The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 1898 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 27, 1898
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE tIPPEK DEIS MOINE8: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2?, 1898, SAIL WAT TIMS CARDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL •LOOJOj TRAINS WEST. No. 1 departs at 9:05 a m No. 3 departs at 3:58pm Freights that carry passengers- No. 93 departs at...... 10:46pm No.71 departs at 3:20pm No. 65 departs at 8:30 p m TRAINS BAST. No. 2 departs at 10:45am No.4 departs at 8:28pm ^ Freights that carry passengers- No. l€ departs at...... 10:10 pm No.94 departs at >... 2:20pm R. F. HEDRICK, Agent. CHICAGO * NORTHWESTERN. South- Freight 11:30 a m Pass 7:05 am Mlied 12:15pm Mixed 7:54pm North- Mixed 7:05 a m Freight 12:15 pm Pass 2:40 pm Mixed 10:50p m Arrive at DBS Molnes at 12:15 ». m., 6:15 p m., and 1:20 a. m. F. H. VESPER, Agent. THE LOCAL FIELD. The frame la up for Austin Willey's dwelling. J. P. Giltnore has sold out his store at Spencer entirely. Col. Thos. F. Cooke's departure takes away a good member of the school board at an important time. Gardner Cowles is fitting up the Jas. Patterson store room and will build a large store room at the rear. Editor Starr has let the contract for his new home at $2,500. He will have one of the handsome places of Algona. Ladendorff's restaurant was moved Monday. Will has litted up his room handsomely and will have a city establishment. A May breakfast will be given by the Congregational ladies Thursday morn- .ing, May 6. It will be ut hours to suit all kinds of risers. • Cowles & Murtagh have traded for the hotel at the Northwestern depot. A. J. Van House, the former landlord, has gone toother parts. The high school received from the Smithsonian institution at Washington last week a cabinet of 50 minerals, nil classified and marked. It is a valuable addition. Prof. Spencer was put upon the committee on resolutions at Sioux City, and his able paper before the teachers was given considerable space in the Journal's report. The annual business meeting of the Baptist church will occur Monday afternoon, May 2, at 2:30. Every member is requested to be present. Important business. Dr. Kenefick was up Thursday to assist Dr. Peters of Burt in an operation for appendicitis on Wm. Hug, a farmer near E. P. Kei,th's. Mr. Hug is getting along nicely at last reports. Minnesota street is now opened through the Taft block just just west of the Swedish Lutheran church. The town paid half and the property owners half.. It cost the town about $270. Supt. Van Erdewyk requests us to announce that the next teachers' meet. ing will be held at LuVerne, Saturday, May 14. Program next week. The Algona meeting will not be held till September. N. A. Bushnell will soon begin to overhaul the old Mclntyre home and he and his wife will make a modern establishment of it. They will rebuild and make a decided addition to their pleasant corner. W. W. Haight, county grader, arrived last week with 16 Missouri mules and is ready for business. The Missouri mule can grade gumbo, and that fits him to work in any kind of weather we have up here. THE UPPER DES MOINES was mistaken a week ago in making P. W. Pugh and E. G. Bowyer relatives through Dr. James Pugh of DesMoines. Mr. P. W. Pugh informs us that no such relationship exists. A dainty card announces the arrival of Margaret Merrifield Walker into this pleasant world. She is at home at Rev. Walter Walker's in Elgin, 111., and,has been since April 15. May her life combine May flowers with April showers. Frank Hutchison came down to get into company F, but got into the town callaboose instead. Frank's besom was not quite up to war pitch so he stimulated. 'Squire Clarke gave him ten days at hard labor, which will be equal to one campaign. Rev. F. E. Day's theme for morning discourse at the Methodist church next Sunday will be ''The Gospel and War, or the Mission of Our Nation." Evening service at 8 o'clock. Theme, " The Christian Who is Worse Than an Infidel." All are welcome. The city council meets Saturday evening. It will at that time elect a marshal, street commissioner, superintendent of public works, clerk, etc. The present officials are the Horan brothers, W. V. Carlon and J. L. Donahoo. They have all been good and efficient public servants. The directors of the new milling company met Monday, all present but one. They elected the following officers: Arthur Gilmour, president; E. P. Keith, vice president; M. Schenok, secretary; J. W. Wadsworth, treasurer; J. B. Hoflus, manager. This is a good set of officials, and they will make a success of it. Rev. D. M. Stiles' theme Sunday morning at the Baptist church: "The Lord's Supper, What it Signifies." The administration of the ordinance will follow the eermon. Evening: "A Friend of the World, or of God, Which?" Young people especially invited. Covenant meeting Saturday, April 30, at 8 p. m. B. F. Smith, F. C. Newell, and J. W. Wadsworth met at Secretary Peek's office Friday and arranged for races for the county fair. The four big races will be a iree-for^all half mile run for $150, a novelty run mile dash for $100, a free-for-all trot or pace for $150, and a 2:40 trot or pace for $100. A long list of other races and amusements will be announced later. John G. Smith made an investigation last week which promises to save the county $200. Some time ago one Seaman was sent to the asylum fronf West Bend and credited up to this county. Mr. Smith has been over to the Bend and he finds that Seaman came from Minneapolis and had only been in Kos- suth three months, and even then hac barely boarded on our side of the line The board will take steps at once to have Seaman's expenses at the asylum paid by somebody else. The following is the program to be given at the W. C. T. U. teachers meeting at Miss Cramer's Thursday evening at 8 o'clock: Scripture reading and prayer; music; response tc roll call; quotations or current news ol Froebel, temperence, or education; paper by Miss Cramer, Froecel; paper by Mrs. Gardner Cowles, The School From a Mother's Standpoint; paper by Miss Harriet Stephens, The Co-operation of Mothers With Teachers; discussion; paper, Mrs. Horton, Rights oi the Child; discussion; music; benediction. All interested mothers will be heartily welcomed. BREAKING teams wanted. GEO. C. CALL. SEE our new semi-porcelain. It Is dice. M. Z. GROVE & SON. Orders for Ice. All who want ice shoulcLleave orders with Patterson & Son, Frank Winkel, or E. J. Gilmore. PETER WINKEL. ASK to see Chase & Sanborn's 35-cent tea, equal to ordinary 50-cent. 46 USE Chase & Sanborn's coffee—the cheapest coffee on the market. 46 REMEMBER " Cannon Chop Tea." It is worth remembering. M. Z, GROVE & SON. SWEET young girls often develop into listless, worn out women. Mothers should give their loyed ones Rocky Mountain Tea, nature's remedy. Ask your druggist. MONEY—On first mortgages. Money—On second mortgages. Money—On short time. Money—At lowest rate's. Money—Geo. C. Call, Algona, Iowa. WHY use inferior goods and imitations of coffee when Chase Jfe Sanborn's coffees are cheapest? 46 AN elegant line of surreys and buggies just received by G. M. Johnson, of J. L. Clark, Oshkosh. Wis. A bargain in price and quality for anyone in need of a fine job.-2 MRS. GALBRAITH hassent home some of the nicest novelties ever shown in the city. BILIOUSNESS is caused by a lazy liy- er, permits food to sour in your stomach, makes you cross. Rocky Mountain Tea makes you cheerful and well. Ask your druggist. IF you have idle money why not have it where it will earn you some- ihing. Interest paid on time deposits. 45 GEO. C. CALL. LADIES, have your husbands buy you a dress before they go to war with Spain, for it may be the last one. You can get any kind you want at A LITTLE of that fancy maple syrup eft at Grove & Son's. PEBSONAL MOVEMENTS. Mrs. Will F. Walker is out from hicago for a visit. Mrs. Putsch is in Winona, Minn., visiting her daughter. E. J. Murtagh-is up in North Dakota on mail route business. El. Dal ton, now telegraph operator at Spencer, was over yesterday. Mrs. Guy Grove is visiting at Cedar Tails. She will be gone a month. F. A. Wartman is home from Des koines. He is studying medicine here. Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Ford start east about May 15. They will be gone all summer. Roscoe Call came from Ann Arbor ast week. He will return to his col- ege work in the fall. Arch O. Russell came from Spencer Saturday for business in court. T. F. inghara came yesterday. Rev. Sinclair left last Friday for his eastern home. It was expected that 16 would remain for Sunday. Col. Hartshorn was over from Emmetsburg yesterday, accompanying Company K. He visited a few hours n town. His candidacy for the state uditorship is growing. Geo, Sarchett, who is taking the nedical course at Iowa City, came iome Saturday. His brother, Lloyd, las not located at Wesley as an- lounced, but goes to Hudson near Waterloo. A. Hutchison was called to Mineral 'oint, Wis., Monday by a wire ah- louncing the death of his uncle, Jas, lutohison, aged 82. Mr. Hutchison vas reared in his uncle's home and eels a deep sense of loss. Mrs, J, W. Wadsworth wenttoMitoh- 11, this state, last week to attend he funeral of her neice, who died as he result of an injury while playing iasket ball at Minneapolis. Miss Alice Wadsworth came down also, but re- urned to the university. Judge Carr was in town Thursday. Ie was the attorney in the accident nsurance case, where Judge Thomas »ad the agent brought up at Humboldt or contempt. The judge says he en- oyed the winter in the legislature, ut not as well as trying law suits. Col. Chas. A. Clarke came in yester- ay in time to see the soldier boys off. joined the ranks of the veterans and marched in the parade. The olonel was a brave soldier in the 60's ,nd has a medal issued by congress for peoial bravery. Mrs. Clarke came to- ay fora short visit, OUR new white semi-porcelain is about as nice as china and only about ne-third the price. M. Z. GROVE & SON. DON'T be persuaded in to taking some- hing said to be just like Rocky. Moun- ain Tea. There's nothing made like t; 35 cents. Ask your druggist. SHEET music—all the latest songs— 3i> off. DINGLBY & OOtJiJTY. WILL AID SOLDiEBS. The County Board Will See That the Families of the Volunteers Do Not Suffer. The county board met Monday to settle up with the assessors. It took no formal action, but decided that the wives and families of any of the boys who have gone to war should be cared for. The routine business is as follows: M. Weisbrod was appointed a committee to build a grade on line of 5 and 6 in Greenwood; on 2 and 11-96, 27; to build bridges and grades on 29 and 20, and 6 and 7-97, 30; on 29 and 32-98, 29; on 17 and 20-97, 29; on 30 and 31-98, 30; on 7 and 8-98, 30. E. Kunz was appointed a committee to report on bridges and grades on lines of 13 and 14, and on 23 and 24, and drain and grade oh 23 and 26 all in Prairie; lo build grade on line of 1 in Wesley, 36 in Buffalo; to build grade between 15 and 16-97, 27. L. Barton was appointed a committee to build grade between 24 and25-99, 27; to build grade on 9 and 10 in Lu- Verne; grade and bridge on line of 30 and 31-95, 27, grade on 23 and 26, and 22 and 27, in Sherman. John G. Smith was appointed a committee to build grade on line of 18 and 19, and 17 and 20 in Portland. Mrs. Phoebe Hatch allowed $500 exemption on so 6-95, 29, soldiers widow. Tax 1897 of Benj. Nelson abated, count ty charge. Tax 1897 on wi se 24-97, 27 abated, county charge. Tax sale 9,297 on block 9, Call's addition to Algona, redeemed. Martin Bunderson allowed $8 a month until further notice; John Fold allowed $10 a month till Nov. 1. All county peddlers hereafter will be taxed as follows: Foot peddlers $12 per annum, with one horse $16, with two horses $16. Bond of S. E. Grove, constable of Wesley, approved. Road on 15 and 27 asked by Harko Bruhns. laid. Road asked by C. C. Chubb on 14-95, 29, laid. W. J. Burton appointed a committee to build grade and bridges on 30-99, 27, and on 20 and 21-99, 29, JUST 30 YEAES AGO. In April, 1867, the country was in the midst of the impeachment of Andrew Johnson. The trial of JelTerson Davis was begun in April. -The second trial of John H. Surratt was also begun in April. -T- -5- -f- The 12th session of the state legislature adjourned April 8. One of the issues was the repeal of the law providing for the publication of the state laws In the county newspapers. C. W. Tenney of Mason City represented Kossuth and THE UPPER DES MOINES said he was not square on this matter with his previous pledges. The law was not repealed, however. THE UPPER DES MOINES had several columns of state aws each week. -*- -s- •*> One of the acts of this legislature was fixing the times of holding court in the Fourth district. It took in everything from Kossuth and Hum- Doldt west to the Missouri. The new statute declared that Buena Vista county was attached to Clay, O'Brien to Iherokee, und Plymouth and Sioux to Woodbury for court purposes. There were not enough people in these coun- .ies to warrant separate court sessions. Here is an item of history of the Stacy mill that the farmers have bought. It is dated Feb. 28, 1867: ' The greater part of the people of the lounty will rejoice to learn that our worthy citizen, D. W. King, has bought Mr. Foster's interest in the grist and saw mill of this place. Mr. King is a oractical mill man. With two such men as Stacy and King at the head we can confidently predict that something will be accomplished and that right speedily." -t- -i- -r- An advertisement reads: L. K. Gar- leld is now in Algona, where ho will •ernain a few days to perform all operations in his profession as a surgical and mechanical dentist. References, Hon. L. H. Smith, Marcus Robbins, Algona; J. R. Armstrong, Thos. Robi»on, Irvington. "If any one wants a good harrow," iays the editor, "the place to find them ready made is at Frank Nicoulin's new hop. Frank makes everything from a jross plow to a tuning fork. That reminds us of seeing four finely executed uning forks of his make the other day." -i- -T- -i- In February, 1867, Smith Bros, bought Wm. H. Ingham his stock of agri- jultural implements, and he went out >f the machinery business. •*-•*••*• Old friends of John A. and J. B. Winkel will read this notice, of Feb. 27,1867, with interest: "The Winkel oys have both joined the good terap- ars, and as an evidence that they are n earnest about it and mean to live up o the principles of the order they are now filling a large ice house with enormous blocks of this pure element in a jongealed state." -5- .-5- -t- Rod Jain of Portland came in March o locate permanently. The paper laid: We are glad to see his good natured phi? once more. "Rod" is a food boy, one of the right kind to set- le a new country. •*-••*•-»One of the great calamities of early days occurred March 14. The Horace Sohenck home on Black Cat caught fire, a^d a. little boy seven years old, who was up stairs, and the baby, three ears pid, who ran up to save a pet dog, were bpth lost. This home stood. where the one was rebuilt that the cyclone blew away, and near where Myron Schenck's handsome home now stands. DEATH OF MBS. E. S. JOHNSON, One of the Pioneers of Kossuth County Passes Atvay After Many Years ot SufferltiK. Sunday afternoon the Baptist church was filled with the old settlers of the county for the funeral of Mrs. E. S. Johnson. Death came to her Thursday after many years of ill health. She was the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Roblson, the early comers to Irvington, and her marriage to Mr. Johnson occurred in the early days. Her son, born in the county, now lives on the home farm, which she loft In the hope that rest might recruit her failing strength. In the bereavement of husbund and son and of the aged parents the sympathy of the community is extended. Mrs. Johnson as girl, as wife and mother enjoyed the esteem, the friendship, and affection of all who knew her. She bore her sufferings patiently and lived bravely. May she now enjoy rest and pence. SEE the line of satin striped challles that we have just received. G. L. GALDRAITH & Co. FOR time loans on real estate apply at Kossuth County State Bank. FOR sale or rent, good house and throe lots. House has 5 rooms. Good well and cistern. .Inquire at this office foV particulars. Your WedclliiK Buy your wedding ring of us, we always make the bride a present. 5tf DINGLEY & PUGH. LADIES, take a look at our now plaid silks for shirt waists. GALBRAITH & Co. SEMI-LOOAL NEWS NOTES. In the pool vs. billiard case decided by Judge Qu irton tit Cv Under Webster's dictionary was brought into requisition for the purpose of defining the meaning of billiards, It gave the meaning as: "A game played with ivory balls on a cloth covered rectangular table bounded by elastic cushions: the player to impel his ball with his cue so that it shall either strike (carom upon) two other balls or drive another ball into one of the po •'><•! wil.li wiiiHi the taple is furnished." The Emmetsburg Tribune says that if the'Caseis appealed to the supreme court, the attorneys will insist that pool is not billiards, because the balls used for pool are composition and not "ivory" as given by Webster. Secretary of Agriculture Wilson has ordered of Boardraan Bros, thuee sample lots of selected eggs for shipment to Europe. They are !<> In- white, brown, and mixed. Is it coming to this that the color of eggs is a factor in the market. -r* -r~ ~>A man named Newman did n. lot, of accident insuring at Rolfe. One man was hurt and sued the company. Judge Thomas gave a judgment for $5,000. The company did not pay mid Judge Thomas ordered Newman to appear in court. Newman did not show up and the past week Judge Thomas had him arrested for contempt of court and brought up at Humboldt. W. H. Cowan of Eagle Grove has bought a steam-boat at Fort Dodge and will launch it in the Bpone near the Grove. Ho will use it for excursion parties, etc. -5- -t- -5- Arrangements have been made to hold a Woodmen picnic at Spirit Lake on June 14. It will be a district affair and the district comprises several counties in northwestern Iowa, southern Minnesota and South Dakota. The railroad rate for this event will bo a fare and a third for distances of from six to 25 miles; over 26 miles and under 50 miles it will be one fare for the round trip; 50 to 75 miles, about $1,50; 75 miles to 125, a cent a mile each way. Rates will not be made to apply for distances of over 125 miles from the picnic point. Fully 10,000 Woodmen are expected to be in attendance. The Epworth League assembly at Colfax, Rev. Day is part manager of, and L. J. Smith, musical director of, opens June 22 and closes July 4, and presents the greatest array of talent, and the most instructive and varied program ever placed on an assembly platform in this country. And in addition to the many attractions on the program there is nowhere any more charming camping grounds and more plensing invironments than are offered at Colfax. WAR SPIBIT IN WESLEY. The Hoys Disappointed at Not Being Able to Go to Bob Mollies. War talk is all that we can hear on our streets now. When the news reached Wesley that war was declared it was but a few minutes until the stars and stripes were floating from every business house in town, A good many of our citizens expressed their willingness to enlist if the country needed them and to see the fire in the eyes and the determined look in the faces of the old veterans that served their time in our civil war one would have to admit that true American patriotism has not died out any in the past 35 years; if anything it is on the increase. To see men standing in groups around on the street corners reminds us of the dark days of '61 when the war cloud gath,- ered over us, some with the look of despair on their faces, while others with a more hopeful look and that determination that it can be done. How much difference now to what it was then—then the country was divided, and the sympathies of many of our neighbors and friends were with the enemy of pur nation, but today we are standing a united people, shoulder to shoulder, all facing the one way with but one thought, and that our country's honor shall be maintained, Quite a number ol puv Wesley" went to Algona, to try to epljs$, Jj Tanner it" seems was the could pass the .. Several of Everybody Come 3 • 1 J ~^ '. -a.f= AND SEE AT" James Patterson's, SEE those seed potatoes for $1.00 per bushel send off and pay two dollars. SEE that soap, ten bars for 250, SEE that soap, four bars of toilet for ice. SEE those garden seeds. SEE those lawn seeds. SEE that ten-cent coffee. SEE that 5o-cent tea. SEE those egg cases—no eggs broken if you have one. SEE that so-cent syrup. SEE that five-gallon can of syrup for 11.50. ~" those five-cent prunes. those five-cent raisins. those five-cent cigars. You will r*_r w>^.fl_^ SEE SEE SEE SEE those fine apples. In fact there are so many things to see that it would take days to mention them all, Come in and soe for yourself and I know you will go away satisfied that my place is where you want to buy your goods. Yours for business, Cowlos' Block, No. 8. James Patterson. F YOU have floors,prepare to paint them now. There is but one paint to use, THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS GO'S SPECIAL FLOOR PAINT. Put on at night, ready to walk on in the morning. It dries with a gloss. It is put up full measure. IT IS SOLD BY C. HARDWARE. One Hundred ONE HUNDRED four-piece quadruple plate Silver Tea Sets, gold lined, handsomely engraved, regular price #12 to $15. Defiance price for April only Tone up the table and have something new and nobby for almost nothing. We have only a few of these great bargains left, and to close out the entire lot we will offer the remaining few at $3,98. Remember, May 1 stops this sale. SIGN OP THE DIG WATCH. Our Shoes Always Leave a Good Impression BECAUSE— They are built upon good foundation, of reliable leather, and are up to date in style and wear. ' THEY PLEASE THE EYE AND FIT THE FEET. Brownell & Allred, The Shoe Merchants, Pine repairing and custom work. Boston Block, ALGONA, IOWA, back feeling rather blue to think they could not go at the first call, but are living in hope that they may have the chance yet to go. Frank Daniels of Corwith was doing business in our town Monday. He says his brother John Daniels went to Des Moines to enlist along with 20 or more of the young men of Corwith. The Liocnl Markets. Everything is going up. Wheat is worth 95c; oats 25; corn 25; barley 80. THE AMEKICAN NAVY, CUBA AND HAWAII A portfolio, in ten parts, sixteen views in each part, of the finest half-tone pictures of the American navy, Cuba, and Hawaii has just been issued by a Chicago publishing bouse, The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway has made arrangements for a special edition for the benefit of its patrons, and a specimen copy can be seen at the ticket office in the depot. Single parts may be had at ten cents each; the full set, oue hundred and sixty pictures, costs but one dollar. Subscriptions for the set may be left with the agent. In view of the present excitement regarding Cuba these pictures are very timely. Call at the ticket office and see them;—-BtS QUEAN, PURE- We Want The Ladies to know that we are now more fully prepared than ever before to supply the wants they may have in Fine Millinery Goods. The Styles for '98 are pretty, indeed, and w$ can show you everything »; the very latest. VQU to call ' wiJJ as- caji

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free