The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 20, 1898 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 20, 1898
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Page 7
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IOWA, WlfrMlSBAY JtJLY 20, 1898 A JDanghter of Ere. She—I don't want to be •unreasonable, papa. Her Father—Yon simply can't help it, eh? Within the past month the first iron bridge erected in the state of Ohio has oeen reinoted. This bridge was ovar Salt Creek, on the Central Ohio division of the Baltimore and Ohio rail- toad, in Musklngum county, and was built in 1851. It was a single span, 71 , feet" in length, and was known as a "Bollman deck truss bridge with plate feirderS." Bollman was at that tlmo thief engineer of construction of the 'Baltimore and Ohio Railroad. In New Guinea the single .voting woman lets her hnir hang 1 about her Shoulders in all its glory; but immediately after marriage she must have it cut short. fi«l>|t Totinrro Kplt unit Smok« >«nr l.lfe liray To qmfc tobacco easilj- nnd forever, be Magnetic, fulloE life nerve and vigor, take No-lo-Bac, the wonder worker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, 60c or SI Cure guaranteed. Booklet and sample free Address Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or The steel arch bridge across Niagara at Clifton is to have a span of 840 feet — said to be the longest span in the world. ' Wlnrtow's SooWilne Byron teethlnir.BoftcnstliOBuma.icihicMnoTO nation, allays pain, cures wind collo. 26 cents a boltla The seacoast line of the globe computed to be about 130,000 miles. is • A bath with COSMO BUTTERMILK -BOAP, exquisitely scented, is soothing and beneficial. Bold everywhere. • There are 741 German newspapers published in the United States. " FdnoBte Yonr Bowels With Cnicarets Cuuuy Cathartic, euro constipation forever. lOo, J6o. If C. O. U. lull druggists refund money. Mistake. Johnny—Do t they have elephants in Asia? Papa—Oh, yes. Johnny—Do they have circuses in Asia? Papa—fto-o; I think not. Johnny—Well, what's the use of having elephants if they don't have circuses? The fenftrny's Interpretation. French woman—American women are wearing flags made of rubies, sapphires and diamonds. Spanish woman—No wonder those English rascals are all hoping for American alliances. A Philippine Heroine. One of the Philippine insurgent leaders is a beniitiful woman whose life seems to be charmed. Frequently we see people in this country whose lives seein charmed also, but the only charm about it is that they keep up their strength and vitalize their blood with that celebrated remedy, Hostettcr's Stomach Bitters. Heard In the Wilds. Tourist (inquiring of hostler about boarding places)—Well, is the table at Mrs. Trefry's equal to that at the Dig-by House? Hostler—Oh, yes, sir; it's fully as equal, if not equalerl Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally. Price, 75c. The buildings, walks and ornamentations of the Paris Exposition of 1000, will cost !$20,000,000. COSMO BUTTERMILK TOILET 8OAP makes the skin soft, white and healthy. Sold everywhere. New Zealand now scuds English brook _trout to London in cold storage There is 87 per cent of water and 13 per cent of solids in milk. The sugar in the solids is in greater proportion than in any other-solid. BO »« •»a !»a ;»« IBS! !»<S •Be B« 99 is like a plant. What makes the plant fade and wither? Usually lack of necessary nourishment. The reason why Dr. Dyer's Hair Vigor restores gray or faded hair to its normal colour, stops hair from falling, and makes it grow, is because it supplies the nourishment the hair needs. "When a girl at school, in Reading, Ohio, I had a severe attack of .brain fever. On my recovery, I found myself perfectly bald and, for a long time, I feared I should be permanently so. Friends urged me to use Dr. Ayer*s Hair Vigor, and, on doing' so, my hair immediately began to grow, and I now have as heavy and fine a head of hair as one could •wish for, being changed, however, from blonde to dark brown."—Mrs. J. H. HOKSNYDEB, 152 Pacific Ave., Santa Cruz, Cal. REMARKABLE DISCOVERT FOR FINE UUNWT WORK. FAIRLY JUMPED INTO SUCCESS — RIGHT FROM THE VERY START Notwithstanding- all the other starches on the market. Now, why was it, why is it, that millions of packages of KEITH'S ENAMEL STAfiCH have been used in the lew years since this starch was invented? Just do your ironing 1 one month with KEITH'S ENAMEL STARCH and you will see. It makes ironing- so easy, it puts on that beatiful enamel finish, that it puts it at the head of every known aid for ironing-. Manufactured by KEITH ENAMEL STARCH CO., CHICAGO, ILL, •r r "2 $ /•j ..The superiority of Columbia Bevel-Gears 'oyer chain machines under all conditions of riding makes BEVEL-GEAR Ghainless Bicycles IN A CLASS ALONE. Qo to the Columbia Dealer in your town * 7, V^d examine our line before buying. We •*•• ''offer you the best chain wheels in the •' - , world, . ,r Columbia's and Hartfords GOOD WHEELS AT LOW PRICES, Vedettes, Jacks and Jills, CATALOGUE FREE. POPE MFQ, CO,, Hartford, Conn. OtJK BUDGET OF HtJMOR, L.AUCHf ER.PROVOKING StOR'lES FOR LOVERS OF FUN. (FINAL Mntul Miller—Coinpllmcntnf.r— A Matter ot Promlno—And 'There Are Others— Qnitit—Preliminary Menfluvcs— Tonth- fnl—Caiitlor, Etc., Etc. Mnud Miller, in the summer's heat, Baked the meadow thick with wheat. Tho Judge rode slowly down the lane, Smoothing his horse's chestnut mane. "With wheat at a dollar peir," snid he, "This maid is about the size for me." Then ho smiled at her and she blushed at him. And over the meadow fence he clltn. "Will you marry me. sweot maid?" ho said, And she told him "Yes," and they worn wed. Alas for maiden, alas for Judge, For old designer and wheat-Held drudge. Lord pity them both and pity us all, For Maud didn't own the wheat at all. And the Judge remarked when he learned the cheat: "Don't talk to me about dollar wheat!" —San Francisco Argonaut. Anil There Are Other*. "What makes Squeemus so intensely disagreeable?" "He couldn't attract attention any other way. "—Chicago News. A Matter of Promise. Mrs. Y.—"My daughter is a promising young musician." Mrs. 0.—"Well, get her to promise that she won't sing any more." Preliminary Moanureg. "What makes you think the count is going to propose?" "He has been around trying to find out what I'm worth."—Detroit Free Press. Complimentary. Amy (modestly)—"My dress is really of a poor quality." Mamie (wishing to be nice)—"Yes, but so becoming to you."—San Francisco Examiner. Not BO Good. "I say, waiter, this salmon cutlet isn't half so good as the one I had here last week." "Can't see why, sir. It's off the same fish."—Punch. Quits. "I think," said Mosoly, "that you are a confounded fool." "I never think of you at all," replied Sockman, crusbingly.—Phila- delphia North American. Youthful Candor. Teacher—"Of course, you understand the difference between liking and loving?" Pupil—"Yes, marm;Hike my father and mother, but I love pie."—Boston Traveller. Satisfied With ItcBultB. Mrs. Browne—"Are you satisfied with the results of your daughter')! course at college?" Mrs. Whyte—"Quite so; she is going to marry one of the professors."— Somerville (Mass.) Journal. Progress. Systematic—"There's a mau in my office that I'm training to work like n machine." Inventor—"And there's a machine in my office that I'm 'training to work like a man."—New York Herald. us. As AVns Proper. "What did you do when that baud of ruffians got after you?" asked the girl who had heard something of tho traveler's adventures. "I," replied the traveler, "ran tc beat the band."—Cincinnati Enquirer. No Chuiici). "You called on Miss Spritely tho other evening. Didn't you find her charming in conversation?" "I found her charming in monologue. We didn't succeed in holding any conversation."—Chicago Tribune. The Terrible Infant. Tommy—"Come, Bridget, play with i. We're playing soldier." Bridget—"G'wan, yez little imp. Oi ain't no soldier." Tommy—"No, Bridget, but you're a red cross nurse."—Harper's Bazar. Tule of Three Citiea. "I see," said the ungrammatical Chicago man, ' 'that they are going to try the experiment of mummifying Philadelphia bodies." "Before death?" asked the inane New Yorker.—Indianapolis Journal. Quiet Wasted. "Somebody has invented a noiseless cannon." "That's the way with science—always putting help where it isn't needed; why don't some of those cranks invent a noiseless alarm clock?"— Washington Star. Detected Them at Once. He (in the grand-stand)—"Those fellows don't seem to get on to that pitcher's curves at all." She (new to the game)—"Why, I did qs soon as I saw him. He's—he's dreadfully bow-legged, isn't he?"— Chicago Tribune. Prefers a Buggy. "Why do you and Harold prefer a buggy to a tandem wheel?" they asked. "Even though a man learns to ride with his arms free," she replied, blushing, "of what practical value is ,it when one is on a tandem wheel?" Chicago Post. Saw Him Fed. She—"Did you stay Jong in Venice?" He—"Only a couple of days, but I w every thing worth seeing." She—' ( Healiy! Then ypu Spaniard* ftt Santlnfcb t,»y Down theli Arms—"Old O ory" floifttCfl. PLA.YA I>FX ESTE, July 10.—Adjutant General of the United States Army, Washington.—Headquarters. Near Santiago, July 16.—The conditions of cnpitulation include nil forces and war material in described territory. The United States agrees, with ns little delay as possible, to transport nil Spanish troops in the district to the kingdom of Spain, the troops, as farns possible, to embark near the garrison they now occupy. Officers are to retain their side-arms and the men arc to retain their personal property. The Spanish commander is authorized to take military archives belong-ing to surrendered district. All Spanish forces, known as volunteers, Moiril- izndrcs nnd guerrillas, who wish to remain in Cuba may do so under parole during the present war, giving up their arms. Spanish forces march out ol Santiago with honors of war, depositing their arms nt a point mutually agreed upon to await disposition o'l United States government, it being understood the United States commissioners will recommend that the Span' ish soldiers return to Spain with the arms they so bravely defended. This leaves the question of the return of the arms entirely in the hands of the government. 1 invite attention to the fact that several thousand surrendered, said by General Toral to be about 12.000, against whom a shot has not been fired. The return to Spain of the troops in this district amounts to about 24,000, according' to General Toral. W. R. SUAFTER, United States Volunteers. .WASHINGTON, July is.—At 11:05 o'clock last night Adjutant General Oorbin made public the following dispatch from General Shatter: Headquarters United States Army, Santiago, July 17.—Adjutant General U. S. A., Washington.—My ordnance piHcers report about 7,000 rifles turned in today and 000,000 cartridges. At the mouth of the harbor there arc quite a number of modern puns about 0-inch; also two batteries of mountain guns, tog-ether with a saluting battery of fifteen old bronze guns. Disarming 1 and turning- in will gx> on tomorrow. List of prisoners not yet taken. (Sip-ned) . SrtAFTisn, Major General. SANTIAGO DK CUHA, July 17.—Noon.— Amid impressive ceremonies tho Spanish troops laid down their arms between the lines of the Spanish and American forces nt 9 o'clock this mornin/j. General Shafter nnd the American division and brigade commanders and their staffs were escorted by a troop of cavalry and General Toral and his staff by 100 picked men. Trumpeters on both sides saluted with flourishes. General Shafter returned to General Toral the lattcr's sword after it had been handed to the American commander. Our troops, lined up at the trenches, were eye-witnesses of the ceremony. General bhafter and his escoi-t, accompanied by General Toral, rode through the city, taking- formal possession. The city had been sacked before they arrived by the Spaniards. At the palace elaborate ceremonies took place. Exactly at noon the American Hag- was raised over the palace and was saluted by twenty-one guns by Captain Capron's battery. At the same time all the regimental bands in our lines played "The Star Spangled Banner," after which President AIc- Kinley's congratulatory telegram was read to each regiment. The Thirteenth and Ninth regiments of infantry will remain in the city to enforce order and exercise municipal authority. The Spanish forcus are to encamp outsiae of our lines. After the ceremony of raising- the flag-General Shafter and his staff returned to the American linos, leaving the city in the possession of the municipal authorities, subject to tho control of General McKibben, who has been appointed temporary military governor. Admiral Sampson's last bombardment of the city wrecked fifty* seven houses, causing- heavy damage. SANTIAGO JH<: CUKA, .July 17.—Since 4 o'clock this morning- a stream of refugees has been pouring-into the city, Some naked, and all hungry, exhausted and footsore. Many had fallen by the wayside. The town of Santiago presents u dismal appearance. Several of the houses have been sacked and the stores have all been looted and nothing to eat can be had for love or money. In the streets this morning-, at the entrenchments, at the breastworks and at every hundred ieetor so of the barb wire, fences, were the living skeletons of Spanish soldiers. Gen. Panda was never here, but 3,500 men from Man- /.anillo arrived on July 3, making- the total garrison here 7,000, The contact mines in the harbor were removed today. Admiral Cervera left but two chains'of electric mines, one from -ES' trella point and the other fromSocapa are still down. Four Spanish merchant steamers are in the harbor. Blerritt at Honolulu, VICTORIA, U. C., July 15.--Thesteamei Warrimoo, just arrived from Honolulu, reports that General Merritt had arrived at Honolulu on the way to Manila. The City of Para arrived at Honolulu July 5. The Morgan City and Indiana were scheduled to arrive that evening. David Walter, u farmer, of Lititz, Pa., has a thrifty wife. On his thirty-eighth birthday, she presented to him a car- riag-e, a gold watch, a herd of ten Hoi- stein cows and $3,000 in cash. During- her fifteen years of married life she had saved the money which enabled her to make these presents, and he knew nothing- of her thrift until, he-received these presents. Bacon—"Are the flies so bad up your way?" Egbert—"J think not, A great many of them &eein to go to church on. fcjunday&." ^ Nearly ai} the bmd eaten by THANKFUL TO MRS. PIKMAM, Basaest Words From V7omefl Who Have Been fteii6t6d of B&tie&eh* —Mrs. Pinkham Wafits Against fcfegieot, DBAS MBS. PINKHAM:—1 have been thankful a thousand times, since 1 wtot« you, for what your Vegetable Compound has done for rne. 1 followed you* advice carefully, and bow I feel like a different person. My troubles were back* ache, headache, nervous tired feeling, painful menstruation and J leucorrhcea. I took four bottles of Vegetable Compound, one box of Liver Pills, and used one package of Sanative Wash, and am now well. I thank you again for the good you have done for trie.—ELLA E. JRENNER, East Rochester, Ohio. Great numbers of such letters as the above are constantly being received by Mrs. Pinkham from wo- 1 j men who owe their health and happiness to her advice and medicine. Mrs. PSnkham's address is Lynn, Mass. Her advice is offered free to all suffering women who are puzzled about themselves. If you have backache don't neglect itor try heroically to "work it down," you must reach the root of tho trouble, and nothing will do this so safely and surely as Lydia 3. PinJcham's Vegetable Compound. Backache is accompanied - , w by a lot of other aches and wearying sensations, but they nearly always come from the same source. Remove the cause of these distressing things, and you become well and strong. Mrs. S. J. SWANSON, of Gibson City, 111., tells her experience in tho following letter: , 1 ' DEAR MRS. PINKHAM :—Before using your medicine I was troubled with headache and my back ached so that I could not rest. Your medicine is the best I have ever used; it has relieved ino of ,my troubles, and I feel like myself attain. Thanks to Lydia E. Pinkham. . k , " I would advise any one troubled with female weakness to take your vnodi« cine. 1 shall also recommend it wherever I can as a great reliever of pain." ,. Pinkham's Advice and Medialne r A Beautiful Present Free For a few months to all users of the celebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (Flat Iron Brand), To induce you to try this brand of starch, so that you may find out for yourself that all claims for its superiority and economy are true, the makers have had prepared, at great expense, a series of Game Plaques exact reproductions of the $10,000 originals by Muville, which will be given you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below. These Haquesare 40 inches in circumference, are free of any suggestion of advertising whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable presents to its customers, They are not for sale it any price, and can be obtained only in the manner specified, The subjects am AMERICAN WILD DUCKS, AMERICAN PHEASANT, _. ENGLISH QUAIL, ENGLISH SNIPE. The birds are handsomely embossed and stand out natural as iife, Each Plaque is bfffdered with a band of gold, ONE POUND OF THIS STANCH Will 80 M FAR A3 A POUND AND A HALT OF ANY OTHtKUWRCH vM urfm»mu«.Y ar m J.C.HUBINQERBROS'C9 KEOKUK.IOWA HOW TO GET THEM: All purchasers of three 10-cent or six 6-cent packages of Klastlc Starch (Plat Iron Brand), nro entitled to receive from •heir Rrocer one of thnse beautiful Game "tuques free. The plaques will not be sent by mall. They can bo obtained only 'rom your grocer. Every Grocer Keeps Elastic Starch. )0o not delay. This offer Is for a short v Mne only. -1 Elastic Starch has been the standard for 25 years/ TWENTY/TWO MILLION pack' ages of this brand were sold last year, That's how good it is, Ask Your Dealer to show you the Plaques and tell you about Elastic Starch, Accept no substitute, "DIRT IN THE HOUSE BUILDS THE HIGHWAY TO BEGGARY." BE WISE IN TIME AND USB SAPOLIO FAULTLESS STARCH, THE BEST FOR Shirt Waists, Shirt Fronts, .Collars, 'Cuffs and Delicate Clothes, Read our Booklets, Laugh and Learn. TAPE WORMS ''A tape worm eighteen feet lone at least came on tba scene after my Miking two OASCARETS, This J. am svjre hts caused my bad health (or the past three years. I am still bad health (or the past three years. I am still liaklpg Oascarots... the only catUartlo worthy Ot UOtiop by seesiblq people.' 1 •; , - : Go pe, 10c, ... CMBB CONSTIPATION. ... ^jyi''W!!« I % $ * I Summer I ftouvtet it IRates now in effect to Colorado, Yellowstone Park, Black Hills, Montana, and Utah, Surprisingly low— only $35 for the round trip, Omaha to Denver, Colorado Springs, or Pueblo; $55 to \i Lake City; $60 to Helena or Butte. Get full information from nearest ticket agent or write to J. Francis, General Passenger Agt., Omaha, Neb. p. 8.—U you go went via Omaha and the Burlington Route, you oau stop on and gee he Trans-Mississippi BxposUlon. Ui < ' II- U Or^Kjiji'sJenojitjr^ eta. at druggre'ta^Solftna fUJJji

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