The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 7, 1897 · Page 1
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 7, 1897
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1865, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, APML 7, 1S97, , XXXtt-»0..8, TO-DAY ALL HINGES ON ONE VOTE. MAfftff AOfttBfi BILL MAt etc. ers, Christian scientists,' osteopftthtatB, Week's fteeord of tlie Work the LeglslfttUi-e-SfeW Code 19 to cost five Dollars, of DES MoittES, April 6.—The chief event of the week in the legislature has been the reporting of the manufacturing bill by the senate committee oh the suppression of intemperance. The bill was reported favorably by a vote of seven to six:. A senator, J. A. Riggen of KeokUk, voted against bringing up the bill.at this session. Its passage seems to depend largely on his vote. If he votes for it, it will pass, otherwise it has a poor chance. 4- -f- 4- Insuranoe legislation has occupied a and Green Vegetables at M. Z. Grove & Son's. 102 E. State St, THE LOCAL HELD, The town was surprised at the news last Wednesday that J. H, McNall had dropped dead. The funeral was held Saturday, Rev. Innes conducting, and the Knights of Pythias attending in a body. Mr, McNall was an early comer to Algona and was highly respected, He was working in front of his home when death came so unexpectedly! S. D. Drake sat in the office one day last week and told of his experiences with Emmons Blaine, when Blaine was connected with this branch of the Northwestern. He says 'Blaine was one of the most genial and approachable men he ever dealt with. He has a number of entertaining reminiscences of the unfortunate son of the great James G. Blaine. The doctors had a big meeting yesterday, visited with the county board, TBI/BFHONB 19.' CEO. L. GALBRMTH & CO. prominent place in the senate, with an attempt to restore the present law in regard to the responsibility of insurance companies where their agents fail. The senate adopted the house amendment malting the companies responsible for all the actions of their agents within the scope of their employment. This will make it necessary for the companies to employ a better class of agents. •4- -t- -*The revenue bill has been the chief topic of discussion in the house, where a number of radical changes from the senate bill have been made. The basis of valuation was changed from 33* per cent, to 25 per cent, by a very large majority. 4- -*• -4- Sugar From Chautauqua County, New York. !?'•;*.•< CARRY A FULL LINE OF GJ£t ets, Boots and Shoes, Dry Goods, Wall Paper, Window Shades, Hats, Caps, Gloves, Mittens, Underwear, Gents' Furnishings, and in fact everything to be had in a first- The joint committee appointed to re- E prt a plan for publishing the new code as reported and their bill has been presented in each house. The bill provides that the state shall copyright its code, print 15,000 copies, have the plates electrotyped, etc. The printing and binding is to cost $1.38. The pages are to be of the size of the United States statutes, which would be larger than the present code. The editor of the code is to be paid $1,500 for his work and is to be elected by the general assembly in joint session. He is to have a stenographer at $50 per month, or a total of $250. He is to have three assistants, who shall be lawyers, at $10 per day, but uot to exceed $1,250 each for their entire services. The work of editing, annotating, and printing is to be supervised by a committee of two senators and three representatives appointed by the president of the senate and the speaker of the house, who must serve without compensation. The section numbers of the old code are to be preserved at the end of each section of the revised code, 1863, I860, 1851, in the order named and as many references to the session laws as practical. The editor is to prepare suitable catch- UOLUU>V, V1OIUOW i.awn vuw «« — tf »^ adopted resolutions thanking Representative Mayne for his acttye support of the medical education bill, and elected the following delegates to the state meeting to be held in Marshalltown in May: Kenney, Laoey, Spencer. Stull, Walters. The doctors and hoard reached no conclusions. Paul Dorweller was over from West Bend last week and his friends hardly knew htm with his moustache gone. He says he parted with it entirely involuntarily. He kindled his fire as usual but the flre instead of kindling as usual kindled up into his face. He admitted that he used kerosene but says that is not what caused such a riotous outbreak in his stove. It's a trick of the stove's. The Port Dodge Post refers to J. J. TRY Absolutely Pure. •Mk. Langdon & Hudson. TBI/BPHONB NO/ IS. class store. Our prices UNDERSOLD. are the lowest. WE WILL NOT BE G. L. Galbraith & Co. BUY HARDWARE AT HOBART Of W. H. JONES. _ np.rn.nATE MERCHANTS You can buy more for one dollar with us than any other place. HEADQUARTERS FOR COAL. J.ne JSUrU JJUUgo J. «J=» »v>tw»- .- -• -Ryan as " non-partisan candidate" for governor, and the Germania Standard adds: "Those at Algona who are booming J. J. Ryan for governor, won't know that he was a candidate after the nomination is made. Mr. Ryan has a very small pull compared to others oi his party. However he is a good man, and we would like to see him honored by his party." F. L. Williams has gone to- Cedar Rapids to open the central offices of the Yeomen fraternal insurance society, and Hardy Buell has gone with him in the'employ of the company. The Yeomen are gaining rapidly and the new association has elements of popularity that are not possessed in equal degree by other like associations. Hardy Buell will be an excellent addition to the working force. Geo. W. Pangburn is taking steps to petition the North western and Burlington railways to make some provision for taking on and letting off passengers at the junction north of Bancroft, If the companies will not act the railway commissioners will be asked to take the matter up. Big petitions will be gotten up. The companies ought to see the justice of this request without any urging. Tax payers, jurors, wit- 'Ypo, """i nesses, everybody in fact who has to is authorized to correct all manifest. come to Algona is terribly and needless- erammatical and clerical errors, and j y inconvenienced by not being ableto attend to the punctuation, but not to get f rom O ne road to the other. We I change the meaning. All such cor-1 vmn« Mr. Panerburn will reotions must be written on the margin of the enrolled bills in red ink. The Twenty-ninth general assembly and each third general assembly thereafter is to provide for codifying and publishing and annotating the laws that shall have passed in the meantime, and this $3.1 PER ACRE * And Ten Years'time in which to pay for it. Of course you can't buy improved farms for that, but the Northern Pacific Railway Company has hundreds of thousands of acres of FARMING LANDS in Central Minnesota, which it is selling to actual settlers at from $2.50 to $3.00 per acre, on TEN YEARS' TIME. The prices are Cheap, but The Lands are Good. Fine soil splendid water, best of markets and near churches, schools fnd railroad station! The famous Red River Valley lands at $4.09, JL HO ctllliUl *o uw f/». ^£*••«•. v — words to be printed at the beginnin^ of each section in black-faced type, am ._ . i , —'J. _11 «-M n fl t f ita' on the have passed in the meantime, ana luw ^"aa in progress in town supplement shall not cost more than jute was in pjog^ ^ ^ ^ I $1.60. The price of the new code to the gen- I oral public, will be $5 per volume. It is estimated that it will cost the state about $2.25 to edit, annotate, and print it. It will be necessary to provide hope Mr. "Pangburn will push lines until something is done. Lawyer Curtiss got a verdict of $3,00( for his client at Eldora in the breach o promise case. The daily papers have been having full reports, and the cour room was crowded. A teachers' insti tute was in progress in town and the fair school mam's were out in force t learn all the law on a most interesting topic. Mr., Curtiss says the case was hotly contend, but the plaintiff had the best of it all through. The young man is a well-to-do farmer and amply able to pay the judgement, however to raUroad stations. .00 per acre. Stop For maps, prices IrLd.epen.d.en,tI and terms of sale, call upon DINGLEY, COOK or , , , & CO., Local Sales Solicitors, Algona, Iowa, or write to 3=1. WM. H. PHIPPS, Land Commissioner, Northern Pacific jRy. Co. Eastern Land Agent, N. P> Sy., ST. PAUL, MINN. r It will be necessary to provide "wiffij^e^ yjb e todo it. He had 7,000 or 8,000 copiesifor free distribution courted ? ne plaintiff and she had her to public officers, libraries, institutions w , dding tflt ay h n ne without any warning to her at all went off and Don't Forget I The Standard Bred Trotting Stallions uu public officers,. , — . etc., leaving a handsome profit on the remainder of the 15,000 copies which are to be issued. -h -H •*• On Friday the printing and binding I matter was aired in an extensive debate in the bouse and as a result of it the majority and minority reports and — . * A i-. .;_ _*.!,,« 4- rt nM )nf fVna a\MfianP.A married another girl. The missionary meeting announced last week to be held at the Baptist church Thursday and Friday the 15th and 16th will open Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock with a devotional service. BSnbSS'motio'nTprin't thTevidenTe The fi^raddress will be at 4:15 by j* JjaiUUOlu o luuw* f , f +Via TT T. Ctot.arm "Thfl PuPDOS6Of tDO «\*MV*t? WA g*t***» fc***%* ^^-wr —.--T -- f . bran, shorts, and oil meal at rea-| sonable prices; also COAL of all kinds and grades. Goods delivered to any part of the city Ik HUH PHALLO, 26150, Sired toy Pballas, 1448, record 2:1314, iF ve a limited number ol approved mares »iuu> in training at the fair grounas, Aigouu, fowa, after July 1,1897, For particulars address J, P, BELMOND, IOWA. W, V, JUGQABP. G, |>. PEEK C, & N. W. Elevator, Haggard & Peek, [Successors to Jones ft Swttfo.1 DB, fc A, SJOSTO, I Abstracts, Diugs aud Medicines. ALGQNA. IOWA* f-uu-i^ " V, *ww Painfin " IM "" * * W^ in the journal were referred to the house printing committee plus the investigating committee plus two other editors in the house, VanHouten and Ray The printing bill that has passed the senate is already in the hands of the house committee for consideration. -t- •+• -h The building and loan investigating committee reported that it bad not been able to get much satisfaction out of the lobbyists, who could not remember what the $845 entered up as " sundries" was actually spent for. The lobbyists are severely roasted and the members of the legislature shown to be wholly free from corruption, !*-•*"-*• The senate has declared that the state census hereafter sball be only an enumeration of the population, voters and militia, The executive council is required to make a complete report of ts business, which }s to go into the of- icial register along with the census re urns, and 15,000 copies are to be print ed instead of 10,005, This will make the official register more than twice as arge as it is oow and somewhere neai ihesizeof the state manuals printed by other states The talk of an'early adjournmenl) in creases, When the house complete the revenue bill a«d settles the print ing and binding question it is believed there will be general haste to get away Of cpurae the Tewple, —"—'• < H, L. Stetson, "The Purpose of the Ages." In the evening there will be . two addresses, as follows: pleted Plan," by Dr. A. "The Com- B. Chaffee, J, H, FINGER, Prop'r, Best of service ™ te dln and "The Great Commission," by Dr. Parsons. Friday morning will be given to the consideration of missionary matters in general and local interests in missionary work. Secretary Bartett and Rev. A. 0. Zellhoefer, district missionary, will both speak of state missions. The prime purpose of these meetings is to conform the warped and ,angled notions of missionary obliga- ions to the divine word. There will je no collection for any purpose but the incidental expenses of these meet- ngs. A general invitation is extended to all to attend, especially the three addresses noted. wi uuuigo p»«v *wwr*T_ f ™ir *;._ota still to be taken Q&ye ,ol io ih§ sen^e i on hetl'tJvbaj agrejijf p^ a ^WPigarf We au wftiw P^site w sa}? $ W^ ffi jSwwfe toffiwjgjf $S l | ft^M^HfWAeffS ©l? ft MiiJftQPi^ *»JVF IHrS^^sn fnii mi AW ^M^M^r5r Of W l»0CQl Dr Peters of Burt has gone to Chi cago for a post graduate course of study. The doctor is a younger brother of Kossuth's former supervisor, and first came to the county when the Northwestern road was built, an em nlovee of the contractor. He alter wards studied medicine, making hi own way, and is today one of the bes and most successful physicians in northern Iowa. Dr. Hart, the Monito says, a late Iowa City graduate, will take his. practice while be is absent, '-*• -i- •*Col, Foster and Weut. Col. •Hwnv phrey bo,tU 0t Sioux City, a,ra ^fte oandidates io the oomiBg eleptipii, T^^J^^^SS^^f' G< Fine Cigars and © Confectionery Medical and Surgical- INSTITUTE AND CITY HOSPITAL. Our Specialty; SUNDAY DINNERS, 250, Boston Block, J, H. FINGER, Proprietor. SHEUY & PETTIBONE, MARBLE Head Stones, f Monuments^ Devoted exclusively to the medioftl e»a BBS* , steal treatment of chronic dlseasei, MjWHT §MW aw successfully treated tiWW&BSf** homes others require to e»ter the'hQBPttall. $. fa. W. Murray, surgeon-to-chlef ,T6 ftt «« Tennant House, to' Algona, one day month, pate of ne*t No charge fpr consultation and One Hundred iee us, before you contract. suitings for spring and summer oow• Wttw ypw ehQioe,

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