The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 14, 1899 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 14, 1899
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

UPPEK DB8MOIKB8: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1899. gfci Upper §# f*r<3f*AJ* Ieopf, ttrr«* nwynthjr ... 40 _ «Bt to *ftjr *& . B«i»ft f>y draft, nw«*r'«•**, or exprvM at- At tow* Cftf. Ofl« not»W« fgfttare of commencement week at the nfiirertftjr WM the appearance of a Catholic prfeat, & Jew- lift rabbi, a Congreffatfooallgt, a Bap- tlst, and a Pretty terfan pwtor on the Mote platform at the baccalaureate ex- eref*e«. Such * combination rofght not be untnroat at tnanjr poblfc meetings. But it ha* not probably been often seen io BtrlcUjr reHfloun «errice« on a Sabbath afternoon. Kabbi Hirech of Chicago, who prefer* the customary title of reverend, who preaches on Sunday instead of Saturday, and who IB in many ways one of the advanced thinkers of the country, preached the sermon, while the Catholic father made the opening prayer, and the Presbyterian pastor read scripture from the old testament to accommodate the rabbi with bU text. Such a thing could scarcely have occurred even 25 years ago. That it occurred at a state university shows how catholic our state education is, and how through state education both In the public school and university society Is protected from many forms of Intolerance and sectarian prejudice. •*-•*--•Another very notable feature of this year's commencement was the corner stone laying for the new collegiate building. The stone had been laid a month before, but the usual exercises were postponed till commencement Wednesday, when Congressman Dolliver delivered the oration. The Iowa City Republican says it was the finest oration that has been delivered in Iowa City in many years, if not the finest in the history of commencement exercises, and commencement week is prolific of oratory. Mr. Dolliver was at his best. Oov, Shaw presided over the exercises, and Prof. Patrick, one of the alumni of the school who ha« achieved a national reputation In his work, spoke for the faculty. The basement of the now building Is about completed. The contract for the superstructure is let, the whole to be completed a year from next September. This building will be as good an any university building in the west, although not as expensive us some at Madison. •*--»-•«Another notable.feature of this commencement was the election of a president to succeed President ScbaefTor. Tho choice foil upon Goo. E. MacLean, for four years president of the Nebraska university. Ho was before that professor of literature in the Minnesota state university. Ho is 48 years of ago, a man of most pleasing address, a public speaker, und a scholar of standing. Ho was commended to tho board of regents by President Northrup and Gov. PHIs- bury of Minneapolis with unusual warmth, His scholarship IH of tho finest typo, as tho following review of his career indicates: Ho was born at Uook Valley, Com,., In 1850, propurod for collogo at WHllston som- i^'wm, 1 IIwn l}J°". Mam., and graduated from W Ilium* collexo hi 187). He entered Yttlo university, u ,,d I,, three years rc colvod the degree of bocholor of divinity In tho Hume your (1874) ho rocolved the muster's degree at Williams. Ho vvun Im- inedlutely fnBtulled us piwtor of Unlwi church, Lolmnon, N. Y. This wan ur ok" Prwbytoriaii and CpugroKatlonolo huroh of which Hiunuol J, Tllduri wa» the most nroin- »M l i iT ',° r - I 1 " wu " thoro tlir'Sw, Which ho followed us pastor of tho Moinor iul Presbyterian church of Troy N Y till 1881. At this Unio ClmuwZr Muc'lLca wootto Buropa mid Bludlod at the m.lvcr sltlOB of LolHsIc, JJorlln, Oxford mid Cum- ^dKO. In two yours ho received thodo- ,u I , u K i r ' h "r°^'± y , tt " d ttlHO muHU!r <>' >"'*» li 1 , 'fw J/' 1 ** 11 ' 0 wan called to tho chair of IflriKllnh laiiKuugo and literature at tlie university of Mli,m>«otu. in jSw ho was glvon louvo of abnonce, and upon £ your MtudyliJK In tho Hrltlsh museum at Kry at P,fc "° stadtod '" l "° '" UIo »" 1 -H -f- •+• Tho Hillary llxod for tho new president la 10,000 and $250 travelling ox- pormoM, Illinois pays Probidont Draper $7,000 mid furnishes him tt houao hoat- od and lighted. Wisconsin glvos President Adams $7,000 with IIOUBO hoatod and lighted. Minnesota gave President Norlhrup p.OOO twenty years ago, arid It WUB tlion tho highowt salary paid in tho went. It ima now become tho th« preaMeoey at tajr salary. George Vine***, goo of Bishop Vincent, yew* of age and a professor f 0 ttfrirerritjr af«o deeHned to consider tbe pteee, H«>f)r Adam*, a mo of Her. Epferaim Adam* of Waterloo, now pro- eeottonjics at Ann Arbor, al»o to consider it. Men who are capable of befe* president* of big •cboois, and who are known to be capable, ara ID demand la many places at M* salaries. Ffnley gets 17,500 to work for tbe McClare magazine com' pany. -S- -f- -4- The uufrereity graduated the largest claw of collegiate students this year In IU bUtory. There were ninety-fire taking 1 scientific, literary and clanical degrees. In the professional school* tbe number was not eo large a« in previous year». This was owing to the radical advance that bas been made in length and requirements of tbe professional courses, Tbe Iowa dental college now ranks with the beet In tbe United States, and both medical schools hare lengthened their courses and greatly increased the work necessary to a diploma. Tbe law school still has a two years' course because the legislature allows students to be admitted to tbe bar on two years' read- Ing. As soon as tbe law can be changed, however, this school will aleo demand a three years' course. -*--»- •+• It is not generally understood, but the professional schools pay their own way at the university or nearly so. Tax payers often ask why they should provide schools for lawyers and dentists at public expense. The fact is, these schools are not maintained at public expense, but In many instances yearly turn over a surplus towards the expenses of tbe college proper. The dental school this past year paid $1,200 overall expenses. The tuition In the professional schools is calculated to make them self sustaining. In the college proper the tuition is as nearly free as incidental expenses will allow. In many of the state schools it is entirely free. The state by maintaining schools for professional training is enabled to set a high standard of efficiency for its lawyers, doctors, etc., which is a proper public Interest, without material expense to the general public. THE Upper Des Moines editors meet at Spencer next week Thursday and Friday. Gov. Shaw delivers the address, and a splendid program is arranged. Friday will be devoted to a picnic at Okobojl and a dinner at Arnold's. COL. HKNDKKSON Is conceded the speakershlp. All of the opposing candidates have withdrawn. With Allison in the senate and Henderson speaker of the house Iowa will be at the front in national legislation. DUIUNO the week a new complication has arisen In tho local senatorial con- iatter isn't doieg a thing- trat keeping •till. Tbe writer baa BO hesitancy in acknowledging bi* belief that Doiliver !• tb« beet fflaa of tbe three, aod tfeat be i* tbe cbofee of the common people if not of tbe potitieiae*. Tbe Mares?o Republican is of tb« opinion that "many Iowa men *oold honor tbe United States senate in tak- ioer tbe seat there, bat uooe more to than 3. P. Dolliver. Heieaebiga* the state, as broad as tbe country a&d of national greatness. When the time comes for him tbe nomination will go unanimous.* Wbittetnore Cbsmpioc: Gardner Cowles and A. D. Clarke were looking over tbe poHtical field yesterday. Tbey found everything looking favorable. II THIS IEI8HBORHOOD. Gov. Sbaw speaks at Clear Lake July 28, Al. Adams bas been granted a pension of |6 a month. He deserves it. S. T. Meservey of Fort Dodge bas given tbe city four blocks of ground for a public park. The ninth annual convention of tbe Algona district Epworth League Is being held at Clear Lake today. T. L. and J. P. Crose are going out of the dry goods business at'Emmete- burg. They will run an exclusive millinery store. The Germania Gleaner is in new bands, and is a live county pappr Messrs. Ellsworth & Ley know bow to run a print shop. Over 100 teachers in Franklin county are out in a petition for Migs Emilv Reeve s renomination forcountv supor- intendent. Old Algona friends will second this petition. Emmetsburg Reporter: Miss Kate Wernert spent Sunday at her borne in Algona. She went over Saturday evening and returned Monday morning. She was accompanied by Master Joe Croee. K. Faltinson, one of Armstrong's wide awake editors, is newly wed to Miss Laura Houghton. If they will come to the editors' meeting at Spencer they can receive congratulations in person. Emmetsburg Tribune: Frank Nic- oulfn of Algona was a caller in Em- raetsburg Saturday. He Is engaged in the land business, and judging from his dimensions physically he is prospering in that line. A stone and cement dam has been put in at the outlet of Medium lake at Emmetsburg, and the water prevented from running out. Any more heavy rains will raise the water of the lake above the normal level. Webb Richards tells the Britt News that business at Kanawha is booming and says that when he arrived there five buildings comprised the town but that it now has 25 buildings and many will be built in a short time. Nick Winkel was trying to give the masons a few pointers when they were, doing some repairing back of hie bil- lard hall at Llvormore, when he got his finger crushed between two rocks. The masons are doing the work on their own judgment now. Mrs. Martha G. Haskell of Fort Dodge has givon $10,000 for a public library building, and Webb Vincent, O. M, Oleson and G. S. Ringland have offered land valued at $6,500 and $1,000 nigh school «orfc, Qaite s cumber of tbe p-apils BCW atteed th« higb scboot from o«rt?id« tbe d fesrfet. Tbe Tbe sebooi interests of Algous are a cradit to tbe town and warrant tbe be*rty rapport of tbe coeamoDity. THE GOUFFT BOAJBLD. T** Record of Ita Doing* at tbe Bet- Hi »r Jane Setwlon. AOJTTOB'S Orm-B. JWB« 5, 1S99.— Board met is reenJar session wita tbe following members present: John G. Smith, chairman. B. Konr, C. S. Peadleton «od L. Barton, Tbe minutes of prerioss meeting were read *ad approved as read. C. S. PecdJetoa was appointed a committee to view and report on grade between Booth west quarter of section 25 and north west quarter of section 35, Ledjard township: on grade along south line of section 23-99-28: on prade between northeast quarter 34 and northwest quarter 35. Hebron township: on grade on north line of section 24-100-30 and between sections 23 and 24-10030; on grade between sections 20 and 21, Lincoln township: on grade between sections 17 acd 20-S9-28. and 18 and 1SL59-2? Ed. Kunz was appointed a committee to view aod report on grade between 24 and 25. Weslej township: on grade between 11 and 14, and sections 10 and 11. Buffalo town shid: sections 3, 4, 10 and 11. Buffalo township: between sections 19 and IS. Boffalo township: and between 25 and 3f,. German township. L. Barton was appointed a committee to vjew and report on grade between sections 35 and 3S-M-29; (Trades and bridge from southwest corner section 4: west across Creek in 5*-30 : grade between 16 and John G. Smith and M. Weisbrod were appointed a committee to view and report on grade, bridge and ditch on road between sections 19 and 30. Portland township M. Weisbrod was appointed a committee to view and report on grade between sections 3 and 4, and 9 and 10, Greenwood township. Resolved that M. Bnnderson be allowed 18 per month out of poor fond from April 1, 1«<9, until further notice. Adopted Resolved that the taxes on lots 6, 7, 8 and 9, block 1, Call's third addition to Altrona. Tfew taS report PC ptrade between sections 1 «sd 12. «Ed 3 aa<3 11-97-37. Besotrwi tfe*« tfee tar of 159? of Joe Baser OE tots 3,5 scd r. Keck 91. Call's addition to Aletraa. be ref aaded on a valuation of $100 oo~ mceooat of erroneous assessment Adopted. Resrfred tfeat the last half the 1S3? tax on w «j: k>t 2 aod e K Jot 3. biock 31. Algona, be abated oe scroant erroneous assessment. Adopted. Mored acd seconded that the county auditor be anthorized to draw warrant for tl2-S5 to par cost* in case No. 2.333. Man- setl Onmingham vs. Charlie Ray. Carried. Report of M. P. Weaver, auditor, showing fees from April 1 to Jane 1.1S99, to be 172,75 approved and placed on file. Resolved that T. O. Bolster be allowed *8 per month, onti! further notice, from poor fond. Adopted. Moved and seconded that the consent hSrtway granted by B. C. Lindberg be laid as petitioned for and be be allowed tlO fer same. Carried. DEATH OF MBS. 8. 8. BIST. be abated Adopted. on addition to Algona, account of inability to pay. lowest among tho big BohoolB, and the board of rogeeits haB ruisod It to $7,600 because tho university of California IJUB made ProBidont Northrup an offer of $10,000 to oome to Jiorkoly, ProBi- dont Harper reooivoa $ia,000 us preal- dout Pf Clilougo miivoi-Blty. Iowa arid NobruBku have boeti In the third elans with $5,000 ouch, but NobruBkunow to atop to tho front with u bl| MaoLouu to i-etuli $0,000 BOOUOB very test. Col. Wm. H. Lyon of Peterson baa entered the race and will ask for the Clay county delegation. Col, Lyon ia a factor in tho «outh end of Clay and his friends nay he will carry tnecounty. Meanwhile J. W. Cory lu canvassing tho district, Tho Emmetsburg lie- porter ttayn Palo Alto will support Cory In exchange for tho representative nomination, which Clay will concede to Palo Alto. If Cory should fall to curry Clay it is not certain that Palo Alto would support Lyon, Meanwhile Dr. McAllister's friends hint that ho may still go Into tho contest, giving Clay a throo cornered fight. In Emmet county nothing is said about tho mat- tor. If either Howard Graves or C. W. Crirnni expocts a delegation it does riot appear from any discussion In the county papers. SKNATOH QI^IIIIUITBON won his delegation In a lively convention in Wlnno- bago last week, and scorns sure of u ro- nominatlon. Ho is one of Iowa's best mon and If ho goes back to DOB Moirios U will bo with the cordial good will of this part of tho stato. IN tho Dos Moines News voting con- in cash, all conditioned on the city or other citizens contributing $5,000 Fort Dodgo is soon to have one of the finest public libraries in the west. Iowa Falls Sentinel: In his address before the State Sportsmen's association at Algona last week, President John G. Smith touched upon a subject in which all good citizens ought to take more Interest than they generally do Hero is what he said, and we hope every newspaper in Iowa will publish his words, for they were indeed fitly spoken. THE ANNUAL OOMMENOEMENT. Resolved that the Judgments of tbe countv against Nicholas Scboltes and John Himer be satisfied and discharged in pursuance of the settlement heretofore negotiated in reference thereto, and the county attorney is hereby authorized and directed to satisfy said judgments of record, and the auditor is directed to pay the costs in said case. Adopted. Resolved that the sheriff's certificate of sale of lot 9 of block 5 of the town of Whittemore be sold and assigned to Peter Dailev for the sum of (219.71, and the auditor is authorized and directed to execute the assignment of said certificate of sale Adopted. And now the matter of the road petitioned for by Savannah Hess commencing at the southwest corner of east half of northeast quarter section 14-100-28, and running east to intersect with road running north and south, coming on for hearing, and the board being fully advised in the premises, it is moved and seconded that said road be laid as petitioned for, the petitioner to pay all costs of this action and the damages as awarded by the appraisers within 10 days from this date. Carried. Moved and seconded to adjourn until 9 o'clock tomorrow morning. Carried. One More of the Coantjr'8 PloneerB Pa*se» Away—Her Last Illness Brief. The announcement of tbe death of Mrs. Sylvester Rist came very suddenly Saturday. She had been in failing health for several years, but up to within a few days had been able to be about. Her last illness was brief, resulting in heart failure. The funeral was held at the home Sunday, Rev. Stiles officiating, and a long procession of old time friends followed the remains to the Algona cemetery. Mrs. Rist's maiden name was Mary A. Millen. She was born in Grafton. Vt., July 22, 1839, and was in her 60th year. She came to Kossuth in 1856 with the Millen family and three years later was married to Mr. Rist, going to the home where they have since always lived. Seven children were born, five of whom are living, Henry. Dr. A. L., Irving, Bessie, and Sidney. George and a baby are dead, buried in the cemetery here. Mrs. Rist was a woman held in exceptionally high esteem by those who Knew her best. She did no't have a wide acquaintance, but the friends of her long years in the county will mourn her loss with a sincere sorrow. She was a loving mother, a faithful and kind hearted, sincere and devoted woman. She leaves behind her only pleasant memories. Tuesday, 9 a. m.— to adjournment; all ScliooJM Now Graduate u (Jour BO of Study UH test Congressman Dolliver closed a big lead. with CuilTlB says tho civil service order lately Issued by President MoKlnley was prepared uudor tho supervision of Lyman, long-time civil service com- offer to ProBiaeiit ABttlftry of big. TJio committee appointed to look up available mow for tho vac Iowa Olty found four uiou under 40 years of age whl would not oonsidei tho plaoo lit $7,000, One of those was John H, PMoy of Gulesburg, ju., who i« 84 yeftrs of wge ttwd who WUB reared on au Illinois farm. Ho goes to New York OJty this week to edit the Harper pubHoutions, which huve boon bought by the MoOJurw & Doublodtiy company. Ho wi4i in Iowa Qlty Thursday m»d. ngulu duelled to ooufWer inlsslonor and recognized as a reformer. Many republican papers have considered this order too sweeping, but If Lyman prepared It It Is safe at least to reserve judgment. The country will not willingly see a backward step in civil service reform. But it Is still tq bo shown that the president has taken a backward step, SOMIQ of our Iowa contemporaries who wore bound to have an extra session of congress and bound to have the Indianapolis hank scheme adopted are again after Senator Allison because he says the country needs no radical changes in its financial policy. This wou't worry Senator Allison any nor disturb the country. SweaOity Herald: It is worrying ,fee backers of bpth OMtnwlns and Gear to see the preference shown for Dolliver foi' senator by the people, and the The AJicoim From aw Any In lowu. Tho first students to receive their diplomas from tho high school under tho now course graduated last Friday evening. President E. B. Butler presented diplomas to Winonu Scott and IdaSohichtl with a brief but pointed address. Tho first part of the program was given by tho pupils that worenotof the graduating class. This WHS done in order that an evening's entertainment might bo furnished. All the participants acquitted themselves with credit. The subject of Miss Scott's oration was "Remember tho Maine." This patriotic topic was presented from a broad standpoint, the speaker not confining herself to the Immediate history connected with the late war. The Idea was that we should remember the Maine not In a spirit of retaliation or revenge but for the lessons the destruction of the ship and the history of the war have taught us. Miss bohlchtl's subject was "The Influence of Music." She showed how music has been a factor in theprogressof civilization and how it will continue to benefit mankind. The influence of music on particular individuals was mentioned Since mankind is made of Individuals whatever helps Individuals will be of lasting benefit to mankind. Both orations were presented with appropriate gestures and rendered in a perfectly distinct manner. In this respect all of tho exercises of the evening are to be commended, Above all else an audience wants to hear what a speaker has to say. The opera house was tastily decora ted for the occasion. The class motto "Upward and Onward" In black and gold was suspended from the ceiling of the stage. A bank of ferns adorned the front of the platform which the electric light displayed to a good advantage, 'The muslo was furnished by the orchestra and the pupils of the schools. 1 he school muslo was rendered under the direction of MissHanaford, the AUDITOR'S OFFICE, Board met pursuant members present. Resolved that the personal tax of E G Bowyer in Algona city be abated on a 'val' uation of $500 for the year 1898 on account of erroneous assessment. Adopted. John G. Smith was appointed a committee to view and report on bridge and grade on north line of section 6, Cresco township C. S. Pendleton was appointed a committee to view and report on grade east line of sections 30 and 31-99 28; between 32 33 28 29, 20, 21, 16 and 1799-28; 32 and 33, 17 and 16 100-28; between 35, 30, 34, and I, 2 and 3 Grant and Harrison townships; between 6 and 7, 1 and 2, Harrison township; between 19 and 20-100-28 and 24 and 25 and 23 and 26100-29; between sections 29 and 32 and 30 and 3110028; between sections 24 and 25100-47; at northwest corner section 15 to northwest corner 10-99-28. M. Weisbrod was appointed committee on grade between sections 7 and 0-95-30' between 83 and 34-98-30, and 33-98-80, and 4- 97-oO. Moved and seconded that the consent highway petitioned for by H. Warner et al, beginning at tbe northwest corner of section 997-29 and running thence east four miles, be laid as petitioned for. Carried Moved and seconded that W. W. Finn and M, P. Haggard be a committee to check with county officers. Carried. Resolved that the personal tax of J. H. Welp be abated on a valuation of $225 for 1898 on account of erroneous assessment Adopted. Ed. Kunz reported in favor of grade between 8 and 9-97-27; sections 4 and 9, 5 and 7 and 6 and 6-95-27; and is appointed a committee to build same. L. Barton reports in favor of building bridges over Prairie Creek, sections 17 and 18-94-27, and is appointed a committee to build same; against grade between sections 23 and 26-94-28, and report is adopted; in favor of grade between sections 28 and 83 and 29 and 82-94-29, and is appointed a commit- too to build same. Moved and seconded that the road beginning 100 rods west of the southeast corner of section 35-94-28 and running north of and around the slough on section 85 and back to and terminating at section line about 18 rods east of the southwest corner of section 36 bo vacated u& petitioned for. Carried John G. Smith reported in favor of grade between sections 29 and 82-90-29 out of bridge fund, and was appointed a commit too to build same. C. S. Pendleton reported in favor of .1? "^H 0 " .i?- 0 ?- 8 ?.; erode on south efficient teacher of rausio in the public schools. The primary selections were especially enjoyed. he strengthening of the course of u ,,Y, ft ™ !l h , e wwpTetion of the new building will furnish an Impetus to, the ,, *•• , -"" •"*- —>* ^ |£* u>vtu \ju OUULI1 line section 83-100-29; bridge and grade be- tweenJi and 16-99-27, and is appointed a committee to build same. Reports against grade and bridge between 11 and 1S-99-27 1 grade between 7 and 8 and 7 and 18-100-28' and grade between sections 1 and 2-99-28 1 and report is adopted. ' Ed. Kunz was appointed a committee on highway petitioned for from southeast corner of section 24 to the northeast corner of section 1, Buffalo township. Moved and seconded that Smith and Barton be a committee to view and take what action they doeni advisable concerning crossing over railroad on section 18-96-28 Carried. M. Weisbvod reported in favor of grade between sections 8 and 17-08-29; grade and bridge between 4 and 5-96-80; of grade on east line of sections 24 and 25, and was an. pointed a committee to build same; to build grade between sections 19 and 20-97-80 Moved and seconded that A. Clemmeson be allowed $10 for repairs on road between sections 8 and 10-99-80. Carried • WBen Moved and seconded to adjourn until 9 o'clock tomorrow morning. Carried. THE ODD FELLOWS OELEBEATE. Nearly 400 of them Gathered In Algona ntid Enjoyed Themselves— The Bleirest Gathering yet Held. The district Odd Fellows' meeting in Algona last Monday was the biggest yet held. It is said to have been the biggest society reunion ever held by any order in Algona. Delegates were present from Mason City, Forest City, Clarion, Webster City, Ruthven, Emmetsburg, Britt, and intermediate points. Oyer 300 sat down to the banquet and this did not include all who were present. The morning march was an imposing spectacle. The special feature was the uniformed canton of patriarch militants from Emmetsburg led by M L Brown. There were 25 in the canton and they were handsomely equipped. At the opera house J. C. Longueville of Dubuque delivered the address. It was in the main a re view of Odd Fellowship. It was heartily enjoyed by all. The banquet was served at noon and it was an elegant affair. At night a supper was also served and about 150 were present for that. The afternoon and evening trains bore the visitors away. Among the notable visitors was the grand patriarch from Davenport, S. P. Smith from Iowa Falls, John Beahlin from Clinton and Mrs. Babbitt from WebsterCity. They all expressed great pleasure at the reception tendered them by the local lodge. DE. D. P. RUSSELL IS DEAD. Algona's One-time landlord Passes Away Suddenly-Hurled at Humbolt. D. P. Russell, who built Algona's old brick hotel, died at New Orleans, June 2, as the result of paralysis, caused by overheating while fighting fire the day before at Laurier, Miss. The remains were brought to Humbolt and buried there. Mr. Russell was 65 years of age, born in Courtland county, New York, Feb 10, 1835. His death will recall many interesting reminders of early days'in many northern Iowa towns. He came to Algona about 1870 and was a well-known figure hereabouts. He went to Llvermore when that town was founded and then to Humboldt. In late years he has been speculating in the south. tbe delegates and owing to their splendid success tbe celebration was indeed fine. Algona people are noted for the cordial welcome and sincere hospitality extended to visitors. One feels "at home" immediately upon entering its pleasant precincts. The city is beautifully situated upon the banks of the Des Moines river and crossing the bridge near tbe mills, where the rippling river plays over the noisy dam, the rushing water, together with green moss on the mill side, present a most facinating picture. The large hotel being erected is a fine architectural structure. The several churches about the city are finished in beauty, and the opera house will do credit to a much larger place. Indeed Algona is an ideal little city and no doubt the next few years will see her one of Iowa's most prominent and prosperous inland towns. Bzcuralon Tickets to Oskalooga, via the Northwestern line will be sold from stations in Iowa at reduced rates, account of State Sunday School convention, to be held June 20 and 22. For dates of sale, limits of tickets, etc., apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway.—U EGGS wanted at Taylor's. Republican State Convention. There will be a delegate convention of the republicans of Iowa held In the city of Des Moines, Iowa, on Wednesday, Augusts, 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 hundred (200) votes or fraction of one hundred (100) or over ca?t for Hon. Geo. L. Dobson republican candidate for secretary of state at the general election held November 8. 1898 The representation for the counties comprising our Senatorial district will be as fol- 016118011 ' 8! Emmetl ?: Pa)0 Republican Senatorial Convention. A delegate convention of the republicans of the Forty seventh senatorial district Is hereby called to meet at Emmetsburg, Iowa, on the 13th day of July, 1899, at 11 o'clock a. m , fo? the purpose of placing In nomination a candidate for the office of senator of said district, to be elected at the next general election, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the convention. The ratio of representation will be the same as that In the state convention, as called for Aug. 2, 1899, and the number of delegates to which each county Is entitled will be as follows '• Clay Kossuth ............ 11 Palo Alto ........... 8 8 Dickinson o Emmet 7 Total number delegates ... 40 E. TAGGABT, Clay County. C. w. PRICE, Dickinson County. C. W. CRIMM, Emmet County R. B. WABRKN, Kossuth County E. A. MOKLINO, Palo Alto County. Republican County Convention. A delegate convention of the republican voters of Kossuth county will be held at the court house In Algona, at 11 o'clock a. m., on Friday, June 30,1899, for the purpose of placing In nomination a candidate for representative in the legislature from Kossuth county: also for the purpose of selecting eleven delegates to attend the state convention, to be held at Des Moines, Aug. 2,1899, and also eleven delegates to attend the senatorial convention, to be held at Emmetsburg, July 13,1899, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the convention. i,X r o tl0 ^ of , ^Presentation will be as follows: One delegate at large from each voting precinct, and one additional delegate for each ~o votes or major fraction thereof cast for fcreo. L. Dobson for secretary of state In 1898 ^presentation to which the several pr«ill be entitled under this call will be • _ Commltteeman. No. Del. First ward E.Tellier • Second ward W..P. Jones...'..'.'" B Third ward Geo. Hackman 3 Fourth ward w. C. Danson ! '." ' 5 "" : H. B. Hallock 7 .-,,.--„ Aug. Shrader 3 Cresco C. Rlckard ... 4 £ a 6'e JohnLlndblom.... 2 o^wooiv.v:.v-::::::l!- ] S;^S rod --- ; "- ? oS£!id:::::::::::::::: i £ &° tusi3 ''• '• : 1 Germania precinct... . L. T. Clement'. '.'.'." ± Peter_Gettman .. 2 3 LottscreekV.::.v::.-.:; A ;i.^i^ u :: ;:::: f rffis 6 fe^r 1 / 011 B E.H.Stephens 3 T " .2 C. C.Hall .... whittSmore...:.':::;.";f:De'S.v.:.'.'.".: I Total number delegates It is recommended that each its caucus on Friday. June 23, 1 Chm. Republican nreclnct 899 Last evening company played ELABORATE EFFECTS, The ProsB Speaks HlKuly of the Com- iiiK Entertiiliiinent. Labadie's company puts on "Faust" at the opera house Saturday evening- The Marlnette (Wis.) North Star says of its production there: Hurbert Labadie's .- - ... - " Faust" to a large and appreciative audience. Mr. Lsba- die deserves special mention. He has a good stage voice, and did Mephisto well. His "makeup" was surprisinelv effective. «- B j- Miss Mary Van Tromp-Labadie, as Marguerite, gave a fine impersonation. i he scenic effects were very elaborate and In the act where Mephisto calls forth the demons from hell, the dancing of the fiery sparks, the raciner of electric bolts and the general filling of the stage with all sorts of weird pvro- tecnicsmadea startling field for the shades of the the nether world to wander in. The last scene of Marguerite Announcements. Republican Primaries. June 2 3 a 30 p in Heaven Pretty. Wednesday, 0 a. m,—Board mot pursuant to adjournment, all members present. •The board spent the forenoon in iusneot- ~' the poor farm. uiith and Weisbrod were appointed a committee to view and report on bridge in * Molll ° 8 rivw 17 0728 Resolved that 181)8 tax on nw qr sw qr aud 1.85 acres in o hf sw qv section 9-95-80 be abfttea on ucoovmt of erroneous assessment. Adopted. Ed. Kuuz wus appointed u comnaUtee to •'Faust" to the uninitiated," Monday evening, must have been very impres- SI V6« Prices are 25, 35 and 50 cents. An Ideal J.lttlo city. Miss Maud Crum in the Webster City Tribune: A representative of the Tribune had the pleasure of attending the Odd Fellows' and Rebekabcelebra- tlon. at Algona Thursday, and to say tha't Algona is a charming little city is putting it mild. The citizens did everything in their power to eatertain . Com. & Co.'s office, Friday, T. m <-*!„ <. Com _ •" RAILWAY TIME CARDS. ~~— _^_ CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL No.laeparts 0 a°t A . LTBAINSWBM No. 3 departs at....."""";;.";;;;" 9:06 am 3:68 pm NO. No. 85 departs at..?. No.2 departs atraA »« No. 4 dearts at CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN South- North _ :ixed ^ Pass.. Mixed »,, and 1:30 a7m. p.m., . H. V;

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free