEFICK, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. _ Office and residence over Taylor's. H. D. SPENCER, M . D. PHYSICIAN AND BURQBON, Sexton. Iowa, ' DR. MARGARET E. COLES Homeopathic Pl lysician Office aud residence in Boston Block, ALGONA, IOWA. . S. GLASIER, D. D. S., DENTIST I. A. SHEETZ, Drugs and Medicines '-i --I, • \ l '•„,'',. \ • .

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