The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 7, 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, September 7, 1898
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TflM UPPM( : ALNA 1OWA< WBPNESDAY. , 1898, Your V..,.*.. if you are young you naturally appear so. If you are old, why appear so? Keep young inwardly; we will look after the outwardly. You need not worry longer about those little streaks of gray; advance agents of age. •- will surely restore color to gray hair; and it will also give your hair all the wealth and gloss of early life. Do not allow the failing of your, hair to threaten you longer with baldness. Do not be annoyed with dandruff. We will send you our book on the Hair and Scalp, free upon request. Wrlio to tho Doctor, It you do not obtain nil the benefits you expected from tlio u«e of the vigor, write the doctor about It. Probably there la tome difficulty with your freueriil system which may he onaily removed. Address, 1)K. J. (J. AVER. ' Lowell, Mass. SHE ROUNDS UP HOBOES. A Woman Who Is an Expert In Pfcrttiad- Ing Tramps to Work on B Railroad. From the Kansas City World: Mrs. S. J. Atwootl calls herself the "Hobo Hustler of the West," nnd there is possibly no other woman In the world who holds a similar position. Her business is to gather up all the idle laborers she can find and put them to work on the Union Pacific railroad in Colorado, Wyoming and other western sections. She has been employed by the Union Pacific In this capacity for the past twelve years, and the company finds her services indispensable. Mrs. Atwood arrived in Kansas City on Friday, and Saturday she left with fifty men for Wyoming. Most«of the men were negroes. Several of them had the appearance of typical hoboes. Mrs. Atwood has been In the business so long that she says she can tell by looking at a man whether or not he will make a good Hand. When' she sees one who suits her taste she approaches him without hesitation and asks him how he would like the position she has to offer. It only requires the work of about a minute for the terms to be arranged, and the man Is escorted to some corner where others she has engaged have been congregated. Mrs. Atwood has no place she calls her home, but she usually makes Denver her headquarters. Most of her time is spent between Denver and Portland, Ore. She says she does not exactly like the style of the men she received in Kansas City, as they do not look sufficiently hardy, but that labor is very scarce in the far west just now and she could do no better. The "hobo hustler" is a little woman, about UO years of age. She has short cnriy hair that is as black as night. ' She walks with sin agile step and always C. O. W. RY. IMPROVEMENTS. WILL KEEP YOU DRY. Don't be fooled with a mackintosh or rubber coat. If you wantacoat that will keep you dry In the hardest storm buy the Fish Brand Slicker. If not for sale in your town, write for catalogue to A. J. TOWER. Boston. Mass. "I liavo been troubled a great deal wltli a torpid liver, which produces constipation. I found CASCARETS to be all you claim fortliom.ancl secured sucn relief tlio first trial, that I purchased another supply and was completely cured. I shall only be too glad to recommend Casoarets whenever tho opportunity Is presented." J. A. SMITH. 2930 Susquelianna Are., Philadelphia, Pa Pleasant, Palatable. -Potent, Taste Good. DC Good, Never Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, IDc, 25c, OOc. ... CURE CONSTIPATION. ... Vtorllog Itemed? Company, Chicago, Montreal. Nur York. 7-1) Sin Tfl BAfl* Sold and guaranteed by all druz- IIU" I U-Emb cists to OUEE Tobacco Habit. CURE YOURSELF'. Uoo Big U for unnatural discharges, innumuiutions, | irritations or ulceralionu of niucouu monibruni'S. rainless, and nut astiiu- llTHEEVANaCHEMIOALOO. sent or poisonous. Sold by Druggista, 'or eent In plain wrapper, by ejtprosfi, prepaid, for fl.nn, or .1 bottles, 12.75. Circular eent on request. CRUIT FARM MR SALE-fc flu: •illUII I nil ill te(i and we n fitted up I fruit farm In the best fruit section of Southwest Missouri, 80 or 160 acres for sale. Close to town of 3,000 inhabitants and two railroad stations. Finely improved. Gppd buildings. Orchard is bearing i abundance of small fruits. Aa. JOHN M. PURDY, Neosho.Jjo. Of tlio Trans-Mississippi Exposition furnishes ri'iliililo Information regarding rooms, hotels, board, i-tc. No chargfi for Information. Wrltuori'all direct ut tbe OKlclal Information • Buriiau.ims Fnniaiu fit., Omaha, Kebranka. J "Get your Pensio., DOUBLE QUICK "Write CAPT. 6'PARRKLL, Pension Agent, 142S New York Avenue. WASHINGTON. P. C. To til who order our great VanUo- Spiiuko Jllockudu fuuslo, we OFFICIAL iUREAU FINSINS! »perfectipurkhngEcm, Worth 81. PleMMall. Dbn'tiui"". Sena He. for Puzzlo and Pojtuse. U. B, NOVBLTY CO., Dcpt. 6, Lynn, Mm. has a pleasing toughest hobo. smile for even tho tMtikin iirii YQUNG MEN nnd Ladles wanted to This is endorsed by leading rail- ns.itutlonon^md.^o^oal. ?)F NEWDlSCOVERYjBiven quick relief ami cures worst SSes" »end for book of testimonials and 10 (layd' treatmwt Jfree. ur.u. u. OHMS'* ros8.*ua»if fa. UK ifau'o Ronnvatnr «u A K AN y KB» Uli IVfl! S ncllUlOlUI) to cure dyspepsia, con bUpation, liver nnd kidney diseases, biliousness ueSdnoUes, etc. At druggists. 25u ucd *UX). _ WANTED— Case of bad health that K-M'-A-N-? will not benefit. Send s cents to Kinans Chemlcu Co Hew Vork.for 10 samples «Hl 1,000 testimonials. ac renting the Battling Capacity ant Increasing Kxpeuses. The annual repor.t of the Great West- Srn shows that the' largest amount expended by it in reduction of grades has placed it in the lead of all the granger tines in the tonnage hauled by its en- tines. In the annual report of the Great Western for 1S96, President Stickney itated that the maximum grades on the line were then one per cent or 52.80 feet to the mile, and that the company proposed to reduce its grades one-half, or to 26 feet to the mile. He elated that the economy which would result may be estimated from the statement that the maximum load which one engine would then haul was 700 tons, 240 tons of dead weight (cars), and 460 tons of pay load (freight), while with such a reduction of grades and revision of curves as was proposed would increase the engine load to 1,000 tons, or about 350 tons of dead weight (cars), and 650 tons of pay load (freight), thus enabling each train to haul 190 tons moie of paying load without any increase oC expenses. In the report for 1898 President Stickney states that the company began a comprehensive plan of improving the track and permanent wny by cutting down grades, widening and strengthening the banks, Increasing side tracks, making permanent with earth, stone and steel its bridges, and thoroughly ballasting the trae.k. Slneo then the work has progressed systematically, and the present summer will nearly complete the work thus planned. There has been expended upon the permanent way: In tho fiscal year 1895 $ ITO.iWl.fifi In the liscal year 18!ffi IM.Ktit.lS In the fiscal yonr 1S97 ri2(i.44!l.:i:i In the fiscal year 1X9$ n«.'i,"L'2.i;ii MAN OF SCIENCE TO THE CATS Bomb Invented for tlio Donoflt of Victims of Nocturnal Concerts, Germany has made another important contribution to the field of invention. This time a man of science, who, presumably, occupies a' bedroom in the'rear of a city house, has invented a bomb to be thrown at nocturnal cats. The bomb is of about the size of a baseball and will explode with a loud noise iiipon forcible contact, but is warranted perfectly harmless. The innovation 'promises great relief and satisfaction ' to sufferers, and a mighty saving in books and crockery. Many a tooth ,mug has been shivered into bits on the 'back fence, and there are persons who are afraid to keep small books in their rooms because of the tempting fitness : of such volumes for missiles. Apples or oranges covertly stolen from the dinner table are first-rate ammunition; ;but, unquestionably, the bomb fills a : long-felt want. Even if one's aim is inaccurate and one does not hit the cat, the bomb is bound to hit something and make a racket. Pessimists say that after the first experience tho noise will not make the slightest impression upon the serenade! 1 , and that exploding bombs will only add to the suffering of the neighbors. The harm- leesness of the bomb is its flaw, say these vindictive persons, and the only way to etop a cat concert is to massacre all the performers. But the German professor insists that his bomb is a boon to humanity and it certainly would provide more exciting entertainment than the ordinary missile.—Ex. Total Sl.BL'U.iiSll.TS In -the matter of bridging, besides 151 wooden culverts and 140 ordinary pile bridges, 20 important, trestle bridges from 18 to 70 feet high, being nearly all the bridges of that class on the whole line, are being made permanent by being filled with earth on stone arched waterways at an estimated cost of $308,173. Numerous gangs of men and teams are at work widening the cuts and strengthening the .embankments, and ballast, in some places of gravel, and in others of crushed stone, In being put under the track at the. rule (it about two miles per day. The freight, earnings of the line for the years 1897 and 1898 are as follows: 1S57. IS'JS. Gross freight earnings J 3,riW,OIO.fi2 $ 4,1IK,r,ln.7<1' Miles run by freight trains .... -15,001,303.00 50,93fi.7fi7.00 LAST OF A PARIS PRISON. Strnctnre Rich In Historic Interest *t Lost Torn Down. , That salutation sometimes heard oti the boulevards: "So you have at last come out of Mazas, old boy!" will have to be abandoned forever. The famous prison near the Qaro de Lyon, which may be compared to the Holloway citadel in London, has been condemned, after having long existed as the place of condemnation of lawbreakers, says the London Telegraph. Every day exactly eighty prisoners out of the 900 confined in it are carefully handcuffed, placed in a black van and removed to the Sante, which is to be demolished herrafter. Mazas was built in 1845, and look the place of the La Force prison. It was for patriotic reasons called after Col. Mazas, who was shot, at Austerlitz, but his family protested against so equivocal an honor. Hence the jail was officially known as the house of cellular confinement. The public, however, continued to refer to it as Mazas, and the appellation will stick to it in history. It was originally given 'because it was on the Boulevard d'Austerlttz, and the memory.of-the brave colonel waa thus sought to be perpetuated. Of late years the prison chiefly contained persons condemned to one year or less, and was far more comfortable than In the old days, when the system of solitary confinement In cells was rigorously practiced. Mazas has a few habitual offenders, who purposely broke the law in order to be sent there for the winter. One ot these had contrived to make himself, so agreeable and popular in the place that the governor used to shake hands with the fellow when he came to pass the rough weather inside the hospital walls of the old house of cellular confinement. In a year or so hence the prisons of the Seine will be established at Fresno, a short distance from Paris, where large monumental constructions nrc now in course of erection. Cool Snmm*r Resorts. \Vinks — C'ntch me going to Mount Fashion another summer. Minks— Hot there? 'W Inks — No. Cold enough for blankets every night. Minks— Then what is the matter with it? Winks — Tlioy didn't have the blankets. _ _^ ___ Sti-nllon-rd n Kcedlo nnd Died A tailor accidentally swallowed a needle and died ns the result of the inflammation. Little things : frequently have great power, ns is seen In a fe\V doses of tlio famous Hostotler's Stomach Hitters, which, however, has an entirely different effect. The Bitters make nervous, weak nnd sickly persons strong and well iignin. A soldier's widow, n resident, of Philadelphia. died there in 1877. For thirteen years she had lieen a pensioner. It has just been discovered that her daughter has been personating her for tbe past twenty-one years, and drawing her pension. • Ijleo, Vloiis, Red Itttgn. CANOLINR— Insecticide and disinfectant, prevents all contagious diseases. It will kill ticks, lice, fleas, bed bugs, screw worms and all insects and vermin; cures scab, mange, cuts, galls, stings and bites; keeps off flies. Nonpoisonous, cheapest and best on earth. Send 2 fie for bottle to make one gallon to Cannon Chemical Co., St. Louis, Mo. Taper floors for dwell ing houses are. coining into use in lierniany. They arc formed of several thicknesses of stout paper, dampened, pasted and rolled. They have no crevices or joints to harbor dust, or vermin, and are yielding to the feet. Two little pigs caused convention between it couple of neighboring farmers in .Shannon county. Mo. Kach claimed hotb pi^'s. They went to law about them, ami when tbe eosis amounted to .IS'.ll) the litigants compromised by each Inking a pig. SUED BY CHICAGO WIDOW. The case of Alta Humphrey, a Chicago widow, against Cyril E. Brown came up before Judge Ross in the <United States circuit court at San Francisco the other day. Brown is sued for $100,000 for breach of promise in connection with an advertisement the plaintiff put in a matrimonial paper, which was answered by Brown. The defendant was in court, but the lady was not. She was represented by her attorneys. The procedure was the admittance of the demurrer by the plain- Gross CrelRht earnings ........... $ iiiK Miles run by freight trains ...... C.S'SJSS.OO The annual reports of the other granger lines shows that in freight train earnings per mile run the Great Western leads all its competitors. The figures are as follows: Chicago Great Western ...... ........... $1.Sl Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis it Omaha ................... ............... 1-KS Chicago & Northwestern ............... 1.73 Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific ........ l.lw Chicago & Alton .............. .......... . . 1.33 Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul (latest report 1897) ... ....................... 1.7G C., B. & Q. does not report. Sh« Hud Not. "Have you been married previously?" asked tbe license clerk. : '.Naw," said tbe young and blushing candidate, "but pnw, ho says he thinks I arn getting married too previously now." The Wiir Is Ovor. And now our thoughts are all of peace and home. There are, too often, people to be found who have no horn:?, and it is to them these few words are addressed. If you really want a homo you can easily get one, but you should act at once before the relapse from the war puts prices on the advance. In Marinette County, Wisconsin, tho very finest farming land is to be had now at a most modest figure. Excellent home markets arc at hand to take whatever the farmer raises, and goo:l prices are given. These lands are on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway, and full information concern- lug them will cheerfully be furnished by C. E. Rollins, Immigration Agent, 1C1 La Salle Street, Chicago. CYRIL F. BRO^VX. tiff's attorneys and the granting of permission to allow plaintiff to file aa amended complaint. f She Waa Bashful. Mr. Peet, a very diffident man, was unable to prevent'himself being introduced one evening to a fascinating young lady, who, misunderstanding his name, constantly addressed him as Mr. Peters, much to the gentleman's distress. Finally summoning up the courage, he earnestly, remonstrated, "Oh, don't call me Peters—call me Peet!" "Ah, but I don't know you well enough, Mr. Peters," said the young lady, blushing, as she withdrew behind her fan. A Sad Stato of Affairs. Visitor-—I suppose you play with tins other little girls around here? Grade—No, sir. Some is too naughty and some has the whooping congli. A. B. & O. S. W. Promotion. Cincinnati, Sept. 5, 1898.—C. C. R!ley, at present Superintendent of Car Service of the Baltimore & Ohio South Western Railway, with headquarters at Cincinnati, will be promoted to tho newly .created position of Superintendent of Transportation on August 29th, and the position he.fprmerly. held -will bo ajjplislied. .Mr. Riley came-to the Baltimore & Ohio South Western Railway from the C. C. C. & St. L. Railway about a year ago, and has earned his promotion by meritorious services. Fiinclcs In Jnwolry. With the summer season come all sorts of new fancies and ideas in ornaments. There is really very little jewelry Worn, as almost any kind except tbe simplest is out of place with cot.tou morning frocks or the everlasting and most convenient shirt-waist, and with the pretty organdies and sheer muslins over slips of bright colors for afternoon wear a small pin or brooch, Svith all the frills and furbelows of laco, is all that ia necessary. The watch and chain, however, is always in good taste, and one of the latest fashions is to have a bunch of charms on the chain. This, Just now, is a long thin chain of gold or silver, and sometimes jet, caught here and there with small beads or precious stones. The watch, of course, is at the end, and tucked safely in the waist ribbon or belt. Then about four or five inches farther up on the chain are bunched together as many small charms or trinkets as one may choose. One young woman who prides herself upon being in the height of the fashion wears on her chain, hanging prettily over the belt a little to the left, a collection which would make another envious, She has, in the first place, a beautiful old seal ring left her by an uncle, and a family heirloom as well—a tiny ship of gold, with masts and sails, ropes and smokestacks complete. Then she has, in coral, what the French and Italians call "les cornes!" it looks like a little branch, with two twigs, and by the superstitious in Italy is supposed to be a sort of mascot to keep away the "evil eye." A heart in crystal came next, with a four-leaved clover imbedded in it. Several old family loqkets in gold—some studded in precious stones, and one with monogram in diamonds. A tiny golf-stick, a tennis racket, a miniature cannon ball in gold and a curious old gold thimble completed the collection. To be in good taste in this matter of wearing trinkets they should be very, very small—never as large or larger than the watch. The smaller they are the more curious and valuable they are.—Harper's Bazar. "A Homo In Texas." No ymvt of tho United Suites offers uilvnul- a^o.-i Hint live to be found tn llio Gulf Const Country of Texas. Kvorylhliii.; irrows: lots ot It the year nromr.l. For sitcuk raising you call not llinl UH equal under ino sun. Wrlto to ooulhnru 'luxns (..'olonlzutlon Company, .latin Uiirterholm. Manager, No 110 Uliilto Whin.. (Miicuvo U).. for iK-w illustr;ituil yumulUiH. "A Honm In Tt.'XiiK." Chfiiprxiuirslon rales twine u-monlli. One hundred years ago in the United Stiit.es, when church collections were taken up they were deposited in a, bng suspended to the end of a pole. A bell was attached to tho pole'to arouse the sleepy worshipers. Jfo-To-MiM- for I'mj- Clunranieoil tobacco lull' t ciu«. nmliOH wenk men ell (JDK, bluod piiro. "Oc. if I. All UIUKKIMS. It is believed that a' diet of corn bread makes bigger men, physically, than broad made of wheat flour. Dr, Kay's Lung Balm W. "N.U."liesMoines. Dow ft Basinets House tfaa ***<** It fosslbl* for Every OBd t« them. Probably at no time in tne history has so much attention been paid to tbe Interior decoration ot homes as at present. No home, no matter how bumble, Is " without lt» bandlwork that helps to beautify the apartments and make the surroundings more cheerful. The taste ot the American people has kept pace wita the age, and almost every dsy bring* forth something hew in the way ot a picture, a draping, ft piece of furniture or eome form of mural decoration. One of the latest ot these has been given to the world by the celebrated artist, Muvllle, in a series of tout handsome porcelain game plaques. Not for years has anything as hand* some in this line been seen, The subjects represented by these plaques ate American WIU Ducks, American Pheasant, American Quail and English/ Snipe. They are handsome paintings and are especially designed tor hanging on dining-room walls, thougfc their richness arid beauty entitles thein to a place in the parlor of any home. These original plaques have been purchased at a cost of $50,000 by J. 0. Hublnger Bros. Co., manufacturers oC the celebrated Klastic iStareh, and in order to enable their numerous customers to become possessors of these handsome works ot art they have had the.-.i reproduced by, a special procese in all the ncn colors and beauty ot the original. They ure finished on heavy cardboard, pressed and embossed In tbe bbape of a plaque and trimmed with a heavy band of gold. They measure forty Inches in circumference and contain no reading matter or advertisement whatever. Until October 1 Messrs. J. C. Hubinger Bros. Co. propose to distribute tLese plaques free to their customers. Every purchaser of three ten-cent packages of Elastic Starch, flat-Iron brand, manufactured by J. C. Hubln- ger Bros. Co., Is entitled to recJve one of these handsome plaques free from their grocer. Old and new customers alike are entitled to the benefits of this offer. These plaques will not bo sent through tbe mail, the only way to obtain them being from your grocer. Every grocery store in the country has Elastic Starch'for sale. It is the oldest and best laundry starch on the market, und Is the most perfect cold process stnrch ever Invented. It is the only starch made by nieu who thoroughly understand the laundry business, and the only starch that will not injure the finest fabric. It has been tin standard for a quarter of a century, and aa an evidence of how good it Is twenty-two million packages were sold last year. Ask your dealer to ehow you the plaques and tell you about Elastic Starch. Accept no substitute. Bear in mind that this offer, holds good a short time only, and should bo taken advantage of without delay. _ ; Bdii'l TolitrcOSpit null SniOiO V»nr iiire sw»j To quit tobauco easily und forever be rniifrnotlc, full of life iiorve nnd vigor, tako No-To-Buc, tho wonder worker, that makes weak men strong. All druggists, 50o or$J. Curo guaranteed. Booklet mid sample free. Address Sterling Kemody Co., Chicago or Now York. Sad Ittmliziitlon. The young one—Women are undoubtedly beginning' to think more. The oltl one—They are beginning 1 to think less—of me. Iltivo to He Explicit Now. "That reminds me of something," said the grizzled veteran. "Itei'orethe war—" "Which war'.'!' interrupted one of the listeners. Hull'o Catarrh Cure Is a constitutional cure. Price, 75o. Uoston Strategy. "Yes, they had a Boston woman's phalanx all picked out to annihilate the Spanish warships." "How were they going to do it?" "By standing in a row along the wharf and letting the blazing sun strike agaiust their spectacles. Then they would concentrate the rays upon the Spanish ships and set the magazines on fire."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. _____ Precarious. "Has Manila fallen" asked Mr. Point Breeze, "If it has not actually fallen," replied Mr. Murray Hill, "it Is leaning heavenly, with the center of gravity barely within the base."—Plttaburg Chronicle-Telegraph. A Kansas paper says: "Now thav women are wearing cuffs for collars there shouldn't be any kick on the high checking of driving horses." Proper C'uper. Captain—The Spaniards are clustered on those hills like peas. Admiral—' Then sbell them.—New York World. Professional etiquette prevents French judges and judicial oflicials from riding in omnibuses. We will forfeit $1,000 if any of our published testimonials are proven to be not genuine. Tun Piso Co., Warren, Pu. A life spent worthily shouUUjpmeu*- " by deeds, not years.—Sb,eridun. Explained. May—"When you ask for another lot of drinks at the roof garden, why do you say, 'Give us another round?'" Tarn—"Well, balls are usually round, aren't they?"—New York Journal. To lie Sure, "It is all very nice to inculcate respect for gray hairs," said the Cornfed Philosopher, "but I think a little reverence for -bald heads ought to be instilled also."—Indianapolis Journal. SophlHtlcntod Youth. Willie—"Grandpa, tell me a story." Grandpa—"Once upon a time, before people thought of marrying for money —" Willie—"Oh, I don't mean a fairy story."—New York Herald. "Here's a curious marriage notice from a Missouri paper, George. A Mr. Clay has just married a Miss Mud." "Happy Clay. He knows that mud occasionally dries up." H Hurrah I Battle Ax has come." Everybody who reads the newspapers knows what privation and suffering were caused in Cuba — by the failure of the supply of tobacco provided by the Government to reach the camps of the U. S. Soldiers. When marching—fighting—tramping—wheeling instantly relieves that^dryjaste in the mouth. when you buy again. •V* ^^ *&IP* TEN ACRES OF LAND 1VEN For a short ttmo wo will give uwuy u limited number ol 10-ncre tmets of the tines t California luiul suitable lor raising ORANGES, LEMONS, PINEAPPLES, BANANAS, RUBBER AND COFFEE. ABSOLUTELY FREE except expense uf tblsad. und cunt of i papers. KIT Write »t ouce fur full particulars. LOWER CALIFORNIA i ANO *THERE IS SCIENCE IN NEATNESi," BE WISE AND USE -«S5

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