The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 27, 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, April 27, 1898
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\ THEUPPEK BJBS MOINEH: ALGOKA, iOVVA, WKDNmDAY, APKIL 27, 1898, N I HE COUNTY WE LITE IN. MEBTIM. Algonn Man injured—ftftiley About Git-is—General County Sfews of the Week; l!he Methodist missionary meeting of the Algona district will be held at LuVerne, May 4-5. It will commence on Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock by a missionary song service. At 8 o'clock a 16-minute paper will be read byB, M, Wyant on "The Individual Responsibility of the Epworth Lengue to Our Missionary Work." At 8:15 o'clock a former pastor, Rev. D. A. McBurney of Dows will deliver an address on ''China." On Thursday morning Rev. J. W. Southwell of Eagle Grove will conduct a Bible reading and missionary prayer meeting. The afternoon will be used in presentation of papers on different lines of missionary work by Revs. Ktlbourno, James, Smith, Winter and Lumbley. The convention closes on Thursday evening by a missionary song service and addresses by Rev. M. O. Lambley on "Africa," and Rey. J.W.Southwell on "India." . Sweii City Herald. Indirect word from R. M. Richmond at Hot Springs indicates that his ailments are not surrendering so quickly to the healing properties of the springs as a couple of years ago. Algona is growing gradually and substantially and has not had a saloon nor a blind-pig for ten years. Gentlemen of leisure and commercial travelers have been moving there on account of the advantages of church, school, society, and lack of saloons. This talk about towns being dead without saloons is all rot. Just watch them fill the school houses down there. The cry, "taxes are too high," is not. heard from Swea township this year. The township made no levy whatever, so that the state and county levy 138-10 mills, is all there is to pay. Swea has the lowest per cent, of any township, and Sherman with 29 0-10 mills, the highest of any township in the county. Bancroft, with 63 mills, leads the towns with the highest, and Germania, with 30 2-10 mills is the lowest. Hurt Monitor. T. A. Butterfleld left Tuesday to assume permanent management of a creamery at Glen, S. D. His family will remain here, for the present at least. Andrew Chaffee, while blasting rock for John Kerr last Friday, met with a bad accident in which , his hand was bruised and burned, his face also getting some of the powder. For March the creamery took in 584,210 pounds of milk, which is over 67,000 pounds more than last March. The average price paid was 69 cents, a year ago it was 65 cents, The amount checked out for milk reaches $4,031. J. R. Mawdsley had the largest check, 8102.30. Wesley News. W. F. Hunt and A. H. Allen of Algona were down last Friday taking pictures of some of our residences and business blocks. Ben Felt shipped 2,880 dozen eggs this week. The eggs were gathered in ten days and is the largest shipment ever made from Wesley. Rev. Otis, the evangelist of Charles City, who preached in the Congregational church last Sunday, has been working in the interest of the Northwestern Life and Savings Insurance Co. of-Des Moines this week. Ledyard Leader. We are pleased to note the fact that our citizens are taking to setting out trees quite generally this spring. F. E. DeMarsha and Frank Howe of Radcliff came up Monday afternoon and drove across to Germania to take a blind in the institution of a Knights of Pythias lodge there that evening. The lodge starts out with 35 members and good prospects for more. Our people will perhaps be much surprised on hearing that Rev. F. A, Slyfield on Sunday last tendered his resignation as pastor of the Congregational church of this place, the resignation to take effect on June 1. We are not informed as to his reason for resigning, nor of his future intentions. Rev. Slyfield has been pastor of the church here about two years, has been a hard worker and a man for whom our people have always entertained the highest regards. Report of Farmers' Co-operative Creamery company for the month of March: Milk received, 91,159 pounds; average test, 3.0; pounds of butter fat, 2,883.9; yield, 2,553; average yield per 100 pounds, 4.17; average price of fat, 15.75; average price of milk, 61 cents per 100 pounds. lutober yard, having for several years been In the employ of Frank Hume. His family will remain here. The report for the month of March at the Sexton creamery Is follows: 68 cents per 100 pounds was the price paid for milk; 224,600 pounds of milk was taken in, and the total amount paid for milk was $1,614.38. If good appearances enhance the value of property then GrantBenschot- er's place in Plum Creek Is more valuable than it has ever been. He is having his house, barn and outbuildings all painted up in fine styls. Mr. Benschoter has one of the best farms in this section of the country. There is a notable addition to the ranks of stallions in Kossuth county this season in Gov. D. Jr. who has been placed by F. A. Corey at Wesley. Gov* D. Jr. is one of the handsomestindlvid- uals in lowa.and 'his breeding should be especially acceptable to breeders In Iowa, where his sire, Gov. D., became so famous. This colt will be three years old the 15th of June, was nicely broken last year and showed abundance of speed. He also was shown in the ring at three fairs last fall and carried off first honors each time. WlalUejnore CUumpioii, Geo. Purvis of Algona came over yesterday to work for T, A. Swapeon, Jim Cowan of Algona was on our streets Tuesday. Brick buildings haye a strange fascination for Jim, a,nd when he has anything to do with them it is generally done right. Prpf. Spepcer rode over on $ -wheel S&turflay to the teachers' meeting. He has been retained in the Algona school for two years with a raiee of salary as a proof tfjat good* work } 8 apprepiated. Mayor Cotton has had a new cellar dug and walled up. and several other changes and improvements made on his When completed it will be home, and be will have no someone to keep it most enjoyable in Wesley wae 5Qtb waffling an,borne «f Mr. tad Mrs, Bancroft Register. A new 700-pound bell for the Seneca Lutheran church was taken out and put in place this week. Assignee Nemmors yesterday closed a deal with W. H. Reed of Algona, whereby the latter takes the remaining Hackl stock and as soon as they complete invoicing will pack it up and take it to Algona. Adolph Adolphson returned Monday from Chicago, whore he went 13 weeks ago to submit to the operation of having a part of his skull lifted of which wo told several weeks ago. He is feeling flrst-rnto and believes the relief af- forned by the operation will be marked and permanent. J. Freeh bus a freakish brace of chicks at his home, hatched from one double-yolked egg yesterday. The Infantile roosters are perfectly shaped and apparently enjoy life as well as the rest of the brood who had less crowded quarters. Few poultry raisers can report twin chickens uncleformod find alive. TJUVerne News. Guy Hanna came down from Albert Lea Tuesday morning and returned on the 11:19 train. Guy has joined the militia there. Dr. Fraslor and wife of Corwith are the happy parents of a boy babe since last Thursday, It's Grandpa Scott now and he's happier than a small boy with his first pair of pants. It is also Grandpa Alex Frasier in Riverdale. GermnnIn Standard. O. N. Bossingham of Algona was in the city Wednesday. He has just graduated from a medical college and is looking up a location to practice medicine as a physician. F. A. Patterson is fixing up his tea wagon and will start peddling next week. There are five wagons in the neighborhood from German Valley. The Sltuntlou at JSlmoro. Blue Earth City Post: Eltnore has five saloons. That town-has about 100 inhabitants. Talk about taxesl Each saloon must pay $500 license, a good still rent, employ a bartender, support a family and purchase his liquors, beer and cigars. When all these expenses and a fair profit upon the investment is made, somebody has paid some very high taxes. Their state, county and school taxes dwindle to insignificance when compared to the saloon tax of Elmore and vicinity. Algona Man Injured. Livermore Gazette:, C. O. Simpson of Algona was slightly bruised up near Watertown last week. He was showing his shoe samples in his wagon, when a trunk cover fell, pinning his arm. The team started up and during the fracas he was badly brused, but no bones broken. Kew School For Hired Girls. Bailey: The board of supervisors of Kossuth county has bought 200 live jack rabbits. The will be used in a training school for hired girls to teach them to run. No girl will be given a license to work until she can catch three jack rabbits before breakfast. Very "Poor" Voters, Swea City Herald: Winnebago county is going to have a new jail this summer to cost about $5,000. Kossuth county needs one bad enough, but when it comes to voting for one we're too poor (voters). his friends were realized. He Is serv ing his fifth term In congress, and w believe that we do not overstate th facts when we say thathebasredeemei every pledge made by his friends when they urged his nomination againstsome of the best men in the district. He ha risen to a prominence and position o influence in the house that few men at tain. He is a recognized leader in thi debates on the floor. His speeches an listened to with interest, and the effec of what he says does not pass with thi decadence of his voice. He holds a com mandlng position on the most import ant committee In the house and is in timately connected with the raising o the revenues of the government. In the legislation that vitally affects the business welfare of the country he ii directly associated. As a member o the committee of ways and means he has acquired a knowledge of our rev enue affairs that is invaluable to a con gressman. In a business sense Con gressman Dolliver is a valuable man to retain in congress, valuable to his con stituents because valuable the country at large. The situation in the Tenth district is all that his friends can care for There are a number of good men in the district, and if Mr. Dolliver for nny reason were not a candidate it is certain that this district would be wol! represented in the course of time. We say this in justice to the many gooc and able men in the district. But these men are not going to interfere with out present representation in congress, They recognize that no man. no matter what his ability can attain without many years of service the standing Mr. Dolliver has acquired In ton years They believe that these are times when able and experienced statesman should be kept In congress to uphold and strengthen the hands of the president. They are satisfied with the achievements of the present able representative from the Tenth district, and they are going to support him for another term. In the appointment of postmasters it was not possible for the congressman to pleaso everybody. Often ho wits required to pass upon the candidacy of a number of good men, of equal standing in their respective communities, and backed by his own faithful friends and supporters. In making any choice in such cases ho was bound to disappoint the defeated candidates and friends. It is not surprising that some soreness exists In certain communities; it is the most natural thing in the world. But when men reason, and think thatit was impossible to meet the demands of all In these instances they will not carry the matter into unreasoning opposition. Mr. Dolliver has not had the usual amount of trouble from his appointments, and In but comparatively few instances will he meet with any.opposi- tion from this cause. However that may be, he willberenomlnated without opposition in the convention. The people in general will not take up the enuso of a disappointed candidate for office. Questions affecting the business and political interests of the state and nation will dominate the action of men selected to perform the important duty of choosing a congressman. Dolliver's nomination and election are among the certainties of the future. The conditions existing in the district make them an absolute certainty. THE SIOUX CITY JOURNAL, Twice a week, four pages Tuesday, eight pages Friday. The best and cheapest. A delightful visitor anticipated with pleasure by its thousands of readers. Two papers every week. The Journal's popularity is certainly evidenced by its large and ever-Increasing circulation. Bright, clean, and entertaining. It pleases all. Once a subscriber, always a subscriber. Features of the Journal: The news of the world, able editorials, scientific miscellany, reliable market reports, short stories, humorous illustrations, the latest fashion gossip. Terms of subscription: One dollar per year, 50 cents for six months, 25 cents for three months. A trial order solicited. Sample copies free on application, Address, Perkins Bros. Co., Sioux City, Iowa. Publishers the Daily Journal, $6 per year; the Sunday Journal, $2; the Twice a Week Journal, $1; the Daily Evening Times, The Armstrong Opera House. Armstrong met last night in public session to decide on organizing and building an opera house. The proposed building is to be 36x84 feet and 36 feet high. The lower story to be an opera house and the upper a society hall. Sprint; Boom. Weal Bend Journal: Algona feels the return of prosperity. A ($17,000 school house, an $18,000 ohurpb, electric lights and many new residences, says the TJ. D, M., is her improvements for 1898. J. P. DolUvor. Carroll Herald: The Fort Dodge Messenger formally presents the name of Congressman Dolliver for renomina- tion. So far as we can observe this is but a formal matter, for there seems to be no opposition to the renomination of our congressman. It is now ten years since Mr, Dolliver was first nominated at Webster City. He was then less than 30 years old, and bad no experience as a legislator. He was fcnpvw as a rising young lawyer, an orator of rare eloquence and an effective campaign speaker. His favorable acquaintance wi^h leading men of the stjate and district, and the fast and abiding friendships hs bad made in ten years' residence in the ptate h#d gathered around him an enthusiastic and aggressive following that woujd not be satisfied -with, aayfcWng less than his » LOVELY LETTERS. " What lovely letters I receive from Ma • ry Hopkins," said one young lady to another in our hearing, and while we are not acquainted with the individual referred to, yet this remark gives us a favorable opinion of her, which we likewise have of all who master the art of letter writing, for such persons seldom fail to win their way to social and business prominence. Parents, give your boys and girls a chance. Buy each one of them, who is ten years old and over, a scholarship in some school of oow'espondence where trained teachers conduct a practical and instructive and exceedingly interesting course of social and business correspondence with their scholars, old or young, at their homes. At the school named below the price of tuition has been reduced to the remarkably small sum of $3.40 per year, payable sixty cents quarterly in advance, or $2.00 in one cash payment. For some time this school has also furnished its scholars all needed stationery, and will continue to do so in the future. Let that progressive word, "Now," which has been the key note to so many successful careers, be your watchword, and apply at once for a scholarship in the National School of Correspondence at 1805 Fourth Ave. South, Minneapolis, Minn, 60 YEARS' EXPERIENCE TRADE MARKS COPYRIGHT? ftc. a sketch and description way ur opinion free whether w, ble. CowmwnJoa- dbook on Patents ency (or eeeurine"pat6p.te. ugh Muoa & Co. receive , la t ..,.. , . , Scientific Boolean. A BEAUTIFUL CITY. SO BRUSSELS IS CHARACTERIZED BY AN AMERICAN TOURISt. Some of It* Most Attractive Features — A Handtome Boulevard in Pl&ce of the Old City Wall—The Immense Town Hall How the T»am Can Are Operated. Brussels is a beautiful city and ow«s its beauty in a large measure to the good sense and public spirit of its citizens or a ruling king who rales in the interest of the people. One good thing comes of a fortifiec city, or at least has come to Paris and Brussels, and that is when by expansion it has become necessary to tear down the fortification it has left the boulevard. Brussels te now about three times as large as the original walled city, and this boulevard forms a broad street around between the center and the outside from 200 to 800 feet wide. It is more than a street or avenue; it is a street and a park. It goes by different names at different parts, and Boulevard Waterloo—the widest—is first a sidewalk, then a paved street perhaps 15 feet wide for business purposes, then ground with two rows of trees, 80 feet wide, for horseback riding, then 40 feet or so of asphalt or macadam for carriages, then 80 feet (at a guess) with four rows of trees for pedestrians, with seats for resting; then another paved street for business and street cars, and, lastly, the other sidewalk. At different places ore booths for selling papers, etc., waiting rooms for the street car service and public conveniences. Through the town there are two broad avenues and many outside, like the Avenue Lonise, which leads out to the Bois, and, like the boulevard, has the same combination—part street and part park of itself. The other streets are neither wide noi straight, but cool in a hot day and likely warm in winter. The buildings are not whole blocks from street to street as in Paris, each separate house or store varying somewhat one from the other, but they are all in a locality or block about of the same height and degree of finish—all kept clean and bright—the telegraph and telephone wires all over the tops strung from roof to roof and the whole city supplied with street car service. One of the lines is supplied with cars that run on the track where there is a track and turn out on the pavement where there is none. This is done by using common omnibus wheels for the carriage and two leading wheels which drop into the grooves in the rails— when in line—which keeps the car on all right. By custom, law or common sense none of the carriages has tires less than about two inches wide, sc that the ground rail does not interfere at all with the common street traffic. The king, either by his power or influence, sees to it that the companies give the worth of the money. The fares are very low—only a cent for short rides, varying according to the distance—and the companies are no doubt managed on economical lines. As an example, the tickets or receipts are printed on papei and are canceled by the conductor tearing off the corner. How simple compared with the thick ticket and punch! The street cars, or tram cars, have maps of the route over which they travel posted so one who can follow a maj can see where the special line he is cm goes, what main streets it crosses and where it connects with other lines. Probably nothing has been said about Brussels for the last 800 years that did not include the Hotel de Ville, or town hall, with its openwork spire. Inside it is a museum, with many curiosities and noted paintings. Surrounding it and throughout the old part of the town there are many ancient Flemish buildings, and in the new part is the Hall oi Justice, one of the largest buildings in fche world, if not the very largest,. It is larger than St. Peter's, and though Philadelphia claims to have the largest this is 500 by 600 and 400 feet high, as against the Philadelphia structure's 460 feet square hy the same height, and the Philadelphia building has a large open court, which the Brussels Hall of Justice has not. Anyway there is an awful lot of stone and architecture about it. I do not know whether they deal out justice on the same scale as the building, but the affairs of the city seem to be well managed, and one would think, from the talk of the people, that the ling has a good deal to do with it. He is greatly liked, is around the streets and in the exhibition every day and stops to talk to the exhibitors and workmen. We had the honor of meeting him two or three times. He was going one way in the aisles of the exhibition and u the street, and we were going the other. "Long live the king I"-—John E. Sweet in American Machinist. Such IB Fame. A Prussian officer in the German army has been in the habit of questioning raw recruits on simple matters of na- lioual history. Here are a few replies o his question, "Who is Bismarck?" 'Bismarck was emperor of the French." 'Bismarck is dead," "Bismarck is a pensioner and lives in Paris." "Bis- uarok took part in the campaign oi ,870 and received a medal for good conduct. " "Bismarck descends from the Johenzollerus and was born on April Of 66 recruits whom the officer md to instruct, 31 had never in their ife heard the name of the Iron Chancelor. Dissatisfied. "Is young Hopley much of a lawyer?" "No, he isn't any good at all. J em- iloyed him in a case » short time ago, aid he didn't say a thing to the counsel 'or the other side that a gentleman object to. "~-CWo8.go JTews. oyfliwg to Dr. W, J. Beal, the naive grasses of North America number about 1,875 species, iuoludecl in about HO genera, while in Europe 47 genera a#4 67Q The Wetmore Truss THIS TRUSS UURDSRS Mel ll in. I WBAR TUB WEIMORE TRUES A truss embodying the sym- plicity and durability of all other trusses, and yet unlike any of them. The most simple truss ever made. Is practically indestructible—wears forever. Made on strictly hygienic principles— no cumbersome springs to pass around the body. It gives perfect freedom of action without the slightest movement of the truss. Does not take one-half the pressure to hold the rupture that the old styles take. Holds the rupture easily, yet firmly and surely. It stays Just where it Is placed. The cheapest high-grade truss yet produced. It is absolutely guaranteed to fit and hold the hernia with comfort, or money refunded. Don't buy any other truss before trying this For sale and guaranteed by W. J. Studley, PHARMACIST, Boston Block, ALGONA, IA. SHELLY & PETTIBONE, MARBLE Head Stones, • Monuments, 3F~See us before you contract. CONSOLIDATED Is made in 16 different styles and is guaranteed to turn all kinds of stock. Nothing but Large, Galvanized Wire, of tha Best Bessemer Steel, used In Its construction. A FENCE THAT ALWAYS KEEPS ITS SHAPE. The hinge joint at each intersection of the wires makes an adjustable fence and prevents stay wires from bending. The crimp in the strand wire provides for expansion and contraction and prevents stay wire from moving out of place. MANUFACTURED BY Consolidated Steel and Wire Co., Chicago. FOR BAL;: BY J. A. Hamilton S: Co., ALGONA, IOWA. Legal Blanks Real Estate Mortgages, Warranty Deeds, Quit Claim Deeds, Leases, Cash or Share Rent, Real Estate Contracts, • Bill of Sale, Chattel Mortgages, Satisfaction of Mortgage, Grass Leases, Notes, A full stock of these are kept constantly on laud and for sale by the dozen, hundred, or in arger quantities, at The Upper Des Moines NEWS BOOK, AND JOB PRINTING HOUSE, -AM3QNA, IOWA. QHBAP EXOUBSIQNS. On May 8 iand ir, ^nd Juae 7 sind 81 the Northwestern Use will sell boate-spefcer?' , with favorable time lim- ts, to, nuBaerou.8 points in the west and pwth at exceptionally low yatee. For tick • ta and full information apply to agents Pbtoago & NovtUweetevu yaiHvay,—Ot3 DR. MARGARET E. COLES, Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon. Office and residence in Boston Block, ALGONA, IOWA. PROFESSIONAL. •^~*s~^^ f **^*-'**s~*****s~** f ^ f ~*^*^*^*~ CLARKE A 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. S SULLIVAN eft McMAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office in Hoxie-Fersuson bljck. E. V. SWETTING, ATTONEY AT LA W, Algona, Iowa. J. 0. RAYMOND. ERNEST O. RAYMOND RAYMOND <ft RAYMOND, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. FREDERICK M. CURTISS, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office over Kossuth County State Bank, Algona, Iowa. F. L. TRIBON, M. D., Homeopathic. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence in the Boston Block. (In the new block.) H. C. MoCOY, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURffEON. 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 SURGEON, Sexton. Iowa. E. S. GLASIER, D. D. S., SUR&EON DENTIST. Office over the Stats Bank, Algona, Iowa. DENTIST. A. L. RIST. D. D. S. Local anaesthetic f 01 deadening pain in gums when extracting teeth. DR. L. A. SHEETZ, Drugs and Medicines. Full assortment always on hand of drugs, med cinea, and pure liquors for medicinal purposes only. Bootes o,3a.<a. Stationery. Don't take any chance on Abstracts of Title. My books are thoroughly complete. None jut experienced abstractors have ever written i word in them. My work is done by compe- ;ent persons and is guaranteed. Anything en;rusted to me will have prompt and careful at- :entlon, REAL ESTATE LOANS, FARMS AND WILD LANDS. C. C. SAMSON, Algona, Iowa. Opera House Block. WATER OR NO PAY. Artesian wen contractor. I have the only cable steam drilling machine owneu in the /VH1TIT.V' ainlr urallo fnvi iwm4-A-n nc.M.«'i n -a j. ilpy only expert drillers. Address A. F. Dafley, Algoua, Iowa. A gallon of PURE UNSEED OIL mixed — with a gallon oi mates a gallons of the TEBT? rf yourpaintbm. ft w$ MOM DUBABIJS than PUH «? ***» and is ABSOLUTS!* NOT POTSONOUB. OttaRujre is made oi the B»ST or p^oraM* iALS-fluch ,as all good painters use, and it ground T»OB, V?BT TBIOK. 'No 'trouWe to mil JOT to OBAOK, BLISTER, PEEL or OHW , Fi HAMMER PAINT CO., Gt.Uoula, Mo, 8oW<md guarantee! by Dealer }n fcurober, Grain, Coal, Paints, Oils, etc., IUVINGTON,' IOWA.

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