The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 14, 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 14, 1898
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Page 5
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THE UPPER DES MOtNES; ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1898. RAILWAY TIMS CARDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A fiT. PAUL. LOCAL TRAINS W£St. Mo. 1 departs at 8:05 am No. 3 departs at 3:68pm Freights that carry passengers- No. 03 departs at I0:45pm No. 71 departs at 3:20 pm No. 85 departs at 8:30pm TRAINS EAST. No.2 departs at 10:45am No.4 departs at 6:28pm Freight* that carry passengers- No. 7(T departs at 10:10 p m No.9* departs at 2:20pm R. F. HEDRIOK, Agent. CHICAGO * NORTHWESTERN. South- Freight 11:30 am Pass 7:05 am North- Mixed f OBB f *uo u ui c reiguii A«;I.O \t in Mixed 12:15pm Pass 2:40 pm Mixed 7:54pm Mixed 10:50 p m Arrive at Des Molnes at 12:16 p. m., 6:16 p. MA n+\A 1 «Ofl a m 7:30 a m *TA(A.^U ..<.i> I t\t\I C* 1-U Freight 12:15 p m m., and 1:20 a.m. F. H. VESPER, Agent. THE LOCAL FIELD. Carter's Chattanooga tonight. B. F. Grose's home is handsome in new paint. A cold drizzling rain lasted Monday and yesterday. The Sterzbach-Cady orchestra will be organized soon. Keep the Wigwam buggy sale In mind next week. The band is planning some fine music lor the county fair. Mrs. Andrew Nelson is just over a serious spell of typhoid fever. Col. Cooke is out and about. His little baby now has typhoid, and is quite sick. Alf. Chapln's cottage Is enclosed and is going to be a good-looking and comfortable home. Mr. Lanning, the Wesley jeweler, is to be married in Algona at 2 o'clock today by Dr. Day. The contract for the pipe organ for the new church will be let Monday next. It is to be a fine one. vention Friday nominated B. H. Clarke and J. C. Raymond for justices, Lew Haoktnan and Warren Bates for constables. E. P. McElroy has been Invited to read a paper at the Iowa librarians' meeting at the Omaha exposition, Sept. 29. It is a just recognition of his ability. Algona chapter, No. 68, O. E. S., invites all Masons and their families to be present at an entertainment given in Masonic hall, Thursday evening, Sept. 22. Miss Edna Mclntyre is at Taylor's again with a fine line of millinery. Mr. Taylor Is just back from New York City, and has put in a handsome line of fall goods. Supper will be served by the ladies of the Congregational society Thursday evening of this week at 6 o'clock, In the church parlors. Everyone is cordially invited to attend. Algona's tax levy for teachers is 16 6-10 mills for this year. Burt levies 17 6-10, Bancroft 17, Corwith 18, Ledyard 22, Swea City 19 2-10, Whittemore 25 2-10, and Wesley 24 6-10. Will Lacy has the foundation in for a pleasant home on the lot east of the new Presbyterian church. Mr. De- Losh is building near J. P. Fohlin's place south of the cemetery. The county board have sent Mrs. Jos. Welsh and four children to her father In SpearBsh, S. D. She is the woman whose husband left unprovided for at Whittemore and who came to the poor farm. Geo. F. Hollovvay Is getting his jumping horses up in flue shape. The reporter saw them jump Thursday, and it is well worth seeing. They enjoy it. George takes them to Kansas soon for the state fair. The Marie Bell opera company, consisting of 30 people, will be hero fair week and give Olivette, The Mascotte, Fra Diorrola, and Chimes of Normandy. This is by far the best fair week attraction ever here. All of THE UPPER DES MOINES picture takers should call for them at once. They must be delivered soon. Barney Kelley was over Monday for court. Barney is a pretty regular attendant on the Kossuth courts. Marriage licenses have been issued to W. W. Folwey and NoraFolwey, W. B. Wittenberg and Mary M. Klatter. The company that plays Chattanooga tonight is the same that has been playing in Des Moines and the western cities. A new and successful corn husking machine is to be exhibited at G. M. Johnson's Saturday. It will be well worth seeing. Swea City has one of the handsome residences of the county, Mr. Pearson's. It is right along with the big homes of the south end. Judge Helsell opened court Monday morning. He impresses everybody as a clear-headed and able lawyer, and as a dignified judge. Mart Weaver breaks the record bj A little girl came to music teacher Forde's home Sunday, a boy at the Vo- ganthaler home west of town, and a| boy at P. M. Cowan's. The Lillibridge case is likely to come to naught, as Mrs. Lillibridge has had an understanding with her husband and will not prosecute. The time has arrived for the payment of the last half of the 1897 taxes. People should bear this in mind if they do not want to pay the penalty. Auditor Calkins has fixed Tuesday, Nov. 1, as the day for the school land sale. A section in Eagle and half section in Grant will be disposed of. 'Squire Taylor assessed Bob Little $15 and costs for being drunk again, and if Bob can't raise the money he will be given a job on the street. Henry Adams is home from the war and will go into the E. & F. drug store for a few weeks. He is looking well, in better health than when ne went. The city delegates to the county con- being the first deputy ever chosen to succeed to a county office. It is a just recognition of his good work in the office and obliging ways. He has literally a host of friends. Marshall Hays has been sued for $3,000 damages by Charley Dailey, who alleges that he has been slandered. Mr. Hays was over from Garfield Monday to look after his case. He is represented by Geo. E. Clarke. Clarence Yetter has had a worse ex- E erience since he came home than he ad in the war. He tried lighting a fire with kerosene and it treated him meaner than any Spaniard. He goes about with his head bandaged up. Bigelow, the electric light boss, came Monday and begins setting poles today. He says the boilers for the plant will be here soon. Bigelow's contract is to have the plant in by Sept. 15, and he has barely begun. E. J. Murtagh attended the democratic state convention at Marshal town. While there he talked with Mr. Margin about the Belmond extension to Algona. He thinks it entirely likely that a proposition may be made to our citizens soon. J. W. Wadsworth and G. F. Peek will visit the Britt fair this week and complete arrangements for the biff Kossuth show. Emmetsburg comes next week and then Algona. In two weeks the "biggest and best" will open fuslonists is being held ito Fort Dodge today. We cannot learn of a very large attendance from Kossuth. It looks as though Morace Mann had been shown the marble heart by his colaborers hereabouts. Arno Heise, while riding home last Thursday noon on his bicycle, was thrown in such a way as to sprain his wrist. The ligaments are broken and he will not have full use of his hand for some months. It is a painful but not dangerous accident. Lieut. Randall has had a very bad week, but is a little better. Mark Boyle at Whittemore has also been at death's door. Both seem now likely to get up again. The other sick soldiers are on the gain, although Walt. Tellier keeps, very weak. The 52d regiment Is disbanded until Oct. 12, when the boys will go back to Des Molnes to be mustered out. Saturday special trains took them home in all directions. Most of the Kossuth boys were home already, and the train brought few of Company F. The appraisers appointed by Supt. Van Erdewyk to assess the value of the Helse lots for a school site declined to act. He has now appointed John G. Smith, J. W. Tennant, and J. W. Robinson, who will meet next Tuesday night and set a price. They are good men for the place. Everybody grasped hands with L. H. Mayne when the soldiers came in Saturday. He was looking better than when he went to war. It took nerve to leave his business and go to war at $15 a month, but that is what Bro. Mayne has. He was a good soldier and nothing Is too good for him. A telephone line is being run from Wesley up to German Valley and Buffalo township. Thos. A. Way was over from Britt Monday for the Frink cases, in one of which he is a party, and says the line is being put in so that they can get the first news when the new railway track reaches Buffalo. The mothers' mooting will be with Mrs. Alfred Rlst Wednesday, Sept. 21, at 3 o'clock. All women are cordially invited. Following is the program: Music; reading, Mrs. Hudson; Physical Care of Babies, Mrs. Studley; song, Lullaby, Mrs. Horan; Formation of Habits in a Child, Mrs. Ferguson; discussion. The Clear Lake Mirror says Charley Slagle Is going to Calmer as Milwaukee clerk of the freight house. It adds: He will have more regular hours, no operating, no Sunday work, and $10 a month increase in salary. Charley is to be congratulated. He is one of the best liked men the Milwaukee ever had at this station. PIXIM THE TAX LEVIES, Regular September Meeting of the County Boai-d—Judges of Election Selected. Rev. Paul R. Talbott has been appointed rector of a church in Indianapolis, Ind., at a salary of $2400 a year, and is preparing to leave Algona this week. The local church will at once get a new rector. Rev. Talbott has been popular with the young people during his year here, and they will rejoice at his good fortune. Next Sunday will close the present conference year for the Methodists. Dr. Day will preach morning and evening. Morning theme: "The Glories of Affliction-" Evening: "The Methodist View of Election." All are invited. Services of First Church of Christ, Scientist, at Odd Fellows' parlors, Sundays, 10:45 a. m., and Wednesdays 3pm. The subject for next Sunday will be, "Reality." A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend these services. The congressional convention of the Iff, Folder Shredder and Cotter, COMBINED. and best working machine made. Fully be on exhib! " tion ', SEPT. 17. at oT'M, JOHNSON'S This machine is intended for use by individual farmers Rev. Day closes his first year's ministry in Algona Sunday, and goes to conference at F.mmetsburg next week. He will be returned to Algona by unanimous consent, having achieved a great success here. He has been very popular with his church, is an effective preacher and occasional speaker, and a genial man to meet. He will bo- gin his second year by dedicating the new church. Henry Durant has received an unusual distinction in having a paper published in the Scientific American. It is a discussion of the floods of the Mississippi river in their influence on agriculture, and is given a conspicuous place. Mr. Durant has been making great progress in his scientific studies, and also as a writer. He is probably the best Informed man in Iowa in his fayprite lines. W. D. Nugent's five-year-old boy had an experience yesterday that he will not care to repeat. He got into his father's buggy, took up the reins, and said " get up" to the team, which was tied on the street. The team got up and when caught was up at the Hegarty farm three and a half miles north of town. The boy clung to the buggy and was unhurt, and nothing was broken, which is almost miraculous as the team ran at a terrific gait. Lincoln J. Carter's Chattanooga is a fine play and will be put on tonight by a good company. It was first played in Chicago in June and the Chronicle said of it: Chattanooga is progressing favorably at the Columbia theatre and the large audiences are carried away with patriotic enthusiasm. Mr. Carter has made several alterations for the better in the piece. The cavalry charge in the third net is now a feature of the performance and is loudly applauded every evening. The engine effect with the cinemetagraph is now working to perfection and is certainly a clever idea. The plan of getting up a dinner for the returning soldiers Saturday suggested itself to A. A. Brunson, E. Tellier, M. B. Chapin and E. C. Tuttle and they set the ball rolling. It was 11 o'clock when they began, but at 2:30 the band was out, carriages were at the depot for the sick, and as fine a spread was laid in the rink as is otten seen. Everybody helped and the Emmetsburg boys and others going west said they never ate a better meal. The procession formed and escorted them to the foot of Thorington for the train west, which stopped for them there. Dance During the Fair. Grand opening dance at the rink during the fair. The rink has been all remodeled, plastered, painted, and finished in fine style, making as fine a hall as any in the state for a dance. Best of rousio.-28t8 MONEY to loan at 6 per cent. A. D. CLARKE & Co. The county board fixed the tax levies for the various townships last week, and also levied the five mills voted by Buffalo township people for the new railway. Thft conditions attached to this tax are that the road shall be in running order by Jan. 1,1899. The highest tax levy is in Buffalo township, which is up to 90 mills. Ledyard was above 90 but part of Its levies exceeded the statute and were out off, leaving its levy at 75. The high levies are Buffalo 90, Ledyard 75, Wesley 73, Whittemore 67, Algona 65, Burt 67. The board voted $188.22 to pay the expenses of the committee that brought the sick home from Camp Thomas. No action was taken towards paying the expenses of the sick and dead here at home. THE TAX LKVIES. The following county taxes were levied: State 3 8-10 mills, state university one-tenth mill; county 35-10 mills; poor one mill; insane six-tenths mill: school one mill; road one mill; a total of 13 4-10 mills. In 1897 the total was 13 1-10 mills. The levies by townships including the above county levy are as follows: Algona 65 mills, Burt 31, Burt Independent 57, Buffalo 90, Bancroft Independent 59, Cresco 21, Corwith Independent 54 4-10, Eagle 25, Fenton 29, Greenwood 32, German 24, Garfield 21, Grant 36, Gernmnla Independent 31, Hebron 25, Harrison 29, Irvlngton 22, Ledyard 28, Lodyard Independent 75, Lotts Creek 30, LuVet-no 33, LuVerne Independent 38 4-10, Lincoln 28, Portland 29, Plum Creek 26, Prairie 24, Ramsay 28, Rlverdale 31, Sherman 24, Springfield 24, Seneca 29, Swea 29, Swea City 87, Union 25, Whittemore 27, Whlttomoro Inc. 67, Wesley 80, Wesley Independent 73, West Bend Independent 42 4-10. JUDGES OP ELECTION. The following were appointed members of the election boards: First ward, Max Herbst, Second ward, W. P. Jones; Third ward P. L. Slagle; Fourth ward, J. F. Nicoulin; Burt, Geo. E. Marble; Cresco, Covell; Gormania J. N. Wheeler; B. F. Smith, P. T. Reira- ers; Hebron, Fred Barkley; Irvlngton, Horace Mann; Sexton, F. R. Hedrick, E. Fitch, John Shabln; Portland, Hugh McDonald; Prairie, John Longbottom; Rivordale, H, A. Matson. Union, Frank Bechlmair; Wesley, W. P. Glddings. SEXTON ENLARGED. Section 3 and the ne 4-95, 28 were incorporated into the voting precinct of Sexton by the board on petition of the residents on the land. ELECTRIC LIGHTS IN COURT HOUSE. John G. Smith is a committee to have the court house wired for electric lights. ROUTINE MATTERS. M. Woisbrod appointed a committee on bridge on Sec. 9-10-99, 30. Ed. Kunz appointed a committee to build bridges and grades on 35-96, 28 and 20 in German. Mrs. J. Wolf allowed $7 per month till Nov. 1, O, M. Sage allowed $25 to get medical aid at hospital; Alice Finnell allowed $3 per week for caring for Susie Merithew. Road askod by C. A. Ericksen in Sec. 5, Swea, and on Sec. 30, Swea, laid if petitioners pay costs; road asked by J. J. Lick on 11-100, 29 laid. Grading bills of W. W. Haight approved as follows: $160.80, $243.95, $132.78, $147.58, $134.82, $48.03, $112.71, $39.33, $146.37, $89.33, $58.60. Soldiers' relief committee reports $287 paid out and $1,062.29 collected. No levy made for coming year, and S. C. Spear and Dr. McCoy appointed to succeed Dr. Sbeetz, dead, and P. H. Lantry resigned. School fund loans of auditor approved. Tax of '97 on lot 2, block 3, Call's addition, and lot 20 Way & Barrett's subdivision of Wesley abated, owner un- ablo to pay. Now is the time, Our store the place for 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. Taylor's. Millinery Department Now Open. l\/fISS McINTYRB will have charge and will be pleased to meet all her old customers and friends, also hopes to make many new customers who will remain friends to TAYLOR'S MILLINERY, which is the best for the money, and is acknowledged by all to be correct in shape as well as workmanship. Your patronage we ask. Yours, JAS. TAYLOR. N. B. Fall and Winter Cloaks next week. JIDonalioo&Co, Minnesota Office over postofllco, Algona, la. Write for circulars. From $5 to $15 per acre. MONEY to loan at 5 per cent. A. D. CLARKE & Co. WE have received our fall stock of carpets and invite you to call and see them. G. L. GALDRAITH & CO. IF you have idle money why not have it where it will earn you something. Interest paid on time deposits. 45 GEO. C. CALL. You need a little fire—not enough to pay to start your base burner or furnace, but enough to " take the chill off" and preserve the sunshine of your disposition. One of our wood "air tights" will just fill the requirements. Two or three sticks of wood will last all day. You can keep fire all night if you wish. We sell the " COLE'S AIR TIGHT," the only original air tight stove, and it costs you no more than the many cheap imitations now on the markat. We have all sizes to suit all demands. an coi£ oy £»« WSff^^^^lA p S.—The Cyclone is the simplest and best Corn Busker on earth, the most wonderful in- iJ__rt.* 4-V. «. nrvn o n A tci a T^alifoftT. H11f*.f.flSS. 11 can nua tv j-uut'o BlniplO »i*u w**,-w*v<***»* ww»*— hSker Just think of it: it will husk the corn, cut and shred the fodder in flue shape and blow it as far a8?0 to 30 feet, wet or dvy, »H in one operation. Works quickly, pleases everybody and makes com hulking pieasaiiv wi*. Vw.l!^flSftBS^51^ CORN HusKiNa MAOH. Co. WE are open for business Saturday, Sept 17. See our new line of sailor and walking hats. Attend our opening, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 22-83. 6 » GRIFFITH'S" NEW STORE, ypwr Wedding Ring. Buy your wedding ring of us, we always make the bride a .present, 5tf ' PINGLBY& PUGS, WE have the beet ohUdV shoe on earth. Call and see. G. fc. GALPMCTH * Co. HA VV LL OPERA HOUSE— j. w. WADSWORTB Manager ONE NIGHT ONLY , Sept, 14 THRILLING AND ROMANTIC WAR PLAY, Chattanooga. Startling ift Its Novel in Its picturesque a«4 True to J4fe in Its BeutUMoo, MONEY TO LOAN On Improved Lands In Kossutli and Adjoining Counties at Low Kates of Interest. Loans are made on 5 to 10 years' time in sums from $500 to $10,000. Annual interest; optional payments, in any amount and at any time after one year, will be received and interest stopped on amount so paid. No GOLD CLAUSE in note. Farmers' mutual insurance taken and interest can be paid at any bank vou may select. Call on or address H. HOXIE, Algona, la. BARGAINS in buggies at the Wigwam Sept. 17 and 19. MONEY—On first mortgages. Money—On second mortgages. Money—On short time. Money—At lowest rates. Money—Geo. C. Call, Algona, Iowa. SPECIAL priqes on buggies at the Wigwam, Sept.J 1 ? and 19. TUB Mason City Briok and Tile Co. makes, the best drain tile a,na hollow building tile in the wpi'W, and, lowest priQ69. F. Q..8* Mississippi exposition at Omaha, Sept. 21, round trip tickets via the Northwestern line will be sold Sept. 20-21, good until Sept. 24, at greatly reduced rates. For particulars apply to agents. 8TBHJEBH WITH PARALYSIS. Win. Wilson, A. O. U. W. Organizer, la Stopped lit the Middle of a Speech. Wra. Wilson, who was at the Algouu, Workmen's picnic in June, and who made many friends, ;|jere, was stricken with paralysis at tn| old settlers' meeting at his home in Washington county. He was in the midst of a speech when the stroke seized him. The meeting was adjourned rather abruptly, ae Mr. Wilson is one of Washington county's most honored old settlers. At present he is apparently some better, but is yet unable to speak. Tiie Local Markets. Wheat ia up a little, to 5$ cents, fiat? 17, barley 20, corn' 23, Hogs bring 3.iO, hay $4, feeding cattle REDUCED prices on buggies a,t the Sept. 17 and 19. \, ,., ,„ .-.., -,>•:•'.. ,,,; raise, for Trans-Mississippi

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