The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1896 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1896
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Page 1
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, IOWA, ^BDKfilBBAY, AWtJtfF 1J6, 1896, ESTABLISHED 1865 S Ion F PROMISE Mi A ME FAIR, The State Fail- Begins at Des Moines Week, with Most %Urot\ able Prospects, Trouble at Britt in ths Milwaukee Gifting Car—Miscellaneous News of the Northwest. in in fact, every [We have a new one, three oi them rhich we are ready to guarantee 'aspect y*v /r^ • -d One Trial [will convince you that they are up to the top Inotch. M. Z. Grove &Son. TELEPHONE 19. lemnant "We have just gone through our stock and have a big lot of remnants of all kinds, which we are selling at prices Far Mow the Cost to manuiacture. Gome now and get a bargain. G. L. Galbraith & Co. J. W. Wadsworth ffooa to Des Motnes Monday to make arrangements for the sale of tickets for the state fair. R. B. Warren will go later and assist him. Mr. Wadsworth has his plans perfected for some important changes la the manner of handling tickets. He will be able to report, for instance, exactly the number of complimentary tickets used each day, also the number of press tickets used. This haa never been done before and all sorts:, of rumors have been set afloat that could not be officially contradicted. The fair opens next week Friday, and continues through the following week. The exhibits will be very large and the attendance promises to be large also. The most sensational event will be the collision between the railway engines. The track has been laid in the middle of the race grounds,, and the engines will go at a 45-mile-an-hour spood. The entries insure some fine speed exhibits, and everything points to a successful fair. . The Milwaukee Dining Car. The Garner Signal says some Britt young men got on the Milwaukee " traveling saloon," as it calls it, last Friday to get beer, expecting to get off when the train stopped at the railway crossing. The train made no stop, and the boys were carried by. To show their displeasure at the negligence of the train men to comply with the law, they jerked the bell rope until it broke, and the conductor appearing about this time succeeded in causing a temporary suspension of hostilities. The party sat down at one of the tables and called for more beer and as they imbibed became more hilarious, and'finally, in the exuberance of their spirits threw the glasses, dishes and silverware on the tables out of the windows, and were only prevented from doing more damage by the appearance of Sheriff Dickerson, who happened to be on the train. Upon the arrival of the train at Garner the hilarious youths got off and returned to Britt on the freight which was on the siding, but before leaving they politely informed the train men that if the railroad company wished to do anything about the matter they, the boys, would be found at Britt when wanted, and also that they believed they had a better case against the company and proprietors of the saloon car than the company had against them. Bid Doings at Spirit Jl/uke. • Friday Spirit Lake will be the central point of attraction for excursionists. It will be a memorable day in the history of this summer resort. A splendid program has been arranged for this date, which includes an aquatic game of base ball, a unique sport re- l I Defective Vision Or improperly adjusted glasses, thereby risking total blindness? Dr. John E. Ford, Formerly lecturer on Practical Optics and Errors of Refraction in the Chicago Post Graduate Medical School; Professor of Ophthalmology in the Illinois Electropathic Institute. f HOROUGH EXAMINATIONS OF THE EYES, FREE. land adjustment of glasset to all cases of defective vision, Compli- I cated cases my specialty. Twelve years' experience. [Will visit Algona Aug. 31 to Sept, 2. Office with E, G, Bowyer, jeweler and watchmaker, Pelays are dangerous to eyesight. School ghildren especially treated. cently introduced in the west. " Skilled players from Lake Tetonkaand Minnetonka will actually play a game of base ball on the water. A description of the game would not give an idea of its interest. It must be seen to be appreciated. In the evening the celebrated Andrews Opera company of fifty people, a sterling musical organization so well known throughout the country, will present the beautfful comic opera, "Pinafore," on a scale of magnificence never before attempted. The deck of a man of war, riding at anchor upon the lake, will serve as the stage, Sir Joseph and hie feminine kin will go aboard from an admiral's launch. His coming will be heralded by the boom of a cannon. Every accessory that will lend realism will be utilized. The scene will be made spectacularly beautiful by the glorious wealth of light from 10,000 candle-power calciums. Splendid band concerts throughout the day. These are a few of the attractions, There are many others. For Iowa Denf »nd Dumb, The next terra for the Iowa school for the deaf, located at Council Bluffs, will commence Wednesday morning, September 9, 1806, Conveyances with officers of the school Jn charge will meet all trains that arrive September 8 and 9. After these dates parents and pupils must not expect to be met at the trains unless the same can be done without inconvenience -to the school. The school has been vastly improved during the past year, and the next year's work is expected to be superior to that of the past year. Eta met counties, comes oft at tttithVefi oh September 14,15, 16 and 1?] four days o! fine sport. The speed program, whose superintendent is N. 1). Anthony< a good man for the place* provides for races the secbtJd, third, Und fourth da.Vs-^thirteeft races In alt— for which $2,225 haa been set aside. THE' wJaapii AOoiDSKm (Jertnahia was badly shaken by the wind a week ago Friday. The new Methodist church was inoVed off the foundation six inches* Mrs. Fred. Milter at Ollmore poiirod kerosene on the fire to make it burn better. The can exploded and Mrs. Miller was badly burned. Down nt Hampton Chris. Sanders shot it double barrelled shot guti at two girls sitting; on the side wiilk, The shot were line and wore picked out. Sanders is insane. Up at Burt C. T, Glbbs hud a couple of hig hogs lying near », fenco wire that got an electric touch. The hogs were not killed but Mr. Gibbs tells the Monitor he never heard such squealing be* fore in his life. John Locke was .helping pull a threshing engine out of a rut in the road near Emmetsburg. The double- tree broke, striking John on the back of the right hatid oloae to the knuckles, smashing it badly. • Fire, supposed to have been caused by spontaneous combustion of hay in a closely packed loft, .destroyed the burns, stock, and eighty tons of hay belonging to Joseph Berkhetmer, near Humboldt, early Tuesday morning. The fire was soon six miles by a party of politicians returning from a deoate. Will. Williamson was stacking hay with his father five miles southeast of Ruthven hist Thursday. Something was wanted on the ground and Will started to slide down the stack, when he struck a fork handle which entered his body six or seven inches. Dr. Baldwin was called at once and dressed the wound, but the Appeal says he is a very sick man and suffering much pain. Mr. Lattimor, on the Addison Fisher farm south of Win. Shanor's northeast from town, had his barn struck by lightning during one of ,last week's storms, and burned down. The Monitor says: He succeeded in getting all his horses out, but Geo. Koestler had 850 bushels of barley and Wm. Shanbr 400 bushels of oats stored therein, all of which was consumed. The born .was 24x80 with no insurance. Lewis Miller of LuVerne met with a bad accident a week ago Sunday while at the Des.Moinea river with a party of friends. He was up in a tree after grapes and in bending down a limb it broke and he fell head first to the ground, striking on his hands, throwing both his wrists out of joint and splintering a bone in his right arm. The News says he will be unable to do any work for some time, John Parish of -Woolstock, Iowa, while stacking hay six miles north of Webster City, encountered a huge rat, that in order to escape the tines of the pitchfork, ran up his trousers leg. Just as the rat was coming out at the waistband Parish seized it with his right hand and the rat showed fight, Before he could get it at a disadvantage it buried ita teeth in his left hand through the bone and the fleshy part of the hand and hung on until Mr. Parish Sr. made a lasso of binding twine and choked the varmint until it let go its hold. The rat has been placed on exhibition at Woolstock in one of the stores and is pronounced the largest ever encountered in that section of the state. Parish's.arm and hand are badly swollen and the doctors fear he will lose both, and think it will be lucky if his life is saved. Whether it be • e • • • 16 to 1, cheap money, dear money, freec trade or protection— -X We've sot g^p ,. -. to Eat, f , .. . .,,*,_ and the important thing to- know is, where, and when? By calling at our store you will be convinced that we.hayfe the latest in our line. " ' Langdon & Hudson. TELEPHONE KO. IS. Light Ahead. Money Not Required .*$W&* Providing McKitiley is Elected. J, A, Hamilton & Co.'s Special Offer: We hereby offer all kinds of merchandise in which we deal for sale to persons worthy of credit favors on SIX MONTHS TIME WITHOUT INTEREST providing McKinley is elected. In order to secure' this' offer the purchaser must agree to pay cash on Nov. 10 in case Bryan is elected. Following is>a sample of our prices: Sidewalk oak or walnut lumber, per M, $10. Large split fence posts, 5 cents each. Sawed oak fence posts, 12 cents each. '.. 2|-foot wire and picket fencing, per rod, 25 cents. 4-foot wire and picket fencing, per rod, 46 cents. Wagon poles, 25 cents. Wagon eveners, 10 cents. Turned singletrees, 5 cents. 3-in. tile, per M, $11.25; 4-in. tile, per M, $16.50. 5-in. tile, per M, $23.40. J. A. Hamilton & Co, Too Late." AT IRVINGTON, IOWA. Fancy Patent Flour, $1,00 ,90 ,75 Mason City tp Cle»r A company will put an electric cap line between Mason City and Clear Lake this fall. The management con* template making a ro«nd trip evening rate to the Lake of 25 cents, anfl provide for the transportation of freight and baggage. ^ _ ^ Fust With tfie PloypJe. Theo. Myhre of Estherville, who won ftt the OQunty te}r races Jjwe, maje a. record at JJprthwopd }agt week. He took every prize jn sight, ftpjong which W&s A $JQO bicycle, a. gold }»edal, a.n,fl numerous other valuables, The old settlerB 1 picnic will be held at the fair grounds two weeks frorri tomorrow, Thursday, Sept. 10. They will meet at 10 o'clock, bring basket lunch, and put in the day with speeches, stories, etc, Various proposals have been made as to erecting; a log- cabin, the site, etc., and these matters will be discussed and decided at this time, and the date for erection decided on. It was found impracticable to go ahead with any plans until another meeting of the old settlers had been held, If the day is pleasant every resident of over 20 years should be on hapd with a clean diokie and a big lunch. Some Swea City young men, who helped John Hart pay his fine last week, wanted all mention of bis arrest kept out of the papers. If this had been Hart's first drunken spree it might Have been a reasonable request, But when a young man comes to town drunk, steals a suit of clothes, and is an old'tirae offender, it would seem that a reasonable publicity might serve to check his career if any check Js possible, These young men write a very caustic letter to TUB UPPER DES MoiNES about the' injury it has done Hart, If we may be permitted to judge Hart has done all the injury to. himself. All he has to do is to keep sober, and if this lesson is npt enough, the nest one will be -more effective if the A-lgopa authorities and papers have it to dispense. First Buyers Have First Choice. The Land Department of the Northern Pacific Railroad Company ' !_"* tl!~.«. *T*TT*-\TTO A XTT^O /^T7> A f^Tt 17 O IN CENTRAL MINNESOTA, The wonderful park region, at $2,50 to $4 per acre, Terms to actual settlers: Ten is'selling THOUSANDS OF ACRES IN RED RJVER VALLEY, The " Breadbasket of America," at $4 to $8 per acre, years' time. One-tenth cash, balance in ten equal annual installments, at SIX per cent, interest ggp 0 Yearly payment on 160 acres, from $40 to $128, For the present you can have your choice of rolling prairie, heavy timber, or rich upland; all containing numerous spring-fed lakes and natural meadows, especially adapted to diversified farming. Fares to G.A.R. Encampment About One Cent a Mile ( Stop paying rent ........ ) ' ' IF YOU WISH TCK Secure a delightful home'. J-BUY A FARM. ( Provide for future comfort, ) A WISE MAN ACTS PROMPTLY, For particulars and publications, write to Nest annual P^o. Umit/raticm Agent N, P, -R. R,, 8T, PAU£, WM, ff< PfflPPS, Land ORIGINAL NOTICE TUB PISTRIOT COURT OF THE STATE >{ jQWfti in a^fl lor Jjfoe^Bth eovwty, October To Cora p. Meefeev t f ou ave hei-etjy aotiftecl lattljepetttJoBorplftifttiHlp the above e»- Utiea cause Js BOW on We 1» tfee offlee of the clerk o( tie district couvt of the state-of Iowa, • a wa tor Koasjitij csuBty, fijaipjics of yon a ivojpe frpw % bpsas, 9^ jBaktmpny, »nS. ft? grounds for "aid divorce plaintiff ftUeges tbat on the 89tH A»y of &p*Ha»83, yw.-M yiote' fjo^Pf.y.o«rfiamtMeYQ58,|n^wJt^QV^ PINGkEY, COOK & CO., our sales solicitors, will furnish ln« formation, accompany prospective buyets wishing to examjne North* ern Padfie lands, and receive applications for their purchase, Apply to th§m, personally or by letter, at •u'S Foundry and Machine . We ftp rej Th»e«ii»_go\ l-SI

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