The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 26, 1896 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 26, 1896
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

/^itjrirj ON THE To serve out* customers, As they succeed^ we succeed. Every thought ;is centered-in the clothing, study any other business, Know nothing about dry goods, boots and shoes, or what molasses is worth, ! alive through every moment to what is going on in the clothing worid, and at this very moment we are watching and have our weather eye open for those fellows in the east.that are LONG ON CLOTHING BUT S^ORT ON CASH. Thou much-abused silver dollar, thou hast not yet lost thy purchasing power with Durdall & Co, WE ARE AFTER YOU RED HOtl?;ll and to get.you we will OUT PRICES on Suits, Underwear, and Hats to make you oome, Don't talk to us about profits now, we want th© ; ;^ dollars, We want it—want the money, and want it bad, therefore don't put it off; don't hesitate. Just for a sample we will offer the fol- .;S| lowing iour lots until closed^: ; :j LOT 4204. $1 Q.OO Men's Cheviot, fast colors, for .... $GJ,00 LOT 3615, $>J.OO MEN'S CHEVIOT for $3.60 LOT 901, $3^00 BOYS' WOOL SUIT x for $J.50 OENT Heavy-weight Underwear for This sale will close Monday evening, Aug. 31. Now is the time. Some other time won't do, but go right straight to Yours after the silver dollar, The New England. •V J "t letter A STOBY OF THE WAR, •Mrs. .\Vm. Yoinnns Gets a Pension Which,TCecall8.ii iPatlietle Story of a Young Mail's Heroism. All the pioneers will rejoice that Mrs. Wm. Yemans gets a ^pension. The story of it recalls one of the thousand touching and tragic incidents of the war. She gets $550 back pension and hereafter $12 a month, on account of the death of her son, Win. Dunlap, in the last battle before Richmond, April 6,1865. He had enlisted as a boy of seventeen at the opening of the war. After three years he re-enlisted. He was engaged to a young lady in .Ohio, to whom the following letter was written by his commanding officer. It was through this lady that, evidence was secured by Mrs. Yemans' attorney to prove her claim, and since steps were,tajten to secure it the ' lady has died. This letter tells the story of one of the million of brave IJbys who went down unknown and unwept except by one or two. It is still preserved by Mrs. Yemans, yellow with age, a^l is a relic to be treasured: HALIFAX COURT HOUSE, July' 1865.—I am in receipt of your dated June 26, 1865, You ask for information with regard to one Sergt. W. E. Dunlap of Company K, 6th O. V. 'a All the information I can give you, I will. On the morning of the 6th of April our regiment was ordered to move more rapidly to the support of the 2d brigade. We formed in an open field. Mounted and receiving an order to charge, we did so with our old spirit. That morning I heard Sergt. Dunlap say fchat h,e was bound to get a furlough, .{as you are not aware that a furlough of 30 days was given to all soldiers who should capture a flag from theehemy.) I told him I was hoping to get'one, and to be sure and keep it. Dear friend, that noble- boy fell that morning from his horse a bleeding corpse, for I was not far away from him at the time. He was far in advance of the regiment with pistol in hand fighting for our noble cause. Oh, dear friend, be proud of his name, for no man could be a better soldier. I mean by that, that no man can receive a higher or prouder title than that of being a good soldier. ' I hope that in future years you will ever respect his noble name and think of him as one of Ohio's noble and true-born sons of the Union. Yours 'respectfully. Jos. E, DARWENT, Lieut. Co. H, 6th Ohio Cav. A Snap for Somebody, House and two lots for saje in west part of Algona, Good cellar, cistern, well, and a lot of nice shrubbery. A small payment only is required down. Inquire at this office.—28 Clover Hulling, I am going to run my clover huller this fall, and would like to hear from all who have clover to hull. 2314 O, B, HUTOBINS. Residence for Sale Cheap, The Pred McCall house and two lots for sale cheap, on easy terras. One block south and one block west of court house, Call at bowse,—23t3 May Stacker for Sale. A good second-hand Acme stacker for sale ohe»p.-23t3 W. H, JONES. LOST; Between C., M. & St, P, and Northwestern depots, Aug. 6, a child's cloak, cream color, with small figure, lace on collar, white vibbon at throat. Finder please leave same at UPPER DEB MOJNES office,with statement of charges, 'which will be p&id. |[QTR,EPUQEHAy$ATE.S ( stead of to Des Molnes. Our hay shippers have been selling very largely in 'the south part of the state and cure more for the state than for the Chicago rate. Frank T. Campbell appeared for the shippers and the railways were all represented. The commissioners in their decision say the new rat.es have not had a fair trial, and that they will not change them now. They, however, reduce the minimum in a car to 14,000 pounds. The.papers say there will be a big protest among shippers over this decision. FOR time loans on real estate apply at Kossuth County State Bank. J. A. HAMILTON & Co. have put in a stock of sidewalk brick. They make an attractive and durable walk. Several have already put them in.—13 WE have a few more of those ladies' shirt waists left, still going at only 85c. Geo. L. Galbraith & Co. KEENE IS COMING, HAVING sold my stock of drugs I must insist on having all accounts due me settled at once. F. W. Dingley.-21 WE have in stock the new form chattel mortgage, made to conform to the law passed last winter. Call at THE UPPER DES MOINES office. DON'T forget Grove & Son. our line of crockery. ALL our summer goods are now going at greatly reduced prices. GEO. L. GALBRAITH & Co. NICK BAY SHOT. Algona's Old-time First Baseman Gets a Bullet 111 Ills 1/otf at Grove. The following report in the Eagle Grove Times is of interest in Algona: "Chas. Ray, tinner for W. Probert, lies at the Revere house with a bullet in his leg. Sunday a party of young men went into the woods northwest of town to spend the day. They Had with them several rifles, and during the afternoon were shooting at a mark. While some of the marksmen were getting ready for a shot Ray. started toward it not noticing the rifles pointed that way. The marksmen did not have time to lower their guns before they went off. One of the bulls struck Ray entering the scrotum and lodging in the pelvic bone. He was at once brought to town and Drs. Morse and Wright fixed him up. The bullet was located but has not been taken out. Ray was resting easily today with no serious prospects," Nick is a member of the Algona lodge of Redmen, and will be oared for by them. It is hoped by all his friends that he will recover rapidly, The Opera/ House Company HUB Closed a Contract Vor Ills Appearance In February. It is now certain that Keene will play either Richard III.' or Julius Caesar in Algona in February. The opera house company closed the contract Monday guaranteeing Uie company more than has ever yet been paid fora company in Algona; The New York Dramatic Mirror of August 22, says of Keene's company: The tour of Thomas W. Keene, accompanied by and under the direction of Chas. B. Hanford, will begin earlier than originally arranged. They intended to start about the middle of October, but they have changed their plans arid will open the season on Monday, Sept, 21. Mr. Keene has spent the summer at hts beautiful home on Staten Island. He has abstained from all activity and kept away from the metropolis since his last tour ended.' His chief aim was rest. This relaxation from fatiguing travel and the 'strain of professional work has brought abundant physical prowess, and he will commence another season in robust health. Mr. Hanford spent two months at Atlantic City and Cape May. He is now absorbed in preparations for the coming tour. In a chat with the Mirror representative he said: "We shall have a large and complete organization. Among the principals of the company, are Bennett Mattack, Warren Conlan, Lawrence Lowell, Bertram Temple, John Milton, Paul Taylor, Mary Timberman, and Mrs. S. A.. Baker. The repertoire will be Julius Caesar, The Merchant of Venice, Richard III, Othello, Louis XI, Richelieu, and Hamlet. It has been several years since Mr. Keene played Julius Caesar, which the coming season we shall present with adequate scenic dressing and careful attention. Mr'. Keene will play Cassius, I shall appear as Marc Anthony, and Mr. Mattack will impersonate Brutus." PEESONAL MOVEMENTS. The Evidence Does Not To the Editor; There are a good many things much nearer fabrication than the story of the demonetization of silver and how it WHS brought about, If you will publish the evidence I will agree to furnish it, which shows that Ernest Seyd was in the United States since 1856 and that silvej- was not demonetized in fact until after Mr. Seyd's visit. We are not much interested in Mr. Seyd's letter to Mr. Hooper. We are more interested in what Mr. Seyd did than what he said in a letter. We might also say Fred. A, Luckinbach's sworn statement is quite as good evi* dence as Mr. Seyd Jr.'s open letter. S. H. MoNuTT. Fair, qpjie Railway commissioners to £ct Qn, tjie FeWlpns of and Other Ray Shippers, Spraej time-agp' the 'state railway board oh^gga jjfcp.qiplmwj^qipwtj^ hay te,,b,§'sbipflB§a irf a. awHowi** ' }t, ftnd .changed, Jiay from the fl to the P class of mevQhftsujlse.' This latter olwge raised, the pate per, ten,,as fol» lows: Ju the E class, hay <xn& 48 segts, for- shipping JQO pounds 100 miles, .W «,MA fen** Jo t»e D olwatt wo»t* 6 068$ per b«»dre4 PQuode, OP f1.2Q § tw, For m roilee tto M oipei rate ' fP0pF|p J^^Bs-^WWW^- ^- "^^^ POWDIB Mrs, Edwin Blackford is in Nebraska visiting. Fred. Ingham went to Omaha Friday and will make that city his home. Miss McDill, who his been visiting Jessamine Jones, went to Orange City yesterday. Mrs. L. M. B. Smith and Ada have gone to Worth! ngton to visit Mrs, Huntington, Miss Mary Bristol of Bradgate drove to Algona last Thursday with her younger brother, Mr, and Mrs. R. B. Warren and Mrs. J, H. Warren returned from their Whitewater visit Saturday, Miss Stella Johnson, who has spent some weeks in Algona this summer, returned to Minneapolis yesterday. Clms, Spencer, a druggist of Waupaca, Wis., is out with his son visiting the colonel, He is Col. Spencer's youngest brother. Geo. W. and Mrs. Pcingburn came from Mankato for a visit at Daniel Rice's Thursday. Mrs. Pangburn wiH remain some days, Wm, Wadsworth of Manley Junction visited his nephews, J, W, and T, H,, last week. A cousin, John Leech, with his wife was also out from Burlington, Wis, Mrs. Paul Jnnkin came from Orange City Monday for a day at J. JR, Jones'. She will be pleasantly remembered as Miss Marcy, a former high school teacher in Algona. Geo. Horton is spending a few weeks of his vacation at home. He has been in a store in Minnesota most of the time, He graduates in the Minnesota university next June. Miss Jorcla.p drops ft line to give the address for her paper, and says: " Miss Wartwuvn and myself are settled for a few weeks at this summev resort (White Bear lake.) We are well and having a pleasant time." Misses Josephine and Julia HflllQQk, who have been visiting their Hunt, Mrs. H. J. Gilbert, return^ Monday to the east, They are scents in college a,n4 will vielt 'OR before ent and fair and gives both;sides ot the silver question and all other issues. Send your dollars at once to The News, Des Moines, Iowa. DOLLIVEB SATURDAY. A Bl|£ Open Air Meeting Will Open the Campaign In Alifoua—A Great Speech In Prospect. The opening rally of the campaign will be held at Algona Satuiday, at 2 o'clock. Congressman Dolliver will address the people on the issues in the open air if the weather will permit. If not, his big tent will be in readiness and the people will be accommodated. This will be the best meeting of the year, because Mr. Dolliver is making the ablest and best speech this year that is being made in Iowa. He carries charts to Illustrate his arguments, and goes into the merits of the discussion now occupying the attention of the people. Copt. Karbore at Whlttomore. Next week Saturday, Sept. 5, Capt. Karberg of St. Louis, a noted German orator, will address the people of Whittemore. He comes endorsed by the national committee, and is a'speak- er of reputation. HOME-SEEKERS' excursions, at one fare plus $2, will be made by the Northern Pacific Railroad Co. on Aug. 4 and 18; Sept. 1,15, and 29; and Oct. 6 and 20. Ample time given for inspection of lands. Particulars furnished by Dingley, Cook & Co., solicitors at Algona, lo'wa. Special G. A. R. excursions on Sept. 3, 4, and 5. 20t5 Pares to encampment, and as far west as the Missouri river, about one cent a mile. THE NORTHWESTERN LINE. HALF-RATE TO INDIANAPOLIS. On account of the national gold democratic party convention, which opens at Indianapolis Sept. 2,1896, the Northwestern line will sell excursion tickets to Indianapolis, Ind., and return at one fare for the round trip. For tickets, dates of sale, and further information, apply to agents Chicago <Sf Northwestern railway.—It HALF-RATE TO DES MOINES. On account of the Iowa state fair the Northwestern line will, from Sept, 3 to 11 inclusive, sell excursion tickets to Des Moines and return at one fare for the round trip, good returning until Sept, 12, 1896. For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & thwestern railway,—23t2 In Spite of [ Hard Times 1 a i ' t ; fy'1* '< ! > >y The Wilson Flouring Mills are - running on full time, because more 1 and more people are trying the Algona Flour and finding out what we say is true—that Wilson Mills H our is the best sold in Algona. Other flours may flourish for a season, but a steady trade that grows is what tells the story. Buy a sack and give it a trial. We guarantee it as good as the best or no sale. Lenette W. Butler, Administrator J. J. Wilson estate. f n -4 • wA A Sad Iron ....• <m , -vtti HALF-RATE TO SIOUX CITY. On account of the inter-state fair the Northwestern line will, from Sept. 10 to 19 inclusive, sell excursion tickets to Sioux City and return at one fare for the round trip, good returning until and including Sept. 21, 1896, For tickets and full information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern railway.-23t3 G. A. B, Encampment, Tickets will be sold by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St, Paul railway to St. Paul or Minneapolis, Aug. 30, Sept. 1, 2, and 3. Final limit Sept, 15; an extension of return limit to Sept, 30 may be obtained by deposit of ticket on or before Sept, 15 with joint agent at St; Paul, Fare for round trip, |5.~ 20t4 That will hold the heat is what anyone who is obliged to iron clothes, either in hot or cold, weather, wants. In our asbestos lined Sad Iron there is a hood or cover lined with," asbestos, which is a non-conductor of heat, that covers the- core or iron proper. This prevents the radiation of heat from the iron and the result is that the iron Does Not Cool So Quickly as the old "flat iron." This means that the handle is all- ways cold, you take fewer steps going back and forth frc?ra ! your ironing board to the stove, your cloths look better ironing. The irons are finely nickle plated and have reduced in price from $2 to $1.50 per set of three, Let show you a set, Take them home on trial and give the; thorough tesf, it will cost you nothing to test their me^ts,. •$ >i e "'*';. Ui t''H.J D..e{i „ , JlV/i W Half Hates to On account of national convention republican league, August 26 and 27, the Northwestern line will sell sell excursion tickets to Milwaukee and return at one fare for the round trip. For dtvtes of sale and full information apply to agents Chicago & Northwestern rail way.-SltS $5 tO St. 1'HUl. On account of the G, A- B. national encampment, which opens at St. Paul Sept. 1, the Northwestern line will sell excursion tickets to St. Paul or Minneapolis and return at exceedingly' low rtitee. For full particulars call on agents pf the Chicago & Northwestern And the expenses of making the loan om fee pai4 a,t eptipn. of the hpvpswer, |nt$rejt< pay^bh) an»«aUy Wlejl ether? wiae praj8W'fl%- Tbelo&B iro-be to ivteie wifi pairtft,t any interim

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