The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 7, 1898 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 7, 1898
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THE XJPPIEK BES MOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, 8EPTEMBMI 7, 1898, RAILWAY TIME CARDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL. I/OOAti TRAINS WfSl. No. 1 departs at 9:05 am No. 3 departs at 3:58 pm Freights that carry passengers- No. S3 departsat 10:45pm No.71 departs at 3:20pm No.65 departsat 8:30pm TRAINS EAST. No. 2 departs at 10:45 a m No. * departs at 8:28 pm Freights that carry passengers- No. 7ft departs at 10:10 pm No. 94 departs at 2:20 p m R. F. HEDRICK, Agent. CHICAGO * NORTHWESTERN. South— Freight ..11:30 am Pass 7:05 am Mixed 12:15pm Mixed 7:54pm North- Mixed 7:30 a m Freight 12:15 pm Pass 2:40 pm Mixed 10:50 p m • - - - - 15 p Arrive at Des Molnes at 12:15 p. m., 6:1 m., and 1:20 a. m. F. H. VKSPBR, Agent. THE LOCAL FIELD. Alex. White is building a new barn. Presbyterian The roof will be on the church this week. a big The Wigwam is going to have clearing sale of buggies. Now is the time for a new carpet and Galbralth's is the place. Work is expected to begin on the new steel Call bridge soon. Jas. H. Jones will have a sale soon. He expects to quit the farm. Mrs. Aug. Milke of Lotts Creek died Wednesday of stomach trouble. at A new turn table has been put in the Milwaukee depot. The old one had worn out. From being very hot a week ago It got very cool yesterday. Frost Is likely to come most any day. Congressman Dolliver called on Col. Cooke while in town Saturday and had a long talk on army matters. E. F. Posogate announces his services this week as auctioneer. He comes to Algona highly recommended. The republican county convention comes Friday. The candidates alone will make a pretty respectable gathering. Charley Cohenour walked into the Algona caucuses like a conquering hero. He and Mr. Curtiss got all the delegates. In Union township the vote on county clerk was 26 for Julian and 24 for Jenkinson. It was the closest contest yet reported. Peter J. Walker fell on his wagon one day last week and injured_hisback. He was able, however, to get in for the old settlers' meeting. Jos. Crose had a bad runaway on the Dan Long hill Thursday. He was badly hurt and his little boy had the side of his face badly bruised. Marriage licenses have been issued to Harry Gross and Sadie Miller, C. E. Hand and Augusta Dryden, Philehis Mitchell and Ida C. Haines. Sunday services First Church of Christ, Scientist, 10:45 a. m., Odd Fellows' parlors, Wednesdays, 3 p. m. Subject next Sunday, "Matter." The whole 52d regiment is paid off today and furloughed from Sept. 10 to Oct. 10. At that time the boys will go to Des Moines and be mustered out. The painters will be done with M. Starr's fine new home this week. He will move in soon and then pull the old house to the rear of his half block and fit it for rent. Col. Thos. F. Cooke continues to gain in health slowly. He is still very weak, however. He attributes his attack of fever to drinking water from a spring said to be pure. Regular morning and evening services at the Baptist church next Sunday conducted by the pastor. Morning theme: "Faith," evening, "Religious Patchwork." J. W. Wadsworth and G. F. Peek went to Mason City yesterday for the opening fair of this circuit. Our fair comes in three weeks and is going to be the best ever held in the county. Sheriff Christensen had a lively chase last week for young Llllibridge of Whittemore. He found him at Omaha and brought him back. He is charged with adultery by his wife. Doxsee has made Buck's steel ranges a household word. They have been used now long enough so that every woman knows their merits. He is making a specialty of them this fall. Editor Hoskins of the Sioux Rapids Republican was conyicted of criminal libel yesterday. He published Bruce's charges against Judge Helsell. Sentence will be pronounced Friday on both. There will be a working bee at the fair grounds Saturday at 1 o'clock to get ready for the fair. Let everybody turn out and do a little work. It won't hurt you and will do the fair a world of good. Everybody who enjoys a breezy burlesque, and is not very particular, had a good time Monday night "At the Circus." The music was good and the company was likewise. A big audience was out. " Reddy" was in the toils again Saturday. He was very drunk, and endangered the peace in his neighborhood by shooting a shot gun. 'Squire Clarke assessed him $10 and costs, which he paid. The preachers at the district conference at Wesley made up a purse of $50 for Elder Yetter to go to Camp Thomas with for his son. He did not have to go and the generous donors were not called upon. Jas. Nolan surrounded too much of the contents of the jug Saturday and in consequence the jug eventually surrounded 1 Jas. Nolan. 'Squire Clarke took mercy on him Sunday and he paid $10 and costs and swore off on jugs ol all kinds. The ladies of the Degree of Honor, A. O. U. W., will give a social at Mr. Kenyon's north of town. All Workmen and wives invited. Bring basket filled for two. Teams will be at the hall ready to etart »t 7:80 sharp tonight. Everything free. The regular services will be held at * >r.: J?.-_«*i««oi nhnmh next Sun- Theory in Religion," In the evening the pastor will speak on "Christian Attitude Toward an Enemy." The electric light foreman, Mr. Metcalf, came from Lincoln, Nebr., Monday. He has the hands at work on the poles. The boilers have not come yet. Supt. Foster and Mr. Horan have already wired a dozen buildings and have work for a month already ordered. The funeral of Dr. L. K. Garfield was held at the Congregational church Friday afternoon, Rev. Suckow officiating. The doctor's death occurred Wednesday. A large body of old time friends followed the remains to the grave. Dr. Garfield has been a prominent figure in Kossuth county. Clifford Thompson, youngest son of Jos. Thompson, was driving home from threshing one day last week when the wagon tongue came down and his horses started to run. The tongue caught and the wagon took a turn coming down in some way across tho boy's abdomen. He has been very seriously sick since. Jas. Dalley, the Company F man who was hurt at Fort Dodge, has been back on a visit and is again hurt. Dalley has become lately a bicycle tourist. At the Fort he lost control of his wheel in passing a team and ran into a ditch at the side of the road, falling on the pedal of the bicycle and cutting a gash in his leg three inches long. The quarterly communion will occur at the Methodist church next Sunday morning. Dr. Day will preach, using for his theme, "The Lessons of Sacrifice." Evening services will be resumed and the lecture announced bo- fore the beginning of the union summer evening meetings will be given: " The Story of Creation in Genesis—Is It a Myth?" All are invited. Work on the new church is at a standstill for a day or two on account of lack of stone. A disagreement last week led Charley, the boss stone cutter, to feel that ho was being abused and he packed up and went to Denver without sending in any order for more stone. The stone is expected this week, and a new head cutter has arrived. It will take about five car loads to finish the towers and gables. NOW AT CAMP M C KINLEY. THE 52D IN HEALTHY QUARTERS. Several Home on Fnrlonghs— Death of Clarence Iiaiie—Condition of the Sick Ones. The county board yesterday arranged to pay the expenses Incurred by Dr. Morse and Mr. Brunson in bringing the soldier boys home, and today will consider paying the expenses where sickness has made a financial burden for parents. We believe the county would endorse the board in making a liberal allowance to every family which has been put to expense by sickness or death of one of our soldier boys. D. A. Haggard sold a car load of Colorado horses at the Northwestern depot Saturday. One team wentat$75, one at $72, and the rest sold singly, all bringing good prices. Mr. Haggard says they were the best western horses he has ever seen and he is arranging to bring more into tha county. If anyone can introduce new stock into Kossuth Mr. Haggard is the man, as his popularity as a salesman continues unabated. It will pay to watch for his next sale. A big crowd witnessed the Wigwam plowing test on Ambrose A. Call's farm last Thursday. The expert sent out pulled the plow cutting a 17-inch furrow with Chas. Korgleder riding. Then Kargleder tried it and pulled the plow with equal ease. A committee consisting of F. J. Kernan, Alonzo D. Clarke andN. Lass took measurements. They found that the sulky plow would do with 440 pounds draft what a walking plow required 560 pounds to do. The test was a big success and the Wigwam is selling a lot of the plows. THE Presbyterian Sunday school will give a dinner in the rink on Friday for the convention. Dinner, 20 cents; supper, 15 cents. WE have received our fall stock of carpets and invite you to call and see them. G. L. GALBRAITH & Co. The 52d regiment reached Des Molnes Wednesday morning. Of the Company F boys Web. Mlnkler was sent on home at once. Thursday Charlie Cohenour came. Friday Dave Miller, John Adams, E. C. Raymond and Milo Chapin arrived. Will Salisbury and Con. Broen came Saturday with the remains of Clarence Lane, which Salisbury accompanied to Hurt. Minkler and Dave Miller have lost a good deal of flesh, while Adams comes back 13 pounds heavier than when ne went. Raymond looks well, the others show some traces of jaundice. Charley Taylor came' Monday showing symptoms of jaundice. CLARENCE LANE'S DEATH. When Dr. Morse got ready to come home he had a furlough for Clarence Lane of Burt. But Clarence thought he would wait for railway transportation and so went to the hospital. He was not very sick, and Friday morning was feeling well. At noon he asked the nurse for a drink, took It and fell hack dead from heart failure. The remains were brought to Burt Saturday and the funeral was held Sunday, Revs. Pressley and Whitfield officiating. C. A. Cohenour, E. C. Raymond, John Adams, C. Breen, Geo. H. Brooks and W. E. Ward went from Algona. Tho burial occurred in tho Buffalo cemetery, 10 miles east. Clarence was about 21 years of age, son of Robert Lane, an early settler north of Wesley. He was quiet and reserved but well liked among his comrades. His sudden and unexpected death is a groat blow to his parents. GUY HANNA'S REPORT. Guy Hanna of LuVerne enlisted in the 12th Minnesota. Ho came home with Dr. Morse and Mr. Brunson and arrived in LuVerne Wednesday. Ho was an Algona visitor Monday. Guy says tho division hospital for his regiment was all that could be asked, that he had the best of care, and he enters no complaint on the service. Tho band gave him a big reception at LuVerne. GILBRIDE LEFT AT DES MOINES. Dr. Morse and Mr. Brunson took the responsibility of bringing Jas. Gilbride from Camp Thomas. He was so sick the surgeons would not recommend removal. Ho got through to Des Moines all right, however, and was taken at once to the city hospital where he had the best of care. His relatives went south to meet him. He has been very low. THE SICK AT HOME. Jos. Bestenlehner and Roy Carpenter are rapidly improving. Walter Tellier is having a serious time with dysentery. Lieut, Randall has been very low all week with typhoid of the virulent kind. Clarence Yetter is out. At Burt Will Peck Is able to be out and attended the Lane funeral Sunday. At Bancroft Roy Alcorn sits up, Geo. Barge is up, Glen Davison and Mark Peterson are out, Lorenzo Stahl is improving, and Milt Miller is out. At Wesley Tanner is getting well. At Whittemore Mark Boyle Is very sick but not In danger. PUBLIC SCHOOLS OPEN. who contemplates using anything of the kind should arrange for it before the wiring of his house is done, as the wiring for this switch is done on a plan different from that which is required without it. COURT ADJOURNED A WEEK. Judge Heltell Will Open Next Monday—Not it Long Terra. Judge Helsell had other work and the attorneys here were willing and the September term of court was postponed a week. It will open next Monday, and It is planned that the Connors and Currnn suits against the Northwestern railway for damage by fire in Prairie slough will come on first. It is likely that the Aug. Dlnger suit against R. N. Bruer for $15,000 damages will be tried. Also the Frink suits for damages for wrongful attachment. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Alex. White's father is visiting him. He lives at Ida Grove. REDUCED prices on buggies at the Wigwam Sept. 17 and 19. Your Wedding Ring. Buy your wedding ring of us, we al- ways'make the bride a present. 5tf DlNGLEY & PUGH. FOR time loans on real estate apply at Kossuth County State Bank. IP you have idle money why not have it where it will earn you something. Interest paid on time deposits. 45 GEO. C. CALL. THE Mason City Brick and Tile Co. makes the best drain tile and hollow building tile in the world and lowest prices. F. O. B. any station. NICE water sets cheap at M. Z. Grove & Son's. Sewing. Sewing by the day, or at home. Residence first house north of J. B. Winkel's sewing machine office. C)24t8 Miss IRENE WARDJ GOOD wheel for sale cheap, of Irving E. Dodge. Inquire 24 BARGAINS in buggies warn Sept. 17 and 19. at the Wig- MONEY—On first mortgages. Money—On second mortgages. Money—On short time.. Money—At lowest rates. Money—Geo. C. Call, Algona, Iowa. STILL another lot of those 25o tumblers. M. Z. GROVE & SON. the CoDgregational church »£*t Sun n aw-»nj'«,>"«jB^^ 8 «5j» }a the morning will oe "4-nv opv»«g« SPECIAL prices on buggies at the Wigwam, Sept. 17 and 19. DON'T miss it—the buggy sale at the Wigwam, Sept, 17 and 19. REDUCED rates for Trans-Mississippi exposition at Omaha, Nebr., the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell regular excursion tickets for $7.25 for the round trip, return limit good seven days from date of eale.-25 Acknowledgment. To the Editor: The parents and relatives ot Fred Oronan wish to publicly express their gratitude to all who so Kindly rendered assist- awse during the few days that ?red was spared ..... to them 1 comi the home, and iu the last The Assignment of Now Teachers— A nig Kurollment. The public schools opened Monday with 535 scholars on hand. The enrollment will run up to 750 during the year. It reached 720 last year. The high school is occupying the normal building. The arrangement of teachers in the various buildings is ns follows: Normal building, Prof. Spencer, Miss Coate, Miss Colton. Prof. Spencer teaches five classes. Central building, beginning with room one and running up to room 10, Miss Maud Mclntyre, Miss Essex, Miss Maggie Haggard, Miss Grace Cullaton, Miss Birdia Hotelling, Miss Harriet Schweren, Miss Grace VInton, Miss Turner, Mrs. Horton, and Prof. Bowers. Miss Essex taught in Burt lant year, Miss Vinton is a state normal school graduate from Waterloo, Miss Turner comes from Oskaloosa, Prof. Bowers taught in Whittemore last year. Third ward building, Misses Harriet Stephens, Grace Wundt, Carrie Schichtl, and Imogen Gustison. Miss Josie Pettibone is the teacher of drawing. Owing to a failure on the part of the Britt lady elected, a music teacher has not yet been secured. A VERY HANDY THING. Like a Pocket in a Shirt for Convenience— Of Interest to Those who Will Use Electric Lights. Of all the handy things ever invented in connection with electric lighting we doubt if any is more convenient than the simple little article known as the "Cravath Multiple Switch." It was invented by Pitt Cravath, at one time editor of THE UPPER DES MOINES, and well known in Algona. It is about 5 by 7 inches in size, and consists, of a gutta percha board so arranged that all the wires in the house are connected to it on the reverse side. At each connection there is a hole, and for each hole there is a plug, attached with cord so as to hang loose when not in use. By simply inserting the plug into the hole any light desired can be had instantly. This switch board is located on the wall at some central place in the house. Its chief convenience consists in the fact that every light in the house can be handled from it, thus obviating the necessity of going from one point to another tor the purpose of turning on the various lights. By its use any one light can be used, or all, as may be desired. It ia said by electricians to he the best thing of its kind ever invented. One house in Algona is already wired with this switch board, and probably wore will be. A sample switch board may be seen by calling on R. B. Warren, who will furnish all desired. Homer Horton left for Minneapolis Friday to attend school. Dr. Sayers was over in Sioux county on a state examination Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Denny are out from Chicago visiting at S. C. Spear's. Wm. Ehlers and Amle Peugnet have been off on a .week's hunting trip. Mr. and Mrs. Will Brunson were Omaha exposition visitors last week. F. M. Taylor went to Fort Dodge yesterday on building and loan business. Miss Irma D. Clarke goes this week to Evanston to enter tho Northwestern university. W. B. Carey and daughter, Bertha, got off Saturday evening for a month's visit in Ohio. Miss Lizzie Conner, W. H. Connor's daughter, is out from Illinois to see old Algona friends. Guy Scott has gone to Des Molnos to pass his law examination before the supreme court. E. G. Ball is over from Wisconsin for a short visit. He may .come back to Algona to live. Roscoe Call will go to Ann Arbor soon to begin his second year in the Michigan state university. Edson Moon of Nashua visited with Miss Crete Goddard a few days this week. He was on his way to school. Miss Alice Blackford has gone to Chicago to visit friends. She will also spend some time with Indiana relatives. Mrs. J. W. Doxsee of Monticello. was up for a visit in Algona last week. Mrs. C. J. Doxsee has been visiting her. Will F. Walker is spending a week in Algona. Rev. Rome Walker was here last week, returning to Milwaukee Wednesday. F. H. Vesper got away for his vacation Saturday evening. If he sees anything of special Interest he has agreed to tell our readers about it. J. R. Laird has gone to Cincinnati for the national Grand Army encampment, at which he is a delegate. Dr. McCoy and Lem Stockwell went with him. Chris. Kaln has gone to Collegeville, Minn., to attend St. John's college. Will Kain will return to Iowa City, but Will Hincbon will remain in Algona the coming year. Mrs. J. W. Bartlett comes today from Des Moinos. Mrs. Gertrude Clarke Bartlett will go south with her to Dallas the last of the week after a pleasant summer In Algona. Fred. Clarke goes this week to Orchard Lake, Mich., to enter the boys' military academy there. J. M. Farley's son of Whittemore is planning also to go. Mrs. A. D. Clarke will accompany Fred. Rev. W. J. Suckow went east Monday to get Mrs. Suckow and bring her to Algona. He may possibly not be back by next Sunday as her health is still quite delicate and she may not be able to stand tho trip without resting. WILL CONDEMN A SITE. School Boftrd Ask for Appraisers— Snpt. Vnn Efdewjrk Appoints. The school board has decided on the Heise property as the location of the new high school building. J. W. Sullivan and E. V. Swotting were appointed a committee to deal with Mr. Heise for his four lots, and with the owners of other lots and parts of lots adjoining, It Is understood that on behalf of the district they offered Mr. Heise $2,200 as a compromise price for his four lots but he refused. The board then requested Supt. Van Erdewyk to appoint appraisers, which he did yesterdtty. He has named Ambrose A. Call, A. D. Clarke, and Lewis H. Smith to act and set Sept. 16, next week Friday, as the day for them to meet. The property to bo taken is the four lots owned by Mr. Heise, lots 5, 6, 7, and the south half of lots 3 and 4; the north half of lots 3 and 4 owned by Will Haggard; the south half of lot 2 owned by D. A. Haggard; the north half of lot 2 owned by Thos. Little. It gives the district the west six lots of the block for a site, leaving Mr. Haggard's home on the lot to the east, and two half lots owned by Mr. Haggard and Mr. Little. FOR the national encampment, Sons of Veterans, U. S. A., at Omaha, Sept. 12 to 16, all agents of the Northwestern lino will sell round-trip tickets to Omaha, Sept. 10-11, at reduced rates, good until Sept. 21. Apply to agents for full particulars. 2418 THE Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway have made the following re- duoed rate arrangements: St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 2-9, 18-25, Sept. 5-12, fall mooting Inter state merchants associa- tion. Chicago, Aug. 10-17, Sepk 14-21, Nov. 2-9, fall meeting national association of merchants and Travelers. St. Paul and Minneapolis, Aug. MM?, Sept. 28, Oct. 5, fall meeting twin City and North western Merchants' association. The Omaha Exposition. When the World's Fair at Chicago ceased to exist It was supposed that we should never look upon its like again. However, the Trans-Mississippi Exposition at Omaha has effectively reproduced ifl Similarity all of the buildings which made the White City so attractive in 1893. It does not now take weeks to wander through grounds and structures and then, be compelled to go away with a jumble of ideas, for the Omaha Exposition people have profited by past experience, and have so improved the arrangement of exhibits that no more than two or three days' time need be consumed in admiration and inspection of the marvelous resources of the west, collected together in the chief city of Nebraska. Even the now Midway Is a reproduction of the far-famed Street of All Nations of 1898. with many Improvements upon the original. The electric lighting of the buildings, grounds and lagoon at night makes a scene of enchanting beauty, alone worth traveling a thousand miles to see. The moans of communication between the city and tho grounds are ample, and the distance to be traversed Is short. The ways of reaching Omaha are innumerable, but chief among them la the direct Chicago and Omaha short line of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, with its electric-lighted, vestlbuled trains. Dining car service en routo. Excursion tickets are on sale at every coupon ticket office In tho United States over tho Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway through northern Illinois and central Iowa, or call on the agont for further Information. 28t8 COMMERCIAL travelers' day, trans- mlsslsslppl exposition, Omaha, Nebr., Sept. 24, tickets can bo purchased over tho Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway on Sept. 22-23, for $8.90 for tho round trip. Now is the time, Our store the place for Fruit ::or Cannin 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.LDonalioo&Co. Minnesota I f* *\ f\ c From $5 to —<dllvlo $15 per acre. Office over poBtofllce, Algona, Write for circulars. The following attended the republican state convention at Dubuque: A. D. Clarke, J. W. Wadsworth, John G. Smith, Geo. E. Clarke, S. X. Way, J. F. Shaible, E. E. Sayers, Gardner Cowles, R. B. Warren, and Haryey Ingham. Some of them had better sleeping accommodations than others. MONEY TO LOAN On Improved Lands In Kossuth and Adjoining Counties at Low Hates of Interest. Loans are made on 5 to 10 years' time in sums from $500 to $10,000. Annual interest; optional payments, in any amount and at any time after one year, will be received and interest stopped on amount so paid. No GOLD CLAUSE in note. Farmers' mutual insurance taken and interest can be paid at any bank you may select. Call on or address H. HOXIE, Algona, la. WE have the best childs' school shoe on earth. Call and see. G. L. GALBRAITH & Co. Minnesota Lands. We have some special bargains in Minnesota lands, improved and unimproved. Now is the time to get a good farm for a little money. We pay car fare to all actual purchasers. Just now we can make real estate loans at very low rates. Come and see us. DlNGLEY & COOK. V J <*lt A VMj TT W V " **4 *M» ****j,w v**f v*V¥** VI information concerning it. Aayonj SHE'S a fine girl, quite brilliant, I hear. I understand she has just completed a course of Rocky Mountain Tea. That accounts for her brilliancy. Ask your druggist. Bentli of Mrs. Roba. Mrs. Emma A. Roba of Bancroft died at the home of her father, Chas. W. Parker in Algona yesterday morning at 3:80 o'clock. The funeral will "be held tomorrow at Bancroft at 2 p. m. Mrs. Roba was 32 years old Aug. 26, and had been married 16 years. She was a woman much respected by those wh o knew her, and her early death is widely mourned. Her parents it) Algona will have the sympathy of many friends. Some Steel Ranges Are like some men—they have a nice dress, are showy on the outside, but when you become acquainted with them you find that they are "light weights." Placed in the balance they are found wanting. They look like what they are intended for on the outside, but when put to the test you find they do not possess qualities that make friends. \ The Buck's Steel Ranges are like some other men—they have a history, a pedigree, ' You have known their families for fifty years—families that stand for honesty, character, truth. They have weight, solidity, and enduring qualities. The Buck's Steel Ranges are like such men because happy and homes pleasant. Our BUCK'S NO. 26 is an ,ppy and homes pleasant. Our d has all the enduring qualities. they make wives a model of beauty

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