The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 18, 1899 · 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, January 18, 1899
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UPPMl DEM MOlNESi ALGOKA TOW A. 18, When the children get their feet wet and take cold give them a hot foot bath, a bowl of hot drink, a dose or Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and put them to bed. The chances are they will be all right in the morning. Continue the Cherry Pectoral a few days, until all cough has disappeared. Old coughs are also cured; •we mean the coughs of bronchitis, weak throats and irritable lungs. Even the hard coughs of consumption are always made easy and frequently cured by the continued use of Jimmy-Bat what* do' yon do when ' BASE BALL GOSSIP* you pet real sleepy? You don't own up to it, do yon? Tommy—Naw. I go to askin' paw fool questions an' he makes me go to beci. CURRENT NEWS AND NOTES OF THE GAME. Every doctor knows that wild cherry bark is the best remedy known to medical science for soothing and healing inflamed throats and lungs. Put ono of Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral Plasters over your Bungs Tha Bent Medical Advlco Freo I We now have some of the moat eminent pliysic'niiis in the United States. Unusual opportunities a'au long ezperl- the ence eminently Ot them for Riving you medlcnl advice. Write freely ufl particulars In your case. Add] Ireas, Pr.'j. C. AYER, Lowell, Mail. HAVANA," Tan. 11.—General Brooke has been Informed of the death of Ivan Shalwell, of Company Q, Forty-ninth Iowa, from appendicitis. Coughing: Lends to Consumption, Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Sold in 25 and 50 cent bottles. Go at once; delays are jangerous. Senator Turpie, of India, says he never carries a watch because people nsed to bother him so much by asking the time. "1 thought I'd try my turn <t bothering somebody else," says the lenator. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DA'S Talte Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All flruggists refund ihe money if it Jails to cure. Bo. The genulnojms L. B. Q. on each tablet. It is from contraries that all the harmony in this world results. Mrs. Wlnslow's sootn.ln.sr Syrnp. For children tcothlng, softens the gums, reduces In- lamination. allitvn naln. curea wind colic. Jjcnuottle. The man who is usually wrong never stops talking about it when he happens to be right. Coe's CougH Balsam r* the oldest and test. It will break up acoldqulcUer Vtwu anything jlse. It Is always reliable, fry It. Too Complimentary. Cholly—He called me an ass! Dick—The flatterer! Germany ftnrt Asm Minor. It is inevitable that Asia Minorshnll eventually pass from Mohammedanism, and whether Germany accomplishes the task or not, the Sultan must yield to a Christian nation. It is just as inevitable that diseases of the digestive organs must yield to llostetter's Stomach Hitters, which are usually called dyspepsia, constipation and biliousness. , A little music rankes a man as disagreeable as a little learning. Two bottles of Piso's Cure for Consumption cured me of a bad lung trouble.—Mrs. J. Nichols, Princeton,InO., Mar. 20. 1895. Fully 100,000 inhabitants of London are night workers. Why You Have Dynpepsla. One of the chief reasons why so many people suffer from dyspepsia is because of carelessness in diet. Impure breadstuffs and fake concoctions of all kinds are constantly being placed on the market, and because they are cheap find ready sale. The buyer saves a few cents and loses health. "Gold Mine flour" is made from the highest grade wheat, and is guaranteed absolutely pure. Every good grocer sells it, and you Will save money in the end if YOU insist on getting it. Every continent on the globe, with the exception of Australia, produces wild roses. Health for Ten Cents. Cascarets make bowels and kidneys act naturally, destroy microbes, cureheadache, billiousuessuud constipation. All druggists. The more doctors ti man has, the less certain are they what ails him, and the more certain are other people. Now Terminal Agent. J. F. Legge has been appointed terminal agent of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad at Washington, D. C., in charge of passenger and freight stations and will assume the duties of that position on Jan. 1. Mr. Legge Is an old B. and O. man. having been superintendent of the fourth and fifth divisions in years gone by and connected with the road in various other capacities. He was in charge of the Washington terminals from 1884 to 1887. Tue bottom of the Pacific between Hawaii imcl California is said to be so level that a railway could be laid for 500 miles without grading anywhere. Bob Alien Tell* Abo-nt the Speediest Pitcher He Ever Faced on the Diamond—A True Story of the and Fall ot "Skinny" Mitchell. Bad Speed to num. Baseball enthusiasts have always differed as to what kind of a pitcher wins the most games for his club—a scientific twirler or one with a great deal of speed and just a little knowledge of the art of twisting iu the snake-like curves. Rusie is a flue example of the latter in the National League, and a ball leaving his hands generally has force enough to go through a brick wall, and no one ever envies his catcher. Breitenstein is one of the class of the first kind, as well as Nichols and Lewis of Boston and Young of Cleveland. All of these men are first-class twlrl- ers, and the argument is still on. In conversation the other day, Bob Allen, who once captained the Phillies, and also played great ball for Boston llano's Family Medicine. Moves the bowels each day. In order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price 25 nnd fiOc. Dentist— 1 see that I shall have to kill the nerve. Patient— For heaven's sake don't! It would vuin me in my business. I am a life insurance agent. Could Not Keep House Without Dr. SetU Arnold's CouKh Killer. Mrs. K. J. Barum, Boyd, Wla. 25c. n bottle. The Eev. Mr. Grundy has been vicar of Hey, in Lancanshire, for sixty years. He is 92 years of age, and read prayers before the Princess Victoria in William IV's time. _ STATE OP OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, ) LUCA.S COUNTY. i FJUNK J. CHENEY, makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business in the City or lo- ledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of CATARRH that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATAUUH C WHEAT WHEAT WHEAT Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence,this (5th day of Decembcr.AJD.1880. ,__**»_ A. "\V. GTjEASOIs, | SEAL | Notary Public. HalTs Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for testi- "Nothing but wheat; -what you might call a" sea of wheat," is what was said by a lecturer speaking of Western Canada. For particulars as to routes, railway lares, etc., apply to Superintendent of Immigration, Department Interior, Ottawa, Canada, or to N. Bartholomew, 306 Fifth Street, Dea Moines, Iowa. CANDY CATHARTIC & CO., Toledo, O. s, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Sold by druggists, 75c. mil Some people economize in gas to pay <;he oculist. _ ____ Henry A. Sa'zer, manager of tne Joto Z Salser Seed Co, La Crowe, Wis., sent his alma mater, the Charles City, Iowa, College, a check for |3,000 as a New Year',: gift _ There are now twenty-seven royal families in Europe which have about 400 hundred members. Of these 24 reigning families are German. JOHN w.nioRius, Washington, U.O. lf :±r..r.£f Thompson's EyeJWater DR, KAY'sTUNGlALM W. N. U. Des Moines. No. 3- Kindly Plention This Taper, •What, Indeed? Watts—It looks to me as if all athletic sports were being .turned into a chase after the dollar. Potts—So? Do you know of any more exciting sport than chasing a dollar? . The Reporter's tot. City Editoi—The street is all excitement An electric light wire has blocked traffic and no one knows whether it is a live wire or.not. Editor—Detail two reporters to go to the wire immediately—one to feel of it and the other to write up tue result. BOB ALLEN. in 1897, had the following to say about a pitcher with speed to burn: "In all my baseball experience I have only seen one man whom I dreaded to go In the batters' box and face. That man," said he, "was not a big league pitcher, either. He pitched for a team in the fastest minor league of that day. It was during the time I played in the old Pennsylvania League that I met him. I was playing with the Shamoktn team. We had about as npeedy a team as has ever been seen in a small town. You can judge what it was from the fact that eight of the fifteen men who played there that year were playing in the big league the next year. Some of them—Chiles, Hallman and myself—are still left. "We had the league beat to death during the flrst half ot the season. The only club anywhere near us was the Hazleton team. They cousd beat anything in the league but us. The Sunbury team was at that time pretty close to the bottom of the list. They had a dinkey team and won about one game in five. "About the middle of the season they surprised us. They went to Ashland on a Monday to play. The game there ended in a row, during which the Sunbury men were all badly used up and could not play the next day at Shamoldn. The Sunbury manager was at his wits' end. He tried every way possible to get a pitcher of some reputation, but failed. At last, in desperation, he consented to give a young fellow named George Mitchell a trial. "Mitchell came from the country near State College. He stood at least six feet two inches in his stocking feet and was so thin he couldn't throw a shadow when he stood in the sun. His arms were the longest I have ever seen on a man. He was a typical product of a farm, partly polished by a residence in the vicinity of a college. He had applied to the Sunbury manager for a trial three weeks before. The manager, thinking to have some fun with him, kept him hanging around. As a last resort he determined to send him to the slaughter. "When the Sunbury team took their positions on the field you could not have gotten a Sunbury rooter to take f 5 worth of the short end of a 100 to 1 the backstby. Not a one of us on the players' bench had seen it from the time it left his hands until it struck. Speed—why, I never saw anything like it. I have batted against Rusle and the other speedy ones since then, but none of them inspired the terror Mitchell did. There was no let-up to the speed during the game. After the first two men had gone to bat he had us scared to death. Seventeen strike-outs were all he got that game. He ought to have had more, but, some of the boys, who kept away back in the box, managed to make dinkey bunts. Not a single hit or anything that looked like it did We get that day. The Sun- burians went wijd. "Well, Mitchell shut us out, pitched the next day at Mount Carmel, and gave them a like dose. Thursday he pitched at Mahanoy City, and, after winning the game, eased up to save his arm, and allowed them to score. Friday he pitched against Shenandoah and defeated them easily. Saturday the team went to Hazleton. For six innings he held the team there powerless and then his arm tired. At that time the score was 6 to 1 in favor of Sunbury. The latter lost the game after Mitchell quit. Sunbury gave him the largest salary paid during the remainder of the season. He pitched every game against us. We won only one game that he pitched, and then he complained of being sick before the game started. "Only one other team won a game that he pitched that season, and that was a rank steal. The 'skinny boy,' as we called him, had his revenge. He beat us out of the championship, his victorias enabling Hazleton to finish one game ahead. He was the speediest man I ever saw. He had everybody in the league scared. To be hit by him meant a siege in the hospital, at least, If nothing worse. When I went to Philadelphia I persuaded the management to sign him. He only pitched one game there. It was creditable, but he did not stand in with the 'ring' and they downed htm. "Upon being released he went to Minneapolis and pitched the team Into the Western League pennant. At the close of the season he disappeared and has not been heard from on a ball field since." and Otherwise. From the San Francisco Argonaut. Dr. B. A. Gould, the American astronomer, -while a student at Berlin, was beardless, but had a good head of hair. When he returned some years later he had become bald, but had made up for it by having a full, long beard. He entered the study of Arge- lahders, the fnmous observational hstronomer under whom he had studied, witbout being announced. At first the professor did not recognize lira. "Do you not know me, Herr 'rofessor?" The astronomer looked tiore closely. "Anli! It is Gould mit lis hair struck through " An Ohio woman, visiting Boston for the first time, had her greatest thrill at Copp's ii'tll burying ground. "As soon as my sister-in-law and 1 got in to the plnce,'" she said, "I found myself almost stepping upon a grave with an inscription on a queer, little iron cover sort of a tomb. I jumped back, Teeling the way von do when you step on a grave, and read the inscription, just three initials, no nnmeor date. 'Isn't it pathetic?' I said to my sister-in-lnw. 'Oh. I don't know, 1 she answered, 'B. AY. W. menus Boston Water Works." Beetoted to Health by -Vegetable doapotrnd. FAWttcft DASEHT, West Winsted, Conn., writes J EAn MRS. TiNKliAM:—It is with pleasure that I write to you of the icncfit I have derived from using you* wonderful Vegetable Conipdund. Iwaa -very ill, suffered with female weakness and displacement of thewomb. "1 could not sleepat night, had to walk the floor, I Suffered so with pain in my side and small of my back. Was troubled with bloating, and at times would iaint away; had a terrible pain in toy heart, a bad taste in my mouth all the time and would vomit; but now, thanks to Mrs. Pinkham and her Vegetable Cotapound, I feel well and sleep well* can do my work without feeling tired; do not bloat or have any trouble •whatever. "I sincerely thank you for the good advice you gave me and for what youf medicine has done for me." "Cnnnot Vrn'.so It Enough." Catcher Boyle. Edward J. Boyle, the clever catcher secured by the Pittsburg Cl,ub at the close of 1897 from the Minneapolis Club of the Western League, is a brother of John Boyle, the great backstop and first baseman. He refused to accept the salary offered'him by Man- A Snn Frnncisco hostess, fnmons foi her tact nrul resourcefulness, tells a good story on herself. It seems tha an officer in one of the Tennessee com pnnies, a very sliy young man, brough letters with'him when his regimen came to the coast, and presented him self one evening at the (let us say) Van Ness avenue residence. As he was th son of a well-known public man and member of an old family, his hostes exerted herself to entertnin him. "W (should be glad to have the pleasure of j'our company Friday at dinner," she laid as he was leaving; "the Hawaiian commissioners nre to be with us." Friday came and the commission. Shortly before the hour for dinner the butler excitedly entered ^the room. "They's a rejriment o' soldiers, mum, utside." "No doubt in honor of the omtnissioners; 1 will tell them." Just ;hen the lieutenant was announced. "When you are ready," he said, "I will have the men itlarch to their places in ' formation." "Why," said the lady, "what men?" "It's my company," was the reply, "all but ten, and they're very sorry, but they couldn't come." A New Immortal. Teacher—Now, children, what can you tell me about the immortal George? Scholar—He knocked the spots out of the Spaniards at Manila, ma'am. Misa GERTIE Franklin, Neb., writes: 11 1 suffered for some time with painful and irregular menstruation, falling of the womb and pain in the back. I tried physicians, but found no relief. " I was at last persuaded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and cannot praise it enough for what it has done for me. I feel like a new person, and would not part with your medicine. I have recommended it to several of my friends." A'n exchange of servnnta is one way to terminate feminine friendships. A philosopher says that theorists aro fools. This theory of his proves it. When a woman accuses «. man of flattery she wants him to say it some more. A cake isn't of the kii»d to suit a boy v.nless he eets his hands sticky while eating it. A Mortern Version. The governor of South Carolina slowed up as he listened to what his comoanionhad to say. "Yes," remarked the governor of North Carolina, "it's a long time between road houses." For 25 Years ST» JACOBS OIL has cured with entire satisfaction, surely and ' promptly, all forms of Aches and Pains Cures NEURALGIA RHEUMATISM SCIATICA OTCS LUMBAGO SORENESS STIFPNESS Cures SPRAINS BRUISES SWELLINGS "SKINNY" MITCHELL, bet. The developments of the game were startling. The skinny kid, as we instantly dubbed the new pitcher, showed but little speed while warming up and we were all figuring up the amount we were going to increase our batting averages that afternoon. When the game started what a change there was! Tommy Dwyer, the first man up, could hit every pitcher in the ler-gue. He walked In the batter's fc"?: and the umpire called play. "We saw Mitchell draw his arm back and then saw him bend forward. Then next thing we heard the ball felt ED. J. BOYLE, ager Watkins, and remained idle all season. Edward Boyle was born May 8, 1874, at Cincinnati, 0, and, like many other noted players who hailed from that city, learned to play ball with the amateur teams on the open lots. It was under the tutorship of his brother John that he flrst donned the mask, and coming from a ball-playing family, he was soon well able to keep up the reputation gained by the other members. Boyle can thank Ted Sullivan, the hustling little manager, who is a great believer in young players, for his flrst professional engagement. Sullivan was in 1894 the manager of the Atlanta team, of the Southern Association, and during the spring visited Cincinnati in quest of the material for the make-up of his nine. Boyle was one of a number of players signed, and after joining his team his progress was very pronounced; he soon gave evidence of becoming a great catcher. Boyle played with Atlanta until that club disbanded during the summer months, when he joined the Sioux City Club, of the Western League, and helped his team to win the pennant of that organization. When the St. Paul Club was admitted to membership in the Western League, Boyle, with other players of the Sioux City Club, was assigned to Manager Comiskey's St. Paul Club. Accidents handicapped him in 1896 and during the season of 1897. This Is his second experience with the Pittsburg Club, which drafted him from the St. Paul Club in 1896. He was purchased by the Cincinnati Club before the season of 1897 began, from which club the Minneapolis Club secured him. y^^jS^^^a^gieSf^ Heroes of the fcfiu & War-with'Spain thousands of them, are suffering From lingering div eases induced by life in poisonous southern camps, the result of changes of climate, or o9 imperfect nutrition caused by improper and badly cooked food. Sleeping on the ground has doubtless developed rheumatism in hundreds who were predisposed to the disease. In such causes the Boys of '98 may t&Ke & lesson from the experi« ence of the Heroes of the Civil War, Hundreds of the Boys oF'63 ho.ve testified to th« efficacy of DT. Williams" PinK Pills for Pale People in driving out malaria*} rheumatism and other diseases contracted during their d*ys o¥ hardship and privation in the &rmy, Thtse pills are the best tonic in the world. A«n nohlnson ofMt Stirling, 111., is n veteran of the Civil wnr.hnylng Dtmtcrat-Musage, At Ml dryftaiMs.or stnt ,po%tpM4.on receipt o| prlce.50c.tv per box, by th«Di.vriltUm4 Medicine Co., Bo» V, Sch«n«ct*dy.H.x. j>m4 rAeaicine V.P-I oo» v, scn«n««»ay- n - 1> o ^* s ^/X?^^^^ /i 2r^^j c ^2i£^2x3 SEND FOR OUR COMPLETE CATALOGUE OF VALUABLE PRIZES FREE ALL GROCERS SELL IT. ADDRESS THE CUDAHY PACKING CO. SOUTH OMAHA/NEB. Ilusebull Urovltlra, It is probable that Barny Wefers, the great sprinter, will become a professional ball player. He is said to have considerable ability. Old Pvobs gave the football people about as raw a deal as did the baseball folks this year. Bad weather cut big chunks out of the revenue of both. Mysterious and crafty indeed are the ways of Brush, but in putting out that feeler, via Kramer, the League manipulator for once overshot the marjt. —Ex- ~ M DIRT IN THE HOUSE BUILDS THE HIGH WAY TO BEGGARY." BE WISE IN TIME ANP ^^jji!^^ ^f sP^ Bp ^^i^wf^ ij^p^p^ppp ^H ~^^t^^^ YourWIiiskers vour , Buckingham's 0ye.

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