The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 4, 1897 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 4, 1897
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Page 8
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THE UPPEK DBS MO1NES; ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1897. If you want Good FLOUR why in the world don't you BUY dF The Wilson Mills make the GOOD kind of flour—no other—make it every week day in the year, and sell it to the best bread-makers on the fac< of the earth. Strong language, to be sure, but it's the gospe truth and why not say it ? TRY A SACK. Lenette W. Butler, Administrator J. J. Wilson estate. PROFESSIONAL. -^^w»^-^^x CLARKE * COHENOUR, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office over First National bank, Algona, la. E. H. CLARKE, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Collection agent. Boston block. DANSON & BUTLER, LAW. LOANS. LAND. Collections a specialty. Office over Qalbralth's. SULLIVAN & McMAHON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Office In Hoxle-FerRuson bljck. , E. V. SWETTING, ATTONEY AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. J. O. 11AYMOND. EHNBST C. RAYMOND RAYMOND & RAYMOND, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Algona, Iowa. FREDERICK ATTORNSY M. CURTISS, AT LA W. Office over Kossuth County State Banlc, Algona, Iowa. F. L. TRIBON, M. D., Homeopathic. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office and residence in the Boston Blocli (In the new block.) INSTITUTE'S SECOND WEEK ATTENDANCE NOW EEAOHE8 294 This Breaks the Record of All Previous Like Gatherings—Entertainments That Are to Come. of Kossuth more popu- H. C. MeCOY, M. D.,. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office at residence, McGregor street. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Algona, Iowa. M. J. KENEFICK, PHYSICIAN AND SUR&EON. Office and residence over Taylor's. H. D. SPENCER, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Sexton. Iowa. DR. MARGARET E. COLES, Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon Office and residence in Boston Block, ALGONA, IOWA. E. S. GLASIER, D. D. S., SURGEON DENTIST. Office over the State Bank, Algona, Iowa. DENTIST. A. L. RIST, D. D. S. Local anaesthetic foi deadening pain in gums when extracting teeth. One Hundred Dollars .— Is offered to any person who can duplicate the CIGAR FOR 5 CENTS. SCHU & WATERHOUSE, Painter, Paper Hanger KALSOMJNER, SIGN AND CARRIAGE PAINTER. Ppetal card orders wii} receive prompt attention, A, QBB. Tho teachers' institute is now up to an enrollment of 294. That breaks the record and of a large part of the lous counties of the state. Interest in tho work grows, the instructors are popular, the evening entertainments bring crowded houses, and the weather is fine. FOH THE COMING WEEK. Tomorrow evening Dr. J. N. Hallock of New York city lectures on Uncle Sam and his dominions. Next Monday evening E. B. Swift of Rochester, N. Y., tells about the wonders of the telescope and microscope. Next Tuesday evening the social on Supt. Reed's lawn is given by the W. C. T. U. for the fountain fund. Next week Thursday evening Lafo Young of Des Moines will give an address, it is rumored, on Abraham Lincoln. THE FORMAL OPENING. The church was crowded Monday evening for the opening exercises. Not a seat was left and many stood. The program was given without hitch or delay. Mayor Chrischilles welcomed the teachers in a graceful and scholarly address, and Miss Anderson of Swea City responded splendidly. Then fol lowed music, recitations and orations all excellent. Tho vocal solo by Miss Penney was especially praiseworthy. The program was as follows: Invocation Hev. G. W. Southwell Music.... Congregational choir Address of welcome ° . ...........Mayor J.T. Chrischilles,'Algona Teachers' response T .••••!••••. Bessie Anderson, 'Swb'a City Instructors'response..Eva B. Crowe, Chicago Vocal solo Euby Sml | h Oration Character and Its Value Boy Anderson, Wesley. Institute review, Jessie Newcombe, Irvincton Declamation By the Forest Path Margaret Noble, Gennania. Pa P el- •••••• The Combat of Life Marie Hoff, LuVerne. Piano solo Myrtle Fox, Burt Oration The Victory of Service Frances Farley, Whlttemoro. Oration Modern Fiction Helen Starr, Algona. Oration....... Opportunity Filio Poiirch, Bancroft. Vocal solo Amy Penney, Ledyavd THE ADDED ENROLLMENT. Following are the new names up until Monday evening, bringing the total to 294: Algona—Grace B. Smith, Mamio Long, Pearl Young, Edgar Little, Mary Fouhy Abra Robinson, Laura D. Gilbert, Claire A Gilbert, Caroline M. Schiohtl, Elizabeth Reirnau, Melda Kennedy, Gertie Nielson. Seneca—Sylvia M. Fish. Hoburt—E. L. Hayne, Lilla Clarke, Emma Voggenthaler. Bancroft—Pearl Leonard, Ida Swanson, Ella M. Thompson. Cylinder—Ransom Miller. Whittemore—Josio Rawsou, Frances E. Farley. Gerinania—Margaret E. Noble. German Valley—Laura Johnson. LuVerne—Nellie Niver, Mayrne Johnson. West Bend—C. M. Hays, E S. Hays. Armstrong—Helen S. Hayden, Mary Nugent. A Splendid Jjlfe Record Isaac Moreton, a venerable and high- .y esteemed citizen of Irvington, died at the home of his son on the 25th inst. of creeping paralysis. He was of Scotch descent, and was born in Mercer coun- ;y, Pennsylvania, April 5, 1815. When 10 was but four weeks old his parents moved to Clermont county, Ohio, where he grew to manhood and succeeded hem on the home farm. June 11,1837, he was married to Sarah Ann MeNeill. who now survives him after a happy union of over sixty years. When he was 26 years old he united with the Christian church at Boat Run, now Mt. Zion. He was a most consistent and useful member, and served as dea- on for many years. In 1865 he moved with his family to Tama county, Iowa. Soon after be was instrumental in or- ^anizing a Christian church at Walnut Jreek and was its deacon for nearly ten ears. In 1882 he came to Kossuth ounty, and as there is no church of hat denomination here he has not een connected with any organization; ut being pf a Catholic spirit be has njoyed fellowship and worship with 11. Funeral services were held at the owe of bis eon. and the remains were , . to rest/n the cemetery at ton. Heje^vea besides his children, John L. and Mrs. Mary Coan, four grand-children and two great- grand-children. His memory will be cherished by a wide circle of friends and neighbors. ALGONA WINS A HOT (JAMB, The Garner Hoys PJny Good Ball But JiTot Good Enough—Some Sporting Notes. Algona won the ball game from Garner Friday. Johnnie Hart threw with his usual skill, but not hard enough to keep Algona out of seven scores. Salisbury's twirlers, on the other hand, befuddled the Garner batters so that four was all they could get. A fair-sized crowd was out and enjoyed the sport. It was n good game. Tho Former Game. Garnar Signal: Wednesday last, July 21, the Algona aggregation of ball tossers came down with blood in their eyes and a veni, vidi, vici stride asmuch as to say we'll do the Garnerites up to a queen's taste this clip. But did they do it, you ask? And we answer back in thunder tones, nit. The Algonquins proved rich picking for our boys who seemed as chipper as old maids at an ice cream social, and they everlastingly wiped the earth with their adversaries. Hart, who pitched a faultless game for Garner, is a pitcher from Pitchersburg and seemed to have as many turns and twists as a school boy who has been caught eating green apples and wants to go out. It was Impossible for tho visitors to " get onto his curves." Parmloy behind tho bat could not have been improved upon and caught everything that came his way. The game was closely contested throughout and was one of tho prettiest exhibitions of the science of base ball ever given on the Garner grounds and deserved a larger crowd of spectators. Local Sporting Kotos. If Algonians will throw in enough to hire a player or two we shall have some good ball games this fall. The ball game between Algona and Burt last Wednesday was not very hot. Tho Burt boys don't train in the A class. Wesley Reporter: Will Salisbury is now a member of Wesley's base ball nine. When Will pitches there is always trouble for the opposite nine. Humboldt and Pocahontas have an inter-county bicycle championship race. It is to come off at Gilmore, Aug. 14. The winner takes a handsome medal and championship for one year. The Bode trotter, Vyzant, and his progeny, Vyzeoff, are at Columbus, Ohio. Will Rossing writes home that Vyzant 1ms made a mile in 2:16, and Vyzeoff, a two-year-old colt, in 2:32. W. W. Titus at Whittemore is a famous dog trainer. A lot of New York canines have just been sent to him to be put in trim. He is in such demand that he has contracts to train pups in 1898; WESLEY NEWS NOTES. Tho Boys Try to Enjoy n Concert Without Paying for It—Bl|j Grain Crop. WESLEY, Aug. 3.—The Lowell Lady loncert company gave an entertainment here under the auspices of the Epworth League last Friday and Saturday evening, which was by far the jest concert ever given hoi-e. The irst night the attendance was small, out the second evening they had a good 10USO OUt. Thos. Presnell returned, Friday, 'rom Hixion, N. D., where he was called to attend the funeral of his sister. Our implement dealers are doing a g twino business these days. Harvest is about done and this part of great Kossuth has another big crop of grain. Rev. G. E. Plummor and J. E. Mc- Vlullen went to Clear Lake Saturday to hear Bishop Ninde of the Methodist church lecture. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hay ward of Vinton are here visiting Mrs. Hayvard's mother, Mrs, D. Gillespie, and W. A. Gillespie, her brother. J. J. Budlong is taking- in the sights around the country near Cunby, Minn., vo will not be surprised to hear of J. J. oming back a full-fledged land agent. Last Friday evening during the oncert about 20 or more parties neaked up and peeked in the windows f the church to see what was going on. Juch actions might be in keeping for a ural district down in Arkansas, but to appen in this part of the country it ooks rather low down. AMATEUR SHOOTING MEE AtlGUST 24 AND 25 THE DATES Gilbert and Grimm Matched for a loo-Bir Contest Here the a6th—Redmen to Have a Field Day. The amateur target tournament tha is to come in Algona Aug. 24 and 25 taken in connection with the Red me field day and the match live bird con test between Fred Gilbert and Chas Grimm, promises a season of sport tha will enliven the dog days. The pro gram of the shooting tournament is ou but everything is not yet fully arrange for the Redtnen celebration. The fu program for this will appear next weeli The Shooting Tournament. Guy L. Taylor is managing the ama tour target meet, from which profes sionals are barred, and has already as surances of a large enough attendaric to malce it one of the best Algona ha ever had. He is off now at Mason City Clear Lake, Hampton and Ackley poi footing arrangements. He has not ye decided on the grounds. The program is as follows, cash prizes for average being $15, $12, $10, and $8, live bird not included in the count: FIRST DAY. Entranc No. 1—Fifteen targets SI.3 No. 2—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 3—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 4—Fiftsen targets...' 1.3 No. 5—Fifteen targets 1.3 Afternoon- No. 6—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 7—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 8—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 0—Fifteen targets....: 1.3 No. 10—Fifteen targets 1,3 SECOND DAY. Entrance No. 1—Fifteen targets $1.3 No. 2—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 3-Flfteen targets 1.3 No. 4—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 5—Fifteen targets 1.3 Afternoon- No. 0—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 7—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 8—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 0—Fifteen targets 1.3 No. 10—Ten live birds C.O Gilbert and Grlmin Will Moot. It is now certain that Grimm of Clea Lake and Gilbert of Spirit Lake wil meet in Algona in a 100 live bird con test for a purse to be offered by the Red men. Letters have been received from both men. It will be one of the mos interesting trap events of the year an will attract shooters from all over. Gilbert Wins the Cup. Fred Gilbert shot a 150-bird match with Rolla O. Heikes at Dayton, Ohio Friday. The contest consisted of flftj singles, known traps and unknown an gles, fifty singles, known angles am unknown traps, and twenty-five pair of doubles, Gilbert's total score wa 142. Heikes' total score was 136. The referee declared Gilbert winner of thi trophy and championship. Heikes i the man who won the cup from Gilber a year ago. NO POISON FOUND. Tlie Case of Daminnnii vs. Miller Goes By the Hoard—Miller Is No Guilty. County Attorney Raymond has heard from the state chemist. He says then is no trace of poison in the contents o Fred Dammann's stomach, and the prosecution of his son-in-law, Millet drops at once. Fred.-is old and had been drinking. His sickness arose from a mixing of bad whiskey will beer. He should have known better. MUST BE CONSIDERED. Vhnt Will Algona Wo With the Normal School?—Prof. Ijllly's Contract la Out. With the closing exercises Friday vening Prof. Lilly's three-year lease f the Algona normal school expired, nd up to date no arrangements whatever have been made for reopening in the fall. Prof. Lilly says he cannot go on without substantial improvements and financial backing. He is already casting about for a new place and intends to seek a salaried position. The committee appointed to look over the prospects for the future have not found anything definite to report. A Dr. Eaton of Hull has written to Mayor Chrischilles suggesting a plan by which he might come to Algona. Something- ought to be done at once to keep the school going. Algona will miss its opportunity if it lets the normal school die out. THE GARFIELD ROAD CONTEST. CLEAR LAKE ATTRACTIONS. Three Excellent Entertainments Foi the Remainder of This Week. Remember that Dr. Palmer, Gen Grant's favorite orator, will give his g.reat lectureon "Co, D or The Die No Mores" at Clear Lake Park, Thursday, Aug. 5 at 3 p. m, Booker T. Washington lectures Saturday, Aug. 7, at 3 p. m. Admission only 26 cents to each ol these lectures. Bishop Bowman preaches Sunday, Aug. 8. Mulcts Ilays for Seizing Team While He W«8 Peaceably Crossing a Ifleld. Judge Hatch of Whittemore finally heard the Baas-Hays controversy in Garfleld, and attorneys Raymond and McEnroe laid down the law. It was in this case that Mr. Hays and his .son seized Mr. Baas and took his team off and put it in the barn, wh,ile he was on Hays' soil. The jury found that Mr. Baas had been damaged $3$ by this summary halt and the costs oauie to $25 mpre, which majkesfcbe excursion Shot at the Kino llnuge. Down at Webster City last week a squad of Company C were practising at the rifle range. The marksman, who had been shooting at 200 yards moved back to tho 500 yard line and being foi some reason unable to see the flag at the target supposed everything was all right and the boys attending the target were in tho pit. It was Bob Dismore's turn to shoot and he leveled his rifle and fired. Geo. Wyckoff, Jr., who was among those at the target, had not yet returned to the pit, and the ball, a No. 47, struck him on the calf of the leg, boring a hole large enough to receive a man's thumb clear through the limb. The Freeman, which gives the news, says the ball barely missed the bone. The Collar Button. "The literature of the collar button is voluminous," said the middle aged jnan, "but it does not begin to equal in bulk that which was written about the simple shirt button of the days before the blessed collar button came iuto vogue. The jokes that were written about the woes of the bachelor who found his shirts without buttons or with buttons hanging only by a thread would fill barrels. In fact, the young man of today who frets over a missing collar button, which he can readily replace, should rather rejoice that he lives in this enlightened age when he doesn't have to sew York Son. his buttons on. "—New The point of Similarity, "That poem of yours," remarked the flippant person, "rewinds me of Spen- ser'B 'Faerie Queene.'" ' 'But,'' said the aspiring writer, ' 'you toid me yesterday that you had never read the ' Faerie Queene.' " M ¥es, f ha,t's why you? poenj remindf me pf it,«'^Wajhington DO YOU WANT TO Cut Down Your Living Expenses? If you do why don't you buy your groceries at the Cash Grocery, south of court house ? A nicely roasted Rio coffee at I3c a pound ; an uncolored Japan tea at 230 a pound ; a nice table syrup at 25c a gallon ; Arm and Hammer brand (Church's) soda, 5c a pkg; 25 ounces good baking powder for 2$c ; Lenox, Santa Claus, and other soap, 7 bars for 25c ; Eagle and Champion lye, 8c a can ; canned goods, all kinds, roc a can. J. C. ANDERSON. South of court house. TO FARMERS who contemplate putting up wind mills: We can furnish you a Gasoline ngme Pumpin nearly as cheaply as a wind mill, and if you want a, grinding mill we can furnish you one as cheaply as a geared mill. It will cost you two cents an hour to run our mill; you have no tower to climb to oil it, and you do not have to wait for the wind to come up before you can pump. It requires no more attention than a wind mill, as you set it going and it will run till you shut it off. If you think it is dangerous ask the elevator and newspaper men. There is not as much danger from a gasoline engine as there is from a board falling on you from a wind mill, and this would not happen often. We make this PS a comparison between the two machines. Call and see us before you buy a geared mill or a wind mill. \ Bradley & Nicoulin. SURANGE. Also Land, Loan and Collection Business.- Offlce over Algona State Bank. Farmers' of Cedar Rapids, Phoenix of Hartford, Hanover of New York, Minnesota Fire, Minneapolis, Rookford of Kockford, Lloyd's Plate Glass of New York, United States Life of New York. GEO. M. BAILEY. THE HORSELESS CARRIAGE. The Perfect Vehicle Will Come Into Use Slowly but Surely. A little reflection will convince any one that the use of rnotooyoles, or, in )ther words, horseless carriages, will improve the roads. General Morin of France is authority for the statement ;hat the deterioration of common roads, except that which is caused by the weather, is two-Ehirds due to the wear of horses' feet and one-third due to the ivheels of vehicles. This being the case, f the same amount as usual continue w be laid out upon the roads, and the lontinual damage decrease two-thirds, lien the amount spent will go to increased and permanent improvement, and the roads will be "as smooth as a )arn floor." There are many questions to be solved, many difficulties to be surmounted, before the unexceptionable vehicle appears. It was a long time be?ore the difficulties of making sewing machines, revolvers, repeating rifles, typewriters and typesetters were overcome. Yet, examine them! It is all plain and simple, and not at all marvelous now, and we can hardly imagine low any mechanic could spend years of >nne studying over such easy problema so it will be with, the motooyoles. The mountains of difficulty will sink into molehills, and the ingenuity displayed will be found to take the form of judicious application of ordinary mechanical appliances, approved, by the final umpire, the common sense of mankind. Those who build automobiles must not permit themselves to think that they were born with all tho carriage makers' ore inherent in them. A man maybe a first class theoretical and practical mechanic and not be able to make a ;ood vehicle to run on wheels. The perfect carriage, as we know it toda£ is foe aggregate of the years of exhaustive waj and experiment and the improvements on that experience made by 1,000 en of genius. f It the carriage builders bestow upon fce new carriage ,ftll the art axxjutredin building the old, aud the motooyok wen lewo the reason* O f the conventionalities of, the trade and adapt their S- provements to them with reference to the opinions of those who are not prejudiced against 'innovation, they will both work together in harmony and with one purpose, and, so united, they will make rapid progress in the development of the inevitable vehicle of the futura—Gassier "s Magazine. SUouis£San Francisco R,R, THROUGH CAR ROUTE BETWEEN SPRINGFIELD JOPLIN PITTSBURQ WICHITA EUREKA SPRINGS SMITH PARIS DALLAS SAN ANTONIO HOUSTON GALVESTQN FT. Solid Veitibuled Trains with Pullman Sleepers and Reclining Chair Cars. Harvey Dining Halls. Maps, time tables and full information furnlehtd upon application to M. SCUULTEB, CEO. T. HOHOISOS, Qen'l Agent, Gan'l Pa»s'r Agent, OHIOAQO, ILL. ST. LOUIS, MO-

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