The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 12, 1899 · 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, April 12, 1899
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Page 5
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THE UPPER DftH MOlNESt ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AMtlL 12, ! A word to you about your ASSESSMENT. N O doubt you are one of the many that . were raised by the Board of Equalization—but you can easily get out of that—in fact you can save the whole amount of your taxes if you will just Keep Your Eye on This Space in The Upper Des Moines during the coming year. You will find articles and prices advertised here that will mean the saving of a great many dollars to you. Chrischilles & Herbst. RAILWAY TIME CARDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAU LOCAL TRAINS WEST. No.l departs at No.3 departs at Freights that carry passengers— No. 93 departs at. No. 71 departs at ............. No. 65 departs at TRAINS BAST. No. 2 departs at departs at * No. 94 departs at .10:10 P m AL. ADAMS ON GOV. SHAW. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. North— South- Freight 11:30 a m Pass. 7:05 am Mixed I2:15pm Mixed 7:54pm illxed Y :o* p m «"•«•»" • • •••!*„ Arrive at Des Moines at 12:15 p. m., 6 m., and 1:20 a. m. Mixed 7:30 a m Freight 12:15 pm Pass 3:40 pm Mixed 10:50 pm *•---- ";1B p. KUFUS W ALSTON'S LIFE KEOOKD. of a Well Known A Brief Obituary Kesldent Those who attended the funeral of Rufus Walslon at Rolfe, returned Friday. The following obituary is taken from the Rolfe Reveille: Died, on Tuesday, April 4, 1899, Rufus Walston, aged 50 years. Funeral services were held at the M. E. church on Thursday at 2 o'clock p. m., Rev. Primghar of Phoenix preaching the sermon, the Masonic and I. O. O. F. orders and the G. A. R. post taking part in the services. Interment was made in Clinton cemetery. Rufus Walston was born at Stockholm, St. Lawrence county, N. Y., in 1840. He enlisted in the loth New York volunteers when the war broke out and served two years, receiving wounds at the second battle of Fredricksburg. He came to Iowa in 1805 and lived in the state, with the exception of a few years in Chicago, to the time of his death. In 1866 he was united in marriage to Mrs. Gray of Algona, who survives him. The fruit of this union was three children, J. R. and F. C. Walston of Rolfe and Mrs. Henry Murray of Havelock. He also leaves one brother, Henry Walston of Algona. He was converted and united with the Methodist church of Havelock in 1894. About a year ago Mr. and Mrs. Walston m'Oved to Rolfe from Havelock, and not long after that the malady which caused his death manifested its presence. His passage to the great beyond was from suffering to peace, and this fact will assuage the sorrow of the bereaved ones, to whom will be extended the sympathy of the community. The Courier Gets n Nent und TellliiK Answer—Al. Is Snllsfled with Hie Governor. Algona Courier: " Shaw has demonstrated that he is a weak executive, and he has a mania for talking on the money question while his knowledge of it is very superficial." Well T don't knowl We well remember the winter that Leslie B. Shaw walked the ties from Fort Dodge out west to Calhoun and Pocahontas to take orders for fruit trees. He was a young man then and has grown up with the country since. The next spring the editor walked to LeMars, enrpute to Sioux City via Emmetsburg, Sioux Rapids and Cherokee. The editor had money enough to pay for a pre-emption filing on a piece of land in Palo Alto county and a couple of square meals on the way to Sioux City. The winter before Shaw didn't have oven that much money, had to hypothecate his fruit tree orders for his board. This last fall Shaw bought 1,200 acres of land and paid down with his name to a check while the editor could not buy a ten dollar lot at a tax sale. We don't want to hurt your feelings, but it strikes us that Gov. Shaw has quite a practical knowledge of the money question, and, pardon us further please, much more than thoso who have made a failure financially for a whole life time, and, if you will permit us again, when a poor country school master graduates into the position that our governor has in the councils of the most able financiers in the leading financial country in the world it is not too much for a state whose reputation he has thus been keeping to the front to do, to back him up with every vote and every good word in his favor that it can. THE LOCAL FIELD. Kraft's—suit and hat sale. Spring came Friday officially. Wheat is being sowed this week. JHS. Patterson has put in a big supply of paitit oil. O. L. Foss tells our readers how to dress befitting the boom year for Algona. J. L. LaPlant's daughter, Mrs. Johnson, is home at Hobart for a summer's visit. .T,' H. Zanke has been to Marion to buy some breeding stock. "Jo" has the best. E. P. Keith has the painters at work on the old Dr. Reed place, and will move soon. It is likely that E. P. Bircher will rent the Tennant house. The deal is not yet closed. Henry Blinkman is back to Algona. The county sent him south for the benefit of his eyes. F. J. Newell was down from Fenton Monday. He says the new town has bright prospect. Now is the bicycle season at hand, and the Crescent bicycle is also at hand —nt Robinson's. Mrs. Jennie Smith Huntington is improving in health very slowly. She is not yet able to sit up, Sam Witter can walk around a little these days, but he is far from recovered from hie paralytic stroke. Ralph Miller has his new drug and jewelry store about fixed. A new prescription case is still to come. F. S. Norton's eye continues to trouble him, and he talks some of going to Chicago to have it looked at. Buffalo Center is to have city scales. C. E. Mallory, ourold-timeBnncroftite, circulated the petition. Algona ought to have city scales. Sliver Cream. Best silver polish on earth. Call for sample bottle.—DINGLEY &PUGH, Sole Agents. Now is the time to clean house and get a new carpet. We have all grades. GEO. L. GALBRAITH. LOANS on town at low rates. property and farms TiiOS.'F. COOKE. ROOMS to rent over my store. JNO. GOEDERS. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. Miss Ada Smith is at home for spring vacation. Paul HEIN,'sweet are OPEN the door, let in the air, The winds are sweet, the {lowers Joy is abroad in the world for me, Since taking Rooky Mountain lea. FOR time loans on real estate apply at Kosauth County State Bank. j IT adds spice to dreary life, encourages the human heart, lifts one out of despair, breathes new life and confidence That's what Rocky Mountain Tea will do. 35 cents. EEAL ESTATE PUT UP, The AlBoua Equalizing Board Ilulsee ViilmitloiiH-StlU the City's Assessment Is Low. The city council spent all last week putting values on Algona real estate, and although everything was put up to its actual market value «« total assessment of the town will fall oft ovei^ *50 000. Mrs. Frank Hedrick goes to St. this week to visit. • Olof Johnson came down fromEsther- ville for a Sunday visit. Miss Myrtle Nicoulin went to Minneapolis on'Monday for a week's visit. Miss Amy Hedrick started for Georgia last'night, to join her mother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Call came from Washington Monday. They had a pleasant trip. J. W. and T. H. Wadsworth are enjoying a visit from their father, who came last week. A letter written by Carl Setchell Feb. 4 was received by his mother Monday. He was well at that time. Miss Kate Swotting came from Chicago last week and after a visit in Algona has gone to her school in Seneca. Rev. Ollerenshaw and J. C. Raymond are attending the spring meeting of the presbytery of Fort Dodge at Estherville. Miss Bertha Hancock reads at Lu Verne this evening at the public school entertainment. LuVerne will enjoy a treat. Mrs. Dr. Morse and Mrs. B. W. Hag- Charley Sample does not get over his attack of appendicitis. There is fear that some tuberculous trouble has set in. He is poorly. The most sensible word about the new city assessment is said by Chris- chilles & Herbst. All who have been " raised" should rend it. Geo. E. Clarke is bettor but Is not yet able to sit up. No one is allowed to see him. He is having a serious time of it, but is on the road to recovery. Datus Shrenk is at Mason City taking the civil service examination for the railway mail service. He will be a splendid clerk, if he gets a place. W. H. Jones came from Minneapolis Saturday. He is able to be about on a crutch and his foot is getting better gradually. He is still badly disabled, however. Ed. Gurren, who used to go to thi- public schools in Algona 30 years ago, was down from Armstrong last week. Ed. does not change much, but he says Algona does. F. C. Fnrr is interested in getting delegates for the 75th anniversary of the American Sunday School Union, which is to be celebrated in Philadelphia, May 25. Duck shooting is illegal after Saturday. The law don't leave much of a spring season now. But few ducks have gone over low enough to furnish much shooting. Chas. McQuiston, captain 4th U. S. Infantry, will be at Fort Dodge Apr. 14, Friday, to enlist men in the regular army. Here is a chance for all who want to go to war. Goedors is going to have a spring opening tomorrow that will make spring sure that it has come. He has his big new stock ready, and will make a city showing of it. The county board has settled with Mitchell & Bickard for the damage to their threshing engine on the Black Cat bridge by paying them $175. The Jones claim is still hanging. Marriage licenses have been issued to D. W. Pratt and Anna Shaeffer, Lars Larson and Lettie Madison, August Krueger and Emilie Stange, M. A. Scott and Leticie Kephlart. " Bert Gregory goes to Algona tomorrow morning where he has accepted a position. He is an ideal young man in every sense of the word and his friends wish" him success in his new home." He goes in with Bert Williams in the barber shop. The county fair secretaries had a meeting with G. F. Peek yesterday. W. C. Brown of Clarion, Bide Way and John A. Seffon of Brltt, H. C. Shadbolt of Emmetsburg, and Palmeterpf Mason City were present. A big wild west show for all the fairs is one of the features they agreed on. Horace Mann in Chicago 'holds an official relation to the associated charities of the city. He was an active Altgeld man in mayoralty fight, and is one of Prof. Herron's main hackers. Hesnys he has not left Algona, but will be back to attend to that congressional matter when the time comes. M. B. Dalton got more subscribers for Wallace's Farmer than any other agent in Iowa or any other state last full and has won the $75 prize besides an encyclopedia. He got his check for $75 last week and feels very proud of it. He has got Wallace's Farmer into nearly every farmer's home hereabouts. Cheeyer Hudson is in the bakery business with a good force. Ho has a new baker named Bennett, from Albert Lea, Minn. Chas. Taylor is in general charge of the restaurant, and Web. Minkler is assisting. The prospect is favorable for a big business, and these boys can do a big business if anyone can. C. C. Chubb and Geo. W. Hanna started for Texas yesterday to look for cattle. Mr. Ha.nna is expecting to buy 400 to bring back and feed. Mr. Chubb has rented his pasture and may not buy. But if ho sees a good chance ho will doubtless find a way of caring for the stock. They will have a splendid trip, and visit J. Q. Hanna while gone. Ibsen's "Ghosts" was given by one of tho best companies Thursday eve . ing that has played in Algona. The play itself is powerful, a fair sample of Ibsen's dramas, but so gloomy and pessimistic that it was not enjoyed by any- bod v. Ibsen is a fit author for an effete and" dying civilization. But out on these western prairies, where we are on a spring boom, wo want something robust, healthy, and hopeful. Oil for—Painting. It will pay every person who is going to do any painting to see me before buy- • % 1 • /^T T ing his OIL, _ In fact it will pay you to see me for anything in. my line, when you want to buy. I am for business. James Patterson. Cowles' Block, Algona. There were 54 little girls who baked in the Buck's range contest at Doxseo's last week. The judges were Mrs. N. A. Bushnell, Mrs. M. B. Chapin, and Mrs. P. H. Vesper and they awarded tho range to Vallie Richardson, the 10- year-old daughter of Mat. Richardson. Biscuits were baked in 2i minutes on the range and for the whole afternoon's baking the stovo took only a scuttle of soft coal. A big crowd was in to see the contest. Elder Yetler is arranging for a special missionary campaign in the Algona district, which is to be hold in every church in the district from April 30 to May 7. A preparatory meeting of the pastors will be held in Algona April 24-26, at which Dr. Craven of Evanston, 111 a returned missionary from India, Rev. J. B. Trimble, D. D., of tho Sioux City district, and others will deliver addresses. The meetings in the churches will occupy two evenings and a day and will be for the purpose of disseminating information as to missionary work. Spring, Gentle Spring. An d with the change of the season comes the demand for new footwear. Some want fine shoes, we have them. Some want medium priced shoes, we have them. Some want good shoes cheap, we have them. Some want solid serviceable boots and shoes for every day wear, we have great quantities of them. Prices very low. It pays to deal with ZBxo-wn-ell <5c -A-llxedL, Flue Repairing and Custom Work. Exclusively Boots and Shoes, Boston Block, Algona, In. Are You Going To Paint Your bouse, or anything about it or in it? If so, it will pay you to consult us before you do so. We have the celebrated o Last year the assessed value wi ^, The grading contractor of the Iowa Central has established his headquarters at Corwith. Lumber is being distributed along the line for the use of graders for board ing houses and stables. E P Bircher has sold the Phoenix hotel at Bancroft to C. F. Higley and will give his time this summer to his eU'ht running horses. Ed. has horses that won at New Orleans and Chicago. Ed. Day, Rev. Day's eldest son, won second prize last week for an essay in the Dos Moinea News. He wrote on his first ride in a street car, and gave a very lively and interesting account. Jud Sharp died in Union a week ago Tuesday of consumption at the early nge of 23 years. Rev. Bond of Bancroft attended his funeral. Many friends of the family mourn with the surviving relatives. Col. Spencer's famous little pot ter gard entertained their lady friends at back about $60,000. Monday U sits to hear complaints and it may have will not an extm levy of two up the deficit. TWENTY-FIVE oz Z. Grove & Son's. coffee for 25c at M. MONEY '»'»" A »D. P O"A»"^CO. THE Mason City Brick and Tile Co, makes the best drain tie and hollow building tile in the world and lowest prices. F.'O.'B, any station. MONEY to loan at 5 per cent, interest. Optional payments. J^ woxit. • want to look Thursday and Friday afternoons at an enjoyable sewing and car.d party. M. Stiles left Monday noon tour, and will speak at Golcifiold, Livermore, Humboldt,Uolfe, and Havelock. His theme is the " Atonement of Christ." PROP. HEBKON DOMING. TheGrlunell Apostle of Unrest and Disturbance Will Speak in Al- ,VlUl*Cv»v/«t.t«v** **v« » — -~tf He is a powerful speaker, and It will pay to DON'T if Prof. Geo. D. Herron, the Grinnell college socialist, will speak in the Congregational church next Tuesday evening. He is a powei"" 1 tells part of the truth, hear him. MONEV to loan a,t 5 per cent. A. D. CLARKE & Co. SEE our new package coffee—25 oz. for 25o. M. Z. GROVE & SON. rior is dead. It died up at Rice Lake and the colonel has expressed tho remains to Sexton, where they lie in state until the frost will permit a fitting burial. Ambrose A. Call has consented to the use of his grounds south of town for the big state shooting tournament next month. It \s a beautiful spot for such a meeting and will be enjoyed by all our visitors. Marsh Stephens was in town over Sunday. Ho has bought the right-of- way for tho new railway through Wright county and works this week in Hancock. Ho will bo in Kossuth soon. Marsh is proving the man for the place, and is doing a good job. The county fair corarailto* met with tho board of supervisors and asked it to take up the mortgage against the fail- grounds, as the property belongs to the county. The board postponed the matte'r pending a full financial report to be made by Secretary Peek. Bod. Jain was in Des Moinos last week and had quite a visit with Gov. Shaw on the train, I-Je says the governor can toll a good story, and also likes to hear one, He thinks Gov. Shaw is about right, and therein he is right himself. Gov, Shaw is a fine man. The Webster City Tribune ea,ys: The annual meeting of the Farmers' Milling company was held yesterday. About 65 members were present. The board for the ensuing year was elected as follows: C. B. Hutchins, J. E. Stacy, John Nolan, S. Stoussy, M. Schenck, A. Gilmoro, John King, C. Woostor, H. W. Dreyer. A. Gil more is president and C. B. Hutchins vice president. J. B. Hoflus is retained as manager. The company has been organized ten months, and they declared a dividend of one per cent, a month, and placed the balance in tho sinking fund. Tliis shows a good business well managed. Adam Fisher of LuVerne was taken to the asylum last week. His wife hud him brought up to Algona. Tho News Hiiys he mado an attempt to have tho il:30 train run over him south of the St. L. depot, but was prevented by Constable Rancy and others. He was lying on the rails waiting for the train, and it required three men to pull him olT. Adam has not been just right for some ti mound all are of the opinion that tho best place for him was atlnde. pendenee, and he WMS also in favor of going there that ho might receive medical treatment. There are not many towns the size of Algona that could present such a program as was given at the opera house last Wednesday evening. Miss Crete Goddard has an exceptionally sweet voice, Miss Bertha Hancock is an exceptionally good reader, while Mart McCall has fow equals on the harp and Mr. Power few on tho violin. Miss Amy Hedrick played tho accompaniments with skill, and her duet with Miss Bertha Tellier was appreciated. G. W. Cady's cornet playing needs no comment in Algonn, and his duet with Derwood Walker was lino. Tho orchestra was up to the city standard, and the concert as a whole was unusually good for any city. Liberal encores made the participators all feel pleased with their reception. Paint which has stood tlie test of years. Nothing better made in ready-mixed paints. We have it in house, barn, wagon, buggy, furniture paint, mid nil kinds ot enamel. We keep the best white lead , — .. a and linseud oil. We will pay Twenty-live dollars reward to anyone, who purchases a gallon of adulterated linseed oil at our store. Before you buy any paint, consult us about the matter. Get on the Band Wagon And- Get off the Band Wagon At- The Other Shoe Store On the corner. Everything in Shoes and Rubbers up to date, and our prices are right. Nothing but first-class goods sold. c. o. Solid Gold Kings. Plump 14-kt. plain rings, 85 cents par pennyweight. If you will pay us $1.5Q per'penny weight we can afford to make the bride « present. E. G. BOWYER. First door east of postotllco. •*•'* Huy Your Wedding Rings of us; wo always make tho bride a present. Beware of imitators and people who would duplicate this proposition. They say if you will do this or if you will do that, or if so and so was the case, then they will offeryou the above proposition. There is always that if, if, if, in the way. We are positively the originators of low prices in the jewelry business of Kossuth county, and will continue to undersell all coin- netition without any ifs or amis. 1 DINGI;KV & PUGH. THE GREATEST spring ionic over ottered, suffering humanity. Drives away all blood impurities, constipation, Kidney and liver troubles. Keeps you w«U ftlj, summer. Rocky Mountain. Tea^ , ,'. { NICE new line pf eilk colors, just received., G.E.9, L, f Crescent Bicycle Is like the deacon's wonderful shay, made famous by Oliver Wendell Holmes. Every part as strong as the rest ; Each has been put through the , severest test. ^ The finest tempered, trustiest steel Is put in the frame of the CuubCENT WHEEL; The hubs, the spokes, the crank the chains Are made with infinite skill and pains ; The smaller bqlt has an honored share In frying the wheel for wprk and wear. . ™^ft ^4 «T*« . t* i •"!. _ <B- 1.± £- _ C \ ! Q-t-* 4-

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