The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 11, 1897 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 11, 1897
Page 5
Start Free Trial

THE tfPPER DBS MOINES: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, ATJGtfBT 11, Customers Coming— Shoes Going! RAILWAY TIMS CARDS, CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL. LOCAL TRAINS •VTE9T. No. 1 departs at 9:05 a m No. 3 departs at 3:58 p m ..Freights that carry passengers- No. 93 departsat 12:15pm No. 71 departs at 6:28 pm No. 65 departsat 8:30pm „ „ TRAINS BAST. No.2 departs at 10:45»ra No. * departs at 6:28 p m Freights that carry passengers- No. 76 departs at 8:30pm No.94 departs at 2:30pm R. F. HBDRICK, Agent. South— CHICAGO * NORTHWESTERN. Freight 11:30 am Pass 7:07 am North- Mixed .... Freight... Our stock of summer shoes is fast disappearing, but we have a number of good bargains yet. Ladies' Chocolate Oxfords, sizes 8 to 6, C and D, worth $3.00, going at only To close them out. Ladies' Black, Tan, Oxblood, or Green Oxfords, nice ones for only $1.00 per pair. Children's and Misses' Oxfords at $oc per pair. A few pair of Men's Shoes at $i. Men's low shoes at a bargain. Brownell & Allred, The Cheap Cash Shoers, Algona, Iowa. Fine Renalrlng and custom work. Sign of The Big Boot. X-HBH ,.. v :UY am Mixed 12:55 am f&ss 14:33 pm Mixed 8:00pm Mixed 10:3Bp m b H. VESPER, Agent. , 7:07 ft m „„ 12:30 am Pass 2:33 pm THE LOCAL FIELD. Cherries, Friday, ripe and rare. The military boys come home today. Thos. McDermott's homo enjoys new paint. Dr. Sheetz continues to improve slowly. Corn depends on warm weather in September. Algona's big shooting tournament comes in two weeks. Laura A. Stowe is organist at the teachers' institute this week. Hammocks aro being sold for next to nothing at Sheetz' this week. The republican convention and the Cherry sisters will make Friday a big day. Lafe Young's address to tho teachers tomorrow evening will repay a big house. S. P. Christensen has added a lively badger to the guards of tho Algona house. The Wetmore Truss. THIS TRUSS MURDERS Mel ii in. I WEAR THE WETMORB TRUSS A truss embodying the sym- plicity and durability of all other trusses, and yet unlike any of them. The most simple truss ever made. Is practically indestructible—wears forever. Made on strictly hygienic principles- no cumbersome springs to pass around the body. It gives perfect freedom of action without the slightest movement of the truss. Does not take one-half the pressure to hold the rupture that the old styles take. Holds the rupture easily, yet firmly and It stays just where it is placed. „,„„„,. The cheapest high-grade truss yet produced. It is absolutely guaranteed to fit and nold the hernia with comfort, or money refunded Don't buy any other trass before trying this For sale and guaranteed by W. J. Studley, PHARMACIST, Boston Block, ALGONA, IA. Fred Thorn, AT HOBART, IOWA, Gives as many pounds of sugar for a dollar as anybody, and sells all kinds of GROCERIES at right prices. We want a part of your trade, and will do the square thing by our customers at all times. Call and see if this is not so. North of railway track. FRED THORN. The Algona district Methodist conference will be held at Buffalo Center Aug. 23. Carl Setchell and Will Hinchon wheeled to Fort Dodge to see the military camp. Congressman Dolliver addresses tho Epworth League at Colfax next week Thursday. Don't miss Supt. Sabin's address Monday evening. He is one of Iowa's scholarly men. Rev. D. D. Buchanan, the new Presbyterian pastor, comes this week and will preach Sunday. Rev. McNamee preached for Rev. Southwell Sunday morning, delivering a very able discourse. The 300-mark has been passed by the teachers' institute. Supt. Reed is beating the Chautauqua record. Guy Taylor and Martinson of Britt are at Osage for a big shoot, and to advertise the Algona meeting. Bishop Walden, the great Methodist preacher, will be in Algona a week from Sunday and occupy Rev. Southwell's pulpit. The St. Paul and Minneapolis press haye flattering comments on "Cinderella." Remember the date, Aug. 20-21, at the opera house. The telephone lines are great helps in getting political information. Agent Bailey has been very accommodating in collecting the news. Mrs. Schnucker of Lotts Creek has filed an information charging her husband with being insane. Deputy Boyle went for him yesterday. There will be a social at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. • Dau on Friday evening. Transportation furnished. Teams will start from Gilmore's store at 5 o'clock. Gary Clark is moving the Tellier shoe shop building to Sexton, where he will open a harness shop. He is a good workman and will do a good business. B. F. Smith has rented Gildersleeve to a friend for the remainder of the season and is home to attend to politics. Kossuth conventions beat races for excitement. The Christian endeavor society will serye ice cream and cake on the Congregational church lawn before and after the lecture Monday evening, August 16. The Mason City man, whose bicycle was stolen and sold to Aug. Nurell, came over last Wednesday and got it. August paid a tramp $20 for it, and is out the $20. A. L. Goddard received a telegram Monday announcing tho death of his brother-in-law, S. E. Schenck of Mason City. He went over yesterday to attend the funeral. other big cities will hold forth in the opera house Friday evening in one of their unrivalled and unparallelled entertainments. As collectors of decayed vegetation they have no competitors. The Hancock county fair is to be held Sept. 14-16 at Britt and promises to be one of the big events. This is where that five-mile funning race is to come off, riders to change horses every half mile. A bicycle rider will also go against Fred. Corey's pony. It will pay Kossuth people to keep these dates in mind. The opera, "Cinderellaand the Glass Slipper," will be given at the opera house Aug. 20-21, under the auspices of the W. C. T. U. This opera is written and arranged by Prof. Alexander Ball, who will be here to give the play his personal supervision. His reputation is well established. About 100 children will take part. Dingley fcCook aro arranging an excursion to look over the Northern Pacific cheap Minnesota lands advertised in THE UPPKK DES MOINES. The first party will go Aug. 17, and will get a half-fare rate plus $2. Excursions will also go Sept. 7 and 21. The tickets are good for 21 days, which gives visitors plenty of time to look around. M. P. Haggard, Alf. Chapin, and Chas. Smith started for Fort Dodge Saturday evening on their bicycles to visit with tho military boys. They reached St. Joe when t'uo storm overtook them, and they wheeled, walked, and finally carried their wheels to Livermoro, where they caught a night freight. They say tho boys are nicely camped at the Fort. Tho Cherry sisters wore at Fort Dodge Saturday evening to entertain the military boys. Before they got far tho crowd took their pianist out and put in ono of its own, and eventually shoved one of tho boys on tho stage for a dance. An onion in tho course of the performance hit one of the Cherrys in tho head. The opera house was jammed and packed. A Hulbert has sold his restaurant to Mrs. I-Iulbert's brother, L. A. Tillotson of Mason City. He will move to Los Angeles, Cal., about Sept. ], on account of his daughter's health, which does not improve as it should hero. Mr. Tillotson has been a business man at Mason City many years and comes highly commended. In losing Mr. Hulbert's family Algona loses some estimable people. INJURED AT FORT DODGE, JAB. DAILY'S VERY CLOSE SHAVE, Premature Discharge of the Cannon Said to Have Broken an Arm and Oth- wise Bruised Him Up. Judge Quartern was president of the gold mine meeting in Chicago and Geo. E. Clarke is one of the now directors of the company. Dave Evans, formerly bookkeeper of the Algona Deposit & Loan association, has been at the mines all winter and tells the stockholders that they are rich. After the business was done, our Algonians took the boat to Duluth and allowed the cool lake breezes to tone them down. Dr. Garfleld has a curious reminder of early times. It is an old-fashioned cow bell that E. Moll used many years up at Moll's grove east of Hurt. Moll was a gunsmith and the bell is inscribed with his name and location in fine large letters. When Moll died the bell was given to Dr. Garfleld and ho holds it as a relic. The cow bell was an important thing to the pioneers. Without it the dairyman was likely never to see his cows again. Albert Reed and family went to Clarion yesterday to defend in a habeas corpus case brought by Mrs. H. R. Burtis to recover a child given to the Reeds some years ago. The case was brought before Judge Birdsall while Judge Quarton was out of town. Mrs. Burtis consented to giving the child away originally and makes no complaint now of the care it has received, but she wants it back. J. W. Sullivan went down to defend for the Reeds and show why they should be allowed to keep possession. Hero la Your Chance. On account of moving from Algona I will sell the following articles cheap: One Jersey calf, 16 shoats, two large hogs, one oak bedroom suite, two center tables, one cot, two tables, 12 cane- seated chairs, five rocking chairs, one sewing machine, one organ, two writing desks, one square base - burner stove, one cook stove, one child's combination high chair, one lady's bicycle, one baby carriage, one child's bed, one sideboard, one set dishes, one chamber set, lamps, pictures, and numerous other small articles. Call at the restaurant during the next few days and get prices. A. HULBKRT. A CHOICE assortment of canned meats, vegetables, and fruits for campers and outing parties at GROVE & SON'S. Jas. Dally, a member of Company F, was seriously injured at camp Monday by the premature discharge of a cannon while the governor's salute was being fired. The full particulars are not at hand. It seems, however, that the ramrod struck him and broke his arm and that he was seriously burned with powder. The boys telephoned Mrs. Dally that ho would probably have to remain in Port Dodge several days before ho could be brought home. The following particulars are given in the Sioux City Journal: It was arranged as usual to fire a governor's salute of seventeen guns as ho approached the camp. The signal corps informed a bugler of the guard, the bugle sounded " commence firing," and the firing began. At the third gun there was a premature discharge just as Private James Dally, of Company F, Algona, was about to withdraw the rammer. There was a second of shock and confusion, as the smoko began to clear away, saw Dally lying prostrate on his face about ten feet in front of tho gun. The hospital corps was sent for and Dally was placed on a litter and taken to the hospital. When picked up ho was bleeding profusely and his shirt was on fire. Those nearest to him put out the fire and tied tho lanyard about his loft arm to stop tho flow of blood. His face was blackened with powder, his eyes were closed and both hands appeared so horribly lacerated and torn that it did not seem possible that they could bo saved. When taken to tho hospital, how- over, tho surgeons, after a careful examination, found that Daily's injuries wore not as bad as at first appeared, although they are very severe. He sustained a compound fracture of the loft fore arm, and the loft hand is so badly broken and lacerated that it was necessary to remove a piece of tho bono of tho index finger. It is hoped to save this finger altogether. His right hand, arm and shoulder are seriously, but not dangerously lacerated with powder and splinters; although his face was badly powder burned, his eyes aro not injured. Tho rammer was found about 100 feet away, broken into three pieces and badly splintered. The gun was a ten pounder made for tho confederate service and captured during the war of the rebellion. A few days or weeks ago it was taken from over a grave in a Dos Moines cemetery and placed on an old twelve pounder carriage belonging to the state. Inspector Gen. Lincoln, who made a careful examination _ of the piece and surroundings, gives it as his opinion that it was caused by tho fact that tho old twelve pounder sponge used for a ten pound gun, and that it did not reach tho breach. The Port Dodge Messenger adds this item: The discharge occurred during the loading for tho third salute of tho 17 to bo fired. The first one rang out clear and loud; the second was a partial failure and made only a faint report. The swab was inserted and the cannon was supposed to have boon thoroughly cleaned, but by tho nature of the discharge it is thought that some firo must have been left inside. Dally was doing tho loading. He had swabbed the gun with water and in- sorted the sack of powder; it was while ho was ramming this down that tho gun was discharged. Lieut. Brown was just cautioning, him not to stand so near the muzzle of' tho gun. Ho had not finished the sentence when tho gun was ignited and went off with aloud report. Dally was blown about 12 feet and struck on his face. Lieut. Brown was the first to reach him and at once ordered his men to go for the surgeon. The unfortunate man wore a flannel shirt, the same ono which has done service on many similar occasions and was the property of Lieut. Brown. This caught firo and Mr. Brown extinguished it as soon as ho reached his side. The swab used in the gun was blown a distance of about 100 feet and was broken into several pieces. There Is a Something About our goods that attracts the public eye, That Something Is nothing more or less than the cleanest and freshest stock of goods ever placed on this market, We back our statements with actual facts. If you want proof call and examine our stock of staple and fancy groceries, While here examine our line ot crockery. We guarantee satisfaction. James Patterson. No. 8 Cowles Block. At Cost For the Next Two Weeks Our Hammocks will go at cost and less. We have a lot of nice ones from which to select. Gome early and get first choice. L. f\. SHEETZ. THE TEAOHEKS 1 INSTITUTE. Chas, J, Doxsee, Office In Geo. 0. Call Building. PR. PRI8TON, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat • Peter Hagerty's barn, corn crib, and granary with 1,000 bushels of corn and 300 bushels of wheat were burned a week ago. He lives on Plum Creek northeast of Algona. Perry Burlingame says grain is going to be better than was expected. He says oats down his way are threshing out 50 bushels, and his wheat he expects to have go above 20. Will Brunson has been compelled to resign his position in the Seneca Cooperative store on account of his recent illness. John Jensen was chosen by the company to succeed him. Gov. Drake has appointed J. W. Wadsworth a delegate to the farmers' national congress to be held in St. Paul Aug. 31. Mr. Wadsworth expects to attend. His appointment is a compliment worthily bestowed. Dr Tribon has a case of moonburn. It is a good case and the sun is not in it He rode from West Bend Monday night and as it was warm took off his hat His forehead was scorched a rosy red, and the skin was nearly blistered. The moon has new terrors. It is certain that Grimm and Gilbert will meet in a live bird contest in Al™na Aue 26, each to have 100 live lirds Grimm holds the live bird championship and Gilbert the target championship. It will be a contest all gun lovers will be interested in. Between 500 and 600 were on Supt. Beed'8 lawn last evening for the social, and in spite of the cool air, had a splendid time. Supt. Reed knows bow to make people feel at home. One of the the drawing features & his institutes, is the good oheer that pervades them, The Ohervy sisters fresh frow their in pew York WANTED—Five hundred tame pigeons. Must he good flyers. 21t2 G. L. TAYLOR. W. H. WOOD, piano tuner, of Albert Lea, Minn., is in the city. Orders left at the Tennant house or with A. D. McGregor will receive prompt attention. . HOUSE for rent, at the Milwaukee depot. Inquire of Lenette W. Butler. WE have a few ladies' shirt waists left that we are closing out at 75o each, worth double that price. GEO. L. GALBRAITH & Co. $4O Per Month. Salary. A few energetic ladies and gentlemen wanted to canvass. Above salary guaranteed. Call or address, 18m3 FRED LAX, Colo, Iowa. MONEY—On first mortgages. M one y—On second mortgages. Money—On short time. Money—At lowest rates. Money—Geo. O. Call, Algona, Iowa. ASK to see the newest thing in ladies' shoes—the royal purple; we haye them. GGO. L. GALBRAITH & Co. PIOKLES, sauces, and relishes to suit every taste at GROVE & SON'S, EIGHTEEN karat rings that aro 18 karat, not 14 karat rings made vp by some jobber and stamped 18 karat. 6 *' DiNgLEY & PUGH. LOST—Bay colt, three-year-old. Got out of Lewis H. Smith's pasture.- Will his return. «w * w COMPANY F WINS BOTH OTJPB. The AlRoiia Rifle Team Comes Homo Wltli Honors—Mike Walsh Makes a Rig Score. A telephone me&sage yesterday afternoon from Lieut. Ward announces that Company F wins the general average cup by 11 points in a score of 271, and the 500-yard cup by 4 points in a score of 95. In this shoot J. M. Walsh made a score of 24 out of a possible 25. Company F has held both cups before, and the other rifle teams did not intend to let them again come to Algona. But they will remain here another year now in any event. The shoot occurred yesterday forenoon. It was to have come Monday, but the governor's reception postponed it. STILL ANOTHER STAR LETTER. A Greenfield, Mo., X,ady Tells How Betsey Hoes Could Have Done It. The following note was over looked in the crush of five-pointed star correspondence: GREENFIELD, Mo., July SO.—I see by TUB UPPEU DBS MOINES that a question has arisen as to the ability of Betsey Koss to cut five-pointed star with a single clip of the scissors. If you will examine the enclosed papers you will find it easy enough when , vou know how. I enclose two papers, one of which I have out. Dnfold It and you will find the smaller piece to 'be a perfect five-pointed star. The second one is folded ready to out. Cut on the marked line and you will have the star. So you see there need be no doubt of the truth of the pretty little story of the cutting pf the stars for our flag. Betsey's reputation in the matter must be sustained. TAYM>B TANNEH. GooBfavm hand wanted until the Jst.'P!: December. Inquire of T. H. Conner. _. BIG. pile of remnants of all kinds of summev goods, very cheap t>° <?l,98 e ou *- b BAWWAHW & go, Attendance IB Now Over .'JOO-Ijafo YOUIIK Tomorrow Nlfjlit. The teachers' institute has passed tho 300 mark. The enrollment is 306. Outside of the counties having big cities this number is not reached in the state. Tho work of the week has gone on smoothly. Tho teachers are studying. They aro showing marked proficiency in the now branches they are to be examined on. Dr. Hallock gave a splendid address last Thursday evening on Uncle Sam. Dr. Hallock is a brother of Mrs. Dr. Hudson and editor of Christian Work, one of the leading religious weeklies of New York. He visited in Algona two days. Prof. Swift's illustrations of the marvels of the microscope and telescope Monday evening interested a big audience. Ho is unsurpassed in his line and can always count on a crowd in Algona. , During tho week Dr. Coles has talked during the morning hour on baths, Dr. Gay on digestion, Horace Mann on astronomy, Prof. Smith of Minneapolis talked one morning and Rev. S. H. Taft one. LAFE YOUNG TOMORROW EVENING. Lafe Young will address the teachers and public tomorrow evening. It is understood that he will give his lecture on Abraham Lincoln. No speaker in Iowa is better prepared to do justice to this theme, and everybody will be repaid for being present, SUPT. SABIN AND PROF. FRENCH. The closing evening entertainments will be a lecture Monday evening by State Superintendent Sabin, and Thursday afternoon and evening by Prof. French of Chicago, who is a famous chalk talk lecturer. THE ADDED ENROLLMENT. Following aro the names of those who have come in during the week: Algona— Young, Olive Salisbury, May M. Hotelling, Birdlo Hotolllng. Burlington—Grace Wundt. Burt—J. M. Blanchard. Hardy—Anna M. Hines. Ottosen—Rosalie Nelson. East Chain, Minn.—Mamie Anderson. weather through the first ten days of October to make merchantable corn. It is highly probably that more than the usual amount, at tho rear of the procession, will be cut oil prematurely by killing frosts. WE don't carry filled, plated nor ten- cent rings; 'but we have the finest lino of solid gold rings at lowest prices. 20 E. G. BOWYER. IN GIVING THAT Cup of Cold Water do not offer it in a cheap tin cup. laven't any better? There will be no xcuse for not having a good pint cup fter next Saturday, for wearemaming i possible for every man, woman, and hild, who owns 5 cents, to exchange t for a first quality granite cup. You avo been paying 15 cents for the same liing, but on Saturday the 14th, for ne day only, wo will sell you this cup or One Nickle \Tot more than two cups will bo sold to he same person at this price. This is he biggest small bargain in granite vare that we have yet offered. C. M. Doxsee, Hardware. East unam, mmn.—ivuiuuo ^ Bancroft—Nellie K. Govern. Irvington—W. A. Parsons. Lone Rook—Zena Plough. . Corn Needs *\Varin Weather. The crop report on corn in Iowa foi the week is as follows: Corn has mad' fine progress in. all .sections. Variabl replies haVe been received from crop observers to the inquiry in relation t< the length of time required under nor mal conditions to mature the corn oro] and place it beyond, danger of harm bj killing frosts. The larger number re port that early planted corn will b practically safe about 15th or 20th o September, kate planted fields, tha were well tilled, may be fairly mature by October J. An unknown, peroentag of the, ci'9p, wJU need warm dry in SHELLY & PETTIBONE, MARBLE He^d otones, • Monuments,, IOWA. tag~See us before you contract. WATER OR NO PAY. ' IF, Artesian weu contractor. I have the only cable steam drilling machine owned iu the county; sink wells for water supply fortowue cities, and railroads. Special atteutipn *< farm well work, Estimates, made. I •"" ploy only expert drillers. Address A. Pafiey, Algona, Iowa. to W ANTED—A reliable lady or gentleman to distribute samples and make a house to« house canvass for o.ur Vegetable 'AlW 1 ** Soaps; oago, IU..

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free