The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1891 · 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, September 2, 1891
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' 1 -'i THE UPBEM DJEB MOtNES. ;AL00NAv IOWA, s ', '. ' i THESE SPECIALS BY POST, LU VERNfe. LtrVERNE. Aug. 31.— The foot race that came off last week fit Livermore resulted in the defeat of our Lu Verne sprinter, F. .T. Chapman, by about six feet on the outcome. There, is another race to come off soon between the same ' parties, to be at Lu Verne nnd will be an oven race this time at 100 yards. Our man gave nine feet to the Livermore man in the first race. W. A. Patterson is having the old crerimery building near tho livery bnrn moved to Dewltt, street, nnd will use the lower part for a business room antf the uppor part for a dwelling. W. J. McNnlly of Ccdit-f Falls is in town for a few d'nys. There wns n social party itt Andrew Shult// last Wednesday evening^ and an enjoyable timo was had. The new elevator at tho C. & N. W. depot is well under way. H. Klihdt has moved into his new residence, which gives them more room. C. Dlmlor is in Fort Dodge this week looking lifter hin interests there. One of C. K. Simmons little girls came very neat' bolng killed by the cars ono day this week. This ought to be u warning to othoi-s. A niu'ty of hunters from Nevada passed through hero Wednesday on their vvii.v to Minnesota for a hunt. Mr. McOunit. an old iicqualntunne of J'no. Connm-M. is hui'e on u visit from .DubuquD. He has boon a roaidi.'nt, of Iowa- tot 1 43 years'. Ho thinks wo have a fine country hero. ' Mr. Gullonson, Mrs. D. W. llnmm's father, is hero from 'Wilton Junoton, Iowa, visiting for awhile. M. B. Luclisinger was colled Thursday by a tologram toliin home in Monroe, Wis., to tllo bedside of hit* sick mother. . ; '} , Mr. and MrsV John Riloy. took the train for Dysart, their homo* Thursday.. M7 B. and A, LuchHirirjoi 1 -have-' boon overhauling their store and putting in jsomo now shelving for his fall -stock- of . goods. ' ; Mrs. J. A. Fimiell has returned from her visit with her husband at Janos- ville, for.thd past'two weeks. , ; , S. S. Wartman of Marshalltovni was in town Thursday on business. . ; , Chus. Payiie of Corwith'wiia in. town ' Thursday. John Barton, one of W. B. Person's threshers, had tho misfortune to get his arm broken Friday by' the kick of a, horse in tho stable. Dr. Laey was •called to sot the limb, and he is doing as well as can be expected. »» BUFFALO FORK. BUFFALO FORK, Aug. 31.— World World Stacking, threshing, and haying all going on at tho same timo. Is there another place in the world where people work as they do in -the nor'th- 'wost? . -, . ; Ida Govern is visiting Mrs. Fox, who is.an old time acquaintance. • Mr.. Eddy is still confined to his Innl, having an attack of rheumatism^ with other troubles. ^ Elwin Davison is feeling bettor since tho change in the weather. Elllo Allen entertained about 25 of her little girl friends last ThurHdayi it being her ninth birthday. Tbo liUlo folks had a merry time and loft several small tokens of remembrance. Carrie Sarenson will teach the Dickman school In Buffalo township. Mr. and Mrs. Fowler and Miss McNeil drove to Llvermoro last Saturday to enjoy the eamp meeting on Sunday. There will bo a social at F. A. But.tor- iiold's next Thursday evening, Sept. 10, Ice cream and other refreshments. All are cordially invited, Tho dogs got after Mr. Eddy's calves one night last wcelc and killed two. Such dogs ought to bo disposed of as soon as possible. Eddie Whitliold is laid up with a bad hand; cause, tho revolver unexpectedly wont oft'. BKOKE THE WQBLD'S KEOOKD. cifly's sport. Nancy Hiinks in her two heats lowers the world's record in _ a race and proves herself tho gamoy little mare her backers predicted. BASEBALL IN CITY STREETS. tt lliiiikH Hid It nt JjnBtThurmlny— Details of tlio Greatest Hiico Uvor Trottocl. The Independence races of the past •week have attracted world-wide attention. They have been remarkable for tho immense crowds, tho large number of very fast horses, and tho wonderful records that have been made. An associated press report of the race last Thursday says: The first race on the regular programme was tho great, five- year-old, to which all eyes of the world have been turned for tho past eight months. Pools opened today with Nancy bringing $500, Allerton $235, Margaret S $08. Allorton drew the polo and brought the other two together on the fifth score. Nancy Hanks sliot ahead ut the word, but Allerton was right by her side and trotted horse and horse to the half. Here she showed her nose in front and ut tho third quarter had gained a length. Allerton, •who is famous for breaking on the home stretch, lived up to his reputation and loft his feet. Nancy took the polo and .came in two lengths in front in 2:12, tho fastest heat ever made in a race. The quarters wore: 32.V, 1:0-1}, 1:37*. The crowd was not alow lo appreciate tUo importance of the occasion and made the air resonant with eheers and .shouts. In the second heat Nanoy sold for §50, Allerton $27, Margarets $10. Allorton had a half length tho best of it at tho wire, but soon made li bad break, sol- ting him way back. At tho first turn ho trotted ahead of Margaret S, and tho halt found them: Nancy loading by three lengths, Margaret S three lengths in tho rear of Allorton. On the second turn Allerlon was close in and would have been good for the heat had not the regulation break occurred. This loft the Held open for Nancy and she finished four lengths ahead in 2:12A, Third heat, Margaret S was well in front to the first quarter but was good for only third place the rest of the way around. Allorton was safely guided over the breaking ground but lost time aud finished three lough ts in the roar. Time 1:12. Nancy Hanks, V>. in., by Iluimv Medium, H. Boswell ...... ...,:. ........ 1 l l AUertou, to. »., by Jay Bird, Hush 1'urU Htock farm ............................. •) a o Margaret S, U. iu., by Director, Pleua- autou stock farm ...................... a :i a Time, aaa, aaay, 2:12, This raoo goes on record as tho fastest three heats over trotted in a race, »ud the years, will bo many and long be- the world Bees a repetition of. this tint It* Delight* Anil Dlfflcultiei and It Produce* Goftd iMajr«r*. With the boys' games I am more at home; Let ns see whether you will not learn from these boys some games to take to your friends out of town. First and foremost comes baseball. If any one doubts the universal popularity of this game, one afternoon upon the street will convince him that the American boys' love of baseball has become hereditary. It seems almost OP if these boys no sooner left the cradle than a baseball found its way into their hands. They commence to play as soon as they can roll a ball across the pavement. From a real game, with nine "men" oh a side and three bases, we shall see everything in ball playing, down to the solitary younster who rolls the ball up an awning and catches it as it returns to him. And these boys can play baseball too. I hesitate to admit it, for I was a country boy; but I'll warrant you that from the inhabitants of a block I can select nine boys, none of whom shall be over ten years of age, who cart defeat the best nine of thirteen-year-old fellows your village can produce. .They play in the streets; they play on the sidewalk; and they go at it with a vim and earnestness one grows enthusiastic in watching. They pitch "curves," and why their catchers' intent and mask- less little faces are not more frequently damaged by the bat they "catch off" of, no ono can say. All this, remember, on the cobblestones, with slippery car tracks dividing the "field," and wagons, drays and cars constantly passing. On any field a quick' and practiced eye is required, to measure the arc of a "fly ball," and to select the. spot from which it may be captured; but when the ground is a crowded street, and there is added tho iriore or less rapidly passing vehicle, the chances are even that the fielder.may get under a> 'horse's hoofs and the descending "fly" at'the same time. ( Many narrow escapes have I setiri',' but somehow the active.little bodies always manage to be missed. , : 'Bnt the cars 'and wagons' and' pedestrians are as nothing; the players look out for the former two, the'last must care for themselves if they wish to avoid a batted ball or a runner making a frantic dash for "first." ' What these boys really mind,-because it is an effectual preventive of ball playing, is the blue coated policeman^ known by the boys as a "cop," an abbreviation of "•copper," the origin of which/name is uncertain. Here is a game in active; progress;, there is intense excitement; shouts of encouragement fill the air. Turn away your head for an instant. Now look again. Where are our players? Not one 9f them to be seen; only a few boys strolling along the sidewalk; not a bat nor ball in sight. What does it all mean? Truly, you have never seen so abrupt an ending to a game of ball. But look; coming up the street, a block or more away, in all tne stateliness of blue uniform and brass buttons, idly twirling his club, comes the awe inspiring "copper." For you must remember that it is illegal to play baseball in the street, and every player is liable to imprisonment. How would you like to liave one of your games so interrupted? Is the game ended? By no means; wait a moment, this is only "time." Slowly the retreating, bluecoat fades in' the distance; then like magic each player resumes his place, and the game is resumed with all its former ardor.—Frank M. Cliiipman in St. Nicholas. i Douf anil Dumb I'olicomiiii. There are many positions that a deaf mute can fill as well as a man in possession of till of his faculties, but patrolin a beat as a policeman is about the least • likely occupation in which a deaf and dumb man might be expected. Cleveland, O., however, has, or had not long ago, a deaf and dumb policeman, who has walked a beat for years and never given occasion for complaint. It is said he lost the power of hearing and speech by a stroke of paralysis, but recovered his health without regaining all his faculties. He was on the force at the timo and begged to be retained. The authorities were loth to discharge him, so gave him a trial. Ho proved as efficient as the others, and so *held his position. He wore a badge, "Deaf and Dumb Policeman," but answered in writing any questions that were asked him as intelligently as any one. As he cannot hear a sound, he is obliged to be more than usually watchful; his eyes are always on the move, and he sees everything that occurs in his vicinity.—Interview in St. Louis Globe-Democrat. CLEVER PARIS fc00trm METHODS ADOPTED BY FRENCH THIEVES tO SECURE BOOTY. AViishlnjf Away the liurtli. A French geologist has made a careful calculation of the amount of solid mat- tor yearly carried off into the ocean by tho action of the rivers of the world and other causes. He estimates that the reduction of the average height of the surface of the solid laud is 0,000 inches each year. Making allowance for the corresponding rise in the bed of the ocean, and taking no account of the occurrence of volcanic and other exceptional phenomena—the general tendency of which is to hasten the process of disintegration—the period at which the solid land will have ceased to exist and the surface of the earth will be covered with water has been estimated, A 8 i however, that period ia 4,500,009 years distant, the prediction need cause no immediate disquietude.—Pittsburg Dispatch, Advtc?e to A good piece of advice floating about now in the magazine world iss ''If you wish to bo agreeable in society, you must be content to be taught many things which you fcnow already." It might be well to add that you must be more interested in other people's gooc stories thun \i\ your ow», ip their afflictions than yours, and be careful not to far outdo them in dret?3 or entertainment, and if you are » wonaan don't be too pretty.—Ejtcbaiuje, CrookA That Act with Surpassing Skill and Canning;—Tlie Snccem Which At- Utnill Thslr efforts li Doe to Their Wonderful Tact—Some Examples. tJnless some means can be found for counteracting the ingenuity of the Paris swindler it seems clear that the French capital will quite outdo London and New York as the favorite home of the chevalier d'induBtrie. That the Paris thieves have earned their reputation may be inferred from the fact that their slang is among the most rich in words and phraseology. Le bonjourier, for instance, is the man who knocks at your door early in the morning, and if he hears no reply will come in and take the toqtiante, or "ticker," or whatever else he can find upon your table and mantelshelf. Watches, however, may be stolen at all hours by the bonjourier, and this is only one of his devices to gain possession of your property. A very good story is told at his own expense by one of our judges. He was trying a case in which a witness swore that he could not fix the exact time of a particular event because he had left his watch at home accidentally, The counsel was rather skeptical about this, whereupon the judge said: "There is nothing unusual in that. Why, only this morning 1 left my watch on the dressing 'table and did not recollect it till, before entering the court, I wanted to find out the ti:ne." When the judge got home he found that a messenger had visited the house, mentioned the judge's forgetfulness, described where the watch was and asked for it to take to the owner. Then the judge remembered what he had said in open court. " THE SNUFFBOX TIUCK. The sans chagrin, or '|gi-iefless one,", goes into a shop and has brought out before him a quantity of .different articles. He then feigns epilepsy, and with the aid of a bit of soap he foams at the mouth. He has for. accomplices a learned ^Bscnlapius, who comes in, accompanied by a friend. :: During the fit of epilepsy •the friend and the'^Esculapius are ransacking the till or otherwise earning their livelihood.' - , The coup de la tabatiere, or snuffbox trick, is still occasionally resorted to, but that ingenious race of traders, the French female shopkeepers, are exceedingly suspicious of gentlemen who are addicted to the practice of -"taking a pinch" in their presence. One of them has recently been victimized in an artistic style by a swindler of this sort. He was accoutered in garments suitable to the age and character of a person devoted to snuffing, and had all the appearance of having attained at least his sixtieth year. He called for watches and chains and spoke incidentally of his granddaughter, for whom he purposed on a future occasion to buy a wedding present at the same shop. He then selected one of the watches and one of the chains—not a very costly one—put them on and inspected himself in the looking glass at the other end of the shop. Returning to the counter he expressed his satisfaction to the merchande, and taking out his snuffbox further testified to his feelings of gratification by indulging in a good pinch. While the box was in his hands it seemed polite to offer it to the lady, who did not, however, happen to bo an admirer of the brown dust. She had hardly declined the offer when tho whole contents of the box were thrown in her eyes, and before she could recover from the shock th& would be sexagenarian was careering alongthe street at a pace which would have done honor to a Paris gamin or street boy. TRULY A FRIEND IN NEED. The following is a true story which lappened to me and an artist friend of mine. At 11 o'clock p. in. we were about leaving a small house in one of lie avenues radiating from the Arc-de- friomphe, where we had spent the even- ng. Unfortunately, however, the concierge cordon was broken and he could not find the key. It was impossible for us to get out by the door or for those of the tenants of the house who were abroad to get in. The concierge begged a tenant on the ground floor to let us jet out by one of his windows and we promised to go after a locksmith. All the shops were shut, however, and none of the locksmiths in the quarter would take the trouble to answer when we rang the bell. Under the circumstances the proper thing to do was to hail a policeman, but never a sergeant de ville could we find, though we went a long way down each of the avenues in turn. Failing to find an officer we asked where was the nearest police station. The one in the Tomes quarter had been shut up for a couple of hours, the one at Batignolles the same, and at a third we were simply sent about our business. It was now 1 o'clock in the morning, and a long line of benighted tenants was drawn up before the fast closed door. We—their would be deliverers—were beginning to lose courage when a very suspicious looking individual—there were a good many of that sort about—stumbled against us. My friend the artist, who had all his wits about him, stopped the man quietly, and taking off his hat said, "1 beg your pardon, sir, but you don't happen to have a jimmy and a set of skeleton keys in your pocket?" The man looked at both of us suspiciously for a moment and thuu whispered, "Is it to crack a crib?" The painter briefly explained the difficulty and the service required. "All right," said the mysterious ono, "but clear off the crowd. I don't want to give tree lessons." We returned to the house, announced that a locksmith had been found, and begged the benighted ones to give him a wide berth. They let him pass, the lock was picked in the twinkling °^ an eye and the night prowler w&3 overwhelmed with thanks. 1 wanted to give him forty cents for his trouble, but drawing himself up he with much dignity exclaimed, "No, sir, not among pals,"— Hew Yorfc Herald,, ,, We Know the Doctor ff PftlllblO, Yet We Trttit Him Impllftttly. Without aiiy pretense of faith in any doctor who is hot regular, and without prejudice to a sincere intention of calling in a thoroughly ihstriicted and expert practitioner whenever occasion demands, it is still permissible to smile amiably at the professional jealousy of quacks. The successful physician, with exceptions which happily are much more numerous than they were, is the most intolerant despot on earth. And we encourage him to be so. We are vaguely aware of the limitations of his knowledge! we know that he has to guess first what is the matter with us, and next what will do ua good, and that though there are facts his acquaintance with which helps him to guess right, many theories that regulate his professional action are still hypothetical, and may or may not be correct. We know that he has discovered that many of the methods his father used were Unwise and deleterious, and that the doses his grandfather gave often hastened the result they were intended to prevent and hindered what they were designed to induce. We know not only that he is a man, and therefore fallible, but that his professional science, like his father's and grandfather's, is progressive, and is still very far from being exact. Never the less when anything ails us, in spite of all we know of his limitations, we fly to him as though he were all wise, and do as nearly what he tells us as our flesh and our pockets permit. For we believe that, erring and inadequate as he is, he knows more than we do, and that his knowledge is, on the whole, the best that is at our command. The childlike trust in pur physicians is a phenomenon which is creditable to us and to pur doctors, arid from which we both get benefit. Undoubtedly our ply-Hicians do us good, and indeed they ought to, even if . they 'knew less and guessed less fortunately than they do, else were faith a much less potent virtue than it is declared to be.'' ' But it is one thing for us to flock of our own accord to the doctors, and quite another thing, for .those, professional gentlemen to hold that, we shall come to, them, and, to .none, else, and that we may .neither be legitimately born, nor die legally, except with the concurrence of the learned faculty.—Scribiier's. Pastimes of City Boys. A singular.game has for its foundation an ash barrel. Across the top of this is placed a board two or three inches in width, which projects about the same distance over the rims 'of the barrel. On one of these projecting ends a ball is balanced; the batsman then takes : his bat and with all his strength strikes the other end of the board. The ball flies up and away in a before unknown direction, and the batsman, should he not be caught out, attempts to run to a base and return before the ball can be fielded "home." Look above you at the telegraph wires. Sooner or later they become the natural end of every kite flown in this street, and the tattered fragments with which the wires are- adorned bear witness that kite flying is a popular pastime, even If disastrous to the kites. In this sport country boys may fairly claim superiority. Comparatively few city boys know how to fly a kite; they never seem able to manage the tail. Kites in the city can only be successfully flown from the housetops. Marbles we see of every kind, "mig- gles" and "alleys," "taws" and "agates." Generally the games are played in a ring drawn with chalk on the sidewalk, for holes are not made or found here so easily as they are in a country playground.— Frank M. Chapman in St, Nicholas. Ail Opportunity Will be afforded your eastern friends to visit you by the series of excursions arranged by the Chicago & Northwestern railway, for which tickets will be sold at very low rates. If you will forward to W. A. Thrall, general passenger and ticket agent Chicago & Northwestern railway, Chicago, the names and addresses- of your eastern friends to whom the information may prove interesting, a circular giving full details of these excursions will be promptly mailed.— 20W 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 bud t-wte. torpid liver, plies, constipation. Un- equu rdfor men, women, und children. Small est, mildest, surest! Fifty doses 25 cents. Sam pies free at F. W. Dlnglejr's drug store. Consumption Curort. Au old physician, retired from practice, hav Ing had placed in iiis hp.uds by ru E.ist India missionary the fo-iiuli--. of a hlinple vegetable remedy fo; 1 tae fapeedv aud peuutuient ciue o consumption, 'o.onchitls, catavrh, asthma and all tiivoat and luug affections also a posl live aud radios 11 , cure to. 1 ne'.'vov.s debility auc all nervous eomiU.'.Uws, after hnvius tested its v.'ouderful curative powers In thousands o cases, has felt it Ills duty to make ;.t known to Ins suffering fellows. Actual eil oy Uils motive auc! r. desU-o to relieve :iuuwj .sutVerlns. I wll send Jroe of course, to a'l \viio dusU'e it, Kits recl'oe. iu German, French, or English, with full "directions fov o.-.'e'wring'and using. Sen by mail by add. easing with btnmp, uamin 1 this papei 1 . W. A. Noyes, 830 Powers' Block Rochester, N. Y. The Secret of Success. F. W. Dlngley, druggist, believes that the secre of success Is perseverance. Therefore he persist In keeping a line line of perfumeries, toilet urtl cles, cosmetics, drugs, aim chemicals, He espe dully Invites a.l persons who have palpitation short breath, weak or hungi y spells, pain In th Bide or shoulder, oppression, night mare, dr cough, smothering, dronsy, or neait disease to tr Dr, Ulles' unequaled New beait Cure before It 1 too late. Ithtis tuela'gest sale of an" slmtla remedy. Fine book of testimonials n o. Dr Miles' Restorative Nervine Is unsuvpa u,a to sleeplessness, headache, tits, etc., and It contain no opiates. 5 * A Husband's Mistake. Husbands too often permit their wives, and pa rents their children, to suffer from headache, ulz zlnesa, neuralg'a, 8leep'ensness, tita, nervousness when by the use of Dr. Hues' Restorative Neivln such seilou* results could ea.liy be prevented Druggists everywhere say It gives universal satis faction and has an Immense sale. WooUworth & Co. of Fort Wayne. Ind.; Snow & Co. at Syracuse N. Y.; J. 0. Wolf, Hlllsdale, Mich., and hundred of others say " It Is the grea»e-l seller they eve knew.'! it contains no opiates. Trial bottles an tine book on Nervous Plseases free at F, W. ptui ley's drug store. 5 * T EGAL BLANKS•*-* Buy them at the Upper Pea Moinesoffic and get the most approved forms. I ant laden ItJ? across * A SOAP, As a. cargo ?L. .dttt'aS'C&nbei LAUS 5ft,,, Atade only by A5K YOUR GROCER FOR IT DO YOU WANT AN AUCTIONEER? AUCTIONEER, Vlll cry city and farm property, make collections, etc. All business of a private nature strictly confidential, Office with F. M. Taylor, over Howard's, F. M. BRONSON, Watches and Jewelry, - CLOCKS, SILVERWARE, .. •' liver-plated ware, and all kinds of goods In his line, liopiilrlng promptly done. At Frank Bros.' store. ORIGINAL NOTICE.. .,",', 3TATK OF IOWA. KOSSUTH COUNTY.—In District Court; October Term, 1801.—Stella K. Heed against J..C. Ayres and Mllla'Ayres. To J. 0. Ayres and Mllla Ayres, defendants: You are hereby notified that on or before the' rst day of October, 181)1, a petition of the ilalntlff In the above-entitled action will be ed In the olllce of the clerk of said court, ask- ng that a commissioner be appointed to re- ease a certain mortgage executed by R. D, vicDomild and Sawn J. McDonald, husband nd wife, to J. C. Ayres on tho !28th day of November, 1871, nnd recorded in Book "C" of. mortgages on page 250, in the recorder's office' f Kossuth county, Iowa, and asking that you e forever estopped and burred from claiming r having any interest adverse to plaintiff's or hose obtaining title through her to the north lalf of Section 10, and the southwest quarter f the southeast quarter of Section 10, all in township 95, Range 27, in Kossirth county, owa, upon which land said mortgage was >1ven; and unless you appear thereto and de- end on or before noon of the first day of the lext October term of said district ', court, to be jegun and holden at the court house in Algo- la, Iowa, In said county, on the 13th day of >ctober, 1891, default will be entered against ou and judgment rendered thereon. 23t4 B. F. HEED, Plaintiffs Atty. NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL. 1TATE OF IOWA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, SS. —In the District Court. To all whom it may concern: Take notice hat there was filed in the office of the clerk ol he district court of Kossuth county, on the ,J7th day of August, 1801, an instrument beur- ng date the 7th day of March, 1801, and pur- )orting to be the last will aud testament of C. lenry Munch, late of said county, deceased, vas produced and publicly read by me, and ;hat the second day of the next term of said court, to be holden on the 13th day of October, 1801, at the court house in Algona, aforesaid, has been fixed for proving said will; and at 2 o'clock p. m. of the day above mentioned all >ersons interested are hereby notified and re- [Uired to appear in said court and show cause, f any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the a»t will and testament of said deceased. Dated Algona, Iowa, Aug. :J7,1801. A. A. BRUNSON, 23t3 Clerk of the District Court. \ Dr. Hathaway. D. H. HADLEY, M. o.. Assistant* (Regular Graduates. Registered.) The Leading Specialist of the Waat. Private, Blood, BklnnndNervone Diseases. TOTTJVO MEM who by thclrown acts of Imprudence or folly suffer from Nervous Debility, Ex-,.. bttuitlng drains upon the fountains of life* effecting the mind.. body and. manhood,. •bourn consult the* celebrated Dr. Hathaway at once. Remember nervous diseases (with or with- S nt dreams) or de- illty and loss of ower, treated scientifically, by new nerve po tifically, by methods, with great success. _ { 1C makes no dtffer- 'ence what you hava taken or who bo* _ failed to cure yon. LOST MANHOOD and all weakness of tb.9 '•exual organs absolutely cured. ' ' ' FJEMAJLE DISEASES .cared at home without Instruments; a wonderful remedy. . ... CATAliBH'nnd Diseases of the Skin, Blood, Heart, Liver and Kidneys., , ;,. ; - ,.;. . --,; .;• . SYPHILIS. 'The most rapid, enfofmd effective) remedy. A complete tinre gui> rauteed* ' SKIN DISEASES of nil kinds cured where others have lulled. . . tTNNATtmA,!; I>ISCHAItGE£» 'promptly cured In a few days.' Quick, sure anil gaffe IWs la? cluuuE Gleet and Gonorrucea. MY METHODS. : 1. Free consultation ntthe;ofilce orbytnalt ' 2. Tborough cxumlmitlon nml direful diagnosis. S. That each patient treated gets tbe advantage of epcclai study und experience, null a specialty Is mada Of lilf or her disease. . .. 4. Moderate charpres nnd easy terms of payment.. A home trcutmeut'cau bo given In a majority OX Cases. - : 'i',-- ' • '' '. • > : .-•"'." J - . *• ScmVfor Symptom Blanl: ftn. 1 for Men. Send for Symptom Blnnlc No. 2 for, Women, Ecud for Sympiolu Blank No. S for Skin Diseases. All corrciJiiomlenue. answered promptly. V-iHlneM strictly confidential. Medicine sent free froix; observation. liefer to banks In Sioux City. . Address or call on . •-• . . • . . J. N. HATHAWAY, Nl. O., Cor. 4th tmii JVobruuku St*., Slou*: titty, la. SHERIFFS SALE. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of special execution, to me directed by the clerfc of district court of Kossuth county, Iowa, igainst the goods, chattels, lands, tenements, etc., of Joseph Heinzel and Victora Heinzel, defendants, in favor of E. S. Ormsby and American Investment company, plaintiffs, I will offer at public-sale, to the highest bidder, 'or cash, at the door of the court house in the ;own of A'gona, county of Kossuth, Iowa, on the 10th day of September, 1801, between the hours of 0 o'clock a, m. and 4 o'clock p. m. on said day, all of said Joseph and Victora Heinzel's right, title, and Interest in and to the fol- owiug described real estate, situated in Kossuth county, to-witt The sonth half of the novthwest quarter of section No, 31, In township No, 07, noich of range No. 20, west of ;he 5th P. M. in Kossuth county, Iowa. Sale ;o commence at the hour of 1 o'clock p. m. of said day. Witness my band this 20th day of August, 1801. M. STEPHENS, 22t2 Sheriff of Kossuth County, Iowa. GEORGE M. CLARK St CO., Chicago. W A TSITTT "n SALESMEN; Local /\1>1 J. C,LJ and traveling to represent our well-known house. You need no capital to represent a firm that warrants nursery stock true to name. j^"Work all the year; J100 a month to the right man. Apply quick, stating age. L. L. MAY & CO., Nurserymem, Florists, aud Seedsmen, ST. PAUij, MINN. (This house is responsible.) 23t8 K IDD'S GE11SI EHADIOATOR V Positively cures all diseases—because it kills all germs, bacteria, parasites, microbes, and animalculsa in the system, which the promt noiit physicians in convention agreed was the cause onvll disease. The air, water, vegetables and fruit are full of these little worms, onusiug catarrh, consumption, diabetes, and Brlght's disease, cancers, tumors, and all so called incurable diseases. (Never known to fail to cure consumption, catarrh, kidney troubles and syphilis.) Retailed in 82, »a, and $5 sixes sent anywhere on receipt of price. Th's is l-ie only genuine article; all others are dangerous counterfeits. Dr. Sheetz issues guarantees to cure all ailments for Kidd's Germ Eradicator for the manufacturers. f nono.no n ;nr u liclug mnde by John R. (iooUwiu,Tru.v.N.Y.,iu u-uvk lor UK. Header, yini iniiv ui't'iiiukii an tllUL-h, but we cuu. t.-nuh ymi quickly liow to t-iini I'rtnii to to l"Ill i dnv al 11"- More, ntid niorr in you go uu. llulh ocart, ull »»M. Ill I'll) )">>'< Of America, ymi rnu cunuiivm-p Ht home, tf)V- .HK ull yu'ur liin»',or pjiim- itiuinvul* only to !li*> work. All l> nun. Chi'»! pay SVIIK for i<vi>rv worker. Wo Hurt you, Tunillblnf tvfiylliliiK. KASII.Y, srEEIMLY lumiml. 1'Alfl'lCLI.AIIS F1IKU. AdJrcw «t ouce, * w., voinusu, • • 4% M • ••Iff • ••••I riff IUI 1 1 HI •« Y IWIlllvin 1 IflwlVHal • cin he timed at ourKEWlInt ofwork, "I'Mljr and honorably, by tho» of «'""* »«• )'<""* °' old, •»« ,'" '?'" owBtoe»lltiM,Y!b««T« <h«7 U«. 4«r ono can do lh« work. Eiiy to l«irn. W« furniih «»erylhlng. W» llart you. Mo rilfc. You can davott your (pare momauti, or all your tlm» to tha work. Thii it an •ntirtly naw Uad,and briuga wonderful aucca M to crary workir. llcKlnntrl art urolug front »S5 to $»0 parwok and upw«iil», and moro after a ll'lle experience. We »n .ftunlih you the ero- ploymeut and teach you fKER. Ho apac« to «plaln b HUH. VllVB 4g CQr. »¥W8?*i The Deminfr Qo.'s PUWBPS For EVERY DUTY, elw WBUl.8yPPl.IE8. A*fc Your D«»l«r f»r Tbws. Hemon & Hubbell, (J.at Y THE BEST. Afarfe /n 45 Styles. .1ICES FROM S4.OO TO $33.OO. SOLD EVERYWHERE. INQUIRE OF TOTTE, DEALEK. MADE BY LOUIS LESSING, Agent. )i A pamphlet of Information andab-/ \ etr»ct of tbe laws, (bowing Haw to ObtstQ Patents, CttTeatn, Trado, Marka, Copyrights, tent i fjlUNN A 0< Broadway, _ Mew York.. T ivnflf rl«he to brie(Jy "llllfi'l.t JUTaKJUOffitllfr: flDii write, «nd whp, , F ,.,„.,..-,...., ,.J11 work induitriouiJr, f to corn llirt-v ^hauiand Oollart » " ulsofurniiQ ,t.it«mounta, end qu touclt uuy (airI/ iut , >vho trtfi mid r'$»»»ru«*I« ijt lltilc fo wuilt lX>r u», by Anna I'acco. Auitin, 'l'««M,.*iMl Jn^^onn, Tql«ao, Ohio. ee cut. Ot!ic*r»9<i%aolnff » well. Why > . ioutli. } ou cmi'jlo the work »na live otiitt wlierw-Ywr you »rii. Evtn b«- er»Art; ««aitjr cam lit p from 9ft to V» d«. A II POP*. We ihow you how tad ttti'i you. tan work In spire timo of f U III* time... lllft money for work- «ra. " FftUure unknown among then** NE W §u4 wwulwf.il, Tartu-Ulan to*' _ nnk

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