The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 1, 1899 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 1, 1899
Page 3
Start Free Trial

THE UPPMl DBS MrtlNESi ALGONA IOWA, WEDNESDAY onsumpnon? We are sure you do not. Nobody wants it. But it comes to many thousands every year. Itcomes to those who have had coughs and colds until the throat is raw, and the lining membranes of the lungs are inflamed. Stop your cough when it first appears, and you remove the great dang*f of future trouble. stops coughs of all kinds. It does so because it is a soothing and healingremedy of great power. This makes it the greatest preventive to consumption. Put one of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Plasters over your lungs A whole Modlcal Library FPOB. For tour cents I A stomps *o pay postage* we will send you sixteen ineuloal books. Modloal Aftvloo Froa. We have the exclusive service! of some of tlio most eminent physicians In the United States. Umtsuul opportunities and long experience eminently flt them for alvlnjj you medical Ivlce. Write freelv au the partli arn In your case. Yon will receive I prompt raplv, without cost. 1 Address, DR. J. C. AVER, Lowell, Mas .THE EAGAN COURT MARTIAL. Inltlnl Meeting; of the C'onft Which tVIH Try GpnCrnl EnRnn. WASHINGTON, .Tan. 26.—The board of army officers to sit as a court martial in the case of Brigadier General Charles P. Eagau. commissary general of subsistence, charged with conduct unbecoming an officer and gentleman, and conduct to the prejudice of good order and military discipline in connection with his testimony before the. war investigating committee, met yesterday and proceeded to the business in hand. The court consisted o( Major Generals Merritt, president of the court; Wade, Butler and Young; Brigadier Generals . Frank, Randall* Kline, Comba; Colonels Haines, Gillespie, Snler, Guenther; Lieutenant Colonel Davis, deputy judge advocate general, judge advocate of court, Eagan appeared with Counsel, A. S. Worthington, formerly United States district attorney for the District of Columbia. Colonel Davis aross and read the order convening the court. The charges were then read. There vere two of them, to-wit: Conduct inbecoming an officer and gentleman. Conduct to the prejudice of good order nncl military discipline. To the charges Gen. Eagan pleaded not guilty. The judge advocate then stated the :nse, and Judge Worthington pleaded the case of Gen. Eagan. He argued that the general's utterances were made while laboring under excitement and that they were privileged because of the immunity promised by the sresidenfc. WABHISQTON, .Tan. 27.—When the Eagan court-martial assembled yesterday Judge Advocate Davis submitted tne testimony of General Miles as an exhibit in the trial, and with this the prosecution rested the case. _ Worthington, counsel for Eagan, read 1 dered mus tered out of the service. with MISCELLANEOUS. I A Mb*«*b Amended. -—- I "It's more ble; 8 -d to give than to Eau Claire, Wis.-The board of di- receive," said Hawkins, speaking of Not Wholly Alone. "Poor man! Haven't you any relatives on earth?" "Yes; there's Uncle Sam and the pawnbroker." I know that my life was saved by Piso's Cure for Consumption.— John A. Miller, Au Sable, Michigan, April 31, 1805. Canon Knox-Little told at a chuvcl congress once of a l5'ch-gate in front of a beautiful church, which had been restored and made very nice. There was painted over the door: "This is the Gate of Heaven/' and underneatl was the large notice, "Go round the other way." tfsa o? 8ic e1es:r e [Tnompson's Eye Water DR, KAY'S LUNG BALM lor coughs, coldi und throat dlsouso / NEW DISCOVERY; siv»» *<WB -w - oufok relief and cures worst cases. Hook of testimonials and 1O clays* treat- pientFree. Dr. ll.ll.UKKKX'SSOXB. Km B, Atlanta, fla rectors of the state W. C. T. U. Home for Women closed its annual meeting. The old officers were re-elected. Champaign, 111.—The Illinois Society of Engineers and Surveyors has decided to hold its next annual meeting at Moline. Forest City, Iowa—Rudolph M. Anderson and Henning Cooley have been appointed respectively cadet and alternate to the military academy at West Point. Indianapolis, Ind.—The civil engineers of the state elected the following officers: President, A. J. Hammond of Terre Haute; vice president, J. S. Spiker of Vincennes; secretary, J. B. Nelson of Indianapolis. Washington—The United States gunboat Princeton, Commander West, which left New York Jan. 11 for Manila, has arrived at Gibraltar and is coaling. Springfield, II'.—Gov. Twiner has appointed Clay Hunter of Savanna a fish warden and has relieved from further service C. H. Satton of Rock Falls. Washington—The military forces in Cuba are to be re-enforced by the Third regiment, United States volunteer engineers, now at Macon, Ga. Orders to sail from Charleston were issued. Kingston, Jamaica—Tho town of Porus, the Inland terminus of the central line of the Jamaican railroad, has been almost destroyed by fire, involving heavy losses. There were no fatalities, however. Marion, Ind.—Walter K. Landls, a newspaper man of this city, has been appointed postmaster of San Juan, Porto Rico. He is to take charge of the office Feb. 1. Anniston, Ala.—The Second Arkan sas volunteer infantry has been or Christmas. "Also more expensive," commented Young. of £20,000 Offered. A wealthy lady lost ft satchel containing jewels worth $150,000, and offered a reward of $40,000, The loss oi health is far more serious, and yet it can be easily recovered. A little money invested in Hosteller's Stomach IHt- ters will restore strength, purify the blood, regulate the bowels nnfl help the stomach to properly digest food. The harder a man works the more be earns lor others. I GOOD CROPS IN CANADA. JOHN W.MORKIS, WnNhliigton, IJ.C. djudiciitius claims, atty Biuce. CATHARTIC Whiskers DyeO_ A Natural Black by Buckingham's Dye. Price 60 cents of all druggists or ^_ K. P. Hall & Co., Nashua, N. H. WHEAT WHEAT WHEAT "Nothing but wheat; what you might pall a sea of wheat," is what was said by a lecturer speaking of Western Canada. For particulars as to routes, rail- Way fares, etc., apply to Superintendent bf Immigration, Department Interior, Ottawa, Canada, or te N. Bartholomew, 306 Fifth Street, Des Moines, Iowa. ONE GOOD DEALER WANTED in every town where not represented. PURE MIXED PAINTS !' Finest and most durable. Colors always uniform and guaranteed. . ENTERPRISE PAINT MFG. CO., Makers, _ Chlca90^ several exhibits in connection the testimony read Wednesday. These included the correspondence between Miles nnd Eagan in which the latter asked whether the interview published in New York, in which Mile.s severely criticised the commissary general's department, was authoritative. Extracts from, the alleged interviews were also submitted as a part of the record. Several witnesses then testified that Eagan was excited for sometime previous to the day on which he testified and especially so upon that day. Eagan then took the stand aud testified that he had no way to defend himself against Miles's attacks and felt that he might as well be dead as in the gutter. His eyes filled with tears as he told how Miles had taken away his character. He asserted that he was honest and had a clear record, and in response to a question from Miles's counsel declared he had never receive'! a cent's profit from the Sl'J.OOO.OOO his office had disbursed. He had been goaded to death and took advantage of the chance to appear before the commission in defense of his honor. Mr. Worthington then read a large number of newspaper clippings, many of which spoke of Eagan ns a scoundrel and demanded his dismissn 1 from the army, The court-martial then adjourned. WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—B. R. McKee, of the Associated Press, and Mrs. Hopkins, Gen. Eagaa's daughter, testified that the general was greatly affected by the charges made against him and his department and that he became greatly changed as a result. Secretary Alger testified that Eagan wanted to prefer charges against Miles because of the statements made by Miles before the war investigating commission. Alger said that under the president's order granting immunity he could not do so. After the counsel read Eagan's military record and the New York interview with Miles, the defense rested. CHICAGO, Jan. 28.—A special to the Times-Herald from Washington says: Dismissal from the military service of the United States without any recommendation for clemency is the verdict passed by the court martial upon Commissary General Eagan for his recent virulent attack upon Major General Miles. The verdict was reached with- n forty-five minutes after the trial ended. WASHINGTON, Jin. 29.—Gen. Eagan is found guilty of the charges against liim and sentenced to dismissal from the army, but with a recommendation from the court for executive clemency. New Island, York—The which went steamer Rhode on the rocks at Fnrmcrs Learc Good Lamia In Minnesota tot Western Canada- Delegates representing a number of neighboring farmers In Clay county, Minnesota, who visited the Edmonton district of Western Canada last sum-1 mer are evidently very well satisfied with the result of their trip. They think so well of the country that In addition to the privilege of obtaining a free homestead of 160 acres of land they have also purchased land. In n recent Interview on the subject Messrs. C. E. and A. Hughes of Barnesville, Clay Co., say: "We nrc well pleased with Western Canada. It is far ahead of what we expected. We find the climate to bo •warmer than we expected. As for the crops we have never seen anything that can compete with them. We have lived in Minnesota and have farmed some of what they count the best lands in the Red River Valley for ten years and have done very well In that part of the country, and have farms there at present free of all encumberance, hut believe that this country (Western Canada) is so much better that ws . have bought from the Canadian Pacific Railway Company one section of . ' land northeast of Edmonton in the Beaver Hill district. We have traveled through that part of the country and have seen the grain In the granaries and the amount of land that it was taken off and find that they have i '•• « f * Hen O.U. ™, no. M __ana ta^ J. . |™- -« "^~ f g. dock near by. Her rudder was torn off. San Francisco, Cal.—William Hall Marland was consecrated bishop of the diocese of Sacramento. Dubuque, Iowa—The city council has funded a floating debt of $300,000 at 3% per cent twenty-year bonds. Akron', Ohio—The Diamond Match company is figuring to secure control of the plant of the American Strawboard company. Boston, Mass.—At the annual meeting of the Massachusetts Total Abstinence society Secretary of the Navy John D. Long was elected president. Sioux City, Iowa—City Veterinarian Miller has notified the council here that tuberculosis prevails to an alarming extent among dairy cattle in the city. Pana, 111.—Drs. Huber and Bbers- hacher have arrived at the decision that the poison of tainted meat caused the death of Emina Benthouse and her brother. Cleveland, 0.—The Bessemer ore dealers have decided to fix the price of Bessemer ore upon the basis of 20 cents a ton increase over the prices of last year. Ottawa, Out.—Lord Herschell has taken his passage for England for Feb. 6. It is expected that the Canadian commissioners will return from Washington during the first week in February. PittBfield, 111.—Benjamin Fisk, one of the oldest of Pittsfield's business men, dropped dead. Corry, Pa.—Ira Crandall, aged 70 years, a blind farmer, was pounded to death with an ax wielded by Emmet Fouton, a crazy resident of this city. Grip ii & treacherous disease. You think it ii cured &nd the tlighUftt cold brings on & rel&p&e. . . . ft& victims &re always left irt & weakened condition—blood impure and impoverished; nerves shattered. Pneumonia, heart disease and nervous prostration are often the result. .«.•-. Or.Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People will drive every trace of the poisonous germs from the system* build up and enrich the blood and strengthen the nerves. A trial will prove this. Bead the evidence When the grip last visited this section Herman H. Eveler. ofHll W.MttlnHt,, Joflerson, Mo., iiwell-kiicmiicontractor nnd builder,wns one of the victims, und lie hns since been troubled with tho nfcer-erieuts of the dlseaHe. A year iigo his health began to fall, und he was obliged to discontinue work. That he lives to-day Is almostn miracle. He says: "1 was troubled with shortness of breath, palpitation of tho heart and a general debility. My buck also puliicd mo severely. "I tried one doctor after another and numerous remedies BUKcested bv my friends, but without apparent benefit, and bo2nn to Rlvo up hope. Thou I saw Dr. Wlllliims' 1'ink 1'llls for Pale People extolled In a St. Louis paper, and after investigation decided to give them a trial. "After using the Hrst box I felt wonderfully relieved ana wnrfsatlHtlcrt that t.he pills were putting me on the rond to recovery. 1 bought two more boxes and continued tnlilng them. "After taking four hoxesof J.)r.Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People t am restored to good health., 1 fool like a new man, and having tho will nnd energy of my former day* returned, 1 am cnpablo of transacting my business with IncreiiKednmhltjon. "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People nro a wonderful medicine and any one suffering from tho after-effects of the grip will nnd that those pills are the specific." H. H. ii.VKi.isn. Mr. Evelor will gladly answer any Inquiry regarding this ir stamp Is enclosed.— FromCole Co. Democrat Jrffcrson (My, Mo. Look for the MI name on the package. At druggists or direct from the Dr.WHliams Medicirie Co., Schenectady, N r Y. 50c. per box. 6 boxes $2.50. LATEST MARKET REPORTS. @C.15 CHICAGO. Cattle, all grades ...... ?1.75 Hogs, common to prime. 1.25 Sheep and lambs ...... 2.25 @5.00 Wheat, No. 2 red ...... .75 Corn, No. 2 ............. 37&@ .37% Oats, No. 2 white ....... 27%@ .28V 2 has not been a good year, and very little if any grain had been touched by the frost. Hay seems to be plentiful, and If you wish to put up log buildings you can get the logs within a few miles. Coal can be had at the mines for 75 cents per ton, or you can dig it yourself. Nearly all kinds of garden truck can grown in abundance. We find everything that can be grown In good demand. The farmers tell us that they can get four and a half live weight per hundred for hogs, and for three year old steers from fifty to sixty dollars per head, providing they are good. We will move into that part of the country next summer. All the people in that part of the country seem satisfied, and we do not see any reason why they should not be so." The Messrs. Hughes also stated that they would be very glad to afford anyone desiring particulars about the country they had visited the fullest information, on receiving enquiries at Barnesville, Clay Co., before the 1st of June next, when it is understood hey propose to return to the Edmon- on district Towns are seldom as red as they are tainted. Health und Happineu. You can acquire them by eating the ig'ht kind of flour. Ask your grocer or GOLD MINE FLOUR. Just try it once and you will use no other. Every ood grocer sells it. The Sheffield Milling Company, Faribault, Minn., guar- intee it to be absolutely pure. Insist an getting the genuine "Gold Mine." The Wife—The minister hit you pretty hard, to-day, John. The llus- )and—I'm very glad you enjoyed the sermon, my dear. ' Coughing Lends to Consumption. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Sold in J5 and 50 cent bottles. Go at once; delays are dangerous. When glycerine reddens the skin it should not be used. To remain young one must be amiable. Richards' MiiRic Catarrh Expcllant Co., Omaha, Nob. Write for particulars. Bobby (reading)—Pa, what does "a better half" mean? Pa—Just what she says. Hr Ifau'o Ronnvatnr UUAUATXTKKD Uli t\OJ 5 nBHUldlUl) loonro ilyMpepbla,oon- stlpatloh, uvur anil lummy disunion, biliousness, uoutincuos, etc. At druggists, Mo inultl.UU, W. N. U. Des Molnes. No. 5.—1899. When Answering Advertisements Kindly Mention This Taper. CDIRT DEFIES THE KING." THEN SAPOLIO IS GREATER THAN ROYALTY ITSELF. 15 .16 .18 .78 Vs .28% .35% @6.00 @5.00 Extra Pay for the Army. WASHINGTON, Jan. 37.—Secretary Long has prepared the draft of a bill which he will urge congress to pass, providing for extra pay to officers and enlisted men of the volunteer force of the navy, two months'extra pay where they served creditably beyond the limits of tho. United States and one month's extra pay where they served within the limits of the United States. A severe earthquake swept over Greece and the Ionia islands a few days ago. Five distinct shocks were felt. Many villages were des-, troyed but no lives were lost so far as known. Visitors view with interest a four- story building at the corner of Chestnut and Americanstreets.Philadelphia.- Jt is 5 feet wide and 150 feet deep. As the walls are each one foot thick, the space between them is only three feet wide. This narrow edifice is occupied by a tailor's shop,' a printing office, a sign-paiotipg establishment, a cigar shop aud a restaurant. Mrs. Josephine Curtis Woodbury, who has been prominent in Christian gcienc* work, hns retired, stating that she po longer has f&itb i» of Mr* Eddy. . , „„ @5.55 @3.65 ©5.00 SEND FOR OUR COMPLETE CATALOGUE OF VALUABLE PRIZES FREE TO USERS OF ALL GROCERS SELL IT. ADDRESS THE GUDAHY PACKING SOUTH OMAHA, NEB. GO. •«••• Eggs Butter Rye, No. 2 ST. LOUIS. Wheat, No. 2 Oats, No. 2 cash .... Corn, No. 2 cash Cattle, all grades 2.70 Hogs 3.50 Sheep and lambs 2.00 TOLEDO. Wheat, No. 2 cash Corn ,No. 2 mixed Oats, No. 2 mixed Rye, No. 2 cash Cloverseed, prime cash.. KANSAS CITY. Cattle, all grades 2.25 Hogs, all grades 3.10 Sheep and lambs 2.25 MILWAUKEE. Wheat, No. 1 northern.. .73 Oats, No. 2 white 30 Barley, No. 2 52 NEW YORK. Wheat, No. 2 red Corn, No. 2 44%@ .46% Oats, No. 2 • .35 PEORIA. Oats, No. 2 white .29%@ .29% Corn, No. 2 .36% Klcli Gift Made Anourayougly, An unknown donor has given ?50,OQO to the Illinois School o* Agriculture and Manual Training Pcuoyi for Boys, situated at Gjenwood. Will Report Bro#lui' BUI. The house committee on banking; and currency decided to report the. bill of Representative Eroslus of ?enn« sylvania. ^^ SPRAINS BAD WORSE WORST Can V>e promptly cured without delay or trifling by the GOOD JACOBS ^^^ ^(^ -^fff -^^ -^^ -^^ ~^mf -^^ -^~- -^-" -— -—- — — — -' — - ^^^^ § A oi/ everybody you know to { 9 n OIV save their tin tags for you 2 FOR 14 CENTS •WewUhtogatothiiiyeaTmooO new cuatomurn, anil bunco oner 1 Pkg. 13 Day Hadish, JOo 1 Pkg. Early Blpe Cabbage, }«« - Marlieat, Bed Beet, lUo -• • • • Cucumber lUo loo Long Lightn'g Cuonmbe; Sttlzor'H Best Lettuoe, California i'ig 'iomato, Uo @ .74% @ .31 @ .52% .86% Early Dinner Onion, Brilliant Flower Beecu, Worth tl.OO, forl4oent», Above 10 pkgo, worth $1.00, we will mail you free, together witU our great Plant and seed Catalogue upon receipt of this iiottco * 14c postage. We Invite your trade and Know when you onoe try Kalzer'n •eedsyou will never get aloiigwHu- !a out them. Onion Seed G8«. and iiiop a lb, Potatoes at SI.20 ." a Bbl« Catalog alone Co. No. wo 8BBB CO., Li CHOSSE, HIS. The Tin Tags taken from Horseshoe, " J. T.," X Cross Bow, Good Luck—and Drummond w Natural Leaf—will pay for any one or all of this list of desirable and useful things—and you have your good chewing tobacco besides. Every man, woman and child in America can find something on this list that they would like to have and can have—FREE! Write your name and address plainly and send every tag you can get to us—mentioning the number of the present you want. Any assortment of the different kinds of tags mentioned above will be accepted ;is follows: 1 Match Box, quaint design, imported from Japan 25 2 Knife, one blade, good stetl '26 3 Scissors, 4Jfc-inch, good steel ... . 26 4 Child's Set, Knife, Fork and Spoon 25 6 Salt and 1'epuer, one each, quadruple plate on white rneial.... BO 0 Razor, hollow ground, line English Sleel BO 7 Butter Knife, triple plate, best qual. BO 8 Sugar Shell, triple plate, besttuiality tiO 0 Stamp Hox, sterling silver 70 10 Knife, "Keen Kutter," two blades 70 11 Butcher Knife, " Keen Kutter," 8-inchbbde 75 12 Shears, " Keen Kutter," 8-iuch, nickel 75 13 NmSet,Cracker andG Picks,silver 80 14 Nail File, sterling silver, amethyst set, (i-inch 100 15 Tooth Brush, sterling silver, amethyst set, 0-inch 100 16 Paper Cutler, sterling silver, amethyst set, 1-inch 100 17 Base Ball, "Association," hestqual. 100 18 Watch, stem wind and set, guaranteed good lime keeper 200 This offer expires November 30,1899. Address all your Tags and the correspondence about them to DRUM MONO BRANCH, St. Uouis, Mo. TAGS 10 Alarm Clock, nickel, warranted .. 200 20 Carvers, buck horn handle, good steel 200 21 Six Rogers' Teaspoons, best qtiol. 226 22 Knives and Forks, six each, buck- horn handles 250 23 Clock, 8-day, Calendar,'I hermom- eter, Barometer 500 24 Stove, Wilson Heater, size No. 30 or No. 40 COO 25 Tool Set, not playthings, but real tools 650 26 Toilet Set, decorated porcelain, very handsome 800 27 Watch, solid silver, full jeweled . .1000 28 Sewing Machine, fiist class, with all attachments 1500 29 Revolver, Colt's, best quality 1600 SO Hide, Winchester, 10-shot, 22-cal.UOO 31 Shot Gun, double barrel, hammer- less, stub twist v .2000 32 Guitar (Washburn), rosewood, inlaid with mother-of-pearl.... .2000 83 Bicycle, standard make, ladies' or Bents' 2500 BOOKS—30 choice selections—same as last year's list, 40 tags each, Henry WUU»0>* P«»(Jr justice Kenry W. WlUtems Ot tUe supreme court of Peansylvanla died Rev. M. W. Everhart, formerly Presiding Elder of the Champaign and West Jacksonville Districts, and now pastor of the M. E- cburch at Carlinville, 111., writes:—"To the afflicted, I take pleasure in saying that | cannot too highly commend the health-restoring properties of the medicines manufacvured and sent out by the Dr. B. J. Kay Medical Co. t * * The change, tha; has been wrought in my sanitary state py the use ot (be Dr. Kay's Kidneycura and the Dr. Kay's Renovator is simply pheooiRlRfd. J bare b$ep relieved o! cqns^paUon, exqeasive } painful ur4<jg,ttoft awl paias in my te*sty ol 13 yeays standing." Pr. K»y'8 Renovator J» sold, by amgeUts, <# gent by jn»Ulpr We »nc} U or <l for tt. fler MM} ife* Sppt perve lonl'oknowo. s,«^4 WT Or. K»y',« $j;oae,'^)eAt»eRt, an JIT" ' ~ I; t |;'v^\>'.V > '' '' '" f '/r'*>'^v'' m

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free