The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 15, 1890 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1890
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IOIK1 3. i «*»,* ty? &## i.'< ''•f • ^ • ®f^\^*^ ifttt. olHSff^3K«» and aHaS* fifty Ofi6 *'»J' s wM _fibt)f thesnftSl sol* ate 'most wo, „• Jbnt as big a? the L i»-7»uu I rtevct hrtVe inore tha •i 'Aftfl thei-6's always- coming I f t Tnftt loecp my knife for ff ,j declare,' Mi ft pont, "MWUIJfe 1 s*y (fk.i .to\ &«£ •'1 enfi't make 'em hold thing?,— i Some cookies, nn nppln or i A fafilfe and pencil imd bunch 'Some tialls and maybe ii fie 1 Afld Warbles of course, nfld ft And shells, nnd tiebbleii and Attd some odds and ends,'all! ' , Yotl onn see for yourself 't I t"i ont. si' of a mole, [ii three: mead lltHe hole |)iit a fo* )M)e \ito #JJto>d facts willsfoow. i as wsow. ht toifttidlM Sbd.and the "' iflg * rc .„ genef, Tali fifing*, top'and a ball, 'inch, . honest, that's 1 't'ft like B anil ot pome [intent With jtocltptg nindo wide nnd Above and below and liefohi an| M , f _,, , Sewed extra heavy and etroiiP c muc "Id want 'bout a dozen or so, \kimj 'lotie; , bellml, poor f| Likeu. tions tk. control.', result of I It is a matter of surprise / farmers raise so few chid! buy all the fresh in<^ when the table might bej I know, . Nicholas. of paying not grow chicken's There is a call for , before complaining needed elsewhere, factor on the farm of all the ex r .-„•-;••? itlthafc drilled in ot if a 8 must be plowed in. is seen in Hll^rops, i tures; in fnctiin " of the farm, w matters now, will open his ,-„..„„„,, berore him <>vciv time , c -. and an inquiry n to the. to uitferences in ntijs will •—' ft 1f'und valuable ' It is, after all, , nnd the open eye Y t- - . i rrr 1 • - Ihere is ii) ifa won't bittefi b? iw* -^StfUS tU asked the «. , feeling ly be few pent up ?rabs to ihed all . much 1 putl- i to 'well - a female; and and I schoolSi tbe go^ factory.. < " t so muc'ii about th Labor is the gr thatgives the boa 1 penscs, but every and where it was] number of hour^ brings in the may entail a rangenient, /of "labor" performed that inauduigathfeflt, for misapplied labor the proper jA B , but in systematic ar-, . necessary ff.which .every, matter de- refence to the prod^tinto tw The f mention receives its share at f,"^ 6 , e , lther "for Market" or fattcnin^ime and with the least effort | %* ^le/'__ The fruits gassed for' «!fir e i pl i irae rules to be observed in the fj* chickens are,sound and various as ffllCmth, and cleanliness. Water "n , toul should not be offered. Keen caruwls separate, allowing to each bird .Z h JR? ce , na 'y <m - a i n s P are : spread the our cultivated ftuita are di tion of -• »••- n "->-.-C1USBUU I are not always of high .quality, nrmnarance being the main n fruits is nearly n)ways at ot quality and flavor. The' Piti,',. ff P fe erry is bettni in flav °r' either the Enormous, Greg? or Shaffe" common wild strawberry will by fa? count the Babach that will oftS S tln«v'f"f--'' ~"V" V "^""'-ww. in aci-|^p m ™°™-™ ^vo and one-half inohes-in dial t { pn tojheir regular diet of good ,orn, | ±r li?S a ^ S JI^. ^ «^T - . „„ JUU ^ au B fe •-•«.,„„„, ;cli j, WIJ1 Q y Ia) . gfnd with sharp sandy gravel; an,] tae £?" f fche , B « baeh ^at will often mea ^ that they are not disturbed. ]„ ad- fc 1 ^^two and one-half inohes-ind t^pn to their resulardinh n f ,,™,i I efc ?r. Originators worlr harder alonjj, fruits than fi like .1 cake of. ground oat?, of bean< sugar, ir.ilk and mutton suet. Le :e he until it is stale, then crumble € and g lve each bird a gill measurefu .norning and evening N 0 entire oVni Jhduld be given to fowls during the ™ they arefattening; indeed, the seerec o rELte ? -PP'yingthem wi^" .isS/^P' 1 "- di e. est ,ive iniiis shaif'find'nc dithculiy in grinding it. Knjoyineiit at Home. «l 1 iP < u * S i lut u Py° U1 ' bouse, lest I he *un should fade your carpets; and your he , -cs lest a marry laugh should shake ri,,vii some of the musty old cobwebs theiv ' |f you want to rum your sons, let them fi'.mk tnat ail innlb anrysocial enjoyment be Jell on the threshold without they come ho meat night. When o home is regarded as only a place d drink and sleep in, the work is begu ends in reckless AanmA^u. — i? must have „„ fc one -ci-u-t so o 1 —• factory. ln , u; aren preferring w",Vff el ftre Wounded. ing tbe ^.^batty bait w »|° y Bt o\ext ' ll 1 «r\VPtllU^6""T " + «t- Rftfli Ull™- £,4+0 \ govcii 11 _i.4,von ft" DG ntYipr lutoi I «.n PrtiTJU"!* 3 '* -«lo Qvllv*- I_L««* '•- C »5&»« JT » ta! 6 M . S .«- Scl, • *» to g IOTO.«ffiSJ'«*l«- B—" "" rtii " 80 SdT,;; *- ^s^ffffKS^^it 7^^^r^^ : ^^^'^^ ^-^J^^.^^^ruS^P-JE: Lose 1 ] ^^«««-'sssr^ l.tartlitigwP^ 8even . --- C ^l Ho Wilton a ' L •ague reports ( press repr- works known a y^e „ "upper l'^ 1 "., " t B u*iveB are lost l\^""utborized ^ernor ' 8 s=i?3£:ii >^«"' •tetes*- ---- . —iigi.j| t , u\jia »VUI K color line and for size in quality and flavor. , , m| b A r Jn aC ''- ness witl l ?* hich th e BeH Dav'.. mi» ..... ,. p roverbla i t am , nearly four . run of customers will and order or purcease - „* i,., unu ujg, brj£"'llt f'nf* ln«'* ' red apples." The clTief f n ,,lt in this '"St^sr- 4 ** ^^ri ., _ £ n \inwuie diapiw , Uo'^if" "V" ^""••"t iluu comparative merits oriruits, andj second because "of an i'n l C f nent *?&* ttl ^ , is i" the race for bi " things Color and the sense of sight plav ,m°«^M P"*, 111 , the ^le?iad P con ot truits, and the sight of rosy peaches, flame-colored iippj^ inrple grapes, the well roundec ----- -. strawberries, raspberries am Blackberries, tastefully' displayed in the k^te 1 ™* W1 ^ to the vnbfi the 10 pviru: . lonnedolow Ln . n snovo oi i-KoV . fun and relax-irion Bomewhere; if they don't haw it " fi own hearthstone it will be sought at n her and perhaps at ."less profitable place' Iherefore let the fire W n brigl? n t night; and make the homestead delightful ' ?,no Tol « S001)er -thftti' the savory unes ot Shorthorn steak playing on the factory nerves of a hungry person frol a itehPn window. The sLKttfi ' ,t the hue looking fruit, with lam* siie JoHves too often the feeling with tile cut-' tomer that if that is the way all fru f .->«.!. *4»1 AlUUl \Jl_ around the lamp and firelight or a Jiome blots out many a care and annoyance d ur- £? Sk^-^t. 3 H d th ? ^ l «*M they can take with them into the world is thp unseenanfluenceofa 1 ' " - re- cle will be broken; when you will sound of a voice'that is still'''"and" your greatest pleasure will be in ineinbering that you did all in your to put a song under every burden to each otl-er happy.—Albany Journal. The t«8soiis of The Year. Each year brings with it its own peculiar im r°s S siv?w e **"* ei "P has . izes » » most fn,-« the n th8 n ^ cessifc y or S con ? e°rving niuls'- atiL °,3f hT^S^J^Si to innn*,A,,~t i • iu "fe,. iu 'ca«o ana another loconaucthis operations/ rather with n view to saving laborvfc>.aiifivfeed Tl P,-'' ?l e ™ ntos y. 1 ".^ 1 ?»fifc? thT most ettSt taste he will get along with as little ai possible, use more pickled goods and vineA gars tor appet lz ers and toning llp the syl Taking into account these facts-deceptive color, axe without quality, ignorance frnita Uft f V" d WaratiTO value of nuicsas a rood, together with thefYwf-'fW so large a per cent, of fruits reach the consumer in a damaged condition and have to be picked in a half-ripe state so they will nanciie sately and bear transportation—the miit-eating public scarcely know what there is in eating fresh, ripe fruit. Here to furnish fresh, ripp fruit of high quality and educate the public to appreciate and .seethe healthfulnesss of such! Hk-h for- ive sermons that set -__-.- „...„„ uvu UUD M. U |; 1Uer tt) (jt UC y. :th-new energy the Nnatter of water . „', -Inere are years if wliinh almost fr^n Can ^ and ^ W reaso b v )d crops, and there are others in which and°° P ainT ^ ^ ^^ only with sld11 \ The closing seasoriuis been one of this class, as .the past was ol - -f-4he verv ob posite . A close inspection ••> the Urn /fields this season will teach some very important lessons to any but a blind,nan ineretu-e large sections of the country hi which the good farmer and the poor fared gtaotly alike. Where there was no rain- tall, or where there were untimely frost* or where there were rust and bliSit coS chtions, the fields well farmed fareT inuoh the same as the. illy cultivated. There ore extreme conditions which , 10 wisdom can xoresee and no skill avoid. wlstlom On thP other hand, there are exceedingly impressive object lessons in almost eV h7 ^"^'P and on alln ? a .t every farm f&r 7 53;erailes the tjavoler can°see corn nelds, on apparently the same kind of Jand, one yielding fifty to sixty bushes to th? acre and others frX,,, fi,,-,.^, <." :..... \ l ° .....— ——""uiiicooo UL suun. nisrii ter-j tihty and culture, close pruning, dead-riw/' h-uit delivered in clean packages will opX ana keep full control of any local or city eaten of the class known as "for thetable 1 '". eommo^fr -° ^ * } ™ }& not °? Iy "™^ " ie secure flavor with size, but a shortcut can of fruits of better and higher flavor can be tested or grown with sxtra care for home or table use. The village garden, the, suT urban resident on commodious Jot. or the farmers can develop their fruit gardens on ttllS llllG TTln fliup'i i*^l f 1 **Y** U v ** unripe or unwholesome frnits? U The 0 siz°8 and sight oWruit should advertise it just M oudlynsthefnmesof the steak does the value of Short-horn cattle as a food, and the quality of the fruit and its condition or the pa ate and stomach should only be properly shown by the size and color of cne truit. Only such fruits should be planted and placed before the public in open market as will ulvays make the con sumer want more, But above all, the pub- fcHflfe 0 i"^™ «*#»>.?«! «6qnt juveni fineine: ty'inc^. haea.reJ ile-ish. and chile ripw qve fathers'du ttteir sons, for 'grown people, -J their . following he wo: Ten ^e-ofi^ov brought e 01U ^ ^_ h Bbo«Bl% ie e 8 j^^Jg>^y» S J l9 ' Bi e-ap. atned. 000 ^"Jg^be foUojona ^ r80 ^ enia min, omoiete Teal estate. •>, David so.- "„ Tj 0 yes, 'iz^Jffit&v&reffi* '„..,. o» *» »»?.\ nf » tamk a*«'«*jS^ffl«e««« iry,. Mrs V,5n S r, E ct Avenue,.Thu ti^^ju^T^^-" 4 ^^rl'^s^ yet been wounded has •Bcertataed. The Dupont powder such a i age Around tl incorrect, as excitem nary adventures S 9 much in a do personality • th - used for a c - Thp houses, about fi£t j "lU. "Warner, ^'pm'pbury an^O. ^^ otT&W best worl^; there set in science- i n a brillian followed this *&%*•& v:,^a»t in. 1527. As 2. 0 weight tfoy, the new 5760 grains, or three-qnartt.. The strict pound of 12 qunc, only in weighing the precious mc^i with different subdivisions, for the. dauers and .medicines dealt out by ap caries. For heavy goods (avoirs, du poll a more liberal nieasure was given, likt the baker's .dozen, and 15 ounces was called a pound. In the same way 28 pounds were called a quarter, and 112 .pounds ft hundred-weight, allowance being made for waste or wrappings. The. increase o' the pennyweight to 24 grains ih I 1 " raised the value of the ounce to 480 gr.. and accordingly the pound of commer; containing 15 ounces, was raised to 72 grains. As 250 grains of wihe Were ice. oned equal to a cubic inch, the galbn, cos taining 8 of these pounds, or 57,600 grains, had a capacity of 230.4, or in even numbers 231 cubic inches. This is the wine gallon now in use in United States. The ale or boor gallon, of 282 cubic .inches, was originally a measure containing 8 pounds of wheat at 204 grains to the cubic inch. The name avoirdupois was transferred at a very enrly date from the heavy goods, which is indicated, to the system by .which they were weighed. It occurs first in the statute of of 1335 and 1353. The early pound of 15 ounces of 450 grains ench— 6750 grains—was raised by law, as has been shown, to 7200 grains, malting 16 of the old ounces. In practice, however, the Dound seems to have fallen below this tandard to about 7000 grains, and this 'eight was finally declared to be a pound 'oirdupois, the avoirdupois ounce, or ; dcenth of the pound, being thus rednc- to 437>£ grains.—From "The Metric tern,"by H. W. Richardson, in Bar's Maga/.ine. 'A 1U5VOI.UT10NAKY HEL1C. Suction of t.lio Great Pntiinm Chain by 'JUch tlic Hudson Klvor W«8 Mlocked be Soon at Liuby Prison. of the most interesting relics, at' the Prison War Museum, and one that more than ordinary attention, is a . of the great iron chain stretched the Hudson river, fit the narrows i West Point and Fort Constitution, >ral Israel Putnam in 1776, during jvolutionary war, to prevent, the vessels from passing up the river. " m consists of eighteen links and of the special exhibits. The •made of iron bars 2% inches d average in lewghth a little wo feet and weigh abaut 150 i was stretched across the larrowest point between the •low the old steamboat land- hitched to huge blocks on [ was buoyed up on very large feet long and pointed at the the opposition to the force The logs were placed at Ti " from each other, tbe chain, am and made fast by staples 'here were also a number of s , 1 at proper distances, with ,'; to the chain to give it ity. This chain was end, and is four times a^s "V ain manufactured today;'' i iron works a few miles chain was used. The ,n, with the exception of .nofcher small one jn the •ml, is still buried in the BV. of the Hudson river, 'originally 1,600 feet long. J Women wTi •1 here B a sister I my ot a ; -- Young', often aiett in r H —id sister who " just as young as ever she was." She's » kittenish thing, yet she'd be a little more uttenidi if she was a little less elephantine .1'risky old girl, how she does love to climb into the swing at the picnic! Weighs two hundred, and fifteen aid makes the swing creak like a hoisting tackle. ."Higher, Mr. Ihiiiehanks! Higher! Oh, higher lou can t.ir.ghten me! I'm not one of the scary girls." You bet she isn't. Has six children, and if you'll mistake her for her eldest daughter—a sweet, slender eirl with an oval face, spiritnelle expression' and figure as grueeful as a swaying lily story ts he-would W] ing a. dime novel, ft education of our boy ' Tins can be done by 86ltl] inferiority upon inferior I can boys, like their parents leaning towards the best They like to dress wef well prepared table. ' to the new and are rather proud read. Let even touched is a fair is your 15 who carried Scott," •» » a « '£ - *"»! ^s^Ei!^ !> ^*. fe ! ^r^^I«'-'rr£±^ A S^'f^sKff'*SBiS this matterW book« innin ' ence t ,- T ,,„, -.*« ^**,»v*i.iig jjii/j i-u oijiiy p| th? acre and others from thirty to t\ Sometimes they will be in such close ,„•<». innftv-as, for instance, on opposite sides road or of a partition fence-as to ae the possibility of any great differ- in the quality of the soil or the Jter of the season. The difference is wholly in the farming, this is by no means v« S r OWl r 6SS ? n °, f '««yew- Itl so eve?y l?*\\- i- 8 t' auds this year with more fitarthng distinctness. It is emphattottHv the good farmers that have the Lood cro™ this yew, Good farming means more than Plowing, so wing and-harvesting. It means • nrst and toremost, keeping the I 0 nd in the passible, condition of fertility A many. farmers excuse their light oat?, or corn, oats and wheit, a wSSS.o?of S,!?XS ;y ° U ^ er ^ rls< Thq -T ^ el P h<* years m sucpflsainn Tlii« ia nnf i i ciaugnters ,up. Man never mistakes mother wswuotttood f'tr-1 jor daughter going up mountain. Apt to ,,•.„ i^r 6 ^ fiftake about luncheon-time ^ iu,injr | only.. i Oh, ^eknow the old T elderly -'that !. r ,V» VHt v-! uu *'• flKUin, Uifio n I'M ininvln I Ki. i—i ,r ,, *""vucuM-uuie <teUE wh;oh bhow widely cifforpt rS K-^ h| ' re JF now ' ^ °' d Telaerly-that «0Jvbecause <5f different of „ u iL^nS'tWM^^ 0 ^^ 1 ^'^" 1 ^' , T^o faiwere Wy have clovV" od fl tw ?n « ^Sif^ 1 > Aud ' ^™J v * t hw - >«t 6 is, v .{towe, on pi*otitnJly the >»«»Vlml of' ».^ W«ffW»r-^b9.ha* long- since shed ; ;;lftfiSi,, ftn.il/vet "— ;-..... ' VA .. f -— —t > *«»vv/* 1 4» no u, jMVilVlIltf lllv — she 11 ask you to dinner for a week. Plays Pussy wants a corner" and "Hunt the slipper." Loves to "teeter." With an eighteen-toot board you have to pull a ll out about thirty inches over to your side ot the trestle to make it balance. When the board is balanced right in the middle, sne can nre thft whole young men's Bible class up into the air as though they had been fired from a catapult. When her end ?L^°^™Ss£o™ on the ground it buds off the trees. Fond of Usually fastens on to mf —^"ip 1 '- ei "-ip. Olde* brethren wary. They dragged her ^m "',!, , ^kk-k «8 - " • T ,,' ^ • I »****»j A*-*^W »»4Mn JWv4 t JJ? W.H P aimtn-vrhQ has long- since shod ^•-•---^MuedafewaoiA of corns ipert; J. Bujflette, in J*di w < just comet three thick , -{ answered with tact was, his partnts had of reading, and the Jit, when he annonncfld Scott ingcredii, to his taste. There is a curreit opi cures for something besfde!' boy's book, he is a ''goodv whj this should be one finds Plain No one thinks a bov dude because be alviays looks Aeat ed; nor is a boy laughed at ftM ness, at least by senojble people I word he uses is not elaug. Whv ffl best taste in books should not be J aged in a boy one would like to hav? clear. Parent soften say: "Thevhi take a run with certain books, Ukfe or Kingston's, us they do with nLu, the whooping-cough. After a wbJK will prefer something s,olid. Boys 1 w boys, and we can't expect them to be at once. In fact, we don't want tin be, ' So they ai-e left to craiu then with the miscellaneous literature they lose their boyishness, and becoa tbe models of the Sunday-school stoj But some of us know very well eer young friends, real boys, too, who caw sefei*?!! !»*»..tta*! f I * ttat e s lo ru;«d to &ts»sa!rd.^«— «-&*%|* f giS'- been blown »•*» O fihepw*- ^^^S^\»J5&irSOTgt K L . . _nnni\OIP uvy _.-.v«mfinip 1 minPr" " .unvMn. *•"". 5 tmtlTjeW oounBelef rh££* tt.i4rtra»i» '"-'' ••- TF -mppos wh O u- he tb to,- 1'isqbPOLlU AIAX ROSE, r .'....- ,.'::^ ,\; '.;. IheOflloebf ii Colorado ' " ;an, who, recently '•first and •L'arinier experieiice in \CorV bich may turn hi» ver News. Bergau ad to be laid out •essed in his burial .whitesheet, Ear- .oberts, one of the .0 had been work- ,tvn on a long bench ing a sheet over from bothering ion were in the i ( of Bergan's ,it" tributes to a little the d glasses of orgue asked rierid, The usy at the enflh where A'hereheis," 'ne bench where giving him a said: /f- /the day beforf ' - oief him fo have a ha and he hastily hair stood on end _s. supposed dead •ju.bf terror which *' n through tho a is «l «f.i*l tnosuu"* . speecn « 0 " v *-,-. V ^ B ftt we ISSJsSfiSSgSfiff §'S itoftted^ajA^^f^jlng -^fz-ftssssga*** SCUANTON, Pa., Oct. 6.—A rule new trial in the case of Annie Hu ;ainht Pastor Roberts was asked fc . day. One of the reasons was tho al* if the plaintiff from the court £ preventing them from proving/, she brought a similar ca>e agains',^ in Dane county,_VYiscon, 1 * .1878. Roberts tendereir nils i V. ..„.„ _g struoted f\ which at, there UFtt*l fS^,^st^SVf»>' 'u^rw ^Wf 4 <-»>!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free