The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1891 · Page 8
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1891
Page 8
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THE UPfEK DES MOtNES. ALGONA, IG^A, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1891, THE NEWS OF THE COUNTY t, March 10.—Who snyfl it did not snow ntiy last Sunday? C. E. Olcson started last Saturday for lonin to visit his parents. A. M. Tnttlo arrived homo Monday. Ho haft been the greater part of tho winter in California, Oregon, and Arizona. Tho grip has not lost any of its grip yet on tho people of our town. Our doctor is on the go nearly all of tho time. R. P. Chapin has hcen quite sick for the past two weeks. Ono of S. E. Grove's little children is very 8ick With lung fever. Fours are entertained that it can't got well. We notice that .T. S. Gallagher's new machine house is up, mid partly occupied by machinery. There was another carload of emigrant •movables unloaded hero one day last week. Tho school election passed off very quietly lost Monday. There was u very light vote cast. G. W. Eddy and Dr. .T. E. Hill woro tho cnudldiitos for tho office. Mr. Eddy was ro-olnetcd again, receiving itii votes, Dr. Hill 15. Tho amount estimated l>y the board for tho misultie year to run the school is *l,yoo, teachers' fund; $200, contingent; $7f>, school houso. On account of tho crowded condition of our schools wo will bo umliT tho necoHHlty of having another tcnelun 1 In addition to tho force wo now imvo for tho next yoar. Tho present toachors will continue with tlio schools as they are tho balance of this school yoar. Then arrangements will bo niado for an intermediate teachor. Markets! Wheat, 8()@8!)o; oats, <X)o; coriHOo; Barley, fi3@i>Bc i flax, ?1.015) hogs, fc8.10; hay loose, 84.00, pressed, $5.fiO@(l, Town lots in park addition, $r>0@!H)(), each according to location. J. P. Elwoll and wife of Buffalo Fork took tho train lioro Friday to visit their friends in Illinois and Indiana. Will Casnor mot with an accident last Monday that might liavo provod fatal. His 'horso broke loose, and in trying to catch him tho horso kicked him in tho face and breast, which knocked him senseless for a few minutes. Ho was taken to tho ofllco of Dr. Hill, and in a fow minutes ho was able to bo taken homo. Z. S. Barott wont to Brltt Monday on business. Tho farmers' alliance of Wesley and Prairie townships and ISoono, Hancock county, arc going to moot in Wesley next Saturday to mako some permanent arrangements to start a supply store hero. Thoro has boon somo strong talk of buying out F, M. Butts' store and coal sheds. Elder Black will bold his second quarterly mooting at this place next Sunday evening, quarterly conference Monday at 0 a. in. Lot everybody come out Sunday evening and hoar what tho older has to say. Bancroft. March 0.—Now lot's have BANCROFT, spring. Tho causo of that broad smile of Alex. Dundas' is that a girl baby of average weight arrived at his houso last Thursday. H. B. Bancroft and E. E. Conner, two of Kossuth's good toachors of Wesley town- nhip, were in those parts last wook. The Misses Eva Lantry and Amy Wallace wore up from Algomv hist Friday night on a visit to tho Mi.ssos Byrno and Wallace of this place, and also to attend tho school entertainment. Wm. Uiohuvdson of Algona was in town last Saturday on business. Dr. Taylor of this place wont to Algonu hxst week as a witness on tho Blman-.Tohn son law suit. Our school ontortainmont camo olT last Friday night as per announcement, anil to say that it was good does not 1111 tho bill, it was pronounced tho bost ontortainmont of tho kind over hold in tho town. Among tho \good features wore club swinging by twolvo Johnson case nil returned to Algona to finish the case today. 'The ease seems to bo attracting a good deal of attention. I^UVcfnc. LuVEiiNK, March 8.—Chas. Mlnzer and wife were callers at H. L. Simmons on Monday. They arc residents of Hurt. .Tohn Palmer of Lunl was in town Tuesday on Business. Wm. Brummond sold in the month of February 150 tons of coal. Mrs. .T. A. Dultman of Goldfleld Is visiting with D. A. Dultman at present. Ed, Welch returned homo Tuesday from Fort Dodge, his wife remaining for awhile to visit. John Preston, one of our old blacksmiths, has moved with his family to Walnut, 111., where ho has a location at his trade May success go with him In his new undertaking. Frank Chapman Will run the old shop as usual and will be glad to see his old patrons. Thirty teams standing on our streets at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Pretty fair for the middle of tho week. John Preston has sold his houso nnd lots t/) Grant Paul of this place, who will take possession soon. Jas. Johnson nnd wife started Wednesday for their homo In Brothortown, Wls., to visit his father. They will bo gono for Homo time, Mrs. Loroy Barton's father of Humbolt was In town Thursday on business. Goo. Wilson, a nephew of W. A. Patterson, is visiting hero with them, Ho Is a resident of Fort Dodge. Nod. Robertson of Bancrof t is visiting at tho llovoro houso at present. Chas, Melrs and Miss Korfonborgor were married at Humboldt Thursday. The bride Is a sister of Mrs. Christ Hoffman, near town, and is recently from tho old country. Tho bost wishes of tho press go with them, Werner Eggorth has just had a well bored In his pasture. The Boals boys are doing tho work. Barton & Crabtroo shipped nine carloads of cattle Saturday to Chicago. Jas. Clark wont to Corwlth Saturday on a business trip. F. H. Patton is on tho sick list at present with a bad cold. Mrs. Rev. M. T. Kaimor of Klngslcy was n callor n Mrs. D. Paries and Mrs. H. L. Simmons Saturday. Jessie Hill of Chicago, a cousin of Mrs. H. L. Simmons, was visiting the hero Saturday. John Brown, Loroy Barton, and J. U. Crabtroo wont to Chicago Sunday morning with nine carloads of cattle shipped from this place. Ijotts Crook. LOTTO CHEEK, March!).—James Hiobhoft, who has occupied tho Faxnoll farm for tho past three years, has moved to tho Wallace farm in Whittomoro township. P. T. Thorneoof|Lake county, 111., brother-in-law of tho Dalzlels, arrived with his stock, furniture and tools to take possession of his farm in Lotts Crook known as the Faxnoll farm. CorivllU. Crcsoiit: City election has come and gone and loft on our hands a nearly now corps of ollleors. Upon W. H. Reed devolves the arduous duties of keeping tho records, but as ho is ro-elocted ho is acquainted with tho business. William Ward of Stilson Will deliver his groat and interesting lecture on "Surface Geology; tho Dos Moinos Glacier, tho last groat ice sheet that covered northern-con- trul Iowa," in tho Congregational church at Britfr, next Thursday evening, March 13. Admission 25 cents, Bo sure and attend, Miss Nollio Quackonbush returned to her homo near Algona last Monday, She has been assisting Mrs. F. P. Heskot for somo time past. J. M, Stilson has sold his fine span of mares to Nathan Studor of Kossuth county, who is ono of ouv bost stock raisers and knows a good team when ho sees thorn. wivpils, also a hoop drill by a number of little girls which rocolvod loud applause. Also lino singing, and tho play, " wide enough for two" was played llrst rule. Al. Leonard as Frit/ Kollor brought down tho house, as did Bert Stroator as Mr. Wickerwork, in fuot it was all good, so good that when It was repeated tho next night a fair liouse was given them. Miss Hilda Stonson camo up from tho normal to visit with her parents over Sunday, Fred. Caulkins, who formerly worked in Roberts' lumber oillco, returned to Bancroft last Friday night. In tho election of six sub-directors for tho now independent district todiiy tho following persons wore elected : E. S. Stroator, E, L. Ward, W. S. Stahl, Honry Morri- llold, W. E. Jordan, and H. N. Bruor. They uro all good men, and a good school is an assured fact. Mrs. C. A. Fuller has boon very sick of late but is now improving. Tho subject .'of • Bov. Cummings sermon next Sunday evening will bo " Companionship." Mrs. G, W. Smith has been sick with a severe form of the grip, but is on tho !<iand at present. Our now street commissioner is allowing Illness for tho place by keeping tho i.idowalks clear of snow since tho bltazard of Sunday. Greenwood had no district township mooting today the causo of which wo know not. Miss Clara Muthows visited with friends in town over Sunday. Wo announced last wook that Mr. Soarlo was elected in sub-district No. !1, but wo hear sinco that Frank Koborts claims a tie, and will contest, and also that ho has notified Mr. Searlo to appear and draw lots for that ofllce. Ye scribe visited Algona last Saturday but failed to discover any more teams or any more business, except court business, than we have hero, and therefore returned homo perfectly satisfied that Bancroft was us good a town us there is in northern Iowa. One of Bov. Ward's little boys was very sfiok with tho grip but ho is improved vory much today, Mrs. E. C. Audorson and boy visited with Mrs. Anderson's sister, Mrs. Dr. W. E. H. Morse, of Algona last Friday and Saturday. G. O. Austin is having one of his bad sick spells at present. Tine witnesses and parties to tho Eluian- HOUSK to rent in L, Audorson, south part of town. FABIO BOMAHI. Aliloii lloncdlct-'H Now 1'lny—Now Torlc 1'rosn CommoiitH. Tho Now York Horald Buys: Tho in- olomoncy ot tho weather could not prevent tho visually large audience from attending' tho play lust night at the Third Avenue theater, denominated in the bill as Aidcn Benedict's Bpoctuculai dnunu, "Pablo Koma-nl." Tho play a dramatization of Mario Corolli s novo "Tho Vendetta." It is Ml of tho horrors which delight the lovers of tho novel. Tho stage sotting is above tho average, tho closing scene, a representation of an eruption of Mt, Vesuvius with oarthrjuulcb olToots, calling fortl tremendous applause. Tho Now York Mirror says: Prances Field of the Pablo Roman! companj has boon leading lady under Aiden Benedict's management for three seasons Miss Field is a keen, forceful actress equipped with abundant intelligence and an attractive personality. The New York World says: Aidoi Benedict's "Fabio Ilomani," a drama tfzntion of Mario Corolli's novel, " Tho Vendetta," was presented at the Third Avenue theater last night and scored an immediate success. Kvorybody Tuko Nottco. J. P. Lacy & Go, having purchased my elevator and all belonging to it, are now owners of all grain sacks with my mark, and all parties having such arc requested to return the same to them. B. A.-MYISHS. All parties knowing themselves indebted to 13. A. Myers will lincl him at U. L, Lund's otllce, where all claims must bo .settled at onco.-SOtit Vino 1'oultry. A few nice Plymouth Rock cockerelu that must be sold at once. _Cj_M. DOXSEK. -DON'T forget to remember that you can buy boots and shoos tit less than manufacturers' prices, next door to tho postoilieo. W. P. Carter. ABOtJT TMTING MM, test MILK BEFORE SELLING It tHE CREAMERY* to A Cow Matt Ol»* B Large Atnonnt at Itatter Fat in a tear if She ts to tie- tarn Any Profit* for Food and Keep. Milk AnalyiU. The value of a cow for dairy purposes depends upon several factors, the two most important of which are the quan- iity and the quality of the milk. We nave some cows at this station that give milk which contains about 8 per cent. ?at. Such cows must give about thirty- ihreo pounds of milk to make a pound of butter. We have others that run 5 per cent, fat, in which case twenty pounds will make a pound of butter.' After giving milk several months these rich cows sometimes run up to 7 per cent, fat, in which case about fourteen pounds of milk will make one of butter. With this knowledge of the amount of fat in milk wo have only to go to the records of milking to learn the standing of each cow. x I can nssnro tho reader that the 8 per ent. cows would have gone long ago had we not wished to keep them for the purpose of studying some features of ;heir milk that the milk from the other cows did not possess. I do not wish to be understood as insisting that tho richest milk is always ;he cheapest. Somo cows will give very rich milk, but in such small quantity ;hat they are not profitable, while a cow giving 8 per cent, milk may be one of ;he most profitable on the farm. It does not matter whether tho milk is of rich or medium quality so long as the total amount of fat produced is entirely satisfactory. A cow must give a large amount of butter fat for tho year if she s to return any profits for feed and keep. With tho methods for testing milk now before tho public there is no reason why the dairyman should not know the relative value of all the cows in his lerd. It does not seem to me necessary ;hat each man should own a testing apparatus; ho can take a sample of milk ind have tho factory make a test for a small fee. A factory using tho Babcock ;est could well afford to make the fat determinations for its patrons for five :ents each. But unless we romembor that the fat iost is only one of two figures which must be multiplied together to get the true result, wo may do the cow rank in- justic. To get tho other figure tho dairyman must weigh tho milk fnJna his cows. To do this a spring balance can be purchased for a dollar or two and hung up in the dairy barn, and the milk can bo weighed thereon daily, or if this seems too much labor lot tho milk be weighed once a week, and on the same day always, and careful record made. A sheet of brown inanilla paper can be ruled with a lead pencil in a few minutes and tacked' upon a board with a hole at the top, which can be hung upon a nail close by the scales. The cows can be named or numbered, and tho amount of milk set in the appropriate place wfth very little trouble. I know that many will say that this is too much trouble, but nothing is too much trouble which helps a man about his business. Nothing will open the dairyman's eyes more than weighing the milk and having these analyses made. Nine times out of ten, after such an examination, there will be some cows for sale at any price to the local stock buyer.—Experiment Station Bulletin. Model Jorsoya. We lay before our readers this week pictures of two of the most famous Jersey cattle in history. By studying their "points" carefully tho butter dairyman will thereafter be able to judge for himself whether an animal is u good cow or MICHAEL, ANOF.LO. dairy sire. Tho illustrations are copiec from a page of pictures of famous cattle in Tho Rural New Yorker. Tho highest price ever paid for a bul was paid for Michael Angola. When he was only six weeks old a rich gentleman who fancied him bought him for $13,500, He holds his head up like a lion. More famous even than the bul Michael Angola is his royal mother, tin old Jersey cow, Eurotas. Her immense udder shows what she was capable of ii the way of milk. In selecting a cow foi milk, of whatever breed she may be, re J. 1C. To RUNT—House, fivo rooms. Stacy. DKKSS mivking and stumping dono to order. Southwest part of town. Mrs. EUKOTAS. member to look out for the large uddei und a gentle, docile disposition. A wild excitable cow with big legs, thick tai and a general beefy look suggests Texan steer and meat, but never milk cheese and butter. , Moreover, in a milk dairy herd hav always ono or two Jerseys to make th milk 'rich. Holsteins will give the quan t-ity, J,.-rsoya the richness. Then you milk will soon get a booming reputation Wm. Clenry.-49t4 Mr. Clark, of The American Dairj man, claims to have invented, but no quite perfected, a machine that wi get the milk from six cows in the tim that a man may milk one by ham; We hope Mr. Clark will be able speed ily to perfect the machine, and that th good news is all true. He says the mi chino can be sold for $10. If so it wil work a revolution in th« dairy business BEAUtY IN DIStRfeSS. Very Uncommon Sort of Belle Seen In a «ro«d tat tTeli to So tfrdaien. Did you ever see ft poor and shabby idle? Such a young lady stood in the drong of women in a cabin of a Twen- y-thiri street ferryboat yesterday. At he first glance you would not, in all ikelihood, have noted anything peculiar bout her. You would have seen only tall, very shapely, modest girl of distinctly genteel appearance. If you had glanced at her again you would have >een startled, for she presented a picture as rare as any that we see in the kaleido- cope of life in the metropolis. For she was young, well bred, proud, and yet ery, very poor. She wore a hat of what appeared to be abbit skin, evidently home made and made with great cleverness and taste, yet showing in other ways than in the heapnessof the fur that it had never ome from a milliner's hands. Moreover, he fur was bedraggled, as if its wearer md been out in the rain without an um- wella. Her Newmarket xvas of gray loth and fitted her perfectly—but the loth was old and had faded, and here »nd there were little knots of stitching, howing that small moth holes had been arefully sewed up without success at oncealment. Her gloves were good,but hey were of cloth. But it was when her ace was studied that her condition was made eloquent. Her skin had that waxen ippearance which the human face dis- ilays when the body lacks nutritious food. There was a hint of pathos in her eyes, ind though the lines that were drawn .own and back firm her mouth were not pet deep they were apparent, neverthe- 3ss; they were'tho lines of sorrow and f continually enforced self denial. A ittle boy was with her, and when she poke to him her voice was soft and musical. Her choice of words was that I an educated and refined lady, hei manner was dignified. When she moved about you saw that one shoe, though polished, was torn and out of shape. She vas very, very poor. And she was con- cious of her condition; indeed, it was ivident that she hud not long been as loor as now. She must have once been n comfortable circumstances. Very richly dressed ladies crowded aronnd her, pushed against her, pressed jlose to her. Their perfumes filled the lir, their heavy furs slid past her hand is it hung by her side, their brilliants lashed in her face. It was a remarkable gathering of fashionable and wealthy Cornell. There were mincing, tripping- ay like young women, some almost in- olent in their pride and ease. There were chubby, rosy, well nigh stupidly joinfor table little women, swathed in ur and broadcloth. There were great, rotund matrons moving luxuriously each u her own atmosphere of comfort and )lenty. There were practical, firm looking 'oung married women making no display of ornament or superfluity, but bear- ng themselves confidently, as lacking nothing nnd asking nothing. All these surged around the shabby belle as the )oat floated into the pier. They squeezed ler among themselves, they hid her"as if hey had swallowed her up. Not one appeared to notice her, nor did she seem ;o be conscioiis of their presence. But she must have noticed it; not a figure, 01 a brilliant, or a fur garment, or a whiff of scent could have escaped one so keenly ntelligent as she. How every personality, and every luxury, and every hint of comfort must have cut her like a knife ilmistl—New York Sun. A Life Saving Skirt. "While my wife and I were on our last ;rip to Europe," said a gentleman the other day, "we met a middle aged lady who was going over the ocean for her nealth, and my wife and she became great friends. One day, while sitting in the ladies' private cabin, the lady said, 'Lee me show you mylil'opreserver,'and removing her outer skirt my wife beheld skirt that was a curiosity, if nothing more, Running up nnd down the skirt, at a distance of two or throe inches, were soft, flexible rubber bands about two inches wide. They woro sewed on at the sido of each band and ran all the way around the skirt, and at the top they were all joined to a broad rubber band six inches wide. At the top of this bane was a rubber tube about two feet long and which ran up the waist in front aiK 1 was left resting on the top of the corset "Said the lady, 'You behold one of my own inventions for saving my life. In case of an accident all I have to do is to take the end of the rubber tube in my mouth, and in two minutes I can fill al the rubber bands, which are hollow anc air tight, with air. Then tying the tub in a hard knot I am ready for the waves This skirt, when I strike the water, wil" spread out in the shape of a pond lily leaf and I will rest on i fc in an upright position as easy us though reclining on a couch and I can float around \mtil picked up.' "As our voyage was ti pleasant one wi did not have an opportunity to see hov it would work, but I have no doubt i would work well."—Detroit News. Women Who Work U»r<l. We hear a good deal about a strong healthy man suffering if he works abov eight hours per diem, and about his hard ly being able to keep body and soul to get-her if he does not get 25s. per week I should be delighted to hear that he go more and worked less; but I confess tha my sympathies are stronger for the wo men who work far more hours and ge far less. Not long ago we were asked to sym pathize with the matchmakers. Observ what is the fate of mutchboxinukers i the East End. They have to make gross of boxes (144) for Sid., to pro vide their own paste and string, an to dr>- the boxes by their own fires. B working all the week from 7 a. in. to I p. ru. they can earn from 5s. 6d. to 7s. Oc Last week they were invited to tea. was the first meul which many of them hud had during the day. Most of them came with children their arms. Their aspirations were no exaggerated. They wanted to be paid little better and to have workrooms pro vided for them by the manufacturer Who employed them.—London Truth. <\fid didn't kijov/V/lj&t to d fill s, Wise is SOAP of A«iber' (pie, QuickC ^aisljed e&clj ere as brigty &d soft as SANTA CLAUS SOAP-MADE ONLY BY NXfAiRBANK&Co.— — CHICAGO. TOPICS OF THE TIME. Is Disease a Punishment for Sin? The following advertisement, published by a romlnent western patent medicine house, •ould Indicate that they regard disease as a uriishmentfoi-Hln; "Doyou wish to know, 10 quickest way to cure a severe cold? We rill tell you. To cure a cold quickly It must e treated before the cold has become settled n tho system. This can always be done If you hoose to, as In her kindness to man ives timely warning and plainly tells you in ature's way that as a punishment for some idlscretion you are to ue afflicted with a cold nless you choose to ward it off by prompt ac,on. The first symptoms of a cola, In most ases, are a dry, loud cough and sneezing. The ough Is soon followed by a profuse watery ex- ectoratlon and the sneezing by a profuse vatery discharge from the nose. In severe ases there Is a thin white coating on the ongue. What to do? It is only necessary to ake Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in double oses every hour. That will greatly lessen the everlty of the cold and in most cases will ef- ectually counteract it, and cure what would ave been a severe cold within one or two ays' time. Try it and be convinced." In 50e ottles, for sale by F. W. Dlugley. Here Was Quick Work. The Des Moines Mall and Times says: A ew days ago while sitting In Elder Bros.' drug tore at Tingley, Iowa, Mr, T. L. Dyer, a well- nown citizen, came in and asked for some- hlng for a severe cold which he had. Mr. Eler took down a bottle of Chamberlain's Remedy and said: " Here Is something I can ecommend. It commands a large sale and gives genuine satisfaction. It is an excellent reparation and cheap." Mr. Dyer purchased bottle, and the next day when we saw him he aid he was much better, and the day follow- ng appeared to be entirely restored. This is a pecimen of the effectiveness of this prepara- .011. For sale by F. W. Dlngley. DOU YOU WANT THE Corn. I am paying the highest market price or corn, on my farm a mile east of Algona.-33 O_L. LUND. The Greatest Strike. Among tlie great strikes Hint of Dr. Miles In dls- overlng his New Heart Cure liaa proved Itself to e one of the most Important. The demand for It us become astonishing. Already the treatment f heart disease IB being revolutionized, and many nexpected cures effected. It soon relieves short reath. fluttering, pulns In side, arm, shoulder, ,'eak and hungry spells, oppression, swelling of nkles, smothering and heart dropsy. Dr. Allies' ook on Heart und Nervous diseases free. The nequaled New Heart Cure is sold and guaranteed y F. W. Dlugley; also his Restorative Nervine for eadache. fits, sprees, hot flashes, nervous chlMa, plum habit, etc. 4 * Will Be Given, Away. Our enterprising druggist, F. W. Dlngley, who arrles a line stock of drugs, perfumeries, toilet articles, brushes, sponges, etc., la giving away a urge number of trial bottles of Dr. Miles' cele- irated Restorative Nervine. He guarantees It to ure headache, dizziness, nervous prostration, leeplessness. the 111 effects of spirits, tobacco, offee, etc. Druggists say It is the greatest seller hey ever knew, and is universally satisfactory. He also guarantees Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure In ill cases of nervous or organic heart disease, pal illation, pain In. side, smothering, etc. Fine book oil Nervous and Heart diseases free. 4 * t Legal Blub? Most surely you do if you have need for any at all. Then remember that yon can find them at the Upper Des Moines Office. WE KEEP ON HAND Chattel Mortgages, (Short Form, best In use,) Farm and Town Leases, Warranty Deeds, Trial Note, Grass Leases, Notes, etc,, For sale in any quantity desired. Blanks not in stock will be made to order at short notice and correct prices. Miles'Nerve and Liver Pills Act on a new principle—regulating the liver, stomach, and bowels through the nerves. A new dls covery. Dr. Miles' Pills speedily cure biliousness- bad tiisto, torpid liver, piles, constipation. Unequaled for men, women, and children. Smallest, mildest, surest! Fifty doses 25 cents. Samples free at F. W. Dingley's drug store. Horses for Sale. Two three-year-old horses, , two mares in foal, ono horse 12 years old, and two spring colts. -4t S. H. McNuTT. Pronounced Hopeless, Yet Saved. From a letter written by Mrs. Ada E. Hurd of (iroton, S. D., we quote: " Was taken with a bad cold, which settled on my lungs, cough set In and finally terminated In consumption. Four doctors ;ave me up, saying I could live but a short time. I gave myself up to my Saviour, determined If I could not stay with my friends on earth I would meet my absent ones above. My husband was advised to get Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. coughs, nnd colds, I gave It a trial- took In all eight bottles; it has cured me and I thank God I am now a well and hearty woman." Trial bottles free at Dr. Sueetz' drug store. Regular size, 50o and SI, 4 Knpepsia. This U what yon ought to have; In fact you must have It to fully enjoy life. Thousands are search- Ing for It dally, ami mourning because they find it not. Thousands upon thousands of dollars are spent annually by our people In the hope that they may attain this boon. And yet it may be had by all. We guarantee that Klectrle Bitters, If used according to directions and the use persisted In, will bring you good digestion and oust the demon dyspepsia and Install Instead eupepsla. We recommend Electric Bitters for dyspepsia and all diseases of the liver, stomach, and kidneys, at BOo and $1 u bottle by Dr. Sheetz. Sold lliicklen's Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, suit rheum, fever sores, tetter, chilblains, chapped hands, corns, und all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay IB required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. Sold by Dr. Sheetz, druggist, Algona. A LARGE stock of boots and shoes to ho closed out r.t, your own price. Next to postofflco. W. P. Carter. Knglisli Spavin Liniment Removes all hard, soft, or calloused lumps or blemishes from hovses, blood spavin, curbs, splints, sweeney, ring bone, stifles, sprains, all swollen throats, etc. Save J50 by use of one bottle; warranted. The most wonderful blemish cure ever known. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Itch cured in 30 minutes by Wolford's Sani tary Lotion. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Consumption Cured. An old physician, retired from practice, having had placed in his hands by an East India missionary the formula of a simple vegetable remedy for the speedy and permanent cure of consumption, bronchitis, catarrh, asthma, and all throat and lung affections, also a posi live aud radical euro for nervous debility ant all nervous complaints, after having tested its wonderful curative powers in thousands of cases, has felt it his duty to make It known to his suffering fellows. Actuated by this motive and a desire to relieve human suffering, I wil send free of charge, to all who desire it, thib recipe, In Gorman, French, or English, •with Rochester, N. Y. , Noyes, It has nermtniontly on roil THOUSANDS of cases pronounced liy ilooloi-.s hopeless. Jf you huvo premonitory symptoms, siicli :is C'oii;.';li, DKIUuilly of Breathing, fu-.., don't tlolnv, but use PISO'S CUUJS I'cm CONSUMPTION immediately, liy Drujj^islH. '25 cents. ffcon becnrned at ourldtWllna of work. • AriliE r If rapidly and honorably, by Ilioio of IUII • 111 W* • either sex, young or Old, and In their ••••••••_ • own localitlei,wherever they lire. Any H V • *f m • ••! • one can do the work. Ea«/ to lecrn. We furnish everything. We atari you. No risk. You can devot* ire moment!, or at) your time to the work, ThU U an iaCormttlpn you Mint* no ipncDto explain nere. VUIL TRUE di CO., AUUUSTi, SilSK. Apamphletof Information acdab- Btractoftlie laws.showiiiR Bow 0btaln Patents, Caveatn, Trade Morks, CopyrlRhts, sent iree. IMUNN & CO. 301 Broadway. A TKA 5III undertake lo bri«8y teticli liny fairly Intelligent \waon of either fiu, ivliu MII rani mill write, mid whp, utter instruction, \vlll worK tuduitrlously •»- —- •** -^ limv to onru 'J'lu-i'o 'i'liuuimiitl Uollara- • • v«i In Indrawn loruHtliis,nilrrovorthcylive, 1 will aliaturalik the ultuatlun or riu|ilnymriil,iil which you can enrri thatamount ]«> money fur im; mili-ns imn-fuMul ni above. KnMlyand quick "r learned. 1 desire lint <iue worker from each dlilrict orcounty'.t hava already tmifht anil provided with employment ™lw» number, who ore making over *IIOnO a Jfnreach Ii'i TVEW and MOT..ID. Full imrtlcular/ili'lgKE, Addrcjiatbn" Mn. V. A-I.Lli.JV. Box 4»0, Aiiuu.tu, Muiuc.' Sniirr lllDe rorhmctinavohcrnmideftt wnrk for us, by Aniul I'ugo, Austin, .'lcxa«, mill ,lno. llunn, Toledo, Ohio. ISoo cut. Other! urudulngniiwell. Why not you? Koine rant over *600.00 n inoiith. You CIIH d" Ihu work and llvo [at home, \vhurcvcr you are. Kven he- glnuerti ure eiiiliy earning from HD tu Vllladay. Allegel. Weuliow youhonr and itnrt you. Ciin work in inaro tlma or all iln> lime. ]!ig money for work- eri. l-'nllurc unknown among them. .. «... i. ... M'.'V and wonderful. 1'arllcularifree. ll.UalletUfc«.'o.,H<)x»H01'<>i-tlaii<l,Malutt i=A«p. n UKIOH to» Tsn LOUIS LESSING, Agent. TWTONEY FURNISHED— A* tr AT S£Vm PER CENT. INTEREST. At Kossutli County Bunk. Apply itt once.

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