The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 3, 1899 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 3, 1899
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THE WM2K 1)ES MOINJSS: ALGONA, JOW.A, WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1899. / ....... •.. ------ - '- • --—--——i^a^aatiaaiiiHaiMfcd^^aMaMI^^M Men's Shirts •frereJo.OO; (CO F\C\ How fpi&tiJ\J Men's Underwear £w so . c : 30c Men's Underwear was 25c; OOo now «Si\J\j Men's Suits $5,00 Men's Suits The entire stock of fine Clothing and Furnishing Goods of the NEW ENGLAND must be sold before Sept. ist. We have decided not to move a dollar's worth of this stock into our new store, of which we will speak later. In order to give all a chance to dress up at about half price this season,'we will open this great sale SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 6th. Remember the New England has the reputation of selling nothing but the best goods in the market, and these goods you will have a chance to buy for what it cost to manufacture. This will be a sale to sell. Question of profit not considered, it will pay you to buy all you can use for the next two years at these low prices. Nothing will be reserved; everything must go at cut prices. Come early. Yours truly, The New England. O. B. DURDf\LU Men's Ties Hose Rockford Sox were Be; now Boys' knee pant 15c was 2Gc; now THIRTY-FOURTH YEAR. BY INOHAM A WARREN. Terms to Subscribers. One copy, one year 11.50 One copy, six months 7fi One copy, three months 40 Sent to any address at above rates. Remit by draft, money order, or express order at our risk. Bates of advertising sent on application. Republican State Convention. There will be a delegate convention of the republicans of Iowa held in the city of Des Moines, Iowa, on Wednesday, August 2, at 11 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of placing In nomination a candidate for each of the following officers, viz.: For governor, for lieutenant governor, for judge of the supreme court, for superintendent of public Instruction, for railroad commissioner, and for the transaction of any other business that may properly come before a republican state convention. The ratio of representation will be as follows: One delegate at large from each county, and one additional delegate for each two him dred (200) votes or fraction of one hundred (100) or over cast for Hon. Geo. L. Dobson. republican candidate for secretary of state at the general election held November 8, 1808. The representation for the counties comprising our Senatorial district will be as follows: Clay, 8: Dlckenson, 0; Emmet, 7; Palo Alto, 8; Kossuth, 11. Welcome to the Teachers. Algona welcomes the school teachers of northern Iowa. Its welcome is real, for Algona has always put a high estimate on schools and teachers. It welcomes them with fine school buildings, with a splendid corps of teachers well paid, with a record of asking for the best service in education that it can afford. Algona is an educational town, with an educational history. From the old days when Father Taylor walked to Iowa City to attend the first meeting of county superintendents eyer held in Iowa education has been a town hobby. The Northwestern University of Iowa, Algona College, the Northern Iowa Normal school all have been honest efforts to promote higher education on the frontier. We are proud of our record. It is with this record in view that we join in doing all honor to our guests. There is nothing too good for the school teacher in Algona. A. D. Clarke's Candidacy. A. D. Clarke has during the past week formally announced his candidacy for the senate to succeed Senator Funk. THE UPPER DES MOINES finds upon inquiry that it is practically conceded that he will be given the delegation from Kossuth county, which means that he will go into the convention with Strong chances of winning. He was a candidate four years ago and barely missed the nomination. He is wel known all over the district, is an early comer to this part of Iowa, has made his own way in the world and has many personal, business, and political friends. Kossuth will present his name to the convention with a united front and with a view to securing his nomination. THE Nevada Representative says Col. Henderson is, all in all, the best qualified man for speaker in congress. Judge Thomas said in Des Moines last week that ho had found during his short stay in Washington that the colonel is very highly regarded as a parliamentarian and executive officer. An enthusiastic support is assured from many western states and his chances are more than even. Col. Henderson has a host of friends, and if he has the qualities that go to make a strong man in the chair, they will all help him win with hearty good will. CONGRESSMAN DOLLIVER delivered one of his great orations at the New York celebration of Grant's birthday, a synopsis of which appears in this issue. THE jury brought in a verdict of $ 200 against late Secretary of State Mo- Farland and his bondsmen. This is the amount they find he had assessed the census clerks out of their wages, which under the rulings of the court he could be held for. Attorney General Remley may appeal for the state, as he thinks that the lower court's rulings let Mo- Farland out of a considerable part of bis real liability. McFarland admitted in his testimony collecting part of the wages from various clerks. But he contended tha.t he did not fix their wages and that it was none of the state's business what they did with thorn after the state paid them. oration was delivered by A> Estabrook of Chicago at i Moines Grant club banquet last Eloquent is a word Jbat is much cheapened by its common use, but eloquent in its real sense fit- tingly-describee this masterly review pf Granfe career. An audience thai kftj partaken 0* a CQld Iowa banquet, and that was stirred by no great issue, and that was critical in stiff collars and tight vests cheered until the orator was compelled to rise and bow. That is something that don't happen often. THE editor of THE UPPER DES MOINES was a delegate to the national editorial association at Denver .last year, and at the last moment was unable to attend. Miss Mina Murray had expressed a willingness to go and his credentials were made out for her. Here is the sequel of this lucky turn as given by the Charles City Press: " There is a pretty romance connected with the recent sale of the Murray interest of the Nashua Reporter and it all came about through the editorial pilgrimage to Denver less than a year ago. Among the editors who had left their scissors, their paste bottles and their quills for a season of travel and enjoyment was Miss Mina Murray, editor of the Reporter. After working hard she entered into the spirit of the trip cordially and had a delightful time. At Cripple Creek the company stopped for a visit to this modern home of Midas' gold and casually to visit the great Cripple Creek mine. While in the city Miss Murray met a Mr. SchWeinberger. (The name may not be spelled correctly, but there is little in a name anyhow.) It was a case ol love at first sight, and Schweinberger is responsible for causing the district to lose the 'Woman in White.' He wrote to her, of course, upon her return and came twice to see her, which is evidence enough in our mind that she answered the letters. Now she has sold her paper and they are to be married soon. The- gentleman is well to do and interested in the Cripple Creek mining industry, but that would make little difference to the ' Woman in White.' If she wanted Mr. Schwein- berger she would take him. money or no money. Here's a cup full of hap piness and now and then a splash over the brim." COPPERHEAD is a very offensive but very pointed term. What is the dif ference between the distinguished men who gathered in Chicago to denounce "McKinley's war" and the equally dis tinguished men who in 1861 talked about " Lincoln's Hirelings?" Wherein does Edward Atkinson, sending literature to the soldier boys in Manila to encourage them to revolt, differ from Vallandingham? WE can't feel just the same towards Helen Gould. She may be all right, but we can't encourage the idea of having Kossuth county lovers arrested before they get in a word. And besides that Bracke had bought patent leathei shoes and a plug hat. What does Helen expect? It is not every New York woman who gets an invitation to share a good farm in Kossuth. stand the situation, he is diligently filling the office of congressman and is not directly or indirectly in the present contest. If any of the present avowed candidates fail to secure a ma' jority of the republican legislators whose duty it will be to elect a senator, and a sharp contest is precipitated, Mr. Dolliver is a man who, because of his talents and recognized fitness, would be satisfactory to all classes and eminently so to a large majority who haven't any special interests to further and therefore want the best man available chosen. IN THIS NEIQHBORHOOD. A Fort Dodge man is getting a horseless carriage. The Odd Fellows of this district expect to celebrate at Algona Thursday, June 8. Will A. Calvey, a once well known printer- in THE UPPER DES office, has t_aken the Keeley cure and tells about it in the Spirit Lake Beacon, where he is at work. Many friends hereabouts will wish him release from further temptation. Grading on the Northwestern is being pushed rapidly. Mr. Mulligan of Dubuque, who has the contract foi grading 12 miles from the Kossuth county line west, has a force of about 150 men and teams at work and his contract is to be completed Aug. 1. FOLITIOAL NOTES. J. B. Romans of Denison is talked of as democratic candidate for governor. E. P, Barringer announces his can didacy for the legislature in Palo Alto This means undoubtedly that M. L. Brown will not be a candidate for the senate. Mr. Barringer is a good man for the lower house and will doubtless be nominated. . Glidden Graphic; Dolliver is a candidate for senator in the sense that his eminent qualifications put him /prominently among the few eligibles for a position of this sort in the state. So far he has not assumed the initiative in a movement looking to an active participation in the campaign for the place, and we have no knowledge of his intention in the premises. He belongs to a class of men like Senator-elect Beveridge of Indiana, and Quarles of Wisconsin, and Cummins, now a candidate in Iowa—men who through sheer torce of ability and character are sometimes selected by common consent. They Are men who, after an ideal conception ol what a senator should be is formed, are measured and found to fill '- 9 Mil in §very way, Aj We un,der« NEWS NOTES. Lee Richardson, who entertained the crowds at the Koasuth county fair, is now a feature of the Siegel & Cooper bicycle show in Chicago. He gives exhibitions at their store three times a day. Rlngling Bros, have under consideration a scheme to establish a permanent place of amusement In Chicago. The scheme is to lease a quarter block as near as possible to the heart of the city and to erect upon it an immense building, with seating capacity for 5,000 or more, and a great stage, upon which a regulation-size circus ring and a big platform space may be placed. The intention is to give performances something on the order of their present circus, with only the best performers; also, to put on great extravaganzas or comic operas, with mounted choruses and scenes in which the performers ride in on elephants and camels. Beneath the stage and the auditorium it is proposed to put in the stables and the menagerie of the present circus. The front portion of the building will be given up to offices so as to insure income aside from the speculative feature of the enterprise. The success of the present season of their circus at Tnttersalls has convinced the Ringlings that such a permanent exhibition would pny in Chicago. A. D. OLAKKE A CANDIDATE. Ho Will Ask Kossutli to Present His Name In the Senatorial Con volition. Mr. A, D. Clarke, in reply to the petition urging him to make the sena- atorial race published two weeks ago, gives in for publication the following: Editor Bancroft Register—Dear Sir: In response to a petition signed by many of my friends at Bancroft, and published in the Register, asking me to be a candidate for state senator, permit me to say that I have considered the matter carefully, and notvvithstanding it will be no small sacrifice in a business way, I cheerfully comply with their request and trust that they will never have cause to regret their generous action, and If nominated and elected, I may prove worthy of their confidence and esteem. Very truly yours, A. D. CLARKE. Uulley Visits Geo. E. Uoyle. Britt Tribune: The Britt Academy of Sciences met on Tuesday and the faculty went on a junketing tour and scientific investigation into the wilds of Whittemore. Professor Treganza, who was raised principally on black jack and dry bone on the classic slopes of Hazel Green, and who finds "sermons in stones" and such things, accompanied by the highly accomplished and recherche scribe of this paper, were among the party. Geo. E. Boyle, the Stephen A. Dquglas republican of Whittemore, and & man of Jeffersonian simplicity bordering on embonpoint, owns a bank over there with a rock in the window. Not that the town is particularly rocky, but this rock is one that is liable to catch the stony gaze of the passer by. The hallucination seemed to have permeated the minds o_f several of the good citizens of Whittemore, that the aforesaid rock was from the celestial heavens, and had been pitched into Kossuth county by mistake, in short that it was a meteor. Ever since Ben Smith sold John Anderson a black dornoch for a high price, meteors have been more or less common in northern Kossuth and Winnebago counties anyhow, and there is no more reason why Geo. Boyle shouldn't have a meteor or two than John Anderson. Meteors are just- a little erratic in their aerial flight, so is John Anderson and so is Geo. Boyle by spells, and we really think George should have a 40 pound meteor attached to the tail of his kite to keep him from wabbling and it was to lookup the pedigree of this particular stone that the Britt scientists were in Whittemore. Mr. Treganza investigated the stone and we interviewed Boyle. By a close analysis we have come to the following conclusion on Boyle and the stone. Mr. Treganza's notes and our own having got mixed we have no time to sort them now before going to press. The analysis shows: Hornblende with large bumps of philopro- genittveness, silica a trace, with amativeness like a wen, pyrophysalite in streaks, oombativeness ditto, ortho- olase, pugnacity, borite, pertinacity, hematite, intrepidity, peotolite," impetuosity, franklinite, Calhounite, and Campbellite, with several idiosynora- oies, vagaries and minerals untraoed. It was unanimously agreed, too, that neighor Whittemore .production was a fossil or of celestial origin. The fact that they could produce a large irregular shaped hole in the ground where it Is said the meteor struck, proves nothing, as a Kossuth county blue sky mortgage makes an aperture of this desorip- ;ton. No they are purely terrestrial. TWENW-FIVE oz. goffee for 25o at M. ?. Qrpye Stiff Hats v were 81.50; now. 85c Boy's Waist was 25c; now. .15c Linen Collars .10c werelSc: now. Men's Shirts were 25c; now. ,15c Men's Mackintosh was 82.50; now .$1.26 Men's Black Socks were 15c; now 750 Men's Tan Socks were 15cs now Men's Straw Hats .. 35c were 60o; now Men's Work'g Shirts 30c were50c; now. THE COUNCIL'S DOINGS. Had a J^OIIK Meeting nt Saturday Nlulit'B Regular—Tlie Men Chosen for the City Work. Mayor Sayers appointed W. V. Carlon marshal at the city council meeting Saturday evening and the council elected J. L. Donnhoo, clerk; Chas. Foster, superintendent of public works; L. Horan, street commissioner; W. H. Horan and J. M. Murray, first and second assistants. All of these are excellent men. No better man than Mr. Carlon could have been chosen for a railway building year, when the city is likely to have work to do. F. H. Vesper was honored by being chosen presiding officer in the absence of the mayor. ALQONA, April 29.—City council met in regular session at the city hall, Mayor Sayers in the chair. Members present, Warren, Vesper. McMahon, Morse, Paine, Stebbins, Chapin, and Samson; absent, none. Minutes of the previous meeting read and approved. Moved and seconded that the rules requiring ordinances to be read on three different days be dispensed with and appropriating ordinance No. 1 be placed on its final passage. Carried. Moved and seconded that appropriating ordinance No. 1 be adopted. Carried. Moved and seconded that the bond of the city treasurer be approved. Carried. Moved and seconded that the petition of E. S. Salisburg and others be referred to the street and alley committee, and that said committee report at the next meeting. Carried. Moved and seconded that the south side sewer proposition be referred to the sewer committee, and that said committee ascertain the number of parties who have a desire to tap said sewer. Carried. Moved and seconded that the petition of T. H. Lantry and others be referred to the sewer committee with power to act. Carried. Moved and seconded that the petition of the Spurbeck-Lambert Co. and others be referred to the electric committee and that said committee report at the next meeting. Carried. Moved and seconded that the petition of Otto Falkenhainer and others be referred to the water works committee with power to act. Carried. Moved, seconded, and carried to proceed with the election of officers. F. H. Vesper was placed in nomination for president pro tern of the council, there being no opposition Mr. Vesper was declared unanimously elected. J. L. Donahoo was nominated for the office of city clerk; there being no other nominations he was declnred unanimously elected. The mayor appointed W. V. Carlon to the office of city marshal, said appointment was then approved by the council. James Phillips, A. E. Wooster, and L. Horan were nominated for the office of street commissioner. On roll call the first formal ballot was as follows; Phillips received two votes, Wooster three votes, and Horan three votes. Second formal ballot: Phillips received two votes, Wooster two, and Horan four votes. Third formal ballot: Phillips received two votes, Wooster one, and Horan five. Mr. Horan receiving the majority of votes cast was declared duly elected to the office of street commissioner. Chas. Foster was placed in nomination for the office of superintendent of public works. There being no other nominations he was declared unanimously elected to said office for the .ensuing year. W. H. Horan and John Wicks were placed in nomination for the position of " Second Man." On roll call Horan received six votes and Wicks two. Horan receiving the majority of votes cast, he was declared elected to fill said position. K. S. Lamberson, J. M. Murray, and John Wicks were nominated for the position of " third man." On roll call the first formal ballot was as follows: Lambertson received two votes, Murray three, and Wicks three. Second formal ballot: Lambertson received three votes, and Murray received five votes. Murray receiving the majority of votes cast he was declared elected to fill said position. Moved and seconded that the salary of the "second and third man" be made $40 per month, each. Carried. Moved, seconded, and carried that the printing of the book for "receipts and disbursements" be referred to the committee on supplies and printing. Moved and seconded to adjourn. Carried. J. L. DONAHOO, City Clerk. PERSONAL MOVEMENTS. J. M. Parley was a Des Moines visitor last week. The Courier eays he is going back to the legislature next Jan uary. J. M. Burnett and daughter of Minneapolis have been visiting a few days at the home of John Haines. They are relatives. Walter Tellier is home from his art study in Des Moines. He has been making great progress, and is already skillful with the pencil. Robt. Henderson and wife started Monday for Hotchkiss, Colo., where they intend to visit for three or four months. They went with E. M. Getz. Mrs. Lewis H. Smith and Mrs. FannieKennedy were elected delegates to the Mitchell Congregational conven tion this week. Rev. Suckow is also attending. J. S. Graham, general agent for Austin & Western company, Chicago, is in the city today talking good roads and improved road machinery. He reports an increased demand for the Austin & Western graders. Mrs. R. P. Hedrick and daughter, Amy, came from Georgia Monday. Miss Annabel does not return, having united her fortunes with a Mr. Gay in matrimony. The groom is son of a big cotton planter in Georgia and has bright financial prospects. The bride will remain in the south. Many Algona friends will wish her much joy. HOBT NEBEKGALL'SI ACCIDENT, Was Ulown Up While Blasting Rock —Horribly MaiiKled. Passengers on the south bound train on the Mason City and Fort Dodge witnessed a pitiable spectacle Monday. When the train reached Florence, a little station near Clarion, some men bore to the train on a stretcher an object that afterwards proved to be the mangled remains of E. H. Nebergall of Eagle Grove. Life wns still present, but the man's body was literally torn to pieces. Nebergall with some other workmen was engaged at Florence in blasting rock with dynamite for a house foundation. The charge was being primed when the explosion occurred. One of the workmen had just stepped back, but Nebergall was bending over it when the charge exploded and he was blown a distance of several feet. When picked up his body was torn and mangled almost beyond recognition. The hands were in shreds and the flesh was torn from his limbs and sides. The accident happened about 6 o'clock in the afternoon and the suffering man was taken to the station and put aboard the train which passed through there shortly afterwards and sent to Eagle Grove, where he makes his home with his mother. He was still able to talk and spoke of a severe pain in his side, which made it difficult for him to breathe, giving the impression that he had been hurt internally. A NARROW ESCAPE. The Week's Weather Report. The state report says all conditions for growth of vegitation have been favorable the past week. Spring wheat, oats and barley germinated quickly, and generally show a good stand. Active preparations are in progress in all sections for planting corn, and with fa,- vorable weather a good beginning will be made during the first week in May. Reports indicate a probable increase in the acreage of corn compared with last year, in consequence of winter-killing of wheat and clover and the unfavorable conditions for early seeding of small grain. The spring pig crop is likely to be much lighter than usual. EXCEPTIONALLY low rates to Roanoke, Va., via the Northwestern line. Excursion tickets will be sold at greatly reduced rates from all stations May 18 and 19, limited to include June 23, account of meeting German Baptists. Apply to agents of the C. & N. W. railway. gt3 The Butter Maker lit the Garlleld Creamery Is Nearly Killed. Mr. E. E. Reed, butter maker at the Garfleld creamery three miles from West Bend, had his arm broken above the elbow and a narrow escape from death Friday by his clothing catching in the shafting and being torn into shreds. HAIL DOES DAMAGE. Bode, on theKossuth Line, Is Cut to Pieces—Many Windows Broken. Special: A very severe hail storm visited Humboldt county Sunday afternoon. The greatest damage was done at Bode. The storm lasted about half an hour and about 200 window lights were broken in the town. The stones are described as being as big as eggs. Subject of sermon next Sunday morning at First Church of Christ, Scientist: "Mortals and Immortals." Services at Odd Fellows' parlors. SODA! Sodall Yes, we have made the rounds. Miller has the best. IN compliance with Order No. 10 C. S., an election is hereby ordered to fill vacancies in regimental offices as follows: Two majors. The election is hereby ordered to be held in Company P armory, Algona, Iowa, May 8, 1899, between the hours of 6 and 9pm By order of W. E. H. MORSE, Capt. Co. F, 52d Reg., I. N. G. WE do first-class work in our jewelry department. All work guaranteed. R. H. MILLER. AT TAYLOR'S. MAY SALE ON SKIRTS FROM soc to $10 For 50 cents you can buy a nice plain skirt, neatly tucked, just what you would pay for the cloth. Only the largest cities carry a larger line of muslin goods than we do. We will offer one extra bargain in at 25 cts. Full, regular made, imported goods; come six styles to the box in plaids at so low a price. Cheap at 60o. //•:<>£*&; Our Special May Sale price only We will also place on sale One case percales, worth 8 cents, at. c c <™ yar ? E aid Nainsooks, worth 8 cents' at' 1c ™ ya ^ S b i^ ched muslin ' w °rth 8 cents' at'' \l 500 yards choice fancy outings, worth ft at" 5 c ofchoic < 25 Doz. Extra Fine Kid Gloves, May Sale Price 75o; worth $1.00 and $1,50. Algona, Iowa, y JAS. TAYLOR,

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