The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 23, 1896 · 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, September 23, 1896
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Page 5
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THE treEtt BIS MOltffifls ALGONA, IOWA, Wfi»NEffl)AY, 8IOT1MB1K 88, Udll't tfaillk because the stove is *•**%. *a Round » land the maker has called it, HAD ONI GOOD DAY. that Was Ail the Wefcthet Clefk Did foi 1 the County f alf, Yet It Was a Success. lof some sort, that it is the genuine Beckwith Round Oak. fit is'not, as you will find to your cost: if you fbuy. See the name on the . . IFOiR leg. O3STXJ-5T /. W. Robinson. Jewel Stoves and Ranges made in the right way to give lasting, efficient service. Substantial, convenient, cleanly, and of the handsomest designs, they meet every stove requirement. Look for the trade-mark shown below. / .' >-:—- .r •-- ^ JEWEL STOVE* S? .V Jewel Stoves are sold by THE HA.ED OPAL ROBBERY. laiiy People IMniinl.xg to l>o NVl'lli- out Aiitlirsn-.il..'. tills \Vln I nr—\Vill JTlght the Trust. Senator Boardmah of Nevada was in Algona last wuuk on business. In c'uii- persatlon be stated tbat but littlo hard pcoal would be used in his town this vinter. The puople object to being Dwindled by the hard coal trust. Lust, ^winter hard coal sold in Algona for $8 "', ton. This winter in the face of hard fitlmes it has been advanced to ?10a ton, le freights from the east to Chicago |tare lower than ever. At Sioux City the commercial asso- loiation have addressed the railways on Ithe subject. The following luttor ,ox- fplains itself: Sioux CITY, Sept. 1, 1890.—Gentlemen: j$ Among some of tho best informed truffle I/officials the suspicion exists that the rate of Tf3 per ton on hard coal, Chicago to Missouri , river points, will not be maintained during ftho present shipping season. The dealers Itand consumers are holding off making pur- |K chases, for, on account of the oppressed, ^.condition of business, there ure very few " who can afford to buy at the present high S " rices. If there ever was a time in the istory of the northwest when the price of s? hard coal should be reasonably low, now is |that time. If present prices are maintained jthe very lowest possible amount will be i consumed. The utility of using corn for . fuel this winter is being already considered, land this would result in lessening the vol- f.time of traffic for the railroads in reducing fthe tonnage both east and westbound. \ It does seem to» be the part of wisdom, i,from every good standpoint, for the cur- 1 Tiers to get together and do what they f reasonably can toward making a cheaper Iprice for hard coal. The adoption of a treasonable rate, at this time, will give loetter stability to the traffic, for, consider- |ing the unfortunate business conditions pre- Ivailing, it is not likely the rate of $3 will Bong continue, and if demoralization sets in, .Ithe rate is quite likely to go to the figures rof last year; and in the interest of revenue, for the railroads, and to ue helpful to the people, when help is moat needed eavly In K the season, great good must result from the f fixing pf a rate, at this time, that will ap- | peal to the fairness of all concerned. People winter if Cii.,\ and i-et irn at very low rates, good r. Burning uni.il ami including' Se.pt. 20, ! I«!)(!, h'or tickets and full information |-apply to agents Chicago & Northwest- UIM niilw.i.v. I'ubllc Sale. • At tho renidt»ti«e of A. H. Hotelling, cwnHed), in Whitte.more, lowu, Sat- urflay. Sept. 2(>, coinmoncing at 10 a. n. sharp. A fovv of the many things to )U8<>ld:' Fiftv head of horses, including BeitaiiH A". T. B., No. 9655, No. 63 Pacing Register; also 25 of Beltane's colts two years old and under, 15 work :u>rnea and several excellent driving I-SPH, fivf'sets of work harness, lumbar wagons, scales, Kelly duplex feed mill, bob sleighs, cutters, all kinds of farm machinery, including one 10-horse powoi- engine and boiler, corn sheller, bay carriers, mowers, corn planter, hay and bale racks, etc. Terms: Approved notes at 8 per cent, interest for one year on all sums over $10. THE finest line of pipes ever seen in Algona has just been put in by the "jchu & Waterhouse factory. It includes every possible design, and prices are low. It beats all how good and 3heap a pipe you can get there, THE Boor of J, W. Robinson's store U literally covered with stoves. It is nn interesting exhibition even to those who are not expecting to buy,—27 Olio Hundred Dollars Is offered to any person who can duplicate the Sportsman's Game cigar for five conts, SCHU & WATERHOUSE, o Hum, Estherville .Republican: Bought to burn soft coal this "they can do so without too much saorl- j^fice, It isn't so much on account of the |jew dollars it will save aa it is on ao' Of not being yi.otlm|zie4 by a trust d coal trust. The price of soft Ipoal in this town at the present time is Strom $4 to $6, and of bard $10,40. By |v»sing tlhe best grade of soft coal nearly : the same cleanliness can be maintained as from hard und it is considerably cheaper. West Bend Journal; We have talked with quite a few people who buy that they will burn corn this winter as they think it will be cheaper even than soft coal. Should the high price of coal and the low price of corn result in its general use us fuel (his year, it might prove a solution to the question as to what is, to beopwe of the amount now in store and to, he harvested this fall, besides prove ft lesson to authraoite wine owners and guy 4 GP.OD HQ«SB at the aal§ usst Saturday, Sept. g6. the jaws* BgvftUi,e,s. }n ladto fl's, ftne shoes ^ received, by ON account of sickness in my family dnsiro to sell my interest in the Algona brick yard, cheap for cash or will exchange for good lapd. ]8in6 ' JOHNOSTRUM, DON'T forget Gr'ovo & Son, our line of crockery. WHEN you have land to sell, rent, or i rude, list it with Doxsee & Foster. OUR new flour is a good one. Try it, Grove & Son. A Sn»p fpr Somebody, House lynd jwp lots for sale 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,—83_ ' Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair, CREAM county fat? got one good day again. This Is the third yeaf but of four that rain has cut off the Second day, Thursday was bright, clear, and pleasant and the crowd Was big. Friday was as disagreeable TJB a fall day well can be in Iowa. Including child* ren anywhere from 5,000 to 6,000 people were on the grounds. They saw Hner exhibits in many departments than ever before. The Algona and Weston Comedy company bands fur* nished music, the merry-go-round and a.half dozen like attractions, besides venders stands of all kinds, and the Catholic ladies' dining tent, added to the attractions. TheKing's Daughters hand a stand, the relief corps ladies another, while the reading room had a tent. Tho races In the afternoon were tho most interesting that have been given in late years, and the program for Friday promised even better than Thursday, The total receipts were $844. The state adds $200 making a total of $1,044. The expenses cannot yet bo announced but will probably reach $1,100. The fair association may come out even, not better than that. TttK RACES. The flrst race called Thursday afternoon was the free-for-all trot, There were four starters. At the outset one bicycle sulky got a wheel set and the horses had to bo sent off the track. The novelty race was called. There were 16 entries, Sailor owned by Calvin Powolson came in ahead, Maud, owned by Shultz, second, and Baldy and Daisy, owned by Vincent brothers, third and fourth. By this lime the trotters were ready and began one of the best races ever seen on the track. It was between Walter R. and Clay Royal, each winning two beats. On the fifth the former won by a close pull. Batchelor Boy went in a road cart, his sulky being delayed somewhere on the road, claiming to be able to boat either of the winners. It was exciting and hold the crowd until long after 6 o'clock. Tho free-for-all half mile run was interlarded. There were six starters. B. F. Smith's Flossie P. was an easy winner, Nellie of Whittemoro and Daniel Boone of Wesley making a hot race for second. County Fair Notes. E. R. Cook showed an apple inches around. The Catholic ladies served a good dinner, as they always do. E. P. Bircher is at the Humboldt f lir with a lunch counter. The kids broke out 22 window lights on the fair ground the past year. The famous poor farm bull took first premium. He is absauliful animal. A lady 90 years and seven months had a knit tidy she had just made on exhibition. The display of corn was very fine. One feature of it was a fancy rack by F. A. Witham. The stock judge was R. B. Rutherford of Aurelia. He was horse judge at the state fair. Mrs. Dr. Morse' and Mrs. Fannie Kennedy displayed some handsome decorated china. There were eight entries in the county trot, and any number in the county run for Friday. C. B. Hutchins has a little calf tbat was on born the grounds Thursday, night. That calf is bound to be a prize winner, The Stacy fruit exhibit was tasty and a new feature. He built a pavilion and made a complete display from his fine orchard. Lacy & Son had a full line of rope harness. They say they sell any quantity of it. It is the harness Fred. Hawes patented. M. DeL. Parsons displayed 42 varieties of fruit, J. E. Stacy 37 and S, H. McNutt 22. Talk about not having fruit in Kossuth. The crowd gathered around the Wichler piano exhibit. Amy Hedrick entertained the people and showed the excellent qualities of his pianos. The feature of the fruit exhibit was some peaches raised by Mrs. Leonard Ayers. The tree grew from a pit. The peaches were large, ripe, and delicious in appearance.. One of the features of the second day's program that was lost was a race between Pete Christenson's trotting dog and a horse. The dog was ready and is said to be speedy, Some money was found on the grounds. The owner can get it by calling on the treasurer and making a reasonable guess as to its amount and the place where it was lost. Mrs. Horan and Mrs, Fred. Fuller had much talked about displays of fancy work. Mrs. Fuller, besides taking care of her family of three child* ren, had done all the work since Christmas. . Mrs. Frank Stacy had her pocket picked on the grounds, She lost $4 and her purse. This was in the afternoon before the burglary at Geo, G. Call's and probably by the same gang, " is the only case reported, There were 2,375 single admission tickets sold Thursday, The exhibitors tickets number 81, All the renters of privileges, horse race men, dining tent assistants, etc,, had special tickets. The children were in free. It was a btg crowd. In the novelty race one horse bolted into the crowd as it was coming down the home stretch. J. Welch of Whit- tepaore was struck and quite seriously hurt, M, Starr's little boy, Arthur, wag ajeo knocked down put eot seriously injm-ed, In the educational department sprite waj offered, tp thaw wfeQ bft4 read the, roost fepeUa the past year. Supt, Re efl's daughter. un,4er 18 yews, has a' Met 01 QR TWT..O l^annta TTnnnarlv'B a Hat. r\t fiS years old, but showed skill (fi §«f*{fl£ and embroidery many ladles liHgHt eftvy. The exhibit of caUle w«8 the largest tlmt has been made, the fruit exhibit was also the laf-gest. Horses, grainy and vegetables were fully represented. In fact ifl all departments the display was up to of aheud bf tithe? years 6xf cept with hogs and sheep. The merchants nMu 1 Hot exhibit largely, C. M. Doxse6 had s6me of his heW soft coal stoves on the ground and loaned a Buck's steel ffthge to the dining tent to Show what It would do. Langdim & Hudsoft had some handsome tiavilatid china in a case. E. P. Bircher was just home from t)es Moitics where lie ,had n. dininir stand at the state fair. His foorti there was called the Siivery and he hfld till the stttte fair officials as guests. Ho drove from Dos Mottles and arrived Wednesday in tltne to open ft stand hero. Bradley & Ntcoulin exhibited a new 'bus wagon they are making. It is light, cheaper than the old 'bus and wagonette, and can be taken apart so that the running gear and box make a bnggage wagon. They expect to have a big sale as soon as they get ready to so on the market, and will manufacture bore in Algona. Dr. Kensfick's brother was up from Bolmond with a couple of high bred horsns to exhibit. One was Axineor,a colt by the famous Axtell. The colt cost the breeder $1,000 when born, but Mr. Keneflck bought him for loss at a, Chicago sale. Hois a beautiful colt and has gone a mile in 2:26 already with promise of a, fast record. The much talked-of Whittemore milk weigher wan exhibited. It is a. sensible machine and the inventors, Messrs. Hanna und Swnnson, are having a big demand for it. Each creamery patron gets a tin strip whoso length is'proportioned to his share of skimmed milk. Ho inserts this into the machine and the milk runs accordingly. BEFORE you aro roady for it winter will be here. Arc you prepared for it? Burns can help you out on the stove question. TRY our new flour. Grove & Son. The season ban come itmst COAL. gers, Most people will take the former,,,,» We handle Hocking Valley, Indiana Block, Illinois, and Mystic in soft; also Egg, Stove, and Nut in hard coal, Prices will be made just as low as a * good article can be sold. -,. ; Lenette W. Butler, Administrator J. J. Wilson estate. Allen Visits the Fair. ITnrm Loans tit (t per Cent. Arid tho expenses of making Uio loan can be paid at option of tho borrower. Interest payable annually unless otherwise preferred. The loan can be paid in whole or in part at any interest date. HOXIE & BRUNSON. J. A. HAMILTON & Co. have put in a stock of sidewalk brick. They make an attractive und durable walk. Several have already put them in.—13 Money. I am loaning money on farm lands at, six per cent, interest. Only a small charge will be made for procuring 1 this cheap money. The borrower can have tho privilege of paying off all or any part of his mortgage at the time of paying interest. T. J. RYAN. Office over tho postofflce, Algona, Iowa. WE are loaning money on real estate. Rates and terms to suit borrower. Call and see us before loaning elsewhere. DOXSEE & POSTER. A PIONEER REMEMBERED. Atldlson Fisher's 75th Hlrtliduy Is the Occasion of a Himdsomo Clmlr HeliiK Presented by His Friends. Addison Fisher, who has lived in Rive^dale since the Kossuth settlement was made, was 75 years old Monday. Some of his friends found it out and by throwing in bought him a handsome chair. About 4 o'clock he was inveigled into A. D. McGregor's store, where he was taken by surprise by the presentation. He thanked everybody, but said his friends needn't expect him to sit down yet awhile, he wasn't old enough. He invited everybody to come down and visit him. Mr. Fisher does not look over 60 years, and but few who did not know would believe that he had gotten five years ^beyond the alloted span. The following letter is.'self explanatory: To the Editor: I do not feel that I have made proper acknowledgement to the donors uf that beautiful chair, presented by my friends in Algona on the anniversary of my birthday. I was somewhat at a loss to know why I should receive such an honor. I have never considered myself to be very pretty nor uncommonly good, and I know of no other reason except that I like the boys and try to be good to them. I shall have embroidered on that chair the word fusion because it was presented by members of all political parties. Sometime in the future when I become old and my hair gets gray I shall sit in that chair and think with gratitude of its donors. And I will pass it down to my posterity with the injunction, "always be good to the boys," A. FISHEB. A $2,800 interest in a good-paying business to exchange for real estate in Kossuth county, Inquire of Doxsee & Foster, . SEE Burns for stoves, He has them for hard or soft coal or wood, All new and none better are made, Joslnh said he "gueirfed ho wouldn't go to the fair." I sot my eyes rip 111 onto him and told him he 'WAS a goin' to tho fair und I was gotn' with him. I told'htm ho didn't want lo go jest because he had boon traipsin' 'round at Saint Paul a tnggin' after them old soldiers a nmkin' b'llevo ho was in the war, when he never fit a day in his life, 'ceptin' with old Brin' when she kicked over his milk pail. Josiah has al'ays been Vommodatln', so whqn ho sees I was determined like, ho wont to hitch up old Blaze while I run over to nee Huldy's baby's flrst tooth that cum through thn nito before. Wai, we did go to the fair, and th« first thing I sot my eyes onto after we paid our 50 oonls in silver to get into it was a feller tryin'to warm tho hull fair ground with a little stove sot right out doors with only three jints of pipe, and I do b'Jiovo he would a dorio it if they had put a roof on it. There wa'nt hardly any smoke cumin' out of tho top, and says I to Josiah: "That feller have to got up more steam'n that if he heats this hero fnir;" but when wo got to it there was a powerful lot o' boat cumin' from the thing. I says'to the feller: "S:\.y, mister, may you call that air?" HY-says, "That, Mrs. Allen, is Cole's Hot Blast Air Tight Soft Coal Heater, a stovo that burns up the gas and smoke, and you can shut it up so tight that it will hold fire all night with corn cobs; you cnn keep as steady a heat with it ns you can with hard coal and stive 25 per cent, of your fuel; it will burn hard and soft coal, wood, cobs, or anything combustible you can put in it." " What did you say was its name?" says I. "Cole's Air Tight," says he. "There, Josiah," what says I," "that's the Mrs. Bryan had last same stovo that frofn'without a baby in the liouse as doin' without that utovu." "Where cnn I buy one?" says f. "The only place in town you can gut one is at Doxseo's Hardware! Store," says he. Ho will let you take one home and uso it a whole month, and if you don't like it he will pay back your money when you bring it'back." I told Josiah that he-must get one of them stoves; that ho wasn't goin' to try to keep fires air nito in our old stove another winter and. jump up two or threw times every nito to put on coal and cum back to bed winter, arid she I without vvnrmin' his feet. So Josiak said she would jest as soon think of'bought one of G. M. DOXSEB, New Shoes WHO does not like to have a pair of nice new shoes? We have them for you—all kinds, from the best of heavy Boots and Shoes to the nicest and finest goods in the market. ggiT'It is to your interest to come and see what we have before buying shoes elsewhere, We can save you money. We sell for cash and always the lowest price, Brownell & -Alfred, BOSTON BLOCK, ALGONA. Repairing done neatly and promptly. Fine Oak ™* Birch Suits A QABDJBOMJBS, The Clairvoyant Ttfow in 95, Mrs, Among Kenn.edy>g a Ifot oj "•" ^ v _ f ^ : . _^__ _ _a to gURrftcter arid >YopJt,i • 4 To the Editor: Please publish the following letter from Greenville, Ohio: June 10,' 1803,-^Qlren this date this testimonial to the worthiness of Mrs. F. B. Fontaine as teacher und lecturer oh subjects of au intellectual, social, aud religious character. We are glad to say her efforts are not only unexceptional as to sentiment and spirit, but highly appreciated by all; her character readings are tine; her Hte readings are helpful \o ola ana young i she opens the g»tes ot foe tut- ure In a manner that fnspirea one with pour- age ana a desire to Wve a better, purer life; she is capable of serving othevs welj and of doing good in any locality she way ohanpe to b.e. We would bespeak fpv her the enoour&geniejit of all worthy, Intelligent OUrlatlans and Kindly disposed persons. This coiumeudatlon is -'- '"• ileasure. given, wjib pleasure. * * * At remarkably low prices. We are also iug special prices on odd pieces of upholstered goods, Complete stock of Undertaking Goods, The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell boms-seekers' tickets 4 an.4 18, Sept, 1,45, and, §9, Oct. 0 and 30. Fare one way, plus $8, for the seven, paoja home, Inquire of J3, ml J»$ste •ESP* i (MHtmti , Restaurant : ...Lunch Counter, earns. vs«

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