The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 17, 1898 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 17, 1898
Page 5
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THE UPPBK DBS MOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1898. ft- I I RAILWAY TIMS OARD8. CffltCAGOj MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUt. LOCAL TRAINS W*8t. Nb.l departs at 2 : 9| am No.3 depart* at 3:58pm Freights that carry passenger*No. 93 departs at 10:«pm No.71 departs at i : 22 pm No. 66 departs at 8:30pm TRAINS EAST. No.2 departs at 10:45am No.4 departs at 6:28pm Freights that carry passengers— No.7(Pdeparts at...... 10:10 pm No.94 departs at 2:20pm B. F. HBDRICK, Agent. CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN. South- Freight 11:30 a m Mixed Pass 7:05-am Mixed 12:15 pm Mixed 7:54pm North— 7:30 a m Freight 12:16 pm Pass 2:40 pm — - Opm :15p. Mixed...... 10:60 Arrive at Des MolneB at 12:16 p. m., 6 in., and 1:20 a. m. , F. H. VESPER, Agent. THE LOCAL FIELD. The Sunday excursion to Okobojl took 33 from Algona. Supt. Van Erdewyk has a big and enthusiastic Institute. Galbraith Is making a special sale of wash goods this week. A. L. Goddard returned from Mason City Tuesday morning. A handsome little daughter came to Jos. Zanke's home Aug. 6. Geo. C. Call has sold two of his Ledyard farms at a good profit. Ploughing time is at hand again. The Wigwam has the plows. The republican county convention comes In three weeks and a half. Father Nugent lectures at the Congregational church this evening. Free to all. Frank Potter is building a neat home at Hobart. It is 24 feet square on the ground. 'Squire Clarke sent one Morrison to jail Saturday for carrying a revolver at Germanla. The heating contract for the new church is to be let today. It will be a steam plant. Norman Robinson is getting along nicely. His burns while deep are not proving dangerous. The Northwestern railway will begin to put in gravel soon. It will gravel State street. Broken stone can be had free of charge at the new Methodist church. Call on the foreman. C. D. Ward is planning to build a new house on his farm In Union. He has a handsome location. Mrs. C. W. Plumley and daughter are visiting at Mllford with the family of her brother, Nels Erickson. Algona has contributed two preachers to Nevada, Rev. Innes and Father Nicholls. Nevada Is a good town. The P. M. Barslou block at Bancroft is about done. E. C. Anderson's drug store goes into one room and the Mc- Laughlin store into the other, it Is a substantial and roomy building. The foundation for the new Presbyterian church is going In. Magnus Johnson Is doing the stone laying. A couple from Hobart were fined for being drunk and disorderly by 'Squire Clarke Saturday. They paid $16 and costs. John Banwart, who lives south of Whittemore, had a barn burned a week ago. His boy struck a match in the barn. The democratic county convention is called for Aug. 31 to select delegates to the state and congressional conventions. Rev. Olleranshaw will preach at the Baptist church Sunda.y evening at the union services. He Is an able and eloquent divine. E. J. Murtagh took possession of the Algona hotel last week, and Mrs. North retires. He expects to have It open again soon. The Brown hack is being repainted and refitted. This hack has given Algona a very metropolitan air, and is a great convenience. Miss Besch, a Garfield young lady, has had an attack of lockjaw. She is recovering. About 90 per cent, of lockjaw cases are fatal. Lou Mlllen reports four new inmates at the poor farm. A Whittemore man named Welch has run away and left his family destitute. The Insurance company Is making T. H. McEnroe trouble over his loss In the Whlttemore fire. It refuses on some pretext to pay. Doxsee advertises a groat shear sale for two days, during which he will sell shears at less than half price. It will pay to look up the dates. Geo. Holloway has his jumping ponies so they spring from a 20-foot platform into the water and enjoy it. They ought to be at the fair. Ellery Garfield is making a commodious houseoutof thebulldlnghe bought from the Milwaukee depot. It stands north of Dr. Garfield's house. The passenger fare to Chicago is down to $9.65. This Is a cut of nearly i. It Is based on the St. Paul rate. From St. Paul to Chicago costs but $8. The Northwestern hotel is now back out of the street, and the Spongberg shop Is back from the street. These changes greatly improve east State street. The next union service will be held with the Baptist church. Rev. Ollerenshaw of the Presbyterian church will preach on "Christ the Center of History." J. M. Cowan is finishing the Savings bank building at Burt. It will be as neat a bank as there is in the county. Burt is doing considerable improving this year. It turns out that A. Hutchison of Algona was a class mate at Cornell of A. B. Underwood, who was killed in the charge at El Caney. He says he was the one who got Underwood to go to AT THE CASH GROCERY 2OC 28c So-u-tla. of Ctoiirt An extra good plain tumbler at 2c each. Jelly tumblers dozen. Laundry soap 10 bars for 2$c. Good table syrup gallon. Jelly 2$c per pail. J. O. ANDERSON. (We sell and deliver hay and grain to any part of the city.) per per Cofnell and knew htm intimately. He says he was the handsomest man he ever saw. Albert Reed has been chosen janitor of the public school central building. Louis Nelson has been a very faithful janitor. The reason for the change is not stated. Frank Slagle has bought the house north of his father's and Is moving It to the block he owns east of Wm. Cordingley's. He has bought the diagonal street and has a beautiful block. TheB. Y. P. U. will give an ice cream social Thursday evening at the home of W. F. Hoflus north of town. Conveyances will be at the Baptist church to accommodate all who wish to attend. Everyone invited. The lawyers signed another petition last week. It WHS addressed to Judge Shlras at Dubuque and requested the appointment of E. H. Clarke as receiver in bankruptcy for Kossuth. It would be an admirable appointment. The Northwestern and Burlington railways ought to arrange to sell tickets to the junction north of Bancroft and to put off baggage there. Now people have to pay to the station beyond. There is no need of this. A number of the bicycle riders of Algona have taken up a collection and had the race track at the fair grounds scraped especially for a bicycle track. It Is in nice condition and anyone who rides a wheel is invited to use it. Loo Peugnet is back from the K. P. lodge meeting and tho Omaha exposition. He says, as the rest have who have seen it, that the exposition is really wonderful for a western city. He says no one can afford to miss it. There will be held on east State street, in Algonn, on Aug. 23 and 24, a Presbyterian Sabbath school and Christian Endeavor tent mooting. Good speakers will be present and an excellent program given. All are Invited. The school board has elected Mrs. Miles of Brlttus music teacher for the coming year. Miss Joslo Pettibone is the drawing teacher. Miss Pettibone is exceedingly well qualified for her work, and Mrs. Miles is highly recommended. Will Smith, a nephew of J. W. Wadsworth, represented the Minneapolis school education company at the institute Monday. Miss Alice Wadsworth now has his books, papers, etc., In charge. Ho publishes an educational paper in Minneapolis. Col. Cooko has gained during the week, though he is still not out of danger. He has boon sick five weeks. His fever is intermittent. It comes and goes. But Dr. Morse is confident he will soon be free from it entirely, and begin to make perceptible gain in strength. The school board met Monday evening but decided nothing as to tho new building. The new bonds will be signed and sent to Chicago today and the money will bo received probably this week. A called mooting will doubtless soon determine what the board intends to do as to a site. The services at tho Methodist church next Sunday morning will be a " Peace Jubilee." . Special patriotic music, both vocal and instrumental, will be given, and the pastor, Dr. Day, will make his morning sermon a discourse on "The Duty of War and the Responsibilities of Peace." A cordial welcome to all. The addition of Wm. Shanor's name to the list of candidates for the recorder's office is a factor in the contest. Mr. Shanor is an old settler in Portland, an old soldier, and a well qualified man. He has strong friends in his own and neighboring townships, and is favorably known to a large part of the county. TEACHERS ARE WITH SOIL CALL MONDAY SHOWED 197, And They Have Been Arriving Since Then at Very Lively Rate— The Met at Present. Now is the time, Our store the place for A. GILUOVB, President, E. P. KBITS, Vice President, M. 80HENOK, Secretary, J. W, WADSWORTH, Treasurer. DIRECTORS: 0. B. HUTOHINS, FRANK DEVINB, OHAS. WOOSTER, S. ,77 G. S. ANGUS, J. E. The Farmers' Milling Co. [INCORPORATED,] OWNERS AND OPERATORS OF THE ALGONA ROLLER MILLS. Can furnish the trade with choice flour from selected wheat; also bran, shorts, and ground feed In lots to suit purchasers. This Is a farmers' company and solicits the farmers' business. 'orels a Specialty. We can and will do as well by you as any mill in J. B. HOFIUS, General Manager. Highest cash price paid for good wheat. Iowa. Give the new company a trial. E J. GILMORE, THE- Corner Grocer, The Hamilton hardwood lumber yard sold $3,500 of goods in July in small retail orders. It is shipping all over this part of Iowa. Mr. Hamilton is trying to get a joint freight rate on the Bur- Ington and Illinois Central. If he makes it it will double his business. It is possible that Geo. Hamilton will go to work for tho yard this coming year again. Rev. Suckow came with his household goods Thursday and is busily engaged getting his house in order. Mrs. Suckow will not come to Algona for several weeks. He occupied his own pulpit Sunday morning and spoke to the union meeting Sunday evening. He spoke to very large congregations on both occasions and made a very favorable impression. IP you want to buy a bicycle at a reasonable price you will find it at Edmond's bicycle shop, two doors south of THE UPPER DBS MOINES office. He has a number of single wheels and two tandems that he has lately added to his stock for renting purposes. SEE the wash goods that we are sell- Ing this week for 5c a yard. G. L. GALBRAITH & Co. TBY Maple City'soap. M. Z. GROVE & SON. Agent for the- Farmers' Milling Co.'s Flour. Best Michigan Salt, per barrel, Madelia Fancy Patent Flour, Granulated sugar, per cwt, $1.10 1,35 5,90 MONEY—On first mortgages. Money—On second mortgages. Money—On short time. Money—At lowest rates, Money—Geo. C. Call, Algona, The school teachers came in Monday In force. The opening enrollment was 197 and dozens have come In yesterday and today. All the instructors are present and at work. Kvery promise is of a successful and profitable session. The program of exercises Is simple. In the morning a half hour of music with a talk by Supt. Van Erdewyk is the Opening. Then the teachers scatter to the various rooms where Supt. McMahon teaches physiology and grammar, Prof; Sessions didactics and civics, Prof. Stockwell economics and geography, Prof. Spencer arithmetic and physics, Supt. Van Erdewyk history, and Miss Van Houson primary methods. Two lectures come this week. Father Nugent of Des Moines speaks this evening at the Congregational church on the "Philosophy of Civilization." Tomorrow evening Ira Kllng discusses points in school law. All the lectures and entertainments are free to all. The enrollment is as follows: AlRona—Maggie Haggard, Clalr New comb, Carrie P. Hart, Mary E. Williams, Mary K. Finlay, Josle Hudson. Elma A. Ilamsoy, F. M. King, Edna M. Black, Nellie M. Smith, Bertha C. Smith, Edith Walker. Hortenso M. Smith, Hattio Burge, David Dormoy, Laura Ulcker, Pearl Fish- or, Lu U. Smith, Irene Jones, Grace Purvis, D. W. Potter, Nettie L. Hall, Mollio Hinchon, Carrie Schichtl. Julia A. Hill, Cussie McEnroe, Will E. Kaln, W. D. Hinchon, Nola Finnegan, Eva V. Newcomb, Emma J. Novvcomb, Gortrudo Parish, Lillian Kundert, AbruL. Robinson, Mamie Long, Katie Peterson, EmmaRowo, Bertha Carey, Geo. H. Parkor, Bortha Sarchett. Anna Stratidborg, Beatrix Salisbury, Claire Dalton, Elvira Soastronm, Alice R. Wadsworth. Edna Walter, Joan Patterson, Bertha Holso, Norman Hart, Nora McEnroe, Jessie Avoy. Lutlo Hart, Helena Mao Wallace, Alma Wilson, Clara Jorgonson, Claire Gilbert, Jessie E. Johnson, Anna Johnson, May Edmonds, Alice Minkler, Matie Field. Algona—B. M. McEnroe, A. E. Williamson, Lennie Bright, May Pox. Burt—Hattie Jackson, Arthur Marble, Lou MllHs, Blanche Slade. Edith Foster, Bertha Foster, Anna Scliryver, Doll Mc- Chesnoy, Edith Davison, E. O. Chipman, Maud McDonald, Cressie Marble. Henry McDonald, Maude Whitohill, Maude Shaof fer, Myrtle Fox, Sylvester McChesney, Chancy B. Chipman, Carrie Manley, Maud Mnnley, Jessie Moigs, H. H. Stirtz, J. M. Blauchard, Mary Shaeffor, Lulu Link, Laura Stow, Nellie Marlow, Sadie Taylor. Bancrofts-Bert Green, Marjorio Carr, Andol Austin, Mario Sutherland, Ernest Clarke, Louie Gilbert, Hattie Hulterstrum, Emma Adolphson, Anna Kramer, Betty Plough, Mary Hackl, Sylvia Stahl, Helen Wood, Kate Gannon, E. G. Bailey, Carrie Staley, Gertrude Budde, Edith Roswell, Ella C. Hartshorn, Nellie H. Govern, Nicholas Haver. Seneca—Ellsworth Clarke, Maymo Scully, J. C. Johnson, David Ekholm. Florence F. Alcorn, Will Fish. Whittemore— Sidney Hinton, Martin Culligan. Grace Simpson, Frances C. Farley, Delia Flanagan, Myrtle Bixby, Amy Sechler, Mamie McDonell, Lucy Booth, Hattio Ebert, Katie Ryan, Emma Matson. May Youmans, May Bates, Josephine Liddy, Inez Creighton. German Valley—Edna Hartshorn, Edith Hartshorn, H. Austin. Corwith—Angelina Tiss, Mary Chambers, Isabell Mitchell, Margaret Hlnkey. Elmore, Minn.—Louie Hawloy, Minerva Powell, Maud E. Logue. Wesley—Anna Skow, Mabel Colby, Elfeda Shaw, Esther Kornan, Myrtle Hopkins, Carrie Turgeson, Susan Pfiffner, Alice Cosgrovo, Alice Longbottom, Marshall Chapin, Maud Anderson, Halo Tanner. John Cosgrove. Hannah Funnemark, Elsio Reibsamen, Mabel Bourcy. Germania—Susan Mousol, Anna Kleist, Marena Winter, Christena Mousel, Margaret Noble. Armstrong — Robert H, Burt, Estella Nichols, Albert S. Murray, Ruth Murray, Ethel Burt. Ledyard—Floy A. Hinchon, Zula Hall, Mary Sanders. Lotts Crook—Emma Douglas. Doll, P. O.—Sina Engerset. West Bend—Katie Dorvveiler, Margaret Dorweiler, L. C. Dorweiler, E. S. Hays, Fenton—Carrie Newell. Buffalo Center—Lou Patton, Tarana Grothaus. Buffalo Forks—Alto Clement, Cora Cheney. Cylinder—Hanson Miller. Swea City—Bessie Anderson, Mary Malarky, Laura Peterson, Ida Anderson, Amanda Peterson, Emily Peterson, Ida Peterson, Mamie Anderson, Caroline Wesley. Lu Verne — Gertrude Grose, Nella Nlver, Ellen Brummund, Clara Rector. Irvington—W. A. Parsons, John J. Parsons, Grace Gaffney, Clara E. Hodges, Mary Gaffney, Rosa Parsons, Ethel Southwell, Eva Southwell, Mary Loyd, Laura Parsons. Hobart—Gertie Covell, E. L. Hayne, May L. Baker, Melda Kennedy. St. Joe—Anna Dumphy, Sadie Devine, Will Capeslus. Sexton — Matilda Madison, Emma Madison, Emma Andrews. East Chain, Minn.—Selma Johnson. Llvermore—C. A. Conner. Fairville—Carrie Boevers, rrait ::or Canning. If you want to do some canning see us before you buy. We will make you very close prices on anything you want. Cowles' Block, No. 8. James Patterson. J.LDonahoo&Co. Minnesota Cheap Lands COXiO:fcTX2333SS. omoe over poBtofllco, Algona, Write for circulars. A A 40 cts. Will bo held at our store on Saturday and Monday, Aug. 20 and 22, at which time we will offer a full nickel plated Si-inch stool shear for only This shear is made by the "Clause Shear Co.," the largest manufacturers of first-quality shears in the United States, and who stand back of every pair of shears made by them with an absolute guaranty. They are closing out below the cost of manufacture one particular style of shear, and by taking advantage of this opportunity we are able to offer a good-sized shear at the ridiculously low price of 40 cents. Lay your old shears down by the side of an 8i-inch measure and you can form some idea of what a large pair of shears you can get for the price. Remember the dates. TWO DAYS ONLY, G. M. DOXSEE, Institute Sale In Summer Foorwear To close out our stock of summer shoes, Oxfords and Low Shoes, we will offer you some GRAND BARGAINS for the next todays, commencing Thursday morning, Aug. 18, and continuing until Saturday evening, Sept. 3. Ladies' LaPrunes, low shoes, chocolate, kid, hand turn, sizes 2\ to 4, C and D, splendid shoes at $2.50, sale price $1.25. Ladies' and Misses Oxfords, worth $i, to $1.75, only 6gc. One iot of Men's patent leather shoes, worth $3, only $1.15. One lot of Men's tans and chocolate shoes, worth $5, $2.50, $3- and Iowa. JRVJNGTON, IOWA, THERE are soaps and soaps, but there are none better than the Maple City. Sold only by M. Z. GROVE & SON. GOOD table tumblers at 25o a dozen at Grove & Son's. IF you want bargains Galbraith & Co. have them this week. Goods worth 10,12J, and 15c a yard for 5c a yard. SHEET music—all the latest songs— 33i Off. DlNGLiEY & PUGH. THE Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway have "made the following reduced rate arrangements: St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 2-9, 18-25, Sept. 6-12, fall meeting inter state merchants association. Chicago, Aug. 10-17, Sept. 14-21, Nov. 2-9, fall meeting national association of merchants and Travelers. St. Paul and Minneapolis, Aug. 10-17, Sept. 28, Oct. 6, fall meeting twin city and Northwestern Merchants' association. IF you have idle money why not have it where it will earn you something. Interest paid on time deposits. 45 GEO. C. Clear Lake Musical, At Clear Lake park, Aug. 19-21. Concert will be given each evening and a grand sacred concert Sunday, Aug. 21, at 2 p. m., by the following talent: Miss Nellie Evelyn Aikman, soprano soloist; Miss Nellie Price Dawson, contralto soloist; the Iowa Ladles' quartette; M. J. Soukup, solo clarlonetist; C. S. McKay, slide trombone; the Apollo club of Des Moines, a male club of 85 voices; the City Band of Decorah, a brass and reed band, 85 pieces. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will run a cheap excursion, Aug. 21, leaving Algona at 8:23 a. m. Round trip, including admission to concert, $1.40. These excursion tickets will he good returning on special excursion train leaving Clear Lake park at 7 p. m. Sunday, Aug. 21, and will also be good returning on regular trains of Aug. 22. WASH goods must go, as we need the room for fall goods. See our ad. G. L. GALBRAITH & Co. Don't fail to step into our store and see what we have. It costs you nothing to look and it is no trouble to show goods. Bargains for everybody at Brownell & Allred, Exclusive Boots and Shoes, ALGONA, IOWA. Fine Repairing and Shoes Made to Order. T Has -A-d-decL 3>T©-w Lines. CONVENTION United Typothetae will be held in Milwaukee Aug. 23-26. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul will sell tickets on the certificate plan Passengers must purchase tickets one way at regular rates not more than three days pripr to commencement of meet* ing. I—FLUE LINING. We have half a carload of flue lining, made of fire clay, for chimneys. Statistics show that three-fourths of the houses that burn are set on fire through defective chimneys. This flue lining makes them absolutely safe, and is cheaper than a chimney can be lined with any other material. 2—PRESSED BRICK. A full carload of dark red pressed brick for store fronts, sidewalks, and chimneys. A chimney top made from these brick costs only 50 cents more than one made from the cheapest mud brick you can buy, and it will last four times as long and be an ornament to your house. 3—LADDERS. Can be carried in your vest pocket or lengthened to 24 feet. They are used as two single ladders, one extension ladder, one step ladder, or a trussel. One of these will take the place of five old-fashioned ladders and excel each one. 4—WAGON BOXES. We sell the material for a double wagon box 26 inches deep, including all lumber, cleats, iron, rivets and nails, for only $5. Iron to bind top of both boxes is straightened, cut to length, and holes drilled. The lumber is all clear, planed on both sides and free from all defects. Any farmer can put one of these boxes together and paint it in a day. 5—GENUINE RED CEDAR POSTS. We also have a full supply of all the other goods we have ever handled in Algona. We have wood enough now on hand to supply every family in town till it is all gone. It is bone dry and will remain so, as we have it under shelter. It is sawed any length you want, either split fine or in chunks; delivered free. There is nothing so cheerful as a wood fire pn a damp, frosty morning, and for summer and fall it is W, A. vpsr «£)**« «**» wb9J<Miii<y

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