The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 31, 1898 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 31, 1898
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

••IBM THIS tJPMJft MS MOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 33, 1898, THE NEWS OF THE COtJNTY WHITTEMOEE HAS A FEW OHUBOH Dedication Occurred Last Sunday- General Round-up of the Week's Doings. Whittttnore's church dedication was & big event Sunday. Dr. Lewis of Sioux City, Dr. Yetter, Rev. Gilbert, Rev. Schmidt and Rev. Hamerson all participated. It is free of debt, $1,215 being raised at the services. The building has cost $3,220, and is very handsomely designed. It is located at the corner of Kossuth and Third streets, facing west and north. The main auditorium is 36x36 and is entered at the northwest corner from the vestibule which is 11x11 and situated under the tower. The pulpit is at the southeast corner, and back of the pulpit is an elevated recess or organ loft. On the west is a lecture room 18x32, octagonal in form, which may be entered from the vestibule or from outside. This room is separated from the main auditorium by oak doors which are made to disappear by elevating them like a window sash, and thus throwing the whole building into one room. The windows in the main room are Gothic and all of leaded art glass. Eight of them on the south and east sides are 4x9, and a large one on the north 8x16 feet. The interior finish is all of oak. The pews are circular and the ends are massive and beautifully carved, as are also the altar rail and pulpit. The church will be lighted with acetyline gas and heated with hot air furnace. Altogether it is one of the handsomest and most complete churches to be seen in this region. Swea City Herald. Ezra and Mrs. Sands expect to go to Chicago soon to live, and Mark can then he with them. Hog cholera has shown itself up in Eagle township, Shepardson & Thompson having lost about 60 head and Norman Anderson about a dozen. G. F. Thomas returned from Minnesota Tuesday, and is getting ready to pull up stakes and move to some place about 40 miles northwest of Minneapolis. The Swea City creamery paid 17 cents for butter fat last month, or nearly 65 cents for average test of milk. Bancroft paid 60 cents, and Burtpaid62 cents. How is that for high? Threshers resumed work again yesterday, having been delayed since the heavy rain of Friday night. There are not so many machines around as last year but there are enough to attend to all the business if the weather holds good. • J. E. Stacy of Algona was here last Friday night. Mr. Stacy has a good many friends among the old settlers, one of whom remarked to the editor last week that if it had not been for Mr. Stacy they would have starved to death during grasshopper times. Geo. Schmitt of Maynard last week purchased the southeast quarter of section 7 of Theo. Miehe, paying $28.75 per acre for it. The land is only a mile from town but the only improvements on it are the well, windmill, younggrove and fenced pasture. The land is for his son. In the storm last week August Gehrtz lost his barn and summer kitchen off his house, with his cook stove. The barn on the Frisby place in northeast corner of Seneca was blown to atoms, and Frisby had just traded the place off the day before. The windmill was blown off the tower on Richmond's Swea farm, and tower and all is down on his farm near Bancroft. Louis Sach lost his tower and a shed, Gust Errengren 'a steel tower down, and also the tower where C. H. Wunn lives. WesJey Newa. Another hanker arrived this morn- Ing to help Geo. Hall in the bank. Mother and child are doing well. It is stated that the average Britt girl has a way of tying sand paper about her ankles and producing the same effect as by buying an expensive silk Kraft... Clothing Co. Skirt. The pieces of sandpaper rub to g ether and sound just like a $12 skirt. E. Hulbert of Burt, oneoftbesarlies settlers of Kossuth county, was a goes at the home of J. S. Gallagher during conference. Mr. Hulbert came to thi county 31 years ago, and says at tha time there wasn't a tree in sight excep along the river. Weslej's citizens were surprisei Monday morning when Dr. R. M. Pol ter came to town as an eye specialist He Is better known to us as Roy Potter, who worked on a farm west of town until four years ago, when he wen away to college. During the four year past he has changed wonderfully, an but few would have known him had h not introduced himself. Roy has office in Minneapolis and has a force of fiv people working for him, four traveling advertisers and a practical lady oculis in his office at Minneapolis. He say his advertising expenses amount t( over $100 per week. Burt Monitor. Jo Thompson, the big farmer north o Algona, is building a fine addition tc his house. Prof. Connor is packing up and get ting ready to move to Ledyard in a few days. Burt loses a good family and Ledyard gains. He begins the schoo there a week from Monday. Our county fair comes Sept. 27, 29, 30. Premium lists were scatterei in Burt last weok. Kossuth county ha the material this season for one of the best fairs yet held. Fred Dehnert and M. H. Stoddard have the contract for the erection o the German Lutheran church in Lott Creek. The new building will bo a big improvement over the old one, whicl was destroyed by the cyclone, and wil cost nearly $3,000. The main room ii to bo 30x60, and a room 16x24, and an 80-foot steeple. The death of Mrs. Elizabeth Winder Mrs. Wm. Cooper's mother, occurrei on Monday, the 22nd. Funeral service were held in the Grover school house on Tuesday at 1 o'clock, conducted b; Rev. H. M. Pressly of the Burt Pros byterian church, and interment tool place in the Portland cemetery. Sh( was nearly 90 years of age. L. H. McChesney went into Chicago last week with stock for our dealers and on coming home Friday WHS in train wreck just out of Cedar Rapids The fast passenger and a freight tool a head-end collision. The engineer and fireman of the passenger train stayed with their engine and both re ceived injuries, but the men-of the freight train jumped and escaped in jury. Wlilttemore Champion. J. V. Wickler will soon move to Al gona and engage in the nursery busi ness, in which we hope he will be sue cessful. Theodore Rantzow fell and broke his right arm close to the wrist Saturday Dr. Felling set the fracture withou using chloroform and the little fellow stood the pain like a hero. Rumor has it that Mr. Gilbert and Miss Agnes Felling were married las Thursday evening, but nothing has been received from the principals to confirm the report. It is supposed tha they went to Mallard from here. Mi- Gilbert is a painter and an industrious young man. Miss Aggie is the young est daughter of Dr. Felling and is one of Whittemoro's best young ladies am has friends without number. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. To the Dealers: We have made arrangements with some of the best manufacturers in the land to job trunks and valises, and pan furnish you as cheap as the cheapest. Catalogues furnished on application, Kraft Clothing Co,, IOWA. Wesley Reporter. Joe Schabin has bought two lots Ventura, the little town west of Clear Lake, and we understand will erect i store building 22x42 thereon, and com mence business. Joe's many Sexton friends all hope he may meet with success. As the Reporter stated some weeks ago, and repeats it now, "Wesley has no axes to grind, and so far as we can learn it will be a unit for harmony anc good fellowship. This feeling we are satisfied will prevade the coming convention and will result in putting up an impregnable ticket." We are ol that opinion still, and so far as Wesley is concerned the balance of the county can depend on its doing its whole duty for the republican ticket. Sister M. Bernadetta of the St. Francis order of Milwaukee arrived Saturday and remained until Monday evening visiting»her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Studer. It is some seven years since she left Wesley to join the sisterhood, and by her native and acquired talents has risen high in the order. For some time she has had the oversight of a school in south Chicago, with 14 sisters under her and an enrollment of 730 scholars. Her visit was much enjoyed by the family and her many friends of other days. Sister Bernadetta had been attending a retreat at Milwaukee and was granted the privilege of making her parents a visit before resuming her arduous school duties. _ JjuVerue News. Guy Hanna is now at Lexington, Ky., in camp, the 12th Minnesota moving there this week. Geo. W. Hanna is having a large barn put up on his residence property. In size it is 86x46x18. Werner Eggerth is doing the work, which insures George a good job. Geo. W. Hanna received a letter this week, from bis brother Phil who is again at his old place at San Juan, Phil landed there the 12th, and will remain there till he receives orders from headquarters. _ Leader. Enough was raised by subscriptions in town to put a good grade aqross the two bad mud holes in the road running past the Wiemer farm west of town. The grades are in and we now have a good road into town from that direction. ^_^__ 6 er maul a Standard. Optimistic predictions of a large yield of small grain are being verified dally. Wheat will average 2,0 bushels in this vicinity, and bate aje coming in on the home etretoh all tbe way from 60 to 76 bushels. . F- Steinberg brought us in a few potatoes as samples of what he hag raised this year on hie farm eouth of town. From a half bushel of seed last year he raised 40 bushels of potatoes This speaks well for the potatoes as well as for the productiveness of Kos Suth county soil. Bancroft Register. White playing with an open knife last Friday, Otto, the four-year-old son of John Nemmers, went to brush a fly from his face with the hand holding the knife. The blade entered his lef eye and the doctors believe the sight is permanently destroyed. It was a de plorab'le mishap. Druggist Anderson went with Night- watch Thill to rout out some tramps that had made their nest in Holloway's barn last Saturday nigbt, and in exploring one of the lofts he fell through an opening and lit with his left breas against a plank. Whether the rib is fractured or not makes little difference it has pained him just of much as if 1 were. Geo. Holloway has a force of men at work excavating a place for the diving pool for his horses south of the Catholic manse. It was the only dry spot he could find. The water he will get from the small main at the school house foundation. W. W. and Miss Gazelle Alcorn and J. B. Johnson returned Thursday after noon from Chickamauga with Roy Alcorn. He had been in the hospita with typhoid fever for three weeks anc is quite sick yet, a little worse the doctor says than the other boys returned. He is in no danger, however, and with the care and attention he now receives will come out all right in a few weeks. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Geo. E. Clarke went to Chicago last evening. Israel Ames of Burt has gone to Missouri for a visit. Miss Alice Hepburn returned to Des Moines Monday after two weeks in Algona. Charley Chubb goes to Minneapolis this week for his college work, which begins soon. Mrs. J. W. Bartlett will come Mon day for a visit. J. W. had to return at once to Dallas. O. H. Caulkins is over from the coast to meet his wife and visit a few days at the Hunt home. Thos. F. Ingham was in town last week for a few days. He reports Spencer as flourishing. ed idle R. M. Gardner in Plum Creek enjoy a visit from his cousin, Mr. Clapsadd of Clear Lake last week. Misses Belle Tellier, Mabel Gilmore, and Jessie Avey have gone to Cedar Falls to enter the state normal school. J. W. Wadsworth was at Burlington last week, a delegate to the grand chapter meeting of the Masons of the state. The Nortons, Dansons, Bists and Sterzbachs are all home from Okoboji. They all tell interesting stories of experiences in the big storm. Miss Maud Dixson, daughter of Algona's former school principal, came from Des Moines last week to visit Miss Myrtle Call and her old schoolmates. Mrs. Eva Beaumont and daughter ol Webster City visited the A. D. Clarke home last week. Mrs. Beaumont is Hon. J. L. Kamrar's eldest daughter. A. P. Gilmore and daughter are here from Illinois visiting his brother, David Gilmore. Mrs. E. J. Gilmore's sister returned to her Illinois home Monday. D. S. Ford notifies us that he will read THE UPPER DES MOINES in Algo na hereafter. He and Mrs. Ford are expected this week from their eastern trip. F. H. Vesper did not get away last week, as the Northwestern could not spare a man to take his place. The railways were never so short of help. He expects to leave next week. Auditor Calkins and wife were in Blue Earth City over Sunday and will move their household goods to that place Oct. 1. They have decided to leave Algona, which their many friends will regret. Geo. D. Osborne, county recorder of Huraboldt, was at D. Rice's in Plum eek over Sunday. His son, Ray Os- lorne, is sick there with typhoid fever. Miss Carrie Rice is also having a light run of fever. J. J. Ryan has been up again looking at his farms. He says Ed. Anderson of Ruthven is going to be the democratic nominee for congress. He says Kossuth has had Dr. McCoy and himself and can't get Horace Mann. Roscoe Call has just returned from southwestern Louisiana, where he pent a couple of weeks looking after its father's land and rice interests. He reports crop prospects good and great activity among rice planters and irri- •ating companies, although real estate ms not advanced materially in price. He patronized the Port Arthur route, which he says is opening up and developing a rich country. Teus. Orx, Painter, Paper Hanger KALSOMINER, SIGN AND CARRIAGE PAINTER. 'oatal card orders will receive prompt attention. JAS. A. ORR. M. P. HAQGAUD. G. V. PEEK Haggard & Peek, [Successors to Jones & Smith.! Abstracts, ?leal Estate,-*^ ollections, AkGONA, IOWA, DON'T MISS IT, D7 r^ 7 */ *v * rlow hxhibttion And Field Trial At Algona, Thursday, Sept. /, at 2 o'clock. The ploughing will be done on the farm of Ambrose A. Call adjoining the city. The J. I. Case Plow Works TRIUMPH SULKY PLOW. will be represented by their Mr. Kizer, who will demonstrate by actual test that their sulky plow draws lighter than a walking plow. A man will also pull the Triumph Sulky Plow, cutting and turning a full sized furrow. DON'T MISS IT. Wilfrid P. Jones. ALGONA AND BURT. The Wetmore Truss THIS TRUSS MUKDBKS ME I I WKAR THE WBTMOKB TKUSS 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 trussyetproduced. 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, One Hundred Dollars Is offered to any person who can duplicate the PROFESSIONAL. +~f~W-**f*^*f**^^-V *-VX-X--v^^-s. CLARKE & COHENOUR, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over First National bank, Algona, la. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Boston block. CIGAR FOR 5 CENTS. SCHU & WATERHOUSE, Don't take any chance on Abstracts of Title My books are thoroughly complete. Non but experienced abstractors have ever writte a word In them. My work Is done by compe tent persons and Is guaranteed. Anything en trusted to me will have prompt and careful x tentlon. REAL ESTATE LOANS, FARMS AND WILD LANDS. C. C. SAMSON, Algona, Iowa Opera House Block. Boston Block, ALGONA, IA. Bicycles Repaired, Bicycles ior Rent "^ For Sale, Saws Filed. J. L. EDMONDS, ALGONA, IOWA. Two doors south of U. D. M. office. W ^T^PT*- relta , ble Ia(J y °r gentleman to distribute samples and make a house to «£n s ? caan , v - ass for °F Vegetable Toilet Soaps; 340 to S7o a month easily made. Address )rofts & Reed, 842 to 850 Austin avenue, Chi cago, 111. 50t4 T EGAL BLANKS— J-^ Buy them at the Upper Des Moinea ofllc and get the most approved forms. The intelligent or business man°buy.s his lurnberofa re spon&ibje concern it does npt pay torunarTsK on building malarial and cannot S/?0tr you what you ar« g" for, call ai ard >P tow^ '.MINIM* '3VC5 ?&, £ash,upQn$, cement time &&QHttt/WM DANSON & BUTLER, LAW. LOANS. LAND. Collections a specialty. Office over Galbraith's. SULLIVAN & MeMAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office in Hoxle-Ferguson bljck. E. V. SWETTING, ATTONEY AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. J. C. RAYMOND. B. P. HEED. E. C. RAYMOND Raymond, Reed & Raymond, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office over Durdall's Store, 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. 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. DR. MARGARET E. COLES, Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon. Office and residence in Boston Block, ALGONA, IOWA. DENTIST. A. L. RIST. D. D. S. Local anaesthetic foi deadening L gums when extracting teeth LOOK TO YOUR EYES. •w- qr. gaqcFjEna, — „ — Opthalmlc Optician. he most difficult cases of children a specialty. o your eyes ache, smart, water, become in™Pi? a> ,?? p £ ln in the eyeball, orbit, temple or oreheadf If so you should consult a compe- ent optician, with the Jatest scientific method correcting all errors of refraction. Exam- nation and consultation free. Office over E. Gjlmore's store, Algona, Iowa. BLANKS THE STANDARD FORMS OWNSBIP PLATS SIX INCHES SQUAKB You and these »t The Upper Des Office,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page